Arsenal Technical High School - Arsenal Cannon Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN)
- Class of 1942
Page 1 of 104
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1942 volume:
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remember the magnificent vastness of Tech-
the bigness which overwhelmingly has made me
only a minute part of its life.
remember the beauty of Tech-
the vivid beauty of its broad campus when spring
has breathed on it her life-giving exuberance,
the beauty of her friendship which has grown,
a bond between me and the others like me.
remember the familiar things of Tech.
And in this memory will live my first hours there,
searching for classes and unknown buildings,
the impression ofa special teacher,
and the soul-lifting roll of drums
heard in an auditorium flag ceremony.
remember the unceasing noise of activity
which is the constant song of the shop buildings,
and the heavy gray smoke of labor
rolling out of the smoke stack.
remember the spasmodic throb of hubbub
of passing classes, piercingly dulled
by empty vacantness which follows.
remember walking feet-
feet that are walking through mud puddles
and slushing through damp wet snow,
feet that are following cinder paths,
feet that are teeming with the excitement
of nerve-wracking athletic competition,
and feet that are slowly meandering
over hot, sun-covered sidewalks-
the marching feet of Tech.
These I will remember.
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L TECHNICAL f SCHOOLS
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OUR DEN-WJLND5 WOM UTQEIE LANDS
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Promofing school spirit in the Service Club
Promoting the Good-Neighbor Policy
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experienced frequent changes in the instructing staff during the past year,
its cadets have been striving in traditional style to win the twenty-first honor
star for the school flag, and at the same time have maintained the high
standards set by former units.
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fwzeucw EDITORIAL STAFF
E In A JOAII Izqryf Dzvm JACQUgLIfIg wn.Ls LOIS ANNE
ROBERT BETTY IQ PQWELL ROBERTS
WANEITA IIALSTON RO8,ERTI MUNDELL VIRGINIA
BEST PAI'I'Y LOU BYINGTON COCHRAN
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MARILYN MIRAE RICHARD MORROW LOIS MAE SEARS ANNE SELLERS
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MARJORIE WRIGHT GEORGE WOLVERTON , ,
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BETTY B BROWN QQARLQUE KIRK VONDA THOMPSON RUTH KOTTLOWSKI MISS JULIA JEAN ROWE
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MISS ELLA SENGENBERGER
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MRJIALPH CLAIZK 'V
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MR. WERNER MONNINGER
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PI-IYLLIS DUNNEWOLD ALLEN HIRSCHMAN DONALD LEONARD ALBERT FOLOP HEULAH PHELPQ
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WARREN CARPENTER ALLEN HIRSCHMAN MAPTIIA LINQEMAN
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UGHN CLYDE MQCORMACK ELIZABETH YAGER
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Sign Pcunhng Class
After cl' Cannon Agents' M
Commercucl Art Class
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High Pressure Salesmen- Fall Cannon Agents
Sprung Cannon Agent Wrnners
Printers of the Cannon
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VARSITY FOOTBALL-Bottom Row lleft to rightl: Jack Hummerickhouse, Malcolm Bradway, John Kennedy, Bruce Frazier, James Warrenburg, Jack
Morton, Joel Sharp, and Manson Ballard.
Second Row: Robert Patterson, Ernest Medcalte, James Byers, William Wagner, Edward Strain, Robert Meyer, William Mead, Don Roller, George
Moore, George Souviner, and Frank Owings.
Third Row: Athletic Director R. V. Copple, Assistant Coach Paul Wetzel, Coach Robert L. Ball, William Mullenholtz, William Volk, James Stahley,
Ralph LaGrotto, William Stratton, Keith Hanna, John Whitesell, Robert Hennigar, Freshman Coach Howard Longshore, Freshman Coach Charles P.
Dagwell, and Reserve Coach Wayne Rhodes.
Top Row: James Myers, Wayne Arbuckle, Arwin Curran, John Graham, Dale Burries, Jack Hanna, John Rainey, Conrad Bryan, Russell Barron, and
Finishing their first undefeated season in some twenty
years of competition, Tech's Greenclads completed a tough
schedule with eight wins and a tie with Muncie. Aside from
that, they also won the coveted city crown and grabbed a
second place standing in the North Central Conference.
Long runs and well-balanced attacks featured the sea-
son. Coach Robert L. Ball's charges were never scored upon
first except in the Shortridge game-they always drew first
At the start of the season, prospects were looking good
during the long, hot practice sessions under the September
sun. Several backfield candidates up from the reserve team,
namely Bill Volk and John Dobkins, looked like the missing
links in Coach Ball's search for additional .power to bolster
veterans Jack Hanna and Howard Beeson. Line power cen-
tered about returning lettermen Jack Rainey, Dale Burries, Jim
Myers, Bob Hennigar, and up-and-coming Keith Hanna,
Frank Owings, and John Graham. On the whole, the outlook
Then came the much-awaited schedule opener, South-
port, September I9. Tech took the kick-off and onthe second
play, Beeson ploughed through right tackle only to suffer a
broken collarbone in the pile-up. But that didn't stop the
Greens. They went on to score twice on Dobkins' 65-yard
off-tackle smash and .lim Stahley's 30-yard gallop. Thus, Tech
won, 13 to 7.
Travelling to Jefferson of Lafayette, September 26, the
Greens capitalized on a first-period safety and a touchdown
by Jack Hanna to eke out an 8-to-6 win.
Bill Volk intercepted Chuck Henderson's aerial and
raced 94 yards to the Muncie two-yard line in the Bearcat
6-to-6 stalemate, October 3. Dobkins plunged over for the
score, but the upstate boys came back in the same period and
Henderson's pass found Dick Vanlandingham in the end zone
to tie up the count. The game was played on a muddy home
The following week, October lO, the locals went to
Anderson, and a 47-yard pass interception by Bobby Meyer,
an -80-yard run by Volk, and a score by Jack Hanna bested
the Indians by a I9-to-12 count.
Continually strengthening their attack, the Greenclads
faced their first city foe, October l7, and toppled Manual,
l2 to 0, thus making their first bid for the city title.
Completely overpowering their opponents, the Green
and White tallied first when Dale Burries snared Redskin Bob
Hogan's aerial on the Tech 35 and scampered the remaining
distance to the goal. Jack Hanna added the next touchdown
in the second period when he outran the Manual secondary
in a 40-yard iaunt. Reserves carried the brunt of the attack
in the second half after the game was "on ice."
Volk again paced the Greens in the Cathedral battle,
October 24, as the Ballmen came out on top, 27 to 12. The
Tech fullback tore down the sidelines for 54 yards in the
opening period, and again crossed the goal in the final
stanza. Jack Hanna and Ernie Medcalfe provided the other
tallies on climaxes of sustained drives.
A muddy field failed to slow the Green and White at-
tack, October 31, as the undefeated gridders dropped their
third conference foe, smothering Richmond, 19 to O. On the
fifth play of the contest, Volk crashed through center and
crossed into pay dirt 47 yards later. Dobkins scored another
touchdown before the first quarter ended, and Jack Hanna
romped 80 yards through tackle for a tally in the second
period. The Red Devils never threatened seriously against a
tight Tech defense.
Jack Hanna sprinted 76 yards for the 6 points on the
second play of the game as the Greenclads shaded Wash-
ington, 7 to 6, November 7. Volk added the winning point
on a line buck. However, a shifty "T" formation started click-
ing and Johnny Neraston took a pass from Don King for the
Continental cause in the second session. A hard-fought see-
saw battle ensued, with both elevens fighting desperately to
annex the tilt for the city crown.
Then came the all-important Shortridge game, Novem-
ber 14. Although they were comparatively weaker than usual,
the Blue Devils had an impressive record. The Satans took an
early offensive and threatened within the Tech five-yard line
in the first period. A bad pass from center and a consequent
fumble by Jack Hanna on a kick behind his own goal line
gave the Northsiders a two-point safety.
After the half-time rest, however, an improved Green
machine took command of the contest, and Dobkins ploughed
through right tackle for eighteen yards in the final stanza for
the score. Hanna leaped center for the additional point, and
Tech won, 7 to 2. This marked the first victory over the Short-
ridge boys since 1937.
Following the last game, fans about the city settled
down to picking their all-city teams. As was expected, the
Greenclads dominated most of the selections, because, as
most experts agreed, this team was truly an outstanding ag-
gregation at Tech and in Indianapolis football history.
1 i fi als. CY'
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Tech's reserve pigskin aggregation came through with
two victories, one tie, and two losses to end the 1941 cam-
The reserves' two setbacks were handed them by the
State Deaf School and the Shortridge "B's," with the Silent
Hoosiers shading the Greens by a slim 13-to-12 margin.
However, the understudies took a drubbing at the hands of
the Blue Devils to the tune of 13 to 7.
Five boys were responsible for the reserves' 32 points
scored during the season. They were Lafe McCall, with 8, and
Snowden Gillespie, Arthur Kern, Edward McLean, and Robert
Burkhart, with 6 points each.
The complete season record is as follows: State Deaf
School 13, Tech 12, Manual O, Tech 0 ltiel, Cathedral O, Tech
7, Shortridge 13, Tech 7, and Washington O, Tech 6.
Losing only to Shortridge, the freshman pigskin squad,
under the direction of Coaches Charles Dagwell and Howard
Longshore, iust missed being undefeated in six contests dur-
ing the 1941 season. The teams to fall before the rhinie at-
tacks were Southport, 7 to O, Ben Davis, 13 to 6, Manual, 19
to 6, Cathedral, 38 to 0, and Washington, 20 to 0. Short-
ridge nipped the Greens, 13 to 6.
About the most deciding of the defeats suffered at the
hands of the little Greenclads was the 38-to-0 pounding of
Cathedral. ln this game, fullback Floyd Pearcy chalked up 19
points. The Blue Devils snatched their verdict in the last minute
of play after Jimmy Andrews had scored the lone Tech
Completing a none too successful season, Tech's cross-
country sprinters won from Washington's harriers for the lone
win of the season.
In their initial encounter with the Southport Cardinals,
the Greens were outpointed, 21 to 34, by Tom Haynes and
Delbert Kleis, who finished first and second respectively.
The second run of the season was strictly a repetition of
the first for the Greenclads, for they lost by the same mar-
gin, and Tech's speediest thinlies finished in the identical
positions as they did in the opener.
Continuing their improvement throughout the course of
the schedule, the harriers finally hit their stride in time to cap-
ture the last contest.
The complete season record was as follows: Southport
21, Tech 34, Ben Davis 21, Tech 34, Anderson 23, Tech 32,
Manual 22, Tech 33, Warren Central 20, Tech 34, Howe 23,
Tech 32, and Tech 26, Washington 29.
Members of the cross-country squad were Frank Staf-
ford, Wayne Trapp, John Potter, William Stoeffler, George
Lynam, Richard Brunnhoeffer, Richard Wright, and James
RESERVE FOOTBAU.-Bottom Row lleft to
rightl: Kenneth Pothast, Reginald Bowers,
Peter Poolos, Bob Evans, James Scott, John
Fontaine, Edward Moore, Ralph Raasch,
John Jordan, and Harry Delks.
Second Row: Athletic Director R. V.
Copple, Edwin Mclean, Robert Raasch,
William Schenck, Snowden Gillespie, Frank
Springer, Robert Orem, Arthur Kern, Coach
Wayne E. Rhodes.
Top Row: Robert Straub, Robert Binder,
Jack Means, Harold Lawler, John Marko-
vich, John Brannon, and Donald Armour.
FRESHMAN FOOTBALL-Bottom Row lleft
to rightl: Robert Parrish, Merrill Hinton,
Bernard Dailey, Duard Ballard, Tom Hogan,
Floyd Pearcy, William Richardson, Jack
Rea, William Wonders, Paul Standeford,
and Herman Roth.
Second Row: James Seward, Don
Bauermeister, James Andrews, William
Logan, Joe Mattingly, William Quillin,
Gene Deer, Jack Himes, Ray Brock, Eugene
Hobbs, and George Petrovich.
Third Row: Coach Howard E. long-
shore, Robert Barrick, Robert Forbes, Wil-
liam Chaplin, Paul Walker, James Pringle,
Sylvester Wieneke, William Wilson, James
Reddick, William Larsen, Gale Enlow, Rob-
ert Staton, and Coach Charles P. Dagwell.
Top Row: Joseph Peasley, John land,
William E. Craig, Robert Webster, Richard
Stonehouse, Robert Joyner, Edward
Schmidt, Charles Curtis, Howard Hunter,
and Richard Moody.
CROSS COUNTRY-Bottom Row lleft to
rightl: Fred Aylor, William Hoover, John
Potter, David Yates, Richard Brunnhoefler,
and Earl Trimpe.
Top Row: Athletic Director R. V. Cop-
ple, Richard Wright, James Worrell, Dick
Wilson, David Copple, Richard Pratt, and
Coach Paul E. Myers. Frank Stafford and
Wayne Trapp were absent when the pic-
ture was taken.
Victory Day Celebration
In honor of the excellent records established by the
three football teams last fall, a Victory Day celebration was
held, November l7, in the stadium as the entire school was
led in a parade to the field for the ceremonies.
One hundred thirteen athletic awards were presented
to the varsity, reserve, and freshman gridders. Mr. Hanson
H. Anderson, principal, introduced Mr. DeWitt S. Morgan,
superintendent of schools, who praised the teams for their
fine spirit and accomplishments. Mr. Anderson announced
that it was the first time in many years that awards had been
presented before the entire student body. Athletic Director
R. V. Copple introduced each of the coaches who, in turn,
presented each team for the awards.
White block T's on green sweaters, the first maior ath-
letic award, were awarded to Keith Hanna, Frank Owings,
John Graham, James Stahley, John Whitesell, Robert Meyer,
Robert Johnson, William Stratton, Wayne Arbuckle, Ernest
Medcalfe, Jack Morton, and Bruce Frazier.
Gold T pins, which are the second maior award in the
same sport, were presented to John Rainey, Jack Hanna, Dale
Burries, James Myers, and Robert Hennigar.
Green block T's on white sweaters, which are given for
the second letter in a different sport, were presented to Wil-
liam Volk, John Dobkins, and Eugene Newland. Service
awards for two years of varsity competition without winning a
major letter were given to Conrad Bryan, Arwin Curran, Man-
son Ballard and Jack Hummerickhouse.
Acorn THS pins were awarded to the following reserves:
Donald Armour, Robert Binder, Reginald Bowers, John Bran-
non, Robert Evans, John Fontaine, Snowden Gillespie, Arthur
Kern, John Markovich, Jack Means, Lafe McCall, Edwin Mc-
Lean, Edward Moore, Robert Orem, Peter Poolos, Kenneth
Pothast, Robert Raasch, Frank Springer, William Schenck,
James Scott, and Claire Shawver.
Varsity players receiving this award included William
Barron, James Byers, John R. Kennedy, Ralph LaGrotto, Wil-
liam R. Mead, George Moore, William Mullenholtz, Robert W.
Patterson, John A. Peterson, Joel Sharp, Donald Roller,
George Souviner, and William Wagner.
Members ofthe freshman squad who received ATS but-
tons were James Andrews, Duard Ballard, Robert Barrick,
Don Bauermeister, Roy Brock, Guy Bywaters, William Chaplin,
William Craig, Lawrence Crick, Charles Curtis, Bernard Dailey,
Gene Deer, Gale Enlow, Robert Forbes, Wilbur Gaston,
Douglas Greer, Jack Himes, Merrill Hinton, Ralph Hirsch-
Eugene Hobbs, Tom Hogan, Howard Hunter, Robert
Joyner, William Larsen, William Logan, Joe Mattingly, Rich-
ard Moody, Robert Parrish, Milton Pate, James Pringle, Floyd
Pearcy, Joe Peasley, George Petrovich, Bill Quillin, Jack Rea,
James Reddick, William Richardson, James Seward, Paul
Standeford, Robert Staton, Richard Stonehouse, Paul Walker,
Kenneth Weaver, Robert Webster, Sylvester Wieneke, Wil-
liam Wilson, and William Wonders.
Reserves winning this pin were Harry Delks, John Jor-
dan, Ralph Raasch, William Shuck, and Robert Straub. Mal-
colm Bradway, Edward Strain, and James Warrenburg were
the varsity recipients of the ATS award.
p if -.. i L
Athletic Director Copple opens the program.
Coach Dagwell's boys line up for their pins.
nm.. . 3 A
Coach Rhodes' boys receive their awards.
w :1-JEVS. .
A bird's-eye view of the Victory Day program.
VARSITY BASKETBALL-Bottom Row lleft to rightl: Robert Wilson, Charles Maas, Robert Evans, William Pease, and Marvin Arnold.
Second Row: Athletic Director R. V. Copple, Frank Stafford, Robert Meyer, Robert Mehl, William Zody, Delbert Evans, and Coach Glenn A. Johnson
For the first campaign under the guidance of Coach
Glenn A. Johnson, who replaced Mr. Bayne Freeman as var-
sity mentor at the beginning of the l94l-42 season, the
Tech basketball team was victorious nine times, while drop-
ping ten contests to finish slightly below the 500 mark with
an average of 474. The Greenclads scored a total of 584
points for an average of 30.74 per game, while opponents
tallied 587 points to average 30.89 a game.
In city competition the boys who wear the Green were
bothered only by the Washington club, which was a thorn in
Tech's side all season. However, North Central Conference
play was another story as the Big Green captured only two
out of nine Conference battles.
Leading scorer for the Tech five in regular scheduled
games was letterman Bobby Wilson who chalked up l09
points, followed closely by veteran Bill Pease who sent l08
markers through the meshes.
Starting the season in excellent fashion, the Greenclads
won four out of their first five tilts. Frankfort's Hot Dogs came
next, and they gave the locals their worst lacing of the cam-
paign. The Johnsonmen bounced back to wallop Shortridge
These two triumphs were followed by five straight set-
backs, including a 33-to-32 thriller to Washington in the City
Snapping this losing streak, the Green and White net-
men conquered Southport and Marion on successive eve-
nings. Then Tech closed the season with a pair of losses.
In the Sectionals Tech got by Howe after being forced
into an overtime, but again it fell before the Continentals in
a rough struggle.
Complete record for the season: November 28-Tech
l9, Washington l7, November 29--Tech 32, Howe 23, De-
cember 5-Tech 33, Kokomo 32, December I2-Tech 27,
New Castle 34, December i3-Tech 27, Cathedral 25, De-
cember 20-Tech l5, Frankfort 32, December 23-Tech 33,
Shortridge 24, January 2-Tech 45, Rushville l8, January 3
-Tech 34, Richmond 39, January 9-Tech 33, Logansport
January I5-lCity Tourneyl-Tech 32, Washington 33,
January 23-Tech 24, Jeff of Lafayette 29, January 30-
Tech 30, Muncie 35, February 6-Tech 42, Southport 35,
February 7-Tech 40, Marion 34, February l4-Tech 27,
Anderson 32, and February 21-Tech 28, Shelbyville 45.
February 26, 27, and 28-lSectionalsl-Tech 33, Howe
32 lovertimel, Tech 30, Washington 34.
Under the skillful guidance of mentor Charles Gilbert,
the Green and White "B" team ended its l94l-42 season
RESERVE BASKETBALL-Bottom Row lleft to rightl: Richard Hickey, Robert Meyer, Harold
Pritchard, George Lynam, Frank Stafford, and John Washon.
Second Row: Robert Orem, Jack Larsen, Coach Charles Gilbert, Robert Patterson, and
FRESHMAN BASKETBALL-Bottom Row lleft to rightl: William McCartney, Richard Plummer,
Richard Slinker, John Redmond, and Kenneth Weaver.
Second Row: Edward Wirtz, Kenneth Hoy, Paul Reynolds, Paul Keortge, George
Bovard, Joe Milan, and Stanton Sheppard.
Top Row: Marvin Fields, Isaac Niesanbaum, Dick Wilson, Coach Alvin Shumm, Wil-
liam Larsen, Robert Barrick, and Richard Moody.
CHEERLEADERS-Bottom Row lleft to rightl: Dale Finley, Paul Sykes, and Robert Snowball.
Second Row: Ray Davis, Clyde Combs, and Ronald Hull.
with a tight hold on the Reserve City Crown and nine victories
as against seven defeats.
The understudies breezed past several tough opponents
including the Anderson, Shelbyville, and Jefferson of Lafay-
ette quintets. Drawing a bye in the City Tourney, the Gilbert-
men cashed in onthe break to capture the city title by squeez-
ing past Washington, 25 to 19, and Manual, 23 to 11, in the
Members of the 1941-42 reserve squad were Jack
Larsen, George Lynam, Frank Stafford, Bob Orem, Bob Pat-
terson, John Washon, Richard Hickey, Harold Pritchard, Bob
Meyer, and Paul Donahue.
The reserve schedule complete with scores was as fol-
lows: Washington 24, Tech 20, Tech 38, Howe 36, Kokomo
17, Tech 12, New Castle 17, Tech 16, Tech 29, Cathedral 27,
Frankfort 19, Tech 16, Shortridge 32, Tech 25.
Tech 37, Rushville 20, Richmond 28, Tech 25, Tech 23,
Manual 1 1 lcity tourneyl, Tech 25, Washington 19 lcity tour-
neyl, Tech 28, Jefferson 19, Muncie 23, Tech 19, Tech 20,
Southport 16, Marion 22, Tech 14, Tech 18, Anderson 13,
and Tech 20, Shelbyville 18.
Coach Alvin Shumm's freshman netters came through
seventeen scheduled contests, losing but three, as they
marked up an excellent 'record for the 1941-42 season.
The yearlings scored an average of 22.76 points each
game while opposing teams were putting 17.53 points
through the nets.
The only three teams to nip the rhinies were Howe,
Broad Ripple, and Shortridge. However, not one of these
setbacks went unavenged. ln later games, each of the con-
querors was outpointed.
included in the season's wins were victories over Wash-
ington, Manual, and Cathedral by very decisive scores. The
Continentals were downed early in the schedule by a score of
31 to 8, and later, 23 to 8. Manual fell to the tune of 16 to
5, and Cathedral, 34 to 15.
The Frosh marked up eight consecutive wins before suf-
fering their initial setback. With this came a mid-season slump
during which all three losses were counted against them. Fol-
lowing this came a six-game string of wins to complete the
record, which is as follows: Tech 23-Speedway 21 , Tech 17
-Ben Davis 13, Tech 25-Decatur 24, Tech 27-Warren
Central 17, Tech 15-Shortridge 13, Tech 22-Manual 20,
Tech 25-Cathedral 13, Tech 31-Washington 8,Tech 22-
Tech 12--Broad Ripple 21, Tech 13--Shortridge 33,
Tech 16-Manual 5, Tech 34-Cathedral 15, Tech 23-
Washington 8, Tech 24-Howe 21, Tech 27-Southport 20,
Tech 21--Broad Ripple 15.
The boys who helped bolster Tech's athletic morale this
past year deserve credit for coming through with those much
needed yells at iust the right moment to give the boys on the
field the right encouragement.
Members of the squad, who were coached by Mr. Dale
Sare, were Clyde Combs, head cheerleader, Ray Davis, Ron-
ald Hull, Robert Snowball, Dale Finley, and Paul Sykes.
r """" G
xww W W
VARSITY AND RESERVE TRACK-Bottom Row llett to rightj: Douglas Nowling, George Cleveland, Moffett Ulrey, Arthur Walters, Leroy Winburn,
Allison Maddinger, Arthur Dobbins, Thomas Mullendore, Wayne Trapp, George lynam, Robert Mundell, Ralph Boyer, Ernest Russell, and John Potter.
Second Row: Athletic Director R. V. Copple, Freshman Track Coach Dale Sare, George Swayze, William Duggins, Edward Schilling, Seth Burgess,
Thomas Towsley, Donald Bauermeister, James Seward, Clyde McCormack, William Volk, Dale Burries, Frank Stafford, Robert Dotson, and James Worrall.
Top Row: Joseph Hayes, Thomas Baker, Robert Evans, William Richardson, John T. Anderson, Thomas Miller, Paul Logan, Rollin Hawkins, David
Klapper, William Schenck, Donald Pedlow, Arthur Kern, Field Coach Reuben D. Behlmer, and Track Coach Paul E. Myers.
Only one victim fell by the way in the current track and
field schedule for the Greenclads as the CANNON went to
Coach Paul E. Myers' charges annexed the opening en-
gagement ofthe season, dropping Washington 543A to 44M
on the local cinders, April 8. The Greens amassed their points
through wins by Bill Volk, Jack Hendricks, John Dobkins, Don
Pedlow, Dale Burries, and Frank Stafford. The relays events
were not run because of the rain.
Bloomington's Panthers handed the locals their first set-
back of the season, April l0, in a dual meet at the downstate
field. The winners scored 6OVz points to Tech's 56V2. In the
meet, Volk remained undefeated in winning both dashes,
while Burries placed second in the pole vault and won the
Wiley of Terre Haute was the next team to outclass the
Greens by a total point score of 74 to 43. Volk again cap-
tured the dashes, while Pedlow won the high iump, Ralph
Boyer, the broad lump, and Burries, the pole vault. The meet
was held at Terre Haute, April 22.
A slightly weaker team than usual was entered in the
ninth annual City Track and Field Meet, May l, as the Green-
clads fought a losing race with Howe to win their ninth
straight victory in the annual classic. The Hornets scored 65 V2
points to win the meet, while Tech was forced into a second
place tie with Washington, scoring 53 V2 points apiece.
Burries took credit for the only broken record of the day
when he pole-vaulted il feet lO inches to top the old mark
which was set by Wallace "Red" Potter of Tech in 1940.
Boyer again won the broad lump, Pedlow was city champ in
the high iump, and Dobkins won the quarter-mile sprint.
The following week, Tech travelled to Frankfort for the
night running of the North Central Conference meet. The Sec-
tional meet was held for all county schools north of Washing-
ton Street, a week later, followed by the State Meet, the
Tech's Reserve Track and Field teams held several meets
of the season along with the varsity, and were still one meet
short of finishing their schedule as the CANNON went to press.
First of the victims of the understudy trackmen were
Washington and Kokomo. The Continentals went down by a
74-to-24 count, while the Kats lost to Tech, 69M to 47M.
Wiley of Terre Haute handed the reserves their first loss
by an 87-to-30 score, while the second string thinlies lost to
Manual, 68 to 47.
As the freshman tracksters had completed three meets
before the CANNON went to press, all indications pointed to
the fact that cinder material would be plentiful for l945. A
freshman half-mile relay team walked off with a trophy and
first place at the Southport Relays.
VARSITY BASEBALL-Bottom Row lleft to rightl: Jack Arbuckle, Martin Carrica, William Lucas, Lafe McCall, Howard Matthews, Robert Mever, Donald
Bryan, Woodrow Litz, Neil King, Francis Denton, and Eugene Newland.
Top Row: Athletic Director R. V. Copple, James Kafader, Charles Maas, Donald Roller, Jack Rosell, George Blackburn, Robert Mehl, Robert Orem,
John Washon, Coach Charles P. Dagwell, and Assistant Coach Wayne E. Rhodes.
As the CANNON went to press, the baseball team, under
the tutelage of Head Coach Charles P. Dagwell, had chalked
up a record of six victories against only one defeat.
With only four returning lettermen, James Kafader,
Gene Newland, Willard Litz, and Lcife McCall, Coach Dag-
well has built a top-flight ball club.
After rain forced the postponement of the opening
game against Broad Ripple, April l3, the Horsehiders, trav-
elling to Southport two days later, suffered their only defeat
of the season at the hands of the Cardinals, 8 to 2.
On April l7, Tech was host to Central of Lawrence, for
the first time, in the opening home game of the season, win-
ning 7 to 3.
After Lawrence, the locals entertained a rugged Cathe-
dral nine in the only extra inning battle of the current cam-
paign, ending with a score of 7 to 6.
Following the Cathedral Irish came the delayed contest
with Broad Ripple, whom the Green and White smothered,
I6 to 3.
April 24, the Deaf School visited Tech, the Big Green
eking out a slim 4-to-2 triumph.
Tech travelled to Plainfield where Don Roller tossed a
one-hitter as the Greenclads whitewashed the Quakers, 4 to O.
Returning to the home field, the Green Wave walloped
Rockville, 7 to l, April 30.
Tech's golfers got off to a late but successful start, under
the tutorship of E. W. Ensinger, this year, and by their early
showing loom as a potential threat to the mythical city golf
crown. The golfers won their first match from Shortridge, ll
to 7, and then dropped the second by a score of l0Vz to 7Vz
to Howe's Hornets.
Members of the golf squad are Marshall Springer, John
Schorn, Kenneth Hoy, Lamar Downtain, George Purvis, Robert
Pritchard, Jack Demaree, Jerry Mogg, and Richard Armstrong.
GOLF-lleft to rightl: John Schorn, Marshall Springer, Mr. E. W. Ensinger,
coach, Kenneth Hoy, Robert Pritchard, Jack Demaree, and George Purvis.
Freshman Track Team
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These are copies of the manuscripts that won places in the annual June
Magazine Literature contest. l want them in this book because no cross
section of Tech would be complete without examples of the fine writing
done by students in our English department. l'm especially proud because
so many of them were written by friends and classmates of mine.
Martha Burgess could see the huge sign on display on
the book counter from the revolving doors as she entered the
Fifth Avenue department store. A little thrill skipped lightly
up her spine and danced gaily around the roots of her hair
as she read:
ON SALE HERE
LADY OF LINWOOD
lThe Year's Best Sellerl
She wondered what her politely ieering friends were
thinking now. They had tried so hard to discourage her trip
to Linwood, Indiana.
"Good heavens, Martha, what kind of a story can you
write about a hick town that no one but the farmers who live
there has ever heard about?"
"Martha, you won't be able to stay in a dead place like
that long enough to write the first two chapters of a book."
They were so earnest in their efforts to keep her in New
York that for a brief moment she was a little dubious about
the possibilities of Linwood herself, but Martha had a system
for picking out the settings for her stories, a system
Q E C'
that she had used since her first book was published, and she
had no desire to abandon this method at so late a date. For
seven years she had chosen the backgrounds for her stories
by closing her eyes and sticking a pin on the large map on
her bedroom wall, and the system had never failed to influ-
ence the selling of an article or a book.
So she had gone to Linwood.
After the first fifty miles of riding in the territory around
Linwood she had realized that she could have written ci book
on the scenery alone.
Martha picked up one of the books from the counter
and read the dedication:
To Miss Ann of Linwood
lt was strange how vividly that simple phrase recalled
the whole story to her.
Pls Pls Pls
Martha Burgess had been in Linwood three days, and as
yet she could find nothing interesting enough about which to
write. She had wandered along Linwood's busiest streets,
she had strolled through its silent, friendly woods, she had
talked to two of the town's society leaders, she had ioined in
the noisy conversation of the town's so-called "unemployed"
at the hardware store, and still she was void of ideas. True,
she was gathering material on the characters and for the
setting of her story, but ideas for the plot iust would not come.
She was returning from one of her hikes in the woods
when she came upon a small frame house, surrounded by a
quaint and picturesque garden, a place that she had failed
to notice before. The white house in the sea of brilliant flow-
ers might well have been the one described in so many fairy
As Martha made a mental picture of the scene, a tiny,
aged lady suddenly emerged from the weigela bushes. She
added the finishing touch to the fairy-tale picture. Her snowy
white hair was rolled in a soft knot at the nape of her neck.
Her dress was a light but rich shade of blue. Extremely old-
fashioned, it would have looked grotesque on someone else,
but it was impossible to picture its owner in anything more
The little old lady had appeared so suddenly that, for
a moment, Martha was speechless. When she had gained
her equilibrium, she called out gaily, "Good morning. I was
iust admiring your garden. lt's IoveIy."
For a moment the woman said nothing, then she reluc-
tantly replied, "Thank you," and disappeared among the
weigela bushes again. This time Martha saw that she was
loosening the dirt around their roots.
"Do you do all the work by yourself?"
"No, A man comes in once a week to heIp."
"Where does the little flagstone path lead to?"
"Come in and see, if you Iike."
And so it was that Martha met Miss Millie. After thirty
minutes of fascinating exploration in the garden and con-
versation with Miss Millie, Martha realized that she was late for
dinner at the boarding-house, so she said good-bye to the old
lady, who was still practically hidden among her bushes, and
hastened up the street to Mrs. Harper's boarding-house where
she was staying.
When dinner was finished and everyone had left the
table but Mrs. Harper and Martha, Mrs. Harper said in her
cool, matter-of-fact voice, "I saw you ,talking to Miss Millie,
but it won't do you any good. If she wouldn't tell Mr. Peter
about Miss Ann, she surely won't loosen up to a stranger."
"Who in heaven's name is Miss Ann?" asked Martha.
"Haven't you heard about her?"
"No, I must confess I haven't. Who is she? Where is
she? What has she got to do with Miss Millie?"
"Why, I thought you had heard the story some place,
but, since you haven't, I'll tell you about it.
"Miss Ann is, or was, Miss Millie's sister. She and Mr.
Peter were engaged and were to be married in the middle
of June in 1891. They were made for each other, as the say-
ing goes. I was only a child at the time, but I can remember
how sweet they looked riding in their carriage through the
town on their way to a quiet spot in the country where they
could be to themselves.
"lt was after one of these rides that Miss Ann said
good-bye to Mr. Peter in her usual manner, and then went
into the house where, as far as anyone knows, she has been
"When Mr. Peter went back the following day, he was
refused admittance on Miss Ann's request. Mr. Peter tried for
many years to see her, but every effort failed. He became a
prominent lawyer and, in his later life, served in the United
States Congress for twelve years. During all this time he did
not give up hope of seeing Miss Ann again, but he died in
I939 without fulfilling his desire.
"There is no one left who knows about this affair but
Miss Millie and, maybe, Miss Ann herself."
"Mrs. Harper, do you mean there is someone in Miss
Millie's house who hasn't been seen or heard of for fifty
years?" Martha demanded.
"No one actually knows, Miss Burgess, but that is the
Martha realized suddenly that her seemingly wasted
time in Linwood was not wasted after all. After three days of
frantic searching for an interesting plot, one had suddenly
fallen right into her lap. She was vastly intrigued by the story
Mrs. Harper had iust related to her, and she was determined
to know Miss Millie better and to find the answers to the ques-
tions that were racing through her mind.
It was surprisingly easy to get acquainted with the lady
of the fairy-tale house. Martha had feared that the task
would be difficult, but Miss Millie was, after all, only human,
and she was as anxious to learn things from Martha as
Martha was to learn things from her. Miss Millie got more
answers to her questions, however, for Martha could in no
way obtain information about Miss Ann or Mr. Peter.
For two weeks Martha tried untiringly to wrangle even
the smallest clue concerning them from Miss Millie, but the
old lady had guarded her secret too long and too well to
surrender it now. However, Miss Millie did, unknowingly, aid
Martha in the writing of her book, for she listened with the
ear of a critic as Martha read her descriptions of Linwood
and its surrounding landscape, and, when Martha would
finish her notes, Miss Millie would talk with great vigor about
these familiar spots that she hadn't seen for many, many
years. Through her enthusiastic recollection of these places,
Martha gathered ideas and phrases to enliven her own
Pls vls Pls
It was her last day in Linwood. Miss Millie had furnished
her a new friendship and many hours of enioyment but no
actual information, so Martha had decided that, if her story
was to have an ending, it would have to be a product of her
own imagination. She was on her way to say good-bye to
It was strange that Miss Millie should be among the
weigela bushes on this last day, iust as she had been when
Martha had first seen her, but it was there that she was
working when Martha called, "Miss Millie, I stopped to say
good-bye. I'm leaving for New York this afternoon."
The little old lady was on her feet almost instantly.
"Must you go? I have so enioyed our daily talks. Surely you
could stretch your stay over a few more days."
"I'm afraid not, Miss Millie. My work here is as com-
plete as I have been able to make it. Now I shall have to
finish it in New York. Before I go, however, I should like you
to hear another description, if you have the time."
"I always have time to listen to you read, my dear.
You bring back the scenes of my youth. Please sit down and
let me hear it."
Martha read her description of a fanciful little spot in
which she had rested on several of her hikes. When she had
finished, she looked at Miss Millie, awaiting a hearty excla-
mation, but the little old lady sat in silence for a moment and
then said quietly, "May I read that to my sister, Miss
Her sister! Then Miss Ann was still living in that tiny
house. Martha hoped her voice didn't betray her emotion as
she answered, "Of course. I'II wait here for you."
Martha was still recovering from the initial shock when
Miss Millie reappeared and said, "My sister would like to
It was almost too much. Martha nodded assent and
turned blindly toward the door. Somehow she managed to
reach the head of the stairs inside the house, and then the
door to Miss Ann's room was held open to her. She stood on
the threshold long enough to satisfy the craving of her
curiosity and to get back some of her sapped strength, then
she took the offered chair at Miss Ann's bedside.
"My sister, Miss Ann" was the loveliest old lady Martha
had ever seen. Her hair, too, was snowy white, her complex-
ion was radiant, despite the fact that she had evidently
remained in this room, away from the vitalizing sunlight, for
a great number of years, although her eyes had once been a
bright blue, they were faded now, still, she seemed to radiate
vitality, even though she was confined to her bed.
"Miss Burgess, that spot you described was my favorite
playground when I was a child, and I don't think it could
have been pictured more vividly if it had been painted on
canvas." With this sentence, she waived formal introductions
and took Martha straight to her heart.
The following thirty minutes were ones of sheer ecstasy.
Miss Ann was so engrossed in telling tales of her youth that
Martha couIdn't bring herself to ask the sweet old lady the
questions that would pry into her personal and secluded life.
A hurried glance at her watch told Martha that she had
very little time left in which to get to the station. She rose
and reluctantly prepared to end this fascinating conversation.
She extended her hand to Miss Ann and started to say, "l'm
sincerely sorry, Miss Ann, but I must leave now for I have a
train to catch. I have enioyed our visit extremeIy," when she
saw that Miss Ann's eyes were still glued to the chair where
she, Martha, had been sitting, and that her right hand lay
motionless on the bed.
It was then that the horrible truth dawned on Martha.
Miss Ann was blind.
Outside Miss Ann's door, Martha could restrain her
curiosity no longer. "How long has she been blind, Miss
"Ann has been that way for fifty years. She fell down
these stairs one Sunday evening, and she hasn't been able to
see since. She was very sensitive about her affliction, and, in
spite of the protests of the entire family, she shut herself up
in her room and refused to see anyone but the immediate
members of the family."
Pls Pls Pls
"We have a special price on that book today only,
ma'am. It's selling for only two dollars. It's really a bargain."
"No thanks," said Martha, as a faint smile lighted her
face. "l'm just looking. I've already read the book."
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Cathryn Thompson, ENGLISH vue
In the early light the ornamental palms along the hushed
street looked like squat grey posts with fanlike, tufted head-
dresses. Here and there in the palmettoes the birds, hidden in
the drooping fronds, called to each other with a note of
spring in their songs. Cactus plants of weird shapes reared
their strange growths from the soft sand in cultivated plots
before lovely winter homes. Like great slate-hued spider webs
the Spanish moss hung among the branches of the shiny-
Ieaved live oaks which sheltered the homes from the summer
sun. The moisture, carried from the breaking surf over the
land by the warm night breezes, glistened and dripped from
foliage and eaves alike.
Over the wide expanse of ocean fieecy clouds were lit
softly from behind by the rising sun. In the early, uncertain
light the undulating ocean was a dark grey green. Softly
breaking waves of a changing tide rolled far up the flat
beach, then the water ran back to the sea again in a shallow
sheet of little ripples. In the spaced interval between curling
waves the heavy hiss of the returning water filled my ears as
it rushed back over the sand. Along the beach lay scattered
little bunches of sea-weed, tossed up by the night tide. Tiny
dark shells were fastened to the broken green streamers as if
they were a sea-borne fruit. Here and there a dead fish
curled on the sand, killed by the pounding surf. A new assort-
ment of dainty little sea shells lay in a winding line along the
sand at what had been high tide. At the edge of the water
running on rapid legs, the snipe were quickly picking up a
breakfast left for them by the receding waves.
Overhead the great, strong-winged sea gulls slowly
patrolled the beach. With outspread wings they sailed by,
evenly spaced in a line, eyes toward the sea, necks out-
stretched, their turning heads on the lookout for food. The
breeze from the sea was freshening, the sky glowed pink over
the water which was a dark green. Above, the sky was
changing to an azure blue. All at once palms, oaks, palmet-
toes, cactus, and I were casting shadows which sharpened
rapidly in the clean air of early day. I ran far out into the
breaking surf and took a header into a big roller that broke
white and shiny green in the morning sun.
Jo Anne Hayes, ENGLISH Vlllc
Poles of rain
Falling from the north,
Slashing endlessly at me
In partnership with wind.
Wind that pulled and stung,
Retreated, struck again.
December is not kind.
An August day
The sun, napping in a fluffy cloud,
Lets fall a few quick tears
To brighten once again
The worn, drab world
Burning in its summer shroud.
An April shower
The gods amuse themselves
Tossing dewdrops at playing children,
Dogs, and stern-faced business men.
A wind blusters in vain protest
But soon desists and
Seeks a better rest.
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A6176 eoiniw am
Ralph A. Schafer Jr., ENGLISH III
The school is every young American's training camp. If
you are of age to ioin the Army, Navy, or Marines and are
still in school and can't make up your mind which to do, ioin
or stay in school, here is your answer: Finish your education!
If you were to ioin now and not know any certain trade, there
would be but one place for you in the service, and that is the
training camp until you learn a trade. If you stay in school
and learn the trade of your desire, you save the Government
money and will be more useful to it after you are fully edu-
cated. You will then be put in a more important part of the
Service as a chemist who will design a more efficient explo-
sive, or an electrician who will construct an effective electric
fence which will hold back the enemy. This is my appeal to
every young American to stay in school, put forth every effort,
and to the best of your ability get the most out of your educa-
tion to serve your country and bring it to total victory.
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Ruth Bibos, ENGLISH Vllc
Ever since I can remember, I have liked to go off by my-
self for a little while. Something about solitude makes even
the most difficult problem simple and clear.
Walking in a warm spring rain rids me of the ordinary
nerves, worries, and cares of the day. Putting on an old rain-
coat and galoshes, I slosh about to my heart's content. At a
time such as this, Nature gets rid of worries, too, by indulging
in a good clean shower. When my mother was desperately
ill, a walk in the rain restored my sense of balance. Being
iumpy and nervous would help no one, I decided, and would
probably do a great deal of harm. I returned from my walk
greatly changed. I had become calm and serene. This atti-
tude helped to carry me more calmly through the trying days
of my mother's sickness.
Having been on a camping trip near a river, I know what
serenity accompanies lazy, dreamy canoe-drifting. This is the
best time to build castles in the air, to day-dream about the
future, and to hatch plans for days yet to come. Then I see
myself as a brisk business woman, a great actress, an impor-
tant author, or iust an ordinary housewife.
However, for exhilarating moments, I like to tramp
through a cold, clear night when crusty snow lies heavy on the
earth. I can almost touch the stars, they are so close. Religion
becomes more real to me then than at any other time. My
decision to ioin the church came as a result of one of these
walks. Looking up at the stars, I knew that they were part of
an Infinite Plan and that long after I had gone, they would
still be up there blinking down on this old world. lt gave me
such a feeling of awe and wonder that I cannot quite put it
into words. Such a sensation has never come to me since, and
I think it is one of those once-in-a-lifetime moments.
These solitary excursions may seem queer, but after all
the noise of living, it is good to be alone for an hour or so.
ROLLER SKATING LANCELOT'S SHIELD
Dorothy Sarber, ENGLISH IA
v VSXYV Q X
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Q A fx QNSM ix
Across the shining floor.
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lt's roller skating for me. XX
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The hoarse bellow of the factory whistle is sounding its summons.
It is calling out its message of time-
Time to work,
Time to lunch,
Time to quit.
Its sound is synonomous with the click of punched time-clocks,
With the rattle of lunch pails,
And with the human sound of voices.
Voices saying "hello" and "good-bye"
And the countless other things that voices say.
The factory whistle's throaty cry echoes through the smoke- and
It carries to the scurrying workers in the office,
To the ianitor on his rounds,
Elizabeth Vollmer, emcusn vi
Two blue lions that stand for courage-
Two blue lions on Lancelot's shield.
They were symbols of his courage,
Of deeds wrought on the battlefield.
Noble Lancelot, gallant Lancelot,
Who of all was Arthur's best,
Who in battle after battle
Put his steeled strength to the test.
Like knights of old, long years ago,
We struggle on life's battlefield.
Will the story of our courage
Be written on a blazoned shield?
ENG,,S,, ,,,,, CONDENSED coMMoDmEs
And to the grease- and dirt-covered, overall-clad factory workers-
To the backbone of lndustry.
And Man answers its call.
For Man was ever made to work-
Betty Jane Alexander,
A trailer is a little home
For folks who have the urge to roam.
A bedroom-kitchen, so compact,
A place in which to think-not act!
The stove, the sink, and cupboards small,
Are up-to-date, but that's not all-
You can sleep on the table and eat on the bed
The ceiIing's so low you endanger your head.
Condensed is the space one calls a floor,
A step takes you back where you were before.
Lamps, racks, and mirrors small
Take up the space that's called the wall.
A lighted match provides the heat,
A fuel expense that's hard to beat.
Four walls, two doors, and windows six,
Close in this magic box of tricks.
Trailer sales have had a boom,
But, oh, if there were iust some rooml
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Made to work, while there are life and breath and spirit left in his soul.
Man will continue to answer the call of the factory whistle, N Y: if
For that is the essence of Progress and Civilization. M "??if53: 31.4 ' "5ie E3
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And Man will answer its call. " '-rE5EfE:f'f-'-' -ff -S33 -,J X
TWILIGHT DELICIOUS DREAM
Phyllls Dunnewold, Elslcllsl-l Vlllc -Ioan RUII' Devmf ENGUSH V"'C
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THE LILLIPUT DOG
.loan Robertson, ENGLISH IIA
I dreamed last night. As a pirate bold
I sailed away o'er a sea ot gold,
And the desert isle where I beached my ship
Was an ice cream sundae with chocolate whip
And the palm trees fringing the silver sand
Were peppermint sticks. Then the pirate band
oh, the Lilliput dog is Q wonderful sight! Wen' "Show 'O eo' 'hal' nn'
He Struts and Struts from mom ml night, And slake thelr thlrst from the lemonade rlll.
And always thinks 'hm he is right- Then suddenly vanished the goodies blended,
This Lilliput dog he does Like o bursting bubble my dream was ended.
I ' I I oh, the Lilliput dog is wonderfully smart!
.um K He studies music as well as art, I A
fl' II -P And in plays he takes the most difficult part-
, , , Robert Ochs, ENGLISH Vlllc
' -we 'Hmm Thls lllllput dog, he does.
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WORKS or ART v 5- ,
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Marlorle Amon, ENGLISH Vllb . ' ., .
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The artist who painted the sunset N X I "" B we IS
Must have had a wonderful brush lam G book-
To paint II'le dawn with C YOSY glow N0 mqtter my foyer,
And the rising sun red as rust. Of PUPef Soiled Und Iom
Or the best Morocco leather-
The designer who dressed the evening sky I remain G book' G Compcmon'
, Although some think of me as mere paper.
In truth must have been very wlse
Paper? Little do they know the life woven in the loom of my pages-
To fashion those wonderful colors or the demh.
Tmnsformmg before our eyes' The poorest are rich with the wealth of my treasures,
The wealthy find a brighter gold on my pages.
The ieweler who strung the lovely stars,
I am a book-
He placed them on display Somenmes I make you gay
On deepest dark blue velvet sky Sometimes melancholy-or angry.
To glinef in full army, I make you forget and I make you think,
I make you remember, for I tell you many things-
B'htth' fI'f,fI -
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Dark things of death, of fear, of hatred-
AII ' I k h d g
pnce ess wo' ave one All these and more are found in my pages.
With skilful hands they have placed them Read me-gaze upon my Measure
In view of everyone. I have many things to tell you.
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Robert Huter, ENGLISH in
One time there was an artist who was painting in the
woods by a small stream. He became so excited over the suc-
cess of his painting that he did not know that he spilled the
gold paint which he had used to put on the final touches. As
the paint ran into the stream and floated down, a few small
fish noticed it and thought it must be some of the sun's rays
that had fallen from the sky. Immediately they began to swim
in it, for they knew the sun's rays were good for them.
When night came, instead of being dark as the other
fish were when they swam around, these fish gave off glitter-
ing sparkles which were like the rays of light.
Ever since then some fish are golden because of the
artist's carelessness. We call these fish, goldfish.
Walter Dehn, ENGLISH vnc
What is sleep? The pocket dictionary in which I looked
defines sleep as slumber. But what is slumber? This same dic-
tionary defines slumber as light sleep. Discouraging, isn't it?
Oh, well! What's the sense of defining sleep? Everyone should
know a good definition of it. Of course, I don't know one. In
fact, if you were to ask me what sleep is, my answer might be
something like this: "Well," slight pause to clear throat and
brain, "sleep is something that-uh, nobody can do without,
and-uh, well, if you don't have enough of it, you yawn.
And-uh, well, anybody knows what sleep is! Why ask me?"
Now that I have convinced you that I do not know what
I am writing about, I will go on to educate you on the subiect
Of course, the best place to sleep is in bed. I say of
course, but maybe many people will disagree with me. There
are some people who spend half of the night "listening" to
their favorite radio program while curled up in an easy chair
sound asleep. Then they goto bed to read or to count sheep
as they try to go to sleep. These are the people who spend
half of their day at the office sleeping and the other half com-
plaining about their insomnia.
Every office or factory has its man or woman who claims
that three hours of sleep a night is more than enough for any-
one. I should say "claims temporarily," for this theory hardly
ever stays with one person more than a week or two. He
abandons it the first morning that the alarm clock fails to dent
his slumber and only dents his pay check.
Some high school students claim that there is no place
like school to sleep. This type of person is the one who stum-
bles bleary-eyed into class, throws his books on his desk,
yawns as if he is trying to show everyone that he still has his
tonsils and that he brushed his teeth that morning, stretches
as if he were going through a calisthenics drill, and then
plops into his seat like so much deadwood to continue his
slumber which was so rudely interrupted by the dismissal bell
of the last period. The best thing this fellow does for his
school is to keep dust from collecting on his desk. lNotice,
any resemblance between this species and the author is pure-
ly coincidental. Anyway, the author does NOT still have his
I have read many articles on how to go to sleep. They
tell me everything except the fact that I should be sleepy in
order to go to sleep. One article said that one should make
his mind a perfect blank. If this helps, l now know why so
many people are always so sleepy. Another said that the
would-be sleeper should close his eyes and look at that part
of his nose that lies between his eyes. I ask you, how can one
close his eyes and still look at something? I think that maybe
the guy who wrote this was so sleepy that he didn't know
what he was talking about. Personally, I maintain that the best
thing to do is to wait until one is good and sleepy before he
even tries to goto sleep. Maybe that's why I am always going
to sleep at the most inopportune moments.
I am not qualified to talk about dreaming or snoring, for
I do neither. I kick and talk! The only dreams I have are of
pink elephants, little men with pitchforks, and green and blue
dragons that pop up out of nowhere and say, "Baal" But
those dreams-I don't talk about them any more than I do the
times that I have knocked the lamp and the clock off the table
next to my bed, or the times that I have tried to get some mid-
night air while sound asleep.
Now that you have read this far without falling asleep,
there are three rules that I would like to give in conclusion:
I. Don't go around complaining that you are sleepy.
Go to sleep.
2. Remember, a yawn may show that you are bored,
but if you want to show that you are really bored,
gc to sleep and snare.
3. Never goto sleep while standing in a crowd such as
in an elevator, on a streetcar, or when waiting in a
line. When the person on whom you are leaning
moves, you will have an awful let-down feeling.
Live up to these three simple rules, and you, too, can be
a social success!
. ' .I
,flflss ovtune 5 he b
Betty .lo Fark, ENGLISH vue
Of all the people in this wide, wide world, the three
Fates seem always to pick on me when it's time to pull an
embarrassing situation out of their bag. It seems as if I can't
even turn around without finding some happening to brighten
my already red face.
I never will forget the time I tried out for an organ schol-
arship and in the midst of the audition, I forgot my piece. It
was just a simple little ditty-"Country Gardens." The iudges
were friendly and smiled encouragement as I walked up to
the piano. I sat down and glided through seven measures
when-my fingers stopped! They iust refused to play another
note. I started over, played seven measures, and my fingers
stopped again! I started over, and you know the rest! I could
hardly wait to get out of the room and away from the piano.
I was mortified! To this day I can't look "Country Gardens"
in the face squarely.
Music was also my downfall at another time. However,
it did the falling down. Two other girls and I Ia triol were
playing "Stars and Stripes Forever" at a June recital, a few
years ago. We were banging away like regular soldiers when
the ragged sheets of music calmly slid under the huge piano.
Our teacher rushed up on the platform, rescued the music,
and commanded lwe were on the starting line of a 50-yard
dash, ready to run when the gun of laughter went off! us to
finish the piece! We did! As we played the final chord very
fortissimo, the music obligingly floated under the piano
again. I wished I could go with it.
Besides being a master musician, I was also a great
dancer in bygone days. Whenever we crave a good laugh,
my fellow Ginger Rogers and I recall the night I fell down on
the stage in the middle of a show. I can still picture the green
bubble costume I was wearing on that fateful evening. lt had
a shockingly short skirt, green panties, a big bow under the
chin, a hat giving a halo effect, and green bows on my shoes.
The step that caused my downfall was called an "over-the-
top." In this step, one foot iumps over the other foot which is
held a few inches above the ground. This feat was supposed
to be accomplished while the performer turned around in a
circle. l started to turn and I started to lump but-a nail in my
tap happened to be caught in the floor. Consequently, I
sprawled all over the stage! But surprise-I didn't run oft the
stage bawling like a baby lthe other girls did that after our
number was overl. I picked myself up and went right on with
the dance. Afterward Mother's friends complimented me on
my beautiful recovery from such an "unfortunate accident"
and that made me blush all over again because I hate being
talked about. It makes me awfully self-conscious, and many
times that leads to dreadful results.
Once I went to dinner with two aunts. It was an old
maids' party, but they wanted to show me to their friends
lExhibition A, the Fates decidedl so I went along. When we
sat down to eat, the ladies began talking about my bee-u-ti-
ful hair-"it was so naturally curly-how lucky-oh my,
yes"-gush-gush-gush. They made me feel like two cents
change. I began blushing, as usual. lnwardly I was giving my-
self a very severe lecture because I couIdn't gracefully accept
a compliment. To emphasize my disgust with myself, I sub-
consciously gave the roll I was buttering an extra hard iab.
It protested-by iumping out of my panicky clutch, sailing
across the room, and finally hitting the wall, splattering butter
all over. lExhibition B.l
Then there was the time I spilled a whole pitcher of
tomato iuice all over my table at camp, there was the time
when I tripped in the hall at school and fell flat on my nose
llaugh it you wish, all the spectators didl, there was the time
when I stood up in assembly when no one else did, and there
were many more times when I had an excellent reason to hide
my red, red face!
I'Il probably go on being embarrassed beyond redness
until Lady Luck forces those three dark menacing Fates to find
another human guinea pig to "take" their merciless tricks. I
certainly hope that time will come soon!
I SAW NOVEMBER COME
Allen Hirschman, sNousH vm!
I saw November come.
She swept across the twilit skies
as a great tragedienne sweeps
onto a stage which she knows
is set and lighted
to compliment her art.
A canopy of dull, lustreless gray
draped the sky, trailing
heavy folds of deep purple
which tangled in the bare branches
of trees below.
To the west, where the city blurred
the sky with streaks of white light,
she was powerless,
But her presence fell like a blanket
upon the unresisting suburbs.
Then, as house lights sometimes
dispel the magic of a performance,
Yellow-glowing street lamps revealed
her as a rather unattractive woman
dressed in dingy white and magenta.
Patricia Branson, ENausH vuc
Even the bright headlights of my coupe were powerless
to penetrate the darkness of rain and fog that enveloped all
of southern Louisiana that night. Whitish swamp mist drifted
against the windshield and trailing tendrils of Spanish moss
brushed the right window. I should have liked to stop until the
worst of the rain was over, but I was afraid the motor might
drown out, there in the middle of nowhere, so I kept on, never
more than fifteen miles an hour, peering anxiously from grey
swamp on my left to grey swamp on my right, searching for
the side road that would lead me to the Stillwall Mansion.
Then, while I was wondering what kind of beings my great-
great grandparents must have been to have built a home so
far from everything, I noticed a small, weather-worn sign
announcing that I was at Stillwall Road.
I turned onto the muddy lane and drove for perhaps an-
other ten minutes before sighting the crumbling gates of the
estate, beyond which a few lamps sent their feeble glimmer
into the darkness. The house, when I drew near enough to see
it, proved to be of typical Southern style, tall and aloof, with
a grey air of decay. The old stable behind it seemed a good
place to put my car, so I drove it in through the gaping
doors-then hurried along the walk, across the wide front
veranda, and to the front door.
All this time I was reviewing in my mind the many details
of the situation that had brought me so far from my home to
this old house I hadn't visited since I was a child too young to
remember. I thought of May, my third cousin who had died
iust the day before, and whose funeral I had come to attend.
She had inherited the old house from her mother who in
turn, had inherited it from her mother, who was my great-
great grandmother. Now May had died and I, the last of the
Stillwalls, would presumably inherit the estate, unless May
had gone against the wishes of great-great grandmother and
willed it to her adopted brother and his wife, who were not
blood relatives ofthe Stillwall clan.
l guessed from what my family had said that May had
been an invalid for years. At first she had had lots of money
and easily afforded all the servants and nurses she hired, but
during i929 she had lost almost everything but the estate,
which was heavily mortgaged but still valuable because of
the priceless art collection it contained. Soon after the loss of
her money laccording to the story I had heardl this adopted
brother and his wife had appeared on the scene and offered
to take care of her, and that, so far as I knew, was the situa-
tion to date.
As I lifted the huge knocker and let it fall with a hollow
clang, I wondered what the brother and his wife would be
like. Surely they must be kind-hearted souls to have taken
care of an ailing sister for so many years with only a small
salary and their room and board.
The door swung open and lfaced a short, fat, bald man
of about fifty who stared at me without uttering a word. I
finally took the initiative and explained who I was and why I
was there. He stared a little longer and then led me into the
parlor, introducing himself as Harold Bythe, May's adopted
brother. He silently took my coat and hat, then murmured
something about "fetching" his wife who was in the kitchen
at the time. I started to protest that he shouldn't bother her,
but before I was well started, he had left the room in a
smooth, quiet way, like a cat. It startled me to see such a
heavy, awkward-looking man move so silently.
While I was considering this, he suddenly reappeared
as smoothly as he had left, this time accompanied by his wife,
a thin, pale woman, who kept looking iust beyond my left
shoulder to a place somewhere in space. He introduced me
as "the third cousin, who's come for dear May's funeral,"
which she duly recognized by a small nod. Still gazing past
me, she picked up my overnight bag.
"lt's sort of late-'spect you'll want to wash up and go
to bed. l'll show you to your room." She left the room almost
before she had finished speaking, and I had to hurry to keep
up with her. I did not want to go to bed-I wanted to hear
about Cousin May's last years, and above all, I wanted a
chance to talk to this Harold Bythe. He gave me the strangest
feeling of distrust. Neither he nor his wife acted or looked
like the type I had expected. But what could they gain be-
sides a mortgaged house, if they had some other interest than
taking care of an invalid sister?
I followed my strange hostess up a long, winding flight
of stairs, and into a large, cold, dark room. She gave me a
candle and some matches, pointed out some wood for the
fireplace-and left! She was certainly the strangest hostess
I had ever known. I lighted the candle and set it on the
mantle in order to see to make a fire. .lust as I was getting
ready to touch a match to the wood and paper I had piled on
the grate, someone rapped gently on the door. I opened it to
a little old lady with snow-white hair and the loveliest face
and palest, most transparent skin I had ever seen, its delicacy
marred only by a tiny star-shaped mark above one eye.
"Come in," I invited, beckoning her to a chair close to
the fireplace. "l'm trying to get a fire started. As soon as I do,
the room will warm up. lt's sort of cold for entertaining
The little white-haired woman sat there for a minute or
two iust watching me trying unsuccessfully to light a fire. Then
she said in a soft, sweet voice, "Really, my dear, it's quite
all right. You mustn't bother about lighting a fire for me. I
heard you arrive and came to see you because I have a mis-
sion I want you to carry out for me-that is, if you would?"
"Of course, l'd be glad to do anything I can to help
you," I said, at the same time wondering where I had seen
her before. She looked so familiar-and yet I couIdn't place
her. She seemed to know me, so I hesitated to confess that I
couldn't remember her. I decided to act as if I knew her and
maybe her name would come to me.
"My dear, l'm so glad you're here," she said in her sil-
very voice. "There's so much to be done-about that Bythe
person and his wife. That's why I came to you. I have a packet
of papers here that explains everything so that you'll get this
property. All you have to do is take them to the lawyer, iust
as soon as you can."
I broke in rather impatiently, "Oh, but I'm sure that the
estate's been willed to me. May knew that my great-great
grandmother, Dorothy Stillwall, wanted this house always to
remain in the hands of a blood relative. I'm sure she wouldn't
ever will it to that awful man and woman. Theylu
The silvery voice interrupted me. "My dear, I'm sorry to
say that I know that May did will this property to them-
under force from them. And they must never have it! For
Harold Bythe is not May's adopted brother. He is an im-
I gasped in sheer amazement, but the old lady talked
on, explaining. "The real Harold Bythe disappeared when he
was very young. But later there was certain proof that he had
enlisted in the army and was killed in the World War. That
proof is with those papers."
"But then, who is that couple downstairs?" I asked, still
too shocked by this sudden expose to wonder where the pa-
pers had been before and why this old lady had them in her
"That couple is a pair of shrewd schemers who thought
they would get this house, with its valuable paintings. They
came when May was in trouble, and offered to help her, so
she accepted without checking too closely to make sure of
their identity. The paintings are worth a small fortune, and
they were willing to wait a little in order to get their hands on
them as legally as possible. Do you see? Only you and I
know that they're not who they claim to be. And we must
prove it in order to save the estate. The proof is in those
papers. Will you promise to take them to the lawyer, first
thing in the morning?"
"I promise," I answered, still too dazed really to know
iust what was happening.
"Then I must leave you, since you have promised to take
care of them for me. An outsider must never have this house!"
Without another word she left the room, and when I ran after
her to inquire who she was and where she was staying and
any number of other things, she had disappeared.
I grasped the papers she had given me and turned back
to my room. My fire suddenly caught and soon was burning
brightly. Clutching the papers to me, to prove to myself that
the nocturnal visitor had not been a product of my imagina-
tion, I turned toward my bed.
Then I saw the face of my strange visitor again, but this
time in a portrait hung above the bed. Perhaps the painting
was of an ancestor of my new friend-the costume was that
of an earlier generation. Taking off my shoes, I climbed on
the bed to get a closer look at the picture. There was the
little star-shaped scar above the eyes to prove the figure in
the portrait and the little old lady to whom I had been talking
were one and the same! Now if there would only be a name-
plate on the frame, I would be able to learn her name. With
the papers I held, I brushed away the dust at the bottom of
the frame, exposing a metal name-plate.
Bending closer I saw the name-
Dorothy Stillwall 1807-1874
-en, ,gm ....
Clyde McCormack, ENGLISH vuc
Walking along the wild, wind-swept coast of England,
you come across many old inns and taverns where travelers
once rested and refreshed themselves. These ancient struc-
tures, groaning and creaking in the strong sea-winds, stand
as eerie reminders of dark things that have been, and of
pleasant things that might have been. Most of these give you
only a tingling sensation as you walk by, or stop to investi-
gate, but there is one that is different.
It stands on a rocky crag, overlooking a broad expanse
of sea on one side and a desolate moor on the other. Its old
sign, squeaking dismally on rusty hinges, is embossed with an
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bird's dark feathers still glisten weirdly and its glittering eyes
continue to pierce the darkness, in spite of the age of the
sign. It is as though someone keeps it polished and cleaned.
And when you enter the taproom, you find that everything is
dusted and cleaned, the floors swept and shining, and the
main table set for one. By that time, you care to go no
further, for the place has an atmosphere of suspense and im-
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Upon inquiring about this in the not-too-distant village,
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this strange character although it is said that on dark, wintry
nights, a lantern can be seen flickering from room to room,
and it is believed that a ghostly guardian is walking his
rounds, keeping the place neat and straight, and waiting for
someone who will never return.
i hite, Green
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QOBERT WILKERSON Nonwm fwms
IOSEPHINE WILLIS ppyug IEAN f.IILIjIL:,fIu
MARCELLA WILSON RALPH WILSON
CHARLES WINTER5 MARIORIE WOL'
MARY WOODRUFF LOU MAWY WDOSUY
CHARLES YAGER JAMES YETTER
BETH vi UNE DQNALD YQUNG DOROTHY ZACHARY ROSEMARY ZACHARV QQANNE ZIQKUAORATH LEC. 2,5551-Br-USS? Hr-LL Zwgggn
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