Arsenal Technical High School - Arsenal Cannon Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN)
- Class of 1958
Page 1 of 168
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1958 volume:
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This is mY bvvk INDIANAPOLIS-MARION mvuauc UBRARI
the Arsenal Cannon
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Arsenal Technical High School ' Inclianapolis, Indiana
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This, your comprehensive high school, is one thot is recognized tor
mony things . . . its beoutitul 76-ocre compus, its college otmosphere
ond size, its thirteen buildings, some old, some new, its history ond
troditions, its owords ond honors, its thousonds ot joyful students, its
tocuhy ond pemonneh ond you,im bekwed pdndpol Tech your
school ond ours, is olso well-known tor its tive-ocre Noture Preserve,
its Liberty Grove with trees tor eoch ot the Tech boys who enlisted in
World Wor l, its mony orgonizotions, its hreoth-toking Commence-
ment exercises held ot sunset in our Stodium, its excellent loulolico-
tions, its uneguoled othletic teoms, ond its school spirit, known os the
TedwVVoy.AHhough youxNHlnolonger be our duet odymon the
nwunory ot you wAH torever hnger uithe hoHs ot Tech ond in the
minds ot oll who know you. Yes, this is your school, Mr. Anderson.
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The Arsenal Cannon ' 1958
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lf's The lie between teachers ond pupils ond you
lf's friendships, leodership, ond service, too
An athletic program thot warrants respect
And hundreds of seniors proud of their Tech
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FILLED WITH HAPPY
During The yeors, Mr. Anderson, you hove
vvolked olong The shoded poThvvoys ThoT
cross ond recross The grounds. Fomilior
To you vvos The poTh To EosT TenTh
STreeT when iT vvos coilled "The Cinder
PoTh To Tech." You hove enjoyed The
peor ond opple Trees in Tull bloom in
The spring, The Tulip ond The Tlovvering
crolo, The golden roiinTree, The dogvvood,
ond The redbud, The lilocs ond TorsyThio,
dll odding gorgeous color To The compus.
l-lovv you ond The oTher ToculTy members
did enjoy The beouTy of Liloc lone
ThdT wound iTs vvoy from The liTTle
office in The cenTer oT The quodrongle
To The vvesT sTeps of The Boirrocks.
l-low mony miles hove you Troversed os you
hove corried on your work? l-lovv mo ny
pupils hoive you guided over These poThs
ond onTo The poThvvoys of liTe'? NoT
even you con counT Them, Mr. Anderson.
TECHlTES I-IURRYING TO CLASS
ANY hour buT mosTly during The Tour lunch periods The vvollq on
The eosT side of The ArTillery Building ronles high in populoriTy.
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STUART Tower, both stately and beautiful, stands silent
- guard as students chat with companions between classes.
OLD Glory waves over the west side of the quadrangle
to remind students of our many freedoms as Americans.
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AT THE Plaza in the center ot the quadrangle, boys and girls can alvvays be tound, taking a last-
minute glance at an English lesson, solving a math equation, or exchanging notes on last night's date.
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Among The Ten brick buildings on The
ccimpus when Tech wos founded were
severol oT greoT inTeresT. AT The
EosT Michigon goTe, sTill sTonding,
wos The liTTle Guordhouse, 'IirsT
used by The school To sell lunches.
In The cenTer of The quodroingle wos
The office, which burned in I92I.
Todoy ci cheery lolozoi wiTh long cernenT
benches inviTes pupils To resT. The
Arsenoil Tower wos ci mysTerious ploce
unTiI The presenf sfoircose wos
builT, ollowing curious TechiTes1'o
reoch The Third floor. Since Then,
Milo I-I. STuorT I-Ioll hos been builT,
opposiTe The Arsenoil, To Torm The
Twin Towers of Tech. Through The yeors
boTh buildings ond compus hove
grown deor To us oll, no moTTer how
long we hove been c1T our beloved Tech.
THE TOWERING BUILDINGS ARE CDUR CENTERS CDE ACTIVITY
One pleoscunt foll ofternoon, Mr. Anderson stopped to chot with George Horton, Donold Cox, Jone Hunter, ond Sylvio Burton.
A photogropher snops o real ccnndid shot of two
girls os they relox on the steps of the Arsenol.
The loeouty of our grounds invites Techites to
enioy the out-of-doors during lunch periods.
Benches, mode in our Cement Shop, ore odequotely
ploced oround the compus, giving pupils the
chonce to rest, study, or chot with friends.
For those vvho enioy toking short strolls,
there ore numerous poths lined with
colorful foiloge ond blossoms. Especiolly
in mild Weother, mony ioyful groups ore
seen scottered over the quodrongle.
Forging losting friendships is on importont
port of high school, ond the congeniol spirit
of our principol inspires this friendliness.
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LOITERINO at the plaza, whether it is to talk or BEFORE tall taded into winter a tarniliar sight on campus was
study is a favorite pastime ot many Tech students. the eighth graders soaking up the last rays of autumn sunshine.
OUR DAILY LIVES ARE ENRICHED BY THE FRIENDSHIPS WE MAKE
ATTENDING a luncheon October 7, honoring Miss Margarette Miller, Ports- Gevon Stoner, Patricia Elliott, Mrs. Margaret Thornburgh, Mrs, Fix, Congress-
mouth, Bellamy Flag Award donor, were-Seated: Mrs. Turpin, Miss Miller, man Charles Brownson, Mrs, Anderson, Miss Sengenberger, Gloria Workman,
Principal Anderson, Miss Thornton, Mrs. Miller, Portsmouth, Mrs. Rae Hoyt, New Eileen Cutlip.
York. Standing: Miss Cora Mae Fitzgerald, Cradock High School, Portsmouth,
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THE Service Club, os its surprise, honds Mr. Anderson o box
of birthdoy greetings, sent by every sponsor room in the school.
THAT'S Mr. Anderson's hond holding the decoroted birth-
doy coke which Arsenol Connon stoff members, following
their onnuol custom, hove just given him os C1 surprise.
OCTOBER FOURTEENTH WAS CHOCK-FULL OF SURPRISES FOR YOU
THE principol shows Jerry Bootmon the beoutiful
plont in his office window, sent to him by the P-TA.
MR. Anderson, Miss LoVon Whitmire, ond
Mr. Robert Belding look ot etchings which
Miss Whitmire drew for the Mothemotics
deportment gift for Principol Anderson.
f'Hoippy Birthdoy, Mr. Anderson!" Yes, October T4 wos
filled with surprises for our principol. They
begon with the Connon coke ond the office stoff
teo, ond ended with the Alumni Boord colce. Becouse
Mr. Anderson is loved ond respected by oll, eoch roll
room presented him with o birthdoy cord. Yes, hun-
dreds of students ond foiculty worked tog ether to
mol4e this occosion one which Mr. Anderson will not forget.
AS Miss Howe pours, Mr. ond Mrs. Anderson help themselves to
birthdoy coke ot the office stoff teo honoring the principol.
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MEETINGS, CONFERENCES, COUNCILS CONTINUALLY INTERRUPT
ADMINISTRATIVE STAFF: Messrs C. L. McClintock, Earl W. Ensinger, and Fred R. Gorman, vice principals, Mrs. Martha
Turpin, dean ot girls, Mr. H. H. Anderson, principal, Messrs. Herman T. Hinshaw and Paul VV. Wetzel, vice principals.
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DR. Herman L. Shibler, general superintendent at
Education, leaves the School Administration Building
tor a conference with Mr. H. H. Anderson at Tech.
MR. Anderson is host at the monthly luncheon for the superin-
tendent, principals, and vice principals ot the eight high schools.
YOUR BUSY SCHOOL DAYS
Our principol seldom hos o free moment
for it tolces time, obility, ond potience
to monoge successfully o school os lorge
os Tech. Events such os foculty meetings,
committee meetings, ond conferences ore
forever interrupting his schedule. And yet
he is olvvoys smiling ond friendly
with o cheerful greeting for oll those he
meets on the pothwoys or in the holls.
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esponslblll lescmcl Worlfles Whlcll Olwoys ROBERT E. Croig Art Gollery, honoring the first heod of the
Q0 Cllong Wllll The Olcllce Ol pflnclpgl Ore Fine Arts deportment, third floor of Stuort l-loll, is one of our
multiplied for you, lVlT. Anderson, bythe top compus show ploces where students often linger for o chot,
size of Tech, ond the voried number of
problems requiring your speciol ottention.
AT the opening of eoch semester Mr. Anderson colls o foculty meeting of his efficient stoff in the Forum to introduce new
members, to present proiects, ond to discuss plons ond policies for the coming months to insure o well orgcinized school.
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AS Don Erman, Kay Noblitt, Larry Gaston, Barbara Madden, and Michael Reyman watch, Mr. Anderson kisses Queen Rebecca Wilson.
OUR GALA FESTIVITIES WOULDN'T BE COMPLETE WITHOUT YOUR
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74, Whether it is crowning a royal couple, accepting
AX yi l fl an honor, or standing in a receiving line, our
I Mr. and Mrs. Anderson seldom fail to attend the
'I , many social events ofthe school year. From dances
I l l to faculty teas, no activity would be complete
lTTT vvithout these tvvo joining in the festivities.
i l-lighlight of this year vvas the Anderson Ball
l vvhen the tables were turned and the student body
crowned our principal and his wife king and queen.
FOLLOVNHNG a trombone fanfare Tech's Junior High presented Mr. Anderson with a scroll of appreciation at Christmastime.
AT the annual fall taculty tea, Mr. Anderson greets Mrs.
HELPING to make this Christmas season bright, Mr. and
Mrs. Anderson attend one ot the many activities parties.
Kilborn os Mr. Day watches Miss Waters welcome Mr. Bayliss.
M .L-al-7 S A L
HELPING themselves to some refreshments while Miss Dorothy Steele pours are Mr. Leamon, Sergeant
Hewitt, and Miss Rocleloack, three of the new teachers who were honor guests at a taculty tea last tall.
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Ours is reolly Three schools in one. IT
offers excellenT insTrucTion in ocodemic,
vocoTionoI, ond Technicol fields, wiTh oi
vvide ronge of subiecTs in eoich division.
Rofed os one of The Three besT
comprehensive high schools in The counTry,
iT provides preporoTion for o profession,
business, Trode, or indusTry. We
con plon our progroms To include courses
in oll Three fields of educoTion, There-
by ollovving us vvell-rounded progrorns which
will develop well-rounded individuols.
UUR CGMPREHENSIVE HIGH
POUNDINC5 busily oT Their TypevvriTers, sTudenTs in Miss
STeele's Typing III closs concenTroTe on The doy's lesson.
A PHYSICS l closs is doubly inTere-sting To The pupils when Mr. Louis Allen, The insTrucTor, gives Them o demonsTroTion.
FASHIONING new hats ot many styles Mrs. Moneyhun's CHECKING instruments in their new shop in Morgan Hall
millinery pupils were ready tor the Christmas festivities. are John Chandler and Robert Strother, Electric IV pupils.
SCHOOI. IS RATED AS ONE OF TI-IIE THREE BEST IN TI-IE COUNTRY
USING some of the twenty-tour pacers in our vvell equipped developmental reading laboratory which accommodates forty
students and is supervised by Miss Padou, members of Mrs. Eva Lycan's English VI A class are acquiring speed and accuracy
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THE Europeon oTmosphere of The French club booTh in- SENIORS vvifh college on Their minds ore geTTing ideos
trigued Mr. ond Mrs. Anderson oT The exciTing Mordi Gros. by looking oT The coTologs during The porenfs' recepTion.
THAT INTANGIBLE SCHOOL SPTRIT ENLIVENS OUR YEARS AT TECH
WATCHING The fooTboulI demonsTroTion vviTh inTeresT ore Mrf Terry, Mr, Dogvvell, ond Principol Ander-
son os The Toll semesTer is sTorTed wiTh on open-oir ossemloly, held for The HrsT Time in The sTodium.
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PRESENTING o deep bow To Mr. Anderson freshmon Lorry Colemon receives o grocious smile from our principol of The
Freshmon Orienfofion progrom, while Connie Moore, president of Tech's Service club, looks on loughingly of The scene.
Porfies, donces, ond numerous ofher evenfs
mdke life more inferesfing ond worfhwhile
for Techifes. These voried ocfivifies help
us fo brooiden horizons, form friendships,
prepore for The fufure, ond fo moke The mosf
of our few shorf yeors in high school.
"HERE, sign my book," is the possword os Tech
pupils throng To the Yeorbook Aufogroph donce.
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PUNCH and cookies are popular wiTh parenTs and pupils alike aT The P-TA social hour in The
STuarT l-lall Tower following The l-lonor Day program aT The annual Supreme Day Assembly, May 22.
SENIORS realize ThaT high school days are drawing To a close as They wencl Their way from
STuarT l-lall To The Gymnasium for an hour of devoTion and dedicaTion at Their Vesper Service.
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IT IS Commencement ond in the speoker's box ore Miss Welch, the Reverend Roy D. Converse, the
Misses Wells, Sink, Kinsley, Woodvvord, ond Rhodes, Mr, Anderson, ond Mrs. J. lvl. Zoerker, guest speoker.
THE HUSTLE OF THE LAST FEW WEEKS PUTS US ALL IN A TIZZY
The lost tevv vveeks ore o bustle ot octiv-
ity tor our seniors. The mony events begin
with Honor Doy, on impressive ossembly,
Supreme Doy, Moy 22. For Vespers, seniors,
porents, ond toculty gother tor o quiet
hour of devotion. A delighttul picture is Q
the senior procession into the Gymnosium, i fc '
girls in their crisp summer dresses , N if
ond I3erl4Y hots. Then the big dc1Y orrives. K. II I if lf? c
As the sun is setting in the West, seven A I, i x . lil
hundred or more seniors, in green ond white f ,V 'I f A I' 4 ex - A
cops ond gowns, morch onto the othletic ls, , ,, '
field to receive their diplomos. Once in I ' I -' ' - '
on while the vveothermon doesn't cooperote,
os hoppened lost yeor, ond exercises
must be held in the gym. As o grond
climox is the Senior Prom. Who is the f
Center Olcllllllese Gcllvllles? Whyfour IT IS o moment ot silence os dignitories on the plottorm of the
beloved principolond IriGr1CI,lVlF.Andel'SOn. Forum prepore to present vocotionol certificotes to recipients.
'THAT SOMETHING EXTRA WHICH MAKES TECH OUTSTANDING IS
GENIAL Mr. Fred Oormon, who is director ot Summer School, stops to Chot with o few students on the steps of Stuort I-Ioll.
IN ONE ot our populor Evening School shop closses, which ore ottended by men ond women who ore
increosing skills in industry, students ore vvotching Mr. Wilson set up o Iob for the rodiol-orm drill.
OUR OTHER THREE SCHOOLS
Going to summer school, evening school, or
iunior high? Then come To Tech. Yes, besides
our comprehensive high school, vve hove These
other Three schools, oll under The direction
of Mr. Anderson. Enrollment zooms in The
summer when pupils con moke up credits on our
cool, shody compus. Adults like the ideo ot
hoving porking spoce. On cc1mpus,vve hove o
Well-orgonized Employment Office to help
pupils ond olumni find positions. In T958
SOO pupils ond oO olumni osked oloout jolos.
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VVAITIIXIO Their turn for on interview ore Donold Clork ond lvlory
Preston os Noncy Hedding discusses o summer iob vvith lvlr. Denzler.
"THERE'S o trick to vvropping cittroctive Christmos gifts," soys Borboro Eittz, one ot Iviiss Mory Mc1rshcill's seventh grctders.
AMAZED at the number of books in the T957 all-school
Freedoms Foundation entry, Julie Allen asks Mr. Anderson
who assembled the collection and how much time it took.
WITH a smile Maior Julius S. Boldizsar Jr., PMST, accepts
an honorary Technical High School diploma from Principal
Anderson at the annual Federal Inspection, last May 22.
STEVEN Van Cleave and Sue Montgomery are interested in
the fifth library and T2 George Washington Honor Medals
received in the six consecutive Freedoms Foundation Awards.
WHEN IT COMES TO HONORS
When it comes to honors, Tech is one school that
cannot be surpassed! Yes, throughout the year,
awards are bestowed upon Tech: its pupils, faculty,
activities, and athletics. For instance, Tech
won sweepstakes honors with eleven places at the
City-County Speech Festival this spring. Business
Merit Awards, National Scholastic Art awards, and
all kinds of music honors are given each year to
our teens. Our teachers are chosen 'to head local,
state, and national groups. Our band wins high
ratings in state contests, while our Cannon
yearbook and weekly receive top national ratings.
Tech teams are city football, city basketball,
and city and regional wrestlings champs.
Our flag twirlers are first in the state. Making
a national record, our school now has fourteen '
Freedoms Foundation awards. Yes, Tech proves it
is outstanding by being recipient of many honors.
A LUNCHEON honored three pupils who represented their schools at the Hunter, Mary Wilkins of Cradock High School, Portsmouth, Virginia, Judith
Bellamy Flag presentation at Will Rogers High School, Tulsa, Oklahoma, Riggs. Standing: George Howe, Jules Alcorn, Lindsay Knight of Pontego High
October ll-Seated: Connie Moore, Sully Thiesing who represented Tech, Lynn School, North Corolino, L, C, Suddorth, Michael Reymcm.
lT'S UJOHNNY ON THE SPOT" FOR FRESHMEN AND SENIORS ALIKE
TIMES sports editor .lim Smith presents the Indionopclis Times All-Sports Championship trophy and plague to
Mr. Anderson during on oll-school pep rolly, os Athletic Director Charles P. Dogwell wotches with pride.
'Courtesy Tommy Ogden, Indianapolis Times
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MOVING slowly olong The line QT one of The Three Tobles loden down vviTh delicious Tood prepored loy
P-TA members for Their loulTeT dinner, losr OcTober, honoring The ToculTy, ore Mr. ond Mrs. Anderson.
MRS. Eorl Hopping, presidenT, ond Mrs. Anderson ore reody
To serve guesTs of o P-TA Teo in The Tovver of STuorT l-loll.
Four orgonizoTions ore closely ollied vviTh
The school. The Tech Alumni AssocioTion,
The Arsenol Connon Alumni AssocioTion
IncorporoTed, ond The P-TA, oll give ovvords
To ouTsTonding seniors. The ReTired
Teochers AssocioTion meers Twice ci yeor To
keep up vviTh school ocTiviTies, ond is
onoTher orgonizoTion which is very imporTonT
To The odvoncemenT ond presrige of Tech.
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OUR faculty members never lose contoct with their beloved school for when they retire, they join the Retired Teochers'
Associotion ond return to Tech twice o year tor o get-together which includes coffee hour, luncheon, ond business meeting.
ASSOCIATIONS BEGAN THROUGH A COMMON INTEREST IN TECH
OFFICERS of the Tech Alumni Association-Standing: Elmer Love, Marion
Montgomery, Mrs. Helen Phillips, Miss Jo Ann Jones. Seated: Mrs. Ethel
Bohlsen, Mrs. Opal Brewer, president, Mr. H. H. Anderson, treasurer, Miss
OFFICERS Attending on Arsenal Cannon Alumni Association, Inc, Business
Meeting-Seated: Adaline Walker, vice president, Miss Ella Sengenberger,
executive secretory, Mrs. Christine S. Jordan, chairman of Dinnerette, Mrs.
Betty S. Reinhordt, treasurer. Standing: Richard Stontield, Harold Howen-
stine, president, Mory Benedict, Thomos Fittz, chairman of Scholarship Fund.
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A comprehensive high school, oi summer school, on odulT evening
school, ond o iunior high school . . . yes, Tech is Tour
schools in one. The lorgesT, The comprehensive high
school, is ocodemic, vocoTionol, ond Technicol. Courses,
selecTed Trom TvvenTy diTTerenT deporTmenTs, oll hoive one
common gool -To develop sTudenTs To Hnd Their ploces in
The world oT Todoy ond Tomorrow. And iusT who helps Them
To do This? Why, oT course, iT's Tech's inspiring leoders,
The ToiculTy. WiThouT Their encourogemenT, guidonce,
sense of humor, ond Teoiching Techniques, Tech couldn'T
pe The school ThoT iT is. l-lelping, olso, To moke This
school "The loesT" ore The office personnel, deporTmenT
ossisTonTs, mony cusTodions, ond oi compeTenT lunchroom
sToTT. BuT who is The Tie ThoT loinds oll of These
sTudenTs, Teochers, ond personnel TogeTher'? IT is our
ever-smiling heoid mon, our principol, Mr. l-l. l-l. Anderson.
AN ALERT phoTogropher snops on
oTTrocTive shoT of Miss Sprogue of
desk, Miss Mendenholl ond Mrs Mc
lnTosh lrighTl in Miss Allens ofhce
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DEPARTMENT HEADSeFirst Row: Hilda Kreft, Home Economics, William Eddy,
Metal Trades, Helen Thornton, English, Mona Woodward, Commercial, Edith
Allen, Modern Language. Second Row: George R. Barrett, Printing, James B.
Rose, Physical Sciences, Robert Belding, Mathematics, Harold F. Fye, Electrical,
Warren Cleveland, Drafting, Warren F. Hass, Auto Shop. Top Row: Oakley E.
Richey, Art, Reuben D. Behlmer, Health and Physical Education, Ivan A.
Hanen, Building Trades, Howard L. Longshore, Social Studies, William F.
Moon, Music, Clare F. Cox, Biological Sciences.
BEHIND THE SCENES ARE SOME OF THE BUSIEST PEOPLE ON
Members of the Administrative staff-Messrs. McClintock,
Gorman, Ensinger, 'Wetzel, and Hinshaw, and Mrs. Turpin
dean of girls, enjoy a ioke as they enter Mr. Anderson's office
What is the magic quality which binds our principal,
Mr. H. H. Anderson, to the hearts of all who know
him? The most important senior may be unnoticed
in the halls, but everyone recognizes our cheery
pal and friend. This man leads a very busy life,
as he is chief advisor of Tech and must constantly
strive to uphold his school in all ways and means.
He is the head of the administrative staff, directors,
department heads, office staff, department
assistants, faculty, and students. Many people
have often wondered where our principal gets his
never-ending energy. They do not realize that his
secret is a youthful heart. Our Mr. Popularity
rarely has a peaceful moment to himself, for he not
only has teachers' meeings, principals' meetings,
and superintendents meetings, but also loyally
attends all Tech activities. lt may be a club party
after school, a wrestling match in the evening and
then onto hear part of a Choir concert, but he's
always there, smiling, nodding a warm greeting to all.
DIRECTORS-First Row: Fred N. Reeder, assistant
Program Planning, Ella Sengenberger, Publica-
tions, Herman Z. Denzler, Coordinator. Second
Row: George L. Lone, Shop Activities, Odus A.
Landreth, Junior High Division Head, C. Gaylord
Allen, Reclassificationg Chelsea S. Stewart, Program
Production. Top Row: Charles P. Dagwell, Athletics,
G. Kenneth Barr, Visual Education, Karl R. Kalp,
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OFFICE STAFF-Seated: Louisa Steeg, guidance clerk, Mrs. Fannie Fowler, clerk-typist, Mrs. Ruth Berryman,
stenographer, Mrs. Gloria Robbins, head stenographer, Martha Katzenberger, stenographer, Mrs. Florence Cox,
stenographer, Miriam Howe, school secretary. Standing: Mrs. Ann Loyal, P.B.X. operator, Patricia Littell, clerk-
typist, Mrs. Hermanda Metzger, registrar, Mrs. Edna Ayres, stenographer, Mrs. Dorothy Armel, stenographer,
Mrs. Ruth Smith, attendance clerk, Mrs. Elsie Wilcox, attendance clerk, Norma Rodewald, assistant registrar,
Mrs. Rosalynne Yarnell, stenographer, Mrs. Helen Cloud, stenographer.
DEPARTMENT ASSISTANTS-First Row: Williani
O, Hill, Mrs. Josephine Schlenck, Mrs. Gertrude
Russell, Walter Dearing, Linsie Cox. Second
Row: Mrs, Gwendolyn Hutt, Mrs. Evelyn Mat-
tingly, Mrs. Rosemary Riggs, Mrs. Olga Geisler,
Mrs. Helen Sturgeon, Howard Cook. Top Row:
Mrs. Betty Rowland, Joan Dollinger, Mrs. Mary
Van Buskirk, Mrs. Verde Allee.
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FACULTY-First Row: Wesley Murphy, Don S. Patterson, Margaret Remy, Mrs.
Ethel Mclntosh, Halcyon Mendenhall, Shirley Parrett, Sharon Parrett, Mrs. Elise
Marshall, Margaret Peterson, Mrs. Dorothy Newcomer, librarian. Edna Maley.
Second Row: Bruce Mitchell, Kenneth F. Puckett, Ernest Medcalle, Betty Mans-
field, Houston H. Meyer, Wallace Potter, Louise Padou, James H. Mann, Robert
D. Maloy, Anna Parker, Walter F. Reagan. Third Row: Jennie D. Moton, Robert
OUR UTMOST ABILITY IS OUR FRIENDLY FACULTY
FACULTY-First Row: Lois Sink, Ithel Shoemaker, Fred L, Wilson, Mrs. Ruth
Statilord, Mrs. Gladys Tyndall, Mrs. Mary Weld, LaVon Whitmire, Elma Sullivan,
Floyd Tobrocke, Mrs. Susanna Underwood, Mabelle Sprague, Mrs. Muriel
Tucker, Blanche Williams, R.N. Second Row: William A. Sanford, Merrill Wil-
son, Earl Terry, Dale Sare, Jean Wells, Jeannette Tobey, Mrs. Lois Repass,
Dorothy Steele, Edith Silver, Irene Rhodes, John M. White. Third Row: Harry
Stone, Clarence Rosell, Paul Vogt, Kermit Swenson, William Treichler, Mrs.
E, Meyer, Robert K. Otlutt, Ralph D. Minnick, Mrs. Joan Persell, Helen Pearson,
Lorena Phemister, Mrs. Jo Ann Moore, Mrs. Ermal Monninger, Paul E. Myers.
Top Row: Ivan Moreman, Lewis Pence, Richard Orton, Ted Moore, Donald Mil-
ler, Lewis Marshall, Robert E. Mehl, Charles Maas, Sy Perszyk, Mary Eliza-
beth Moore, Mrs. Marilyn Moneyhun, Werner H. Monninger.
NM! -Ja. In
FRED H. GILLESPIE RUSSELL R. SANDS
Died, December 4, 1957 Died March 3, I958
Elizabeth Stephenson, Mrs. Mildred Wallace, Louise Swan, Mrs. Julia Van
Sickle, Mrs, Natalie Woods, Evelyn Truedson, Marjorie Schoch, heacl librarian,
Mrs. Carol Wilson. Top Row: Morris Woods, Douglas Thompson, Norman
Schneider, Cecil Tresslar, James Stewart, Ralph Wolverton, John Stoeckinger.
Jules Zinter, Margaret Waters, Mariorie Rodebeck, Robert Simpson, Harold
Stewart, Charles Russell.
THOSE WITH A VARIETY OF SKILLS ARE A 'IMUST" FOR SUCCESS
ll ? D , 0
JUNIOR HIGH FACULTY-First Row: Charles Harry, Mary Marshall, Mrs. Avo Hadley, Mrs. Lillian Pence,
Marion Overman. Second Row: Delbert West, Ted Moore, Mrs. Marcia Miles, John Golish, John Clark, Mary
Maillard. Top Row: James Burch, Samuel Skomp, Mrs. Marilyn Gilbert, John Wythe.
THREE ot the busiest people in the school are mem-
bers of the Book Store statt-Mrs. Wilma Durham,
Mrs. LaVerne Stewart, and Oliver Clark, manager,
who sell books, school supplies, and many other items.
MR. WALTER Reseberg ot Franklin High School, Seattle,
Washington, and Mr, Anderson, both principals ot Bellamy
Award schools, became acquainted at Will Rogers High
School last October, when it received the Bellamy Award.
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CAFETERIA STAFFeSeated: Mesdames Christine Still, Netta Schmidt, Ruby
Plummer, Gladys Grigsby, Mae Starkey, Thelma Garner, Louise Egan, Rose
Stelting, Alice Szteleblak, Audrey Barrett, Mabel McAuley, Ethel Pitts, Frieda
Jones, Mary Stinnett. First Row tStandingl: Mesdames Jessie Elliott, Anna Dobbs,
Lillian Klier, Laura Merrill, Irene Jettries, Pearl Johnson, Pearl Boyland, Hazel
Hirth, Ruby Van Remmen, Lola Moore, lrene Taylor, Esta Parsley, Angie Clear-
A TRAINED STAFF CARES FOR
OUR DAILY NEEDS AT TECH
There are two groups on Tech's campus that the school
just couldn't get along without-the lunchroom staff
and custodians. There's no more ditticult task than to
satisfy the appetites ot thirty-tive hundred starving
boys and girls plus two hundred and titty equally hungry
teachers who lunch at Tech each day. Then, too, cutting
acres ot grass, cleaning and sweeping thirteen
buildings, tiring furnaces, and guarding the campus day
and night is an enormous iob well done by our custodians.
CUSTODIAL STAFF-First Row: Mrs. Eva Bartlett, Porter Stephens, Vtfilliam Tay-
lor, Clyde Knarr, Russell Clapper, Claude Culley, Robert Polen, George
Strother, Alton James, Louis Bussell. Second Row: E. C. Hamilton, head, James
Diana, Gus Polesel, David Jessup, C. F. Gibbs, S. M. Watkins, Lee Bodily, Mrs.
Odelia Niehott, Mrs. Clara Belle Mortord, Durward Ebby. Third Row: Jo Nor-
water, Elizabeth Healy, Mary Long, Lola Klein, Ruth Barnes, Joanna 'tNilson,
Blanche C. Baughman, manager, Louise Ristow, Goldie Duffy, Maude Brown,
Last Row: Mesdames Elsie Roberts, Daisy McBride, Virginia Strack, Ethel Kreis,
Martha Zaptee, Margaret Garrison, Gladys Thompson, Elsie Yarnell, Clarabelle
Clitt, Eliza Badgley, Dorothy Grube, Deloris Pallikan, Eya Gibson, Elsia Sigg,
WHEN Mr. Moylan gets out the tractor and starts to cut
the grass in the quadrangle, we know that spring is here.
ton, Horace Wehrling, Lawrence Pointer, James Moylan, Harry Perry, Wayne
Austin, Lester Cook, Jesse Harbin, Emerson Emery, Harry Wright, Carl Schul-
theis. Top Row: William Swindle, Williant Sowers, Sgt. George Martin, Alonzo
McClellan, John Hemptling, Henry Townsend, Richard Moore J. H. Kenworthy,
Charles Kloss, A. C. Stewart, James Johnson.
5 I '
WE ARE KNOWN FAR AND WIDE FOR OUR GUIDANCE PROGRAM
Guidonce is The moior purpose ond TuncTion of
ony school. AT Tech, much encourogemenT ond
ossisTonce ore given Through ci highly-developed l
progrom ThoT begins long before The sTudenT
enTers high school. While on underclossmon
oT Tech, eoch pupil is ossigned To o sponsor
Teocher who helps To plon o Tour-yeor progrorn
Tor him, considering vvheTher he plons To enTer
college, indusTry, or business. In The second
or Third yeor, he is given o Kuder TesT which
deTerrnines The Tield in which ci sTudenT is
mosT inTeresTed ond TolenTed. In The senior
yeor, he receives more concise ond individuol
counseling. For college-bound TechiTes,
shelves of coTologues sToTing enTronce require-
rnenTs ore locoTed in The STudenT Cenfer.
CHECKING his conTpleTed KuTer TesT Miss lVlc1i'goireT Remy
shovvs ci pupil hovv iT meosures his vocoTionol obiliTy.
UNDERCLASSMEN in Mrs. Vero Kilborn's sponsor room ore olvvoys given sound odvice when They ore
selecTing The courses They rnusT Toke if They plon on enTering college, business, or indusTry.
INFORMAL discussions when held in Mrs. Camp's English VIII A class make the study ot American literature much more interesting.
IT'S READING AND WRITING
AND GRAMMAR FOR EVERYONE
English is the background tor all courses in
high school. Therefore, a student must know
howto read, write, and speak. In addition to
the thorough study ot literature and grammar in
the regular English courses, subiects such as radio
expression, iournalism, and public speaking are
ottered to Techites. And although teachers
otten become discouraged and wonder it teen-agers
will ever learn proper language, Tech's pupils
win many national writing awards. Then, too,
among Tech alumni who have been outstanding in
English are nationally known playwrights,
poets, magazine writers, and authors.
L. C. SUDDARTI-I, Barbara Cross, David Lynch, and Carolyn
Kelly, with Jerry Jackson at th
Thanksgiving Day program to be
e control, rehearse tor a
given on Station VVISI-I-TV.
IT IS an interesting discussion Mr. Robert IVIeyer's American History II class is having with Roberta Whobrey at the map.
PAST AND PRESENT ARE UNRAVELED IN OUR HISTORY BOOKS
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Just vvhat is the "American Way ot Lite"'? This ' I"' A
I is a question that is otten discussed, especially
in various classes in the Social Studies .
department. Through courses such as American
and World I-Iistory, American Government, and
Economic Problems, Techites are taught current
events, location ot countries, and howto use
the voting machine, in addition to the tunda-
mental principals of good citizenship. Taking
part in "Junior Town Meeting" and "Quiz 'Em on
the Air" programs, plus sending a student delegate
to the U.N., helps 2,IOO 'teens to realize their
part in this great American form ot government.
LEARNING hovv to vote is the lesson Russell Dufty and
Kathryn Cochran are demonstrating in Mr. Caldvvell's class.
5 --- ----A --1 r -'- 'H '
JUST imogine the din it would moke it the Sponish closs ployed oll those queer looking musicol instruments ot one time.
ln oddition to Lotin, Sponish, Germon, ond
French, o new Course, Greek ond Lotin
Derivotives hos been odded tothe
Longuoge Arts deportment. The olo students
enrolled hove been privileged to heor tolks
by foreign visitors during The yeor.
GEORGE Gordon odds on item to the Lotin IVVVII disploy
os Borboro lvlodden ond Richord Bovvmon oFler suggestions.
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LANGUAGES DEVELOP CULTURE
lT'S o beoutitul picture of o Costle on the Rhine thot John
Toms ond Donn Koonce ore showing to Germon pupils.
COLLEGE-bound mathematicians are happy to have The opportunity to enroll in one ot the advanced math classes which re-
quire concentrated ettort, as evidenced in Miss Dorothy Carey's Trigonometry class with Ann Bockstahler at The blackboard.
SQUARE RGOTS AND TANGENTS PUZZLE STUDENT MATHEMATICIANS
IN MR. Raymond Kriese's College Algebra class Lewis Gray
and Herbert Goshen are working on an intricate equation.
The sunny first floor ot Stuart Hall is the
home place ot many mathematics classes,
ranging Trom the "X", "Y", and "Z's" ot algebra
tothe deepest brain Teasers such as
Trigonometry and other college mathematics.
Whether Techites plan to be engineers, certitied
public accountants, or just pupils vvho enjoy working
with numbers, the lvlath department has a course
suited Tor them all. Even "star-gazers" are
otctered a course in astronomy it enough students
are interested in it. ln addition, subiects
such as social math and senior arithmetic
are provided Tor those pupils who Tind that
vvorking with numbers is difficult tor Them.
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HNOW IS THE TIME..." TO BE TRAINED FOR OFFICE WORK
"ClickeTy-clack, bang" and "Take This leTTer
Tor TranscripTion" are very familiar
sounds To The 2,064 girls and boys who are learning
To be secreTaries, TypisTs, bookkeepers,
or salesmen Through The many courses .
offered in Tech's Business EducaTion
deparTmenT. Because These sTudenTs noT
only do class work buT, in advanced classes, l
gain pracTical experience by assisTing
oTher deparTmenTs in The school, Tech
has more calls from business Tlrms Tor T
clerical workers Than can possibly be filled.
WHILE Carolyn AuTer operaTes The gesTeTTer machine Dr. Cox and
Miss Sullivan plan vvork The Office PracTice class vvill do Tor him. '
PREPARING for Turure empIoymenT or for inTeIligenT home-making by Taking Mr, KenneTh Bayless' class in Consumer Educa-
Tion, Barbara Skaggs operaies The cash regisier vvhile Leslie Rovvley discusses qualiTy and price values oi packaged foods.
PATRICIA Seay is sculpturing a self-portrait while Joe Ivlatoak, Mr. Peeler, and Phyllis Boyd examine
a vase Joe has made to enter in the T958 Scholastic Art Awards, in the Ceramics and Sculpturing class.
ART FOR ART'S SAKE MAY DEVELCP INTO ART FOR A VOCATION
- , .s,,. Our Art department is practically an art school
in itselt tor it ofters a variety ot courses and
produces many tuture artists, possibly of great
renown. At Tech, we can tashion beautiful lewelry,
take and print pictures, mold and tire ceramics,
I sketch and paint murals, and design posters
tor school or communit ro'ects. Because, in
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these subjects, we receive good training and
develop natural talent, names ot our taculty
and students are sure to be included among the
awards given in many state and national contests.
IN AN Art VIII class, taught by Miss Lorena Phemister,
Frances Croshier paints the portrait of a little girl.
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EAGER to learn all that he can about the subiect Darrell Weakley listens vvith interest as Mr. Kenneth Coffin explains
a point to Larry Cady vvho is drawing a difficult fink truss for a bridge structure in his Machine Drafting III and IV class.
MR. W. Cleveland shows Melvin Garland, Larry Calvert,
and Donald Longshore hovv to vvorlc the blueprint machine.
FUTURE ENGINEERS AND
ARCHITECTS ACQUIRE SKILLS
At Tech, three maior phases of Drafting are
taught. The flrst, Mechanical Drawing, lays
the basic foundation for future development.
The second, Architectural Drafting, is a course
in which blue prints are made, using original
ideas for home designing, and the third is
Machine Drafting, vvhich involves the designing
of intricate machine parts. Because ofthe
many advanced courses in Drafting, Tech boys
often vvin prizes and continue in this fleld.
Interest centers on Judith Rovvlett os she wields her blode on o pickled grosshopper in Mr. Forley's Zoology closs.
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IT TAKES Lorry Goston to hove the "know how" to work on
on experiment to titrote o somple of KMNO4 in chemistry.
MYSTERIES OF NATURE UNFOLD
FOR THE EYES OF THE CURIOUS
Sputniks? lvluttniks? Trips to the moon? Yes,
Americo must keep up with other countries in
the ever-importont field of science. This yeor
obout 750 Techites were enrolled in biologicol
sciences, thot is, either botony, Zoology, or
biology. These Techites were often seen
scouting the Nciture Preserve or chosing the
butterflies. A totol of 644 pupils were toking
one or more of the Physicol Science courses,
thot is, chemistry, physics, physiogrophy,
physicol science, or oeronoutics. With the
oid of textbooks, these science students mixed
stronge smelling substonces or studied motter,
energy, ond the eorth's surfoce. And yet, our
Science deportments not only troin future
noturolists ond engineers, but increose our
respect for the beouty of the world oround us.
'EARLY TO BED, EARLY TO RISE,
MAKES US HEALTHY AND WISE
Nature has given to many a gitt that is often
taken tor granted, namely, good health. Hovvever,
at Tech, not iust one but two years ot physical
education and one semester of Health are
required for graduation. Additional courses
such as Child Care, Driver Education, and First
Aid are oltered as supplements in the Health and
Physical Education department. It, hovvever, a
Techite does become ill, professional assistance
may be found in the tully-equipped Health Center,
where three registered nurses are on duty.
SINCE babies require patient attention, members ot Mrs Rovvena Giaubs Child are class
admiring Lois Fisher's scrapbook are experts in the pr pei e f the toddler se
DRIVER Education is a must tor teen age
boys, Mr. Wesley Murphy believes as he
explains lust hovv a good car motor vvorks
WE PREPARE OUR FUTURE HOMEMAKERS
IT IS no wonder thot Tech girls ore well groomed
when they con enroll in the course in Cosmetology.
TO SEW o fine seom is on ort, soys
Miss Anno Kellum to Mory C. Colloert.
MRS. Woods points out o recipe
to Noncy Tuttle ond Ellen Holder
who leorn how to prepore meols.
They soy cooking is the woy
to o mon's heort, ond we,
ot Tech, find thot pretty
clothing, toilored by our
own honds, is importont, too.
Our Home Economics deport-
ment not only teoches us
howto sew ond prepore
meols, lout olso, through
such courses os Sociol Arts,
Cosmetology, ond Millinery,
troins our girls to be
courteous ond monnerly, to
creote Fifth Avenue chopeoux.
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DR, ChrisTian Jung, assembly speaker, and Mr. H. Anderson
siop Tor refreshmenrs The P-TA is serving in The Tovver.
Tech's doors were flung vvide Tor The
Throng ThaT flocked To our Open House,
November IQ, as a parT of our observance of
American EducaTion Week. ParenTs moved
from building To building, accomplishing The
main purpose of EducaTion Week, ThaT of
consulTing vviTh Teachers abouT The course
of sTudy and Their children's progress.
AN Open House gives pare-nfs an opporTuniTy To discuss
The progress of Their children wiTh The faculty members.
HOARDS OF PARENTS FLOOD
CAMPUS AND BUILDINGS FOR
AMERICAN EDUCATION WEEK
MR. Anderson is hosT aT his annual luncheon for friends
of The school in The Home Economics pracTice dining room.
PARENTS enjoy The delicious dinner served by members
of The P-TA in The caTeTeria before aTTending Open House.
TECH CHOIR-First Row: Tom Pollard, Jon Daulton, junior representative, Saun-
dra Condra, iunior representative, Roberta Russell, Saundra Jones, Margaret
Wood, Kay Noblitt, Don Erman, co-president, Mr. William F. Moon, director,
Marilyn Reynolds, co-president, Bonnie Priest, Sharon Coffee, Larry Casner,
sergeant-at-arms, Barbara Madden, secretary, Mary Preston, Larry Gaston,
treasurer. Second Row: Carl Striebeck, Phillip Okey, Joy Buckner, Darleen
Cole, William Breedlove, Patricia South, Nickie Eskevv, Eric Fenter, Shirley
Reed, Judith Cone, Linda White, Sandra Cavanaugh, Myrna Rance, Robert
Dunavvay, Kenneth Brooks. Third Row: Carolyn Parsons, Alice Jenkins, James
Stevenson, Betty Jo Hill, Donald Hubbard, Bonnie Friar, Mrs. H. H. Anderson,
Mr. Hanson H. Anderson, principal, Miss Louise Swan, accompanist, Wade
Fernald, Ted Slack, Connie Moore, Judith Thomas, James Hunt, Sharon Grubb.
Fourth Row: William Sampson, Sharon Seslar, William Sare, Alan Joy Whipp,
Sherman Segraves, Wayne Gossman, Michael Mott, John Bailey, James Spauld-
ing, John Hoffman, Saundra Daulton, George Shearer, Karen Von Buskirk,
Jerry Ritchie. Fifth Row: Peggy Jo Weddell, James McNeely, Karen Belles,
James Kendrick, Sally Schoenoway, William Green, Judith Sluss, Noel Sandy,
Rebecca Wilson, Daniel Higgins, Not Shown: Gilbert Sprecher, Stanley Stuart,
Larry Sprinkle, Linda Fletcher, and Nancy Foster.
CNE at the happiest occasions
tor the Tech Choir is the tour
of homes to sing ioyous Christ-
mas carols before the holidays.
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EIGHTH GRADE CHOIR-First Fow: Joyce Wells, Pamela Miller, Michael Moore,
Bruce Paternoster, Charles Carmony, Burr Betts, Charles Beavin, Danny Hughey,
Jack Robertson, Rebecca Page, Sharon Walker, Rita Burrell, Judith Raisor, Miss
Rosemary McGuire, director. Second Row: Carmen Ward, Kaye Crawley, Vivien
Rike, Charles Pitchford, William Paulson, Dean Myers, David Altopp, James
McClure, William Burmeister, Elaine Arment, Sandra Ohne, Joanna Gearlds.
Third Row: Janet Worth, Judith Robertson, Terry Hazen, Michael Jones, William
Griffey, Alan George, Henry Lewin, Peter Cellar, Frank Jacobs, Gregory Car-
michael, Rita Donnell, Linda Walker, Joan Long, Barbara Slack, Julie Schaefer,
accompanist. Top Row: Jo Ann Weber, Laura Wyciskalla, Linda Murphy, Donald
Miller, Erwin Townsend, Rolland Fraser, Larry Robbins, Harry Proctor, Kirri
Phemister, Claudia Lutes, Wanda Stratton, Jeanne Craig, Elaine Thompson.
BUSIER THAN BUSY ARE OUR MANY POPULAR MUSIC GROUPS
Therefs no rhythm like Tech rhythm! Yes, our
school boasts one ofthe finest Music de-
partments in the state. From the first
football game in the fall to the very last
assembly in the spring, our music majors are
constantly onthe go, planning, rehearsing, or
presenting first-class entertainment. And
because their presentations are the best, our
special music groups are always in demand,
not only for school events but also for
local, civic, and church groups. Tech's Music
MADRIGALS-Seated: Ted Slack, Saundra Jones. Darlene Cole, Alice Jenkins,
Mary Preston, Sharon Grubb, Barbara Madden, Jon Daltcn. Standing: George
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department started away back in l9l3, when
Mr. Antonio Montani was the director of our
first chorus which consisted of about 20
members. It met in "Splinter Hall" which was
on the third floor of the Arsenal. Then, too,
Tech was the first of the Indianapolis high
schools to add harmony, on a credit basis, to
its program. lt was formed by Miss Elizabeth
Kaltz, who also, in l9l5, introduced Music
Appreciation to our expanding curriculum, Tech
being the Hrst high school to make this addition.
Shearer, Michel Mott, Carl Striebeck, William Sare, Miss Louise Swan, director.
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CONCERT ORCHESTRA-First Row: Charles Welsh, Judith Stahlhut, Roberta
Walters, Margaret Smith, Second Row: Gareth Putnam, .loan Vveddle, Carolyn
Martin, Bonnie Poison, Patricia Harvey, David Parish. Third Row: Elinor Myers,
Gail Hackett, Beverly Blough, Donna Sovern, Melvin Harding, MaDonna Horton,
Marilyn Williams, Lilly Butler. Fourth Row: Cynthia Edwards, John Fish, Thelma
Flowers, Mary Wells, Fifth Row: Mr. Raymond Brandes, director, Constance
The Tech Orchestra was tounded in l9l4.
For nearly two years it met on the third floor
ot the Arsenal, after class hours. Then, after
the rooms were changed several times,
orchestra and band rooms were set up onthe
second tloor ot the Artillery. Today, how-
ever, the tiddlers and horns have again been
moved to the Barn. Our band, the pride ot
Smith, Nick Sanders, Kenneth Lee, James Ruskaup, James Stephenson Sharon
Hoy, Elizabeth Sievers, Jerry Baumgartner, Judith Sluss. Top Row Mark Ed
wards, Richard Donahue, Madonna Heck, Richard Carlson, James Dishinger
Herbert Lindsay, Donna Wright, Lester Gordon, Robert Dunaway Richard
Borelli, Roscoe Vest.
Tech, was organized in the tall of l9l5.
lt consisted mostly ot boys who played in the
Newsboys Band. At that time, members wore
green and white sweaters, skull ca ps,
and white trousers instead of uniforms.
Today, Tech boasts ot ten high school and
three Junior High school music organizations,
which give unstintingly at time and talents.
Mrs. Elise Marshall, director.
GIRLS' ENSEMBLE: Kay Noblitt, Bonnie Friar Sharon
Coffee, Karen Von Buskirk, Alan Joy Whipp, Judith Sluss
Marilyn Reynolds, Joy Buckner, Judy Cone, Roberta Russell
CONCERT ORCHESTRA-First Row: Marilyn Hicks, Kenneth Jolly, Roberta Russell, Fourth Row: David Duree, Daniel Deputy, Judith Hoyt, Peter Vkfaeger Richard
Russell Smith. Second Row: Jeanette Hunt, Karen Miller, Karen Van Buskirk, Foster, James Taylor, Ronald Brown, Carole Simpson, Jon Halstead Amelia
Colette Bauerle, James Williams. Third Row: Joyce Madden, Rosalene Malone, Toops. Top Row: Michael Wolgamot, Stephen Osterhaut, Ronald Pallikan
Sue Tardy, Sandra Parker, Shirley Johnson, Nancy Huskesson, Beverly Hackett.
IT IS TRUE INDEED THAT MUSIC DOTH CHARM OUR TEEN-AGERS
BOYS' OCTETTE-First Row: Eric Fenter, James Hunt, Robert Dunaway, STRING QUINTETTE-First Row: Judith Stahlhut, Russell H. C. Smith, Carolyn Martin
Thomas Pollard. Second Row: John Bailey, William Green, Wayne Second Row: Mr. Raymond Brandes, director, Charles Welsh, Alice Jenkins Mark
Gossman, Don Erman, Mrs. Jo Ann Moore, director.
BOYS' CONCERT CLUB-First Row: Karen Van Buslcirk, accompanist,
Dan Carr, Richard Bowman, Robert McKinsey, Robert Ruddell, Larry
Weaver, James Ganzberg, William Sterrett, David Bailey, James Ste-
phenson, David Daugherty, Mrs. Elise Marshall, director, Second Row:
William Dickey, Deryl Hedge, John Morris, Tony Martin, Tom King,
Jerry Medley, Jon Halstead, Ross Heltt, Don Cunningham, Charles
Frank, William Hill. Top Row: Lowell Kirkbride, Tom Montgomery, Paul
Ruskaup, William Higgins, Warren Wetzel, Owen Young, Russell DuFfy,
Wayne Chambers, Carl Kern, Kenneth Woodard, Phillip Rankin.
SCALES ARE THE UUPS AND DOWNS" IN LIFE
TECH BAND-First Row: David Duree, Daniel Deputy, James Taylor, Judy Hoyt.
Second Row: Diana Alverez, Curtis Ray, Jay Ward, Gary Ball, Kenneth Lee,
Michael Wolgamott, Loretta Rightor. Third Row: Dan Carr, Marcia Edwards,
Rebecca Anderson, Karen Youman, David Bailie, Patricia Cox, David Flannery,
Michael Lane, Barry Cook, James Johnson, Stuart Probst, James Holtman, Steven
Nowlin. Fourth Row: Herbert Lindsey, Richard Carlson, David Fosso, Stanley
Stuart, James Dishinger, James Williams, Donna Wright, Marcia White, Jules
Pearson, Jack Parnell, Paul Smith, Henry Shirley, Kenneth Fisher. Standing in
Rear: Sharon Crawley, Maria Laakmann, Janet Purcell. Kneeling Left: Quincey
Neil, Linda Johnson, Judith Whitsett, Frances Bivens, Linda Hartwick.
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ELIZABETH KALTZ SINGERS-First Row: Mark Edwards, accompanist,
Patricia Ratclifte, Barbara Mincer, Linda Shockley, Judith Hanson,
Patti King, Judith, Hiatt, Judith Frank, Linda Hartwick, Harriet Good-
man. Second Row: Judith Tomlinson, Carol Erman, Sandra Wesley,
Elizabeth Pinegar, Margaret Wood, Jeannette Hunt, Carolyn Martin,
Joan Weddle, Thelma Flowers, Sue Montgomery, Judith Heitzman.
Third Row: Barbara Feuerbacker, Marcia White, Tina Moore, Carol
Pettingill, Jo Ellen Kuerst, Linda Hill, Loretta Rightor, lvery White,
Nancy Bodenheimer, Carol Wright, Janet Martin, Patricia Harvey,
Janet Tileston. Top Row: Sandra Harrison, Patricia Buchanan, Betty
Jo Fleming, Elsie Humbarger, Carolyn Swanigan, Sharon Burns, Vir-
ginia Jones, Marilyn Hicks, Julie Schaefer, Karen Fromer, Betty Sievers,
Mary Davis, Mary Johnson, Miss Louise Swan is director,
FOR THE HUNDREDS OF AMBITIOUS YOUNG MUSICIANS
TECH BAND-First Row: Judith Wolgamott, Marvin Parrott, Peter Waeger.
Second Row: James Stephenson, Sharon Hoy, Jo Ann Coe, Charlotte Huebner,
Shirley Mootz, Betty Sievers, Jerry Baumgartner, Judith Sluss. Third Row: Lester
Gordon, drum maior, Robert Dunaway, Richard Borelly, Roscoe Vest, Tom Hart,
Annis Stigall, Clarence Jefferson, Robert West, Shirley Reed, David Kingsbury,
Richard Foster. Fourth Row: William Hasseld, Stephen Manship, John Shockley,
Ronald Pallikan, James Monday, John Mason, Jean Allen, Gary Washburn,
William Bockstahler, Jerry Medley, Sherman Segraves, Edmund Akers, David
Strauser, James Ruskaup, Steven Osterhaut, Standing in Rear: Evelyn Smith,
Sandra Wagoner, Laura Nelms. Kneeling Right: Alan Joy Whipp, Phyllis Bu-
chanan, Bette Sue Pyles, Barbara Lunsford, Rosemary Beverley, Patricia Roach,
Mr. John M. White, director.
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EIGHTH GRADE BAND-First Row: Mary Hoyt, Linda Alford, Shiloh Graves,
Linda McMurray, Donna Terry, Second Row: Elaine Thompson, Kenneth Eggert,
Sharon Chenoweth, Linda Murphy, Barbara Slack, Nadeen Hoppes, Bruce
Paternoster, Jo Ann Weber, Pamela Miller, Judith ScritchtTeId, William Bur-
meister, Ruth Ann McClure, Claudia Lutz. Third Row: Sherry McCain, Helen
Jerrett, Joe Wycofl, Willis Pope, Geraldine Mulry, Sharon Mackey, Terry Hazen,
Charles Bevins, Gregory Carmichael, Malcom Herring, Ralph Wilkerson, captain,
Allan George, Charles Pitchford, John Rickett. Fourth Row: Roland Frazier,
Kendric Caudill, Burr Betts, Dean Meyers, Larry Robbins, Billy Paulson, Dennis
Moore, Danny Hughey, Donald Pollard, Robert Course, David Church, James
McCIune, Nelson Haggatt, Mr. William D. Breedlove, director. Members Not
Present: Kirk Waldhaus, Jennifer Rothenbush.
JUNIOR HIGHS WILL FILL IN THE GAPS LEFT BY GRADUATION
JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA-First Row: Margo Garmon, concert mis-
tress, Elaine Arment, Bonnie Bell, Michael Jones, Michael Cavanaugh, Louise
Davis, Judith Roberts, Sandra Call, Diane Kendrevv, Linda Combs, Sandro
Artherburn. Second Row: Jeanne Craig, Jo Ann Weber, Anna Putellis, Charles
Carmony, Rose Baugh, Bill Swan, Frank Jacobs, Stephanie Tomascue, Sandra
Ohne. Third Row: Susan Smith, Kirk Waldhaus, Shiloh Graves, Judy Scritchheld,
Ruth Ann McClure, Barbara Slack, Malcom Herring, Daniel Hughey, Michael
Long. Top Row: Mr. William D. Breedlove, director, Charles Pitchford, Nelson
Haggatt, Nadeen Hoppes, Pamela Miller, Charles Beavins, Bruce Paternoster.
Not Pictured: Henry Lewin, Barbara Fittz, Greg Carmichael, Billy Paulson,
GROUPED around training aids
which are used tor instruction in
map reading for ROTC Cadets are
the efficient instructional statt-
SFC Louis Wade, IvlfSgt. A. J.
Frame, Sgt. lvan Harrison, Sgt. Ste-
phen Hewitt, MfSgt. Claude Dixson.
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ROTC BUILDS BETTER YOUTHS BOTH MENTALLY AND PHYSICALLY
Our R.O.T.C. unit is composed ot 489 cadets
organized into a regiment made up ot three
battalions, with two companies in each
battalion. Our T7 sponsors in their green
and white uniforms add color to the corps.
We also have a rifle team and a drill team.
The Barracks houses this unit iust as it
housed soldiers stationed here when our
grounds were an United States Arsenal, the
Powder Magazine is the distribution point
ofthe supplies for all R.O.T.C. units
in the city. Through the years, the
R.O.T.C. has played a prominent part in
school activities. It was organized at
Tech as the Cadet Corps on September 6,
T9T 8, only a few months before the War
Department established military training
in all city high schools on April 7, T9T9.
RIFLE TEAM-Kneeling: Lt. Col. Ro
Standing: 2nd Lt. James C. Forbes
nald L. Couble, Capt. George S. Ford.
, 2nd Lt. Charles R. Glore, Capt. Willie
ROTC COMMISSIONED OFFICERS-First Row: Capt. James Schiewer, Capt.
James Hanson, Capt. George Ford, Lt. Col. Robert Butler, Lt. Col. Ronald
Cauble, Major Jack Dennis, Maior Gerald Lewis, Maior Thomas Montgomery,
Capt, Charles Green, Capt. Phillip Patrick. Second Row: lst Lt. Richard Coats,
lst Lt. Richard Esselborn, lst Lt. John Kingsbury, Capt. Robert P. Brown, 2nd Lt.
Milstead Hendricks, 2nd Lt. James Forbes, Capt. Willie Ray, 2nd Lt. Robert
McKinsey, 2nd Lt. Donald Goodwin. Third Row: 2nd Lt. Thomas Pollard, 2nd Lt.
Larry Casner, 2nd Lt. Robert M. Gray, Qnd Lt. Norman Glezenclanner, 2nd Lt.
David Parsley, 2nd Lt. Robert Hunt, 2nd Lt. Charles Glore, 2nd Lt. Gary Wall,
2nd Lt. James Berry, Top Row: 2nd Lt. Richard Foster, lst Lt. Daniel Hopping,
2nd Lt. Kenneth Fisher, 2nd Lt. Don Pressley, lst Lt. Ronald Hawthorne, 2nd Lt.
Ted Slack, Capt, Donald Thompson, 2nd Lt. Keith Lasley, 2nd Lt. Donald L.
Clark. Not Pictured: Capt. James Kendrick, Capt. Charles Senteney, 2nd Lt.
Robert Russell, 2nd Lt. Michael Griggs, 2nd Lt. Warren Wetzel, Major Norman
Ross, lst Lt. Vx'illiam Sare, Capt. Joseph Elliott, 2nd Lt. Dennis Moss.
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ROTC SPONSORS-First Row: Lt. Patricia Green, Maior Sandra De
Vore, Maior Kay Noblitt, Lt. Col. Barbara Baker, Major Marilyn Rey-
nolds. Second Row: Lt. Sharon Cottee, Lt. Barbara Madden, Lt. Roberta
Russell, Lt. Nancy Taylor, Lt. Judy Cone. Third Row: Lt. Connie Moore,
Lt. Sondra Condra, Lt. Joy Buckner, Lt. Barbara Reed. Top Row: Stc.
Louis E. Wade, instructor, Lt. Rebecca Wilson, Lt. Judith Riggs, Lt.
IT'S FEDERAL INSPECTION
TIME FOR THE CORPS
Since I92I , our R.O.T.C. hos never foiled to win
honor routing in the Fifth Army oreo dt the
onnuol Federol Inspection. This inspection is
olwoys on inspiring ciffoir, with mortiol music
bythe Ivlorching Bond ond columns of morching
codets. United Stotes Army officers iudge the
Corps os it posses in review. This includes
officers front ond center ond the posting of
the colors. The formotion is highlighted by
precision drill of the Codet Corps Drill teom,
the knock-out drill, ond the individuol owords.
Through the yeors, our excellent record of
militory cichievement hosloeen mointoined loy
the constont work of our codets ond their
instructors. It is ci record of which Tech
moy he proud, for no other school in the Iond
hos won the gold stor honor routing for 36 yecirs.
IVIXSGT. Arthur E. Lordon swells with pride os Ivlr. Anderson
pins the 36th Red S-tor signifying the R.O.T.C. unit honor
rotting on the school bonner out the Federol Inspection.
ONE most impressive sight is the odvoncing Color Ouord.
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BRIO. Gen, Allison Moxwell, Principol I-I. I-l. Anderson, Moior
Lciwrence J. Burger, inspecting officer, ond Ivioior Julius S.
Boldizsor Jr., Professor of Ivlilitory Science ond Toctics,
stond ot oittention os the Tech unit posses in review.
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I JUNIOR HIGH STUDENT AFFAIRS ORGANIZATION-Seated: Charles Pitchford, Sandra Little, Aina Zils, Kaye Crawley, James Fullen, Linda Alford, Jean Bowers,
Sandra Ohne, Timmie Walker, Standing: Rolland Fraser, Ralph Reynolds, Robert Sullivan, Benny Schuck, Linda Murphy, Diane Kendrew, Mr. Odus A Landreth,
7A-7B classes tour Water
Company Hltration plant.
I REHEARSING for a play are William Westfall, Charlotte
Robertson, Vivian Rilce, Betty Hardesty, and Douglas Dovvnton.
IIJUNIOR TECHITES" MANAGE WELL ON THEIR OWN
Trying to hold their own amidst 4,200 high school
pupils isn't so easy for Tech's 460 seventh and
eighth graders. For nine years, Tech has had a
Junior High division. Today, the old Arsenal
echoes with laughter and learning of preteens
in two gifted plus thirteen regular classrooms.
A SPIRITED and comprehensive current events discussion
is in progress in Mrs. Lillian Pence's accelerated class.
LIGHTS BURN LATE AS STUDENTS PONDER IN EVENING SCHOOL 5
IT reolly doesn't seem to toke so very long for foreign- 5
born men ond women to moster the English longuoge. I
AN interesting cloiss is Oltice Proctice which provides
young cidults on opportunity to become more efficient.
When we ore in high school, we otten think
only ot todoy, ond sometimes o solory looks
lorger ond better to us thoin on educotion, but
oll we hove to do is visit Tech's Evening School
closses to see how much eoisier it would hove
been it we hod completed high school. Our
Evening School enrollment is now oibout 3250,
from which there will be oipproximotely T22
groduoites, who will hove their own yeorbook, THE
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JENIINEL' gIfOdUQIlOn'ClGnCe'ClnCl Iecepllon' MANY point iobs in the Body ond Fender Shop present
problems thot con soon be mostered by skilled young men. '
ONE ot the odvonced closses is in
blueprint reciding tor young men who 'I
ore interested in engineering coreers.
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MORGAN HALL IS OUR
NEWEST SHOP BUILDING
Our general shop classes here at Tech
prepare us for future vocations. Although
we Techites often do not realize the
vital job our vocational school is doing
for the community and for the world, our
vocational department is well-noted for
its services. As early as IQI3, Tech had
a vocational department that offered
courses in carpentry, printing, and pattern-
making. At first there was only one
WILLIAM Higgins and Robert Sullivan pause on their way from
class to see the display in the foyer showcase of Morgan Hall.
teacher in each of these subjects, some
having only one and some two classes each
day. Through the years, however, Tech has
added many other phases of vocational work
to the curriculum. In fact, this year, a
modernistic, bright, and spacious new
building known as Morgan Hall, which was
dedicated Supreme Day, May 22, was added to
our campus for the purpose of housing the
ever-expanding enrollment in shop classes.
A DREAM came true for Mr. Anderson when the new shop building, Morgan Hall, named for Tech's second principal, was finished
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OPENING o nevv mix miller in Mr. Horry A.
Stone's Foundry closs proves interesting to
three industrious vocotionol pupilseGlenn
Boch, Ronold Porter, ond Williom A. Johnson.
BRUCE PLEAK ond Deon Wood moke new scrop
contoiners for the vocotionol shop rooms in
one of Mr. N. L. Brinker's Sheet Metol closses.
AS HOWARD Jorvis sondpopers his step toble, Lorry Bemis
works on his project in Mr. Shoemoker's Cobinet Moking cioss.
TEEN-AGE boys interested in ioining the Air Force tinci If
thot Mr. Pence's closs in Airpione Mechanics is iust right. El
IVIR. Billington con vouch for the Ioct thot o
busy ploce on the compus is the Print Shop.
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IN TI-IE Cement ond Brickloying Shop, 'fought by Mr.
Lompert, boys moke the benches tor the Plozo ond grounds.
TI-IERE'S never o dull moment in the Rodio ond T.V. Shop ond some
of the busiest ond most skilled young repoirmen ore Gene I-leolton
TRAINING FOR A VOCATION IS
Here ot our school ore being troined the
top-notch oirplone ond outomobile mechonics,
corpenters, controctors, electricions, Welders,
printers, tool ond die mokers, plumbers, ond
retrigerotor or freezer experts ot tomorrow-
oll skilled crottsmen to fill the shoes ot
the present generotion. Yes, our boys ore
bringing vvith them not only the knowledge
ond troining ocquired ot Tech, but olso
procticol experience goined by service to
our school ond home, ond tresh new ideos os
vvell. Thus our school is not only helping to
streomline ond better the tuture ot industry
of tomorrow, but olso is teoching boys how
to become expert hondy men oround the home
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David Dougle, Chester Crump, Randall Carter, and Ronald Bechtel
as they test and repair models that have been brought in by pupils.
CONNECTIIXIG motors and motor starters are
Byron Wells and Armin Fielder in Electricity III. l
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A Carpentry class builds a permanent house for pupils CHARLES WILSON, Ralph Means, and Larry Weaver analyze a
to practice wiring in the brand new I-louse-Wiring Shop. customer's car tor a needed tune-up job in an Auto VIII class.
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Fellowship, responsibiliTy, resourcefulness, leodership,
service, ond leorning-yes, These ore oll o porT oT Tech's
rnony exTro ond co-curriculor ocTiviTies. Open To TechiTes is
The opporTuniTy To join The STudenT Alnfoirs GrgonizoTion,
deboTe Teom, Drorno-Thespions, The newspoper ond yeor-
book sToTTs, plus TwenTy ocodemic or vocoTionol clubs, eoich
wiTh The purpose of helping To brooden pupil inTeresTs.
lvlony of These orgoinizoTions, besides Their regulor meeTings
ond porTies, plon ond sponsor oTToiirs such os The onnuol
lvlordi Gros, oll-school donces, ond dromoTic presenToTions.
They sponsor drives Tor The beneTiT oT boTh The school
ond communiTy. Tech Teens Toke porT in The "SkeTchbook",
They oppeor on chollenging oll-school ossembly progrorns.
And becoiuse of oll oT These evenTs, TechiTes go on Their
woiy enriched in personoiliTy ond knowledge, by Their
Triendships, leodership Troining, ond school service.
AT The golo oll-school evenT of The school
yeor, The Mordi Gros, girls in colorful oTTire
sell rich cookies oT The Germon Club booTh.
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BEAMING SMILES REFLECT THE
JOY OF OUR ROYAL COUPLES
Why are Tech dances so much fun? Perhaps it's
that feeling that everyone is having a wonderful
time. Yes, Tech is filled with students, students
love dances, and dances mean kings and queens,
fluffy formals with corsages, suits and ties,
beautiful decorations, and the music of Tech's
Dance Band. The first all-school dance at Tech
was held on an afternoon in April, 1933. It was
sponsored by the Arsenal Cannon and was called
the "Cannon Ball." The very hrst queen to reign
over a Tech dance was crowned by Mr. Anderson at
the Cannon Ball in April, T939 This year, in
addition to the annual Harvest Moon Ball, White
Christmas Dance, and Military Ball, an all-school
dance was given as a surprise in honor of our
"graduating" principal, Mr. Anderson, and his wife.
PROUDLY displaying their crowns are Miss Treble Clef and Mr. Bass
Clef, Roberta Russell and Charles Welsh, royalty of the Mardi Gras.
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QUEEN Barbara Baker and King
Russell Dooley lead the Grand
March at the T957 Military Ball
following their crowning by
Principal and Mrs. Anderson.
THE "Tech Sweethearts," tapping to the music ot the Dance Band, helped make the White Christmas clance an enioyable aFlair.
LAUGHTER AND GOOD TIMES ARE HMUSTSH FOR TYPICAL TEEN-AGERS
TWIRLING under the shining glass ball and colorful streamers are Re-
becca Wilson and Robert McKinsey, royal couple of the Harvest Moon Ball.
SPOTLIGHTED on the floor at the White Christmas dance
are their highnesses Linola Lou Johnson anal Paul Rentro.
LETTERS from overseos Pen Friends to Tech students ot-
troct the ottention ot Dione Huftrnon ond Oerolynn Hughes.
JUST ONE OF countless proiects in Mr. Holrold Stevvcirt's
Sign closs wos rnoking posters by the silk-screen process
tor the Post Oftice ot Christmostime for the holidoy rush.
IT'S report cord doy ogoin ond
Lindo Stultz, Horold Srnittkomp,
ond Dione Chester cornpore grodes.
FIFTEEN minutes ot devotions ond
proyer with Mr. Medcoite os
Ieoder stort the doy right for
mony Tech students ond teochers.
4 '!'QH12,flw 1
IN THE Control Room Mr. R. lvlehl
runs a film for his l-lealrh class.
ARE LIMITLESS FOR MAKING FRIENDS AND DEVELOPING TALENTS
RUSSELL Smifh, Siare
winner, played wirh The
city Symphony Orchestra.
CGNGRESSMAN Brownson presenrs 'ro Miss Sengen-
loerger a flag which flew on The U.S. Capitol Building
in honor of her birthday, The gifr of Two alumni.
MARK Edwards, a sophomore, is sfate Symphony
Society champion of high school piano playing.
JUNIOR CLASSICAL LEAGUE-First Row: Janet Foy, Judith Gimber, Carol Loyd,
Sue Rush, Willie Ray, L. C. Suddarth, Sandra Potts, Karen Fromer, Russell H. C.
Smith, Roberta Russell, Robert Gray, Cynthia Edwards, Mrs. Lois Repass, spon-
sor. Second Row: Mary Yost, Patricia Harvey, Mary Preston, Carole Reinken,
William Breedlove, Donald Henry, Mary Bobo, June Burse, Barbara Purcell,
FRENCH CLUB-First Row: Jules Alcorn, Marilyn Reynolds, Don Henry, Kenneth
King, Janet Tileston, Pamela Beem, Mr. Phillip Leamon, sponsor. Second Row:
Marsha Reynolds, Diane Denham, Mary Jackson, Marjorie Burtord, Judith
Hedges, Martha Scarborough. Third Row: Bonnie Burns, Margaret Wood, Judith
Burnam, Margaret Chandler, Betsy Pearson. Fourth Row: Carolyn Martin, Ann
Sowers, Betty Walton, Jayne Dillon, Sylvia Repine. Fifth Row: James Ken-
drick, Douglas McPherson, James Weddell, Gareth Putnam, Lyle Brewer.
John Hoftman, James Johnson, Connie Moore, Joseph Lahr, Patricia Bouck,
Janet Nice, Miss Mabelle Sprague, sponsor, Top Row: Louis Hasseld, Ben Mc-
Allister, Judith Kindred, Dana Orlasky, Anna DeFrees, Jerry Robertson, Billy
Randel, George Gordon, Nick Sanders, Eloise Short, William Sore, Julie Schae-
fer, David Butcher, Phillip Rankin, Shannon Waldo, Nancy Bodenheimer.
CAROL Rankin, Kar-
en Fromer, Mary
Bobo, David Butcher,
Sandra Potts, Latin
Club members, ar-
range an exhibit.
GERMAN CLUB-First Row: Ronald Pallikan, Ann Bockstahler. Second
Row: Sylvia Parma, Sandra Daulton, Juanita Pimanis. Third Row: James
Stephenson, Steven Osterhout, Richard Cooley, Susanne Smith. Fourth
Row: Harold Grate, Paul Hempfling, Anna Liepnicks, Dzidra Zils, Thomas
Emrick. Top Row: Larry Bland, Mrs. Suzanna Underwood, sponsor.
ART CLUB-First Row: Marilyn Miller, Emily Polk, Gloria King, Cecilia Beniard
Karen Margaret Smith, Linda Lucas, Patricia Seay, Second Row: Elizabeth Kinley
Nancy Pierson, Judith Pierson, Barbara Feuerbacker, Sylvia Evver, Phyllis Andere
son. Third Row: Rose Ann Franklin, Suzanne Quillen, Judith Seay, Shirley Shackle
ford, Frances Croshier, Charla Fields, Mr. Richard Peeler, sponsor. Top Row
Douglas McPherson, Jerry VanSickle, Marilyn Reynolds, William Sampson, Mar-
garet Weddell, Paulette Croshier.
OUR SCHCDOL IS ALIVE WITH CLUBS TO
SPANISH CLUB- First Row: Ronald Perkins, Roberta
Russell, Suzanne Quillen. Second Row: Schorling
Schneider, David Bailie, Charles Welsh, Mary Johnson,
Beverly Lyons, Darlene Cole. Third Row: Richard
McMath, Madonna Heck, Suzanne Clemons, Sandra
Wyant, Marsha Wilson, Karen Belles, June Cromwell.
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SPARKLING decorations are created by Art
club members tor the White Christmas dance.
SUIT EVERY INTEREST
Top Row: Walter Key, Joe Miles, Anibal Ocosic,
Shirley Mootz, Chester Hostetler, Marvin Morris, Linda
Higgins, Linda Dalton, Chorla Fields, Shirley Shackel-
lord, Steven May, Wayne Chambers, Mr. Marvin
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MUSIC CLUB- First Row: Ellen Mann, Kathleen Edwards, Margaret Wood,
Loretta Rightor, Roberta Russell, vice president, Judith Sluss, president, Sharon
Hoy, recording secretary, Lester Gordon, sergeant-at-arms, Marcia White, cor-
responding secretary, Judith Stahlhut, Sandra Parker, Gloria Vinson, Mr. Ray-
mond Brandes, sponsor. Second Row: Margo May, Jeannette Hunt, Suzanne
Smith, Charlotte Huebner, Judy Hoyt, Donna Wright, Betty Seivers, Janis Rush,
Shannon Waldo, Virginia Jettries. Third Row: Herbert Lindsey, Marsha Reyn-
olds, Linda Price, Karen Van Buskirk, David Duree, Marilyn Hicks, Rebecca
Anderson, Nancy White, Carolyn Martin, Marilyn Eskew, Edna Mae Pracht. Top
Row: Phillip Stuart, James Stephenson, Louis Hasseld, James Ganzberg, Stan-
ley Stuart, Gareth Putnam, James E. Taylor, Warren Wetzel, Steven Osterprout,
George Gordon, William Breedlove, Eric Fenter, Robert Dunaway, Lyle Brewer,
CLUB ATTENDANCE DEVELOPS
XYZ CLUB-First Row: Lois Pence, Linda McKay, Suzanne Brindley, Linda Dal-
ton, Carol Bolinger, Martha Scarborough, Margaret K. Smith, Edna Mae
Pracht, Katherine Holle, Suzanne Quillen, Nancy Ratlifzl, Sandra Bailey, Sue
Rush, Judith Gruber, Darla Reno, Mr. J. H. Stoeckinger, sponsor. Second Row:
Susan Hall, Sandra Drummond, Judith Burnam, Margaret Chandler, Marlorie
Burtord, Anna Liepnieks, Ann Bockstahler, Joseph Miles, Era Young, Betty
Wegener, Darlene Cole, Rodger Barnett, Richard Drake, Odell White, Warren
GIRLS in Foods classes bake cookies tor
the Lutherwood Orphanage at Christmastime.
Schwomeyer, Third Row: Thomas Little, John L, Smith, James Taylor, Thomas
Emrick, Ronald Taylor, Paul Hemptling, Carl Hand, John Baldwin, Larry Hope,
John Hoffman, Eric Fenter, Tony Watt, James Hanna, Bennie Webb. Top Row:
Louis Hasseld, Ben McAllister, Gareth Putnam, Harold Grate, Lester Gordon,
Warren Wetzel, Jerry Ritchie, Claude Henderson, Robert Hunt, Philip Okey,
George Howe, Larry Bland, Ronald
Roger Miller, Carleton Richard Hillman.
Schwomeyer, Jon Halstead, Garland
AN ARRAY CDF CLUBS
GREETS NEW STUDENTS
CHEMISTRY-PHYSICS CLUB- First Row: Warren
Schwomeyer, Ronald Schwomeyer, Claude Hender-
son, Daniel Hopping, Katherine Holle, Carol Loyd,
Mr. William Graney, sponsor. Second Row: Larry
Hope, James Little, Ronnie Christensen, John Bald-
win, Joe Miles, Robert Hunt, Larry Bland.
Nineteen in all-yes, that's the number ot clubs
Techites have from which to choose. Not only
do our clubs provide entertainment, but they are
also important character builders. Some
develop our social graces, others go hand-in-
glove with our hobbies. Still others, through
talks, movies, picnics, and hikes, further interest
in our subjects. Whether we ioin language or
science clubs, service or vocational clubs,
we learn to work and have fun together. VVith
such a variety, it's no wonder Techites are clubites!
NATURE STUDY CLUB-First Row: James Kendrick,
president, Deanna Dunigan, vice president, Deanne
May, secretary, Daisy Stevens, Marilyn Miller, Mr.
Charles Russell, sponsor. Second Row: Sharon Adams,
Elsie Kayse, Shirley Mootz, Annis Stigall. Third Row:
Rose Ege, Sandra Shelby, Janet Tileston, Ellen Mann,
Ronald Shrigley. Fourth Row: Diane Kennedy, Linda
Higgins, Patricia McClain, Jane Brock-Jones, Marjorie
Burford, Mary Smith. Fifth Row: Charles Crane, Mar-
garet Smith, Edna Pracht, Elsie Humbarger, Alberta
Docktor, Melaine Alexander. Top Row: David Harper,
James Prairie, William Sare, Bonnie Douthit.
HOME ECONOMlCS CLUB-First Row: Nancy Brown, Silvi
Parna, Brenda Weaver, Patsy Bundren, Martha Adams,
Donna Frank, Carol Huttman, Gevon Stoner. Second Row:
Karen Garner, Eleanor Powell, Janet Reed, Betty Stevenson,
Melva Berry, Jean Allen, Grace Fisher, Carolyn Thomas
Top Row: Sharon McAninch, Judith Johnson, Miss Ann Abbott
sponsor, Katherine Noakes, Joann Allen.
' ii-1 11.11411 v 1-nw .mir m1s
KEY CLUB-First Row: Schorling Schneider, Richard Esselborne, Lowell Kirk-
bride, Willie Ray, James Forbes, Charles Umbanhowar, vice president, Ronald
Cauble, secretary, Michael Reyman, president, Thomas Pollard, treasurer,
Robert McKinsey. Second Row: Steven May, Thomas Moir, Eric Fenter, L. C.
Suddarth, James Taylor, Robert Dunaway, Richard McMath, William Sore,
Thomas Strain, Mr. Maurice Kriese, sponsor. Third Row: Robert Gray, David
RADIO CLUB: First Row: David Sutton, Rex Curtis KN9ETW, vice president,
Chester Crump K9ADJ, president, Max Lyons, secretary, Kenneth Cross. Second
Row: John Mason, Gary Sarver, William Keefe KN9INN, Noel Atkinson
l ? Vai A. A
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Wilmer, James Simmons, Richard Foster, Daniel Hopping, George Horton, Da-
vid Butcher, Fred McNorton, George Howe, Charles Welsh. Top Row: Larry
Casner, Larry Horton, Warren Schwomeyer, Robert Hunt, James Kendrick, Jerry
Ritchie, Peter Waeger, lndulis Brikmanis, David Thatcher, Larry Deuser, Law-
rence Gaston, Don Erman, Harold Rominger. Not Shown: Clifford Gribben.
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BUSY members ot the Future Nurses' Club
wrap Christmas gifts for poor children.
K9DJN, chiet operator, Sam Baine KN9IJU, sergeant-at-arms, Claude Hender-
son, treasurer, Lowell Atkinson K9DJM, sergeant-at-arms, Mr. G. E. Bramblett
WQPOF, sponsor, Don Davis, Ronald Davidson K9ATS.
TAKING AN ACTIVE
PART IN CLUBS MEANS
MAKING NEW FRIENDS
FUTURE TEACHERS-First Row: Judith Cox, Brenda Jackson,
Ethel Lowe, Roberta Russell, Jerilyn Goodwin, Betty Wege-
ner, Katherine Holle, Era Young, Bonnie Priest. Second
Row: Shirley Mootz, Susan Moore, Deanna Dunigan, Bessie
Jackson, James Simmons, Michael Wright. Third Row:
Eileen Brethauer, Lillian Cook, Betty Jean Courtney, Phyllis
Hayes, Sharon Dalton, Linda Fiscus. Top Row: Elaine Short,
Sandra Eavey, Linda Fletcher, Phyllis De Falco, Miss Jane
Strain, tall sponsor, Betty Cloud. Miss Dorothy Steele, new
., ..- .. ...us-4
FUTURE NURSES CLUB-First Row lStandingi:
Barbara Estridge, president. lSeatedl: Char-
lotte Kendall, secretary-treasurer, Barbara
Streepy, corresponding secretary, Ollie Ed-
wards, Beverly Blough, Donna Sovern, Thelma
Flowers. Second Row: Mrs. Rowena S. Graub,
R.N., sponsor, Karen Moltitt, Shirley King,
Urith Hays, Marcia Edwards, Jayne Dillon,
Mary Hoover. Not Shown: Sharon Mahan, vice
president, Marilyn Hicks, chaplain.
Y-TEENS-First Row: Josephine Applewhite, Carole Reinken, Judith Rowlett,
Sharon Hoy, Barbara Lunsford, Betty Seivers, Rosemary Beverley, Janet
Purcell, Harriet Dowdy, Marilyn Hicks, Marcia White, Charlotte Keithly.
Second Row: Patricia Gaines, Gwendolyn Hubbard, Georgia Phillips, Beverly
Miller, Jane Dillon, Charla Fields, Ernestine Underwood, Melva Berry, Alice
Schultz, Jo Angela Greene, Dana Jones, Barbara Gray, Bernadine VVaIker.
Top Row: Charlotte Huebner, Sandra Chambers, Jean Hornberger, Mrs. Conna
Hawkins, sponsor, Monica Hubbell, Vicki Soden, Barbara Essig, Carolyn
Parsons, Sandra Harrison, Shirley Mootz, Betty Jo Hill.
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A beautiful religious cantata "Bethlehem" with a pantomime
illustrating the night Christ was born was presented at the
Christmas assembly by the Tech Choir and Expression pupils.
BLINDED BY THE BRIGHT
LEARN TO DEVELOP POISE
MARY Elizabeth Taylor, James Kendrick, William Sare, and
Meredith 0'Brien appeared in "The Patriots," the tall play
of the Drama-Thespian club, coached by Mr. Robert Maloy.
Appearing betore the public is, for most people,
an extremely difficult thing to do. At Tech,
however, students are trained to overcome this
stage fright through such public performances
as the two yearly Thespian plays, debate matches,
Town Meetings ot the Air, Quiz Team programs, and
speech contests. Yes, through 'these mediums, we
Techites learn to speak well, to organize our
thoughts, to think clearly, to have poise and selt-
contidence, to be co-operative and alert, and
to accept both victory and defeat with a smile.
REHEARSING for the ploy "Cheaper By the Dozen"-Seated: William Stagner, Karyl Kirkbride, William Sare, Annis Stigall,
Karen Fromer, Standing: Thomas Little, Lyle Brewer, Jimmie Carol Smith, Robert Gray, Nick Sanders, Mary Bobo, Director, Miss
MEMBERS OF THE VARSITY DEBATE TEAM-Seated:
Robert Gray, Charles Umbanhowar, Mr. Harry Wil-
tang, sponsor, Harriet Dowdy Mary Bobo, Don
Erman. Standing: Larry Hope, William Breedlove.
JUNIOR TOWN MEETING OF Tl-IE AIR
-Seated: Larry Smith, Michael Baden-
hamer, Philip Bremeir, Miss Katherine
Book, coach, Nancy Hedding, Terry
Jackson. Standing: Doris Ball, Eelson
Bowman, L. C. Suddarth, John Wilson.
DRAMA-THESPIANS-First Row: Robert Dunaway, Larry Kierstead, Marina
Howell, Marilyn Reynolds, Lee Bartlett, Mary Bobo, secretary, Schorling
Schneider, president, Nick Sanders, treasurer, Sandra Potts, scribe, Cervia
Greenberg, James Simmons, vice president. Second Row: Shannon Waldo,
Virginia Jettries, Judith Rowlett, Carole Reinken, June Burse, Myra Robbins,
Suzanne Smith, James Johnson, Joseph Miles, Sandra Rouse, Pamela Livingston,
Dzidra Zils, Mr. Robert Maloy, sponsor. Third Row: Judith Hammer, Jeanne
Hand, Judith Hiatt, Joan Weddle, Jane Brock-Jones, Karen Fromer, Margaret
Kunkel, William Stagner, Marlene O'Brien, William Breedlove, George Brenton,
Steven Osterhaut, Lyle Brewer, Vicki Soden, Kathleen Edwards, Byron Wells,
Warren Wetzel. Top Row: George Gordon, Steven May, Dana Mason, Jo
Ruddell, Cynthia Edwards, Robert Gray, Robert lmel, James Kendrick, Wil-
liam Sare, Warren Schwomeyer, Sherman Segraves, Carlton Hillman, Ronald
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SERVICE CLUB AND MESSENGERS-First Row: Sandra Coyne, Mary Bobo,
Susan Sliger, Phyllis Boyd, Mary Jo Fry, Betsy Pearson, Diane Denham, Nick
Sanders, Anna De Frees, Connie Moore, president. Second Row: Ann Hinshaw,
Judith Jaynes, Helen Plummer, Margaret Chandler, Susan Pentacost, Jayne
Dillon, Patricia McClain, Anita Nelms, Betty Walton, Judith Whitsett, Judith
Tracy, Diann Barnhill, Judith Rowlett, Elsie Kayse, Sharon Adams. Third Row:
Charles Crane, Louis Hasseld, Douglas McPherson, Margo May, Judith Jones,
Myra Vahle, Shirley King, Jean Hornberger, Daniel Dowler, Dennis Foress, John
Russell, Marsha Reynolds, Judith Hiatt, Patricia Hastings. Fourth Row: Sharon
Hoy, Carol Bolinger, Martha Scarborough, David Butcher, Karen Fromer, Julie
Schaefer, Bonnie Allgood, Lee Bartlett, Marilyn Hicks, Charlotte Huebner, Judy
Hoyt, Annis Stigall, Joan Vveddell, Kay Clore, Dziclra Zils, Carleton Hillman,
James Kendrick, Gerald Lewis, Ronald Woodrum. Top Row: Robert Taylor,
David Gaertner, Michael Keesee, James Bigelow, Edward Ogle, John Hook,
Warl Aughe, Ben McAllister, James Stephenson, Richard McMath, Donald Henry,
Judith Wilkerson, Virginia Smith, Susan Smith, Myra Robbins, David Duree,
EVERY PERSONALITY CAN FIND A CLUB TO SUIT ITS TASTE
QUIZ 'EM TEAM-First Row: Joseph Miles,
Nickie Eskew, Eric Fenter. Second Row:
Mrs. Dorothy Lyon, coach, Ross Heltt, Wil-
lie Ray. Top Row: Larry Bland, Edward
Wilson, Donald Henry.
Busily working with the Student Center is a
large group of Techites known as the Service Club.
These students render many valuable services
to the school such as guarding doors and lunchrooms
or running errands, in addition to sponsoring
the Orientation program and White Christmas Dance.
JUNIOR RED CROSS AUXILIARY- FOREIGN RELA- Jeffers, Julie Schaefer, Shirley Mootz, Jerilyn Goodwin,
TIONS CLUB-First Row: Jean Hornberger, Anita Nelms, Marilyn Reynolds, Connie Moore. Top Row: Robert Mc-
Karen Fromer, Betty Ison, Sandra Lively, Gloria Noble. Kinsey, Anna DeErees, William Sare, James Forbes,
Second Row: Patricia Gaines, Sandra Chambers, Betty
SERVICE CLUB AND MESSENGERS-First Row: Ellen Mann, Sharon Ruppert,
Gloria Noble, Sandra Lively, Sharon Crawley, Brenda Weaver, Darlene Cole,
Jerilyn Goodwin, Diana Huttman, Margaret Dooley. Second Row: Sarah Baker,
Nancy Brown, Frances Stott, Janet Wooten, Elizabeth Randolph, Josephine
Applewhite, La Vonne Weathers, Mayree Nash, Joann Whitsey, Kathryn Coch-
ran, Carol Loyd, Betty Jo Fleming, Joseph Lahr. Third Row: Sonia Donnals,
Eleanor Powell, Betty Ball, Shirley Shackeltord, Kathleen Teets, Ann Taylor,
Shetia Hayes, Emma Lowe, Pauline Palmer, Carolyn Avery, Earline Martin,
Joanne Allen, Juanita Nelson, Linda Dailey. Fourth Row: Linda Higgins, Judith
Reterred to by our principal, Mr. Anderson, as "a
powerful organization on the Tech campus,"
the Student Attairs Organization consists ot
three divisions-Representative Body, Executive
Board, and Ofticers' Council. SAO sponsors many
activities such as Junior Red Cross, Good Sports-
manship, Polio, and Clean-Up drives, the Junior
Prom and Harvest Moon Ball, ln addition, the
Board has drawn up the Student Code ot Ethics.
S.A.O. EXECUTIVE BOARD-First Row: Karen
Fromer, Roberta Russell, corresponding secre-
tary, Willie Ray, sergeant-at-arms, Marilyn
Reynolds, recording secretary, Michael Reyman,
president, Kay Noblitt, vice president, Harold
Rominger, treasurer, Barbara Baker. Second
Row: Gloria Noble, Susan Shingleton, Frances
Stott, Patricia South, Rebecca NNiegand, Con-
nie Moore, Linda Hill, Barbara Madden, Mrs.
Martha Turpin, sponsor, Linda Johnson. Third
Row: David Wilmer, James Forbes, David Bailie,
Charles Welsh, Robert McKinsey, Thomas Pol-
lard. Fourth Row: David Butcher, David Thatch-
er, Robert Hunt, Charles Umbanhowar, William
Green, Peter Waeger, William Sare. Not
shown: Don Erman.
Burnam, Linda Price, Sherry Barner, Richard George, Sandra Nieten, Jeanne
Hand, Judith Hammer, Brenda Daniels, Rosemary Beverley, Janet Purcell, Hiedi
Dowdy, Shirley Moots, Phyllis Hayes, Carole Shear, Eleanor Baltimore, Joanne
Cleveland. Top Row: Betty Jo Hill, Jean Allen, Sandra Chambers, Patricia
Gaines, Betty Jefters, Don Parish, Edward Harding, Pamela Powell David
Parish, John L. Smith, Gareth Putnam, Jo Ruddell, Angela Greene, Sarah
Ruffell Nancy Huskisson. Not Pictured: Robert McKinsey, treasurer, Sandra
Potts, Program chairman.
IN THE parasol parade at the i957 Spring Style Show are
Nigel Henry, Sandra De Vore, Suzanne Clemons, Judith Frye,
Jeannette Hunt, Sharon Penrose, Sandra Conover, Ann Hinshaw.
ANXIOUSLY vvaifing for The resulTs, The girls who vvaTch The
balloT boxes wonder which candidares vvill be The lucky ones
AT Tech, There's no Time for mischief! Teachers as well
as sfudenfs are confinuously on a merry-go-round of
work anal fun. The fall means freshmen and a well-
plannecl orienfafion program. As leaves begin To Turn
our Thoughfs svvifch To The gala Mardi Gras which is
noT only fun, buf harcl work Tool Then alecorafing for
Chrisfmas begins on Tech's campus. Yes, TechiTes are
always busy, in class or in seasonal social affairs.
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THE eleganT pink Tissue paper Chrisfmas
Trees in The enTrance windows of Treadvvell
Hall were cheerful aTTracTions This year
sais fl ei'
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CHATTING os they relox, teochers enioy o Hcottee ond donut brecik" between semesters, thonks to Mesdomes Turpin ond Deoring.
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Cl-llVAl.RY'S not deod proves Donold Neill os he helps Lindo
Ketring pick up her purseg Annis Stigoll thinks it is tunnyi
PACKING Red Cross boxes ore members ot the F.R.J.R.C.A., Betty lson,
Connie Moore, Mrs. Borboro Deoring, their sponsor, ond Anno De Frees.
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CLEVER photographer gets tricky shot ot
Freshmon Orientotion line in Stuort Tower.
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TYPISTS FOR THE WEEKLY AND YEARBOOK: Patricia Gaines, Rose Ellen
Ege lseatedl, Annis Stigall, Kathryn Cochran, Suzanne Smith, exchanges.
Not shown-Mary Elizabeth Taylor, bookkeeper.
THE SPORTS' staff for the newspaper and yearbook are
Roger Miller, Sharon Grubb, Jack Rogers, James Forbes.
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IT MAY MEAN HARD
WORK, BUT IT'S FUN
TO MEET DEADLINES
A REALLY busy girl all year has been Lynn
Hunter, iunior lat rightl, editor-in-chief of the
T958 Arsenal Cannon Yearbook, who has had
Janet Nice, head copy writer, and Steven May,
copy writer, assisting her with the editing.
It's just one mad race-writing headlines, copy, and
captions, counting characters and lines, making picture
appointments, canceling them and making new ones,
cropping pictures, making page layouts, phoning the
engraver, checking with photographers, choosing the
cover, working during vacations, and selling enough
ads to meet expenses. Yes, for seven breathless months,
yearbook stattites work from three to tour hours every
school day in the yearbook room at West Residence.
Long after most at us have gone home, lights burn
brightly in the old commandant's house. But what a
satisfaction it is at the yearbook autograph dance to
hear subscribers exclaim about the beauty, the origin-
ality, and the cleverness ot our yearly publication.
CHECKING a story are Cecil Tresslar, assistant ad-
visor, Mrs. Rosemary Riggs, publications assistant
and Miss Ella Sengenberger, director of Publications
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ARSENAL CANNON WEEKLY EDITORIAL STAFF-Seated: Sally Thiesing, editor- Russell, Page 3 editor. Standing Nancy Kleifgen Page 2 editor Jame Thiry
in-chief, Sharon Hoy, school editor, L. C. Suddarth, associate editor, Roberta photographer, Carol Jean Anderson News Bureau editor
Every Thursday, atter the ten days ot writing, editing,
counting heads, planning pages, and meeting deadlines
which members ot the Arsenal Cannon weekly staff go
through, material evidence ot their work shows when
the stacks ot Cannons arrive from the Print Shop. The
work seems worthwhile to the statftites as they count
their lines and admire the results ot their "Blood, toil,
tears, and sweat." There is little time tor relaxation,
however, forthe next issue must be ready in a week.
QUILL AND SCROLL INITIATION. Mrs. Esther McCleerey, honor-
ary member, Sally Thiesing, Mr. H. H. Anderson, newest honorary
member, L. C. Suddarth and Roberta Russell, initiates
REPORTERS-Seated: Mardema Coram, Jo Ann Stephens, Mary Grace Johnson David Girt Petei Waeger Billy
Randell, Michael Griggs, David Butcher, Kay Hutton, Joyce Fuckin Sue Rush Standing Janet Nice Suzanne
Clemons. Not shown: John Wallick.
REPORTERS-Seated: Shirley Ledtord, Elsie
Humbarger. Standing: Steven May, William
. nl z"-5.
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JOURNALISM CLASS - Clockwise:
Gevon Stoner, Patricia Gaines, Ma-
donna Heck, Judy Heitzman, William
Meek, Fay Ratlift, Julie Schaefer,
Betsy Pearson, Karen Fromer, and
PRESENTING a Sl,OOO check to Miss Sengenberger and Editor Lynn
Hunter, to be used to help finance the yearbook, are Dr. Earl Bock-
stahler, Mrs. Earl Hopping, president, and Mrs. R. K. Buckner, vice
president of our own P-TA at the assembly featuring Mr. Don Belding.
P CHRISTMAS is a time ot giving, and many Techites gave gener-
ously to the Christmas Seal sale sponsored by the Journalism class.
i 355 5 MMD!!
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PRINT SHOP INSTRUCTORS-Clyde Armel, yearbook ads-
senior names, Harold E. Deem, oltset printing, Floyd Bil-
lington, weekly press-binding, George R. Barrett, weekly
printing advisor, Ralph E. Clark, weekly linotype-make-up.
i x gi 6,
AT THE assembly in March, sponsored by the
Arsenal Cannon, are Kathryn Dale, secretary at XE
Crossroads, Mr. Don Belding, speaker, L. C. Sud- r
darth, Lynn Hunter, Sally Thiesing, Barbara Estridge,
Mr. Roy Patton, director at Crossroads Rehabili
tation Center, and Miss Catherine Bauer, Chi
cago. ln front is Mike Baker, I958 Easter S-eal boy. I
BESIDES EDITING THE CANNON
"Busier than bees" is about the only expression
one can give to members and advisors on the
Arsenal Cannon statts. In addition to editing the
weeklyand yearbook,the Cannon sponsors assemblies,
Newspaper Week, an autograph dance, May Day
luncheon, and this year, the Reader's Digest Top
Teen poll. Then, too, "Cannon kiddies" join Quill
and Scroll, attend press conferences, enter writing
contests, and have service proiects. This year,
there was hardly a day that a request was not
received for pictures and clippings from our morgue.
STAFFITES SPONSOR ACTIVITIES
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LOOKING at a display the library arranged tor the Arsenal Cannon Q wgmmd
sponsored Newspaper Week are Judith Allen and Sharon Neighbors. XM If
READER'S DIGEST TOP TEN PANEL LUNCHEON-Seated: Mrs. Lydia Thomas, Public Relations, Mr. H, H. Anderson, principal, Dr. Herman L. Shibler super
editor-in-chiet of Reader's Digest Educational numberg Teddy Winckebach, intendent, James Knauer, Howe, Hiss Helen Thornton, English department head
Manual, Nancy Hildenbrand, Washington, Steven May, Tech, Marilyn Bennett, Kirk Sargent, Shortridge, Suzanne Clemons, Tech, Steven Roberts, Broad Ripple
Harry E. Wood, Finis Anderson, Crispus Attucks. Standing: Mr. .lack Parker, Sally Thiesing, Tech, Miss Sengenberger, publications director.
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FooTball, baskeTball, wresTling, cross-counTry, baseball,
Track, Tennis, and golT . . . yes, These are The eighT
Teams of which Tech is very proud. NoT only do The
coaches oT These aThleTes build winning Teams, buT
They Try To mold good characTer. SporTsmanship and
cooperaTion are sTressed To The boys as well as To The
sTudenT body. Then, Too, Tech has plenTy of space Tor
The Training of These Greenclads. A sTadium wiTh a auarTer-
mile Track, a cross counTry course, baseball, TooTball
pracTice, and girls' aThleTic fields, Tennis courTs,
and an ouTside baskeTball courT may be Tound on
These 76 acres. Wherever There is a specTaTor sporT,
masses oT Teen-age enThusiasTs are Tound, eiTher
laughing, weeping, yelling, shouTing ioyous hello's,
or iusT Talking To a Tellovv TechiTe. VViThouT a doubT,
Tech always has an aThleTic program ThaT warranTs respecT.
"COME ON, Green, Come on, WhiTe, Come on,
Tech, leT's TighT," shouT Thousands of happy Teens
when led by Their enThusiasTic cheerleaders.
1 44 WX
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VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM-First Row: James Beasley, manager, Walter Lyons,
Ronnie McCawley, Don Erman, Raymond Akers, Paul Myer, student manager.
Second Row: Coach Ernest Medcalfe, Richard Johnson, Ronald McCurry, James
Ramsey, Paul Renfro, Robert Woodard, James Collins, Harold Gwynn, Dwayne
Turner, James DeMott, Felson Bowman, Trainer Howard Catt. Third Row:
Coach Wallace Potter, Athletic Director Charles P. Dagwell, Noel Stephens,
William Barnes, Fred Tingle, Ray Carter, Richard Brown, Bruce Pleak, John
Weliever, Noel Sandy, Donald Neill, John Byers, Jack Dalton, Principal H. H.
Anderson, William Fields, Coach Carlos Bell. Top Row: George Bishop, Frank
Rushton, Fred McNorton, Chester Hallinin, Robert Walker, Robert Cook,
Richard Parnell, Nick Gibson, Robert Terhune, Danny Koehler, James Thomas.
VARSITY HAS PERFECT SEASON, RESERVES MAKE GOOD SHOWING
History was made when the Tech varsity football team trotted
off the Shortridge field after downing the Blue Devils
I2 to O in Tech's final season game. This was the first
year that a Greenclad pigskin squad had completed a
season undefeated and untied. It also marked the Hrst
year of coaching the Big Green for Mr. Wallace Potter,
who for eight years was the assistant coach. Tech
romped through nine tough opponents, including some of
the roughest in the top-ranked North Central Conference,
to emerge both city champion and co-champ of the league
with Kokomo. Two of Tech's boys made the carefully
chosen All-State team: Ronnie McCauley, who was also
top scorer in the city with 95 points, at fullback, and
big Ron McCurry, at tackle. Junior Ray Akers made
a spectacular showing on the gridiron with his
hard, dazzling long runs, which tallied time and again.
OUR NEW head varsity coach, Wallace R. Potter,
' has directed the team through its crushing season.
Sept. Tech Howe
Sept Tech Broad Ripple
Sept. Tech Anderson
Sept. Tech Muncie Central
Oct. Tech Frankfort
Oct. Tech Logansport
Oct. Tech Washington
Nov. Tech New Castle
Nov. Tech Shortridge
RESERVE FOOTBALL TEAM-First Row: Donald Longshore, Harold Wood, Kent Samuel Green, John Davis, Carlton Green, John Currens, George Bernhart
Stierwalcl, Clifford Day, Russell Hirschy, manager, James Whitaker, William Ronnie Rushton. Third Row: August Gordon, William Barnett, Phillip Green
Montgomery, Jessie Marsden, Peter Smith, Kenneth Woodard, Richard Brown. Ronald Taylor, Paul McRoy, James Mcislorten, John Doherty, George Howe
Second Row: Coach Robert Meyer, Jerry Maynard, James Glaze, David Hass, Armin Fiedler.
Under the able direction of Coach Robert Meyers, the Tech
reserve football squad vvas led to a good, hard-fought
season of four wins, one tie, and one loss. On its vvay
to the finish of the season, the Medium Green dumped
tough Broad Ripple and Shortridge, as vvell as Crispus sepf.
Attucks and Washington. The Anderson Indians, hovvever, 22'
edged out the B Team by one point to mar its season record. Oct-
Southport Cardinals handed the reserves their one tie.
Big men in the backtield were l-larold Woods at quar-
terback, and Jim McNorton and Frank Craig at halfback.
RAY AKERS fights through a tough New Castle defense
as the ramping Greenclads defeat the Trojans 34 to 13.
Broad Ripple O
Crispus Attucks O
MLJDDY and vvet but with undaunted spirits, varsity footballers
cheer after taking the city title by defeating rival Shartridge.
FRESHIVIAN FOOTBALL TEAM-First Row: Paul Bowlby, Leon Combs, Ronnie
Fulton, Jack Beam, Roy Grundy, John Muench, Dennis Bolton, Jon Smith,
Charles Hart, Haraland Pierce. Second Row: Phillip VVhite, John Finch, Walter
Hodgin, Jerry Harvey, Jack Justice, Denny Lawless, Jerome Cook, Don Koonce,
Charles Carpenter, Richard Cree, Robert Jones, Fred Brown, Curtis Childress,
manager. Third Row: Coach James Stewart, Daniel Wright, manager, Micky
FROSH WIND UP EVEN SEA
BLOCK T CLUB-First Row: Thomas Pollard, William Bradford, Ernest Duff,
Ray Carter, Paul Renfro, Tom Strain, Albert Miller. Second Row: Roscoe
Fields, Robert McFarland, Robert Walker, James Ramsey, Ross Helft, James
Glaze, Jon Dalton, Don Hubbard. Third Row: Jerry Nichols, Bruce Pleak,
Fred McNorton, Richard Johnson, Gene Healton, Louis Drexler, John Kline,
Charles Bowman. Fourth Row: Ronald Bryant, James Reeves, Larry Deuser,
Robert McGuire, Robert Woodard, David Thatcher, Ronald Timbs, Louis
Blume, Kenneth King. Fifth Row: Melvin Bradford, Ronald McCauley, Felson
Bowman, Clifford Gribben, Charles Umbanhowar, Walter Lyons, Noel Sandy.
Top Row: John Weliever, Don Erman, Ray Akers, Indulis Brikmanis, James
Collins, Ronald IVlcCurry, Duane Turner, James De Mott.
Hartsburg, Walter Jones, Ronald Peterson, Walter Stegman McKinley Butler
Thomas White, Tom Benell, Gary Sarver, Denny Rushton Ulysses Johnson
Ronnie Heitzman, Don Tucker, Coach Ivan lvloreman. Top Row Donald Walters
Anthony Laker, Richard Hodgson, J. R. Woodcock, Steven Dunlap Walter
Dorsey, Don Sriannigan, James Rhodes, Willie Williams, James Burgess David
Jones, Rick Thixton, Victor Walker, Donald Strauser, Ronald Fosso
SON WITH A 50-50 MARK
Sept. Tech 34 Frankfort
Oct. Tech I2 Scecina
Oct. Tech Crispus Attucks
Oct, Tech 2 Shortridge
Oct. Tech Washington
Oct. Tech I2 Broad Ripple
The freshman football squad, with Coaches Ivan Moreman
and James Stewart, closed its season with a 50-50 mark
of three wins and three losses. Trained until they
were a formidable match for any team, their speed and
blocking, coupled with good plays, ran opponents
ragged. Undefeated in the North Central Conference
league, the frosh whipped their only contender Frank-
fort 34 to 0. Backfield men were Don Tucher at
fullback, Gary Sarver at left halfback, Bob Jones
at right halfback, and Ron Heitzman at quarterback.
CROSS COUNTRY TEAM-First Row: Gerry Williams, William Bales, Louis David Thatcher, Clifford Gribben, George Horton, Edward McFarland, Donald
Drane, Roosevelt Warren, Larry Dunville, Clarence Miller, James Gribben, Hubbard, Coach Paul Myers, Athletic Director Charles P. Dagwell, Third Row:
Walter Hernandez, Brad Boswell, Robert Hofer. Second Row: William Cauld- Thomas See, Michael Cutshaw, Lowell Kirkbride, Clyde Lucas, Frank Latz,
well, student manager, David Bodenheimer, Joe Wright, Anatoli Boschenko, Gilber Sprecher, Michael Abbett, Robert Donahue, Gerald Miller, Eric Boone
HARRIERS FINISH NEAR-PERFECT IN DUAL MEET COMPETITION
Day after day the thinlyclads braved the brisk fall defeat in dual meets. The Greenclads also managed
weather to run a long, rugged two-mile course. to place fourth in the NCC and seventh in the State
Competing with the toughest teams in the state, our meet. Three seniors, Clifford Gribben, David Thatcher,
crass country runners finished the season with a very and Donald Hubbard, led the team when it came
respectable record of four wins, one tie, and one to winning places in the stiffest of competition.
COACH PAUL Myers poses with his seven men who ran in DR. A, D. Dennissn, guest speaker, gives the athletes some
the State Cross Country Meet: lfrontl Clifford Gribben, sound advice at the fall football-cross country banquet.
Donald Hubbard, David Thatcher, lrearl Richard Esselborn,
Larry Dunville, Gerald Miller, and Eugene Boone, winners.
VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM-First Row: Charles Peterson, Melvin Garland, Ron- Bishop. Third Row: Coach Charles Maas, Assistant Coach .lack Bradford Ath
nie Bryant, Eddie Hannon, Ronnie McCauley, Second Row: James Spaulding, letic Director Charles P. Dagwell, Trainer Howard Catt, Student Manager on
lndulis Brikmanis, Charles Untbanhowar, Harold Boyd, Larry Bemis, George nie Rushton.
NOVA Tech Scecina
GREENCLAD CAGERS WIN CITY, NO- tech cent--of
NOV- Tech Southport
LCSE SECOND TOURNEY GAME Dec' Tech Fmkfoff
Dec. Tech New Castle
Dec. Tech Attucks
TOWERING Charles Umbanhower grabs a rebound from Test Amfks
dwarfed Scecina player as Larry Bemis gives a hand Jan' Tech Anderson
' Jan. Tech Washington
Jan. Tech Lafayette Jeff
Jan. Tech Manual
Jan. Tech Muncie Central
Jan, Tech Howe
Jan Tech Marion
' Feb. Tech Richmond
Feb. Tech Broad Ripple
Feb. Tech Kokomo
Feb. Tech Logansport
Feb. 26-Var, l Sectionals
Tech 75 Wood 54
Tech 50 Attucks 6l
again capped the City Championship only to drop the
Sectionals to their age-old rival, Crispus Attucks.
Ranked fourth in the state, Tech was favored by many
to go as far as the Regionals. ln NCC play the Green-
clads were a little less fortunate than last year.
After a losing streak of three, the roundballers de-
feated Richmond to capture Hfth in the conference.
Led by the sharpshooting of Eddie Hannon and Larry
Bemis, the Green had a powerful shooting attack
which was bolstered by the rebounding of l-larold Boyd
The Green and White Knights of the hardwood court once
RESERVE BASKETBALL TEAM-First Row: William Meek, Frank Craig, Melvin Richard Henry, Kenneth Adams, student manager. Top Row: William Sams, Noel
Garland, Ray Carter, Jesse Lynch, Charles Maiors. Second Row: Russell Hirschy, Sandy, Ronnie Craig, Robert Marshall, Dennis Edwards, Donald Amos, Kenneth
student manager, Harold Woods, Jerry Ritchie, James Hunt, John Morris, Brooks, Coach Jack Bradford.
RESERVE BASKETBALL U H
NO, M55 SCM., MAGNIFICENT B TEAM
Nov Tech 50 Warren Central
NOV- Tech 53 Soufhpofr WINS NINETEEN LOSES TWO
Dec. Tech 49 Frankfort I
Dec. Tech 54 New Castle
Dec. Tech 43 Attucks
Jan. City Tourney
Tech 54 Washington
Tech 47 Mgmmi ALERT Eddie Hannon leaps high to intercept a wild
Tech 40 Attvcks pass in the NCC game against Franktort's Hot Dogs.
Jan. Tech 45 Manual
Jan. Tech 46 Muncie Central
Jan. Tech 49 Howe
Jan. Tech 50 Marion
Feb. Tech 4l Cathedral
Feb. Tech 60 Richmond L
Feb. Tech 48 Broad Ripple
Feb. Tech Sl Kokomo
Feb. Tech 4l Logansport
Under the tutelage ot Mr. Jack Bradtord, the Medium T
Green completed a magnificent season with T9 wins
as compared to two losses. Losing to NCC toe Muncie
Central, the reserves shared the conterence title with the
Bearcats. In the city tourney the Greenclads weren't so
tortunate. Attucks shattered a Tech championship as the
Tigers downed the junior varsity in the tinal game.
Leading scorers were Mel Garland, Ray Carter, and Bill
Sams. However, Coach Bradtord could never tell which
at his starting tive would break into the double tigures.
FRESHMAN BASKETBALL TEAM-First Row: Charles Russel, Randall Miller, Reynolds, Jerry Frohmuth, student manager. Top Row: David Barnes, Joe Sigg,
Floyd Roney, Denny Rushton, Donald Tucker, Luther Jacks. Second Row: Larry Jerome Cook, Tom Brinkley, Darnal Johnson, Coach Robert Mehl.
Musick, Eddie Akers, Tom White, Robert Jones, Michael Hartsburg, Melvin
RHINIES HAVE GOOD SEASON
Jan. 28 Tech 51 Scecina 41
Jan. 30 Tech 42 Shortridge 33
Feb. 4 Tech 44 Washington 38
Feb. 8 Tech 38 Broad Ripple 49
Feb. 1 1 Tech 51 Howe 28
Feb. 13 Tech 49 Shortridge 49
Feb, 18 Tech 37 Cathedral 27
Coach Robert Mehl's freshman basketball team missed
the City Tourney title by a hair for the first time in ive
years as it dropped a close one to Manual, 47 to 46,
in the final game. Since the frosh had a vvell-balanced
team, it will furnish the varsity with good material.
CHEERLEADERS-In front: Reserves Robert Mc-
Kinsey, Bonita Watts, Mary Louise Davis, Rebecca
Wiegan, Thomas Pollard. Standing: Varsity
Michael Reyman, Rebecca Wilson, Judy Heitz-
man, Sharon Phelps, Michael Mott.
WRESTLING TEAM-First Row: Thomas Brown, Paul Rentro, James Glaze, John
Klein, Ernest De Mott, James Ramsey, Gary McGuire, Ernest DuFI, James Reeves.
Second Row: John Dalton, Robert White, Frederick Tingle, Clittord Day, William
Dollinger, Deryl Hedge, Ozwald Girolami, John Morrow, Dwayne Turner, Larry
Smith. Third Row: Michael Cutshaw, Jessie Marsden, Frank Rushton, Roosevelt
WRESTLERS WIN CITY TOURNEY
Nov Tech 22 Broad Ripple
Nov. Tech 47 Washington
Dec. Tech 3I Muncie Central
Dec. Tech 33 Anderson
Dec. Tech 24 Richmond
Dec. Tech 27 Southport
Dec. City Tourney
Jan. Tech 28 Shortridge
Jan. Tech 36 Manual
Jan. Tech 25 Crawtordsville
Finishing its second straight season undefeated in dual
meets the varsity wrestling team won the I957 City -
Tourney and Sectional titles. Coach William Treichler
had many outstanding athletes in this tield which
included champions such as James Reeves, Ernest De Mott,
Dwayne Turner, and Harold Guynn, all ot whom received
first places in two ot three ot the tourneys in which
the Greenclads were entered. James Ramsey won a hrst
place in the Sectional, and Ernest Dutt received a
medal tor tirst place in the City Tourney. In its
regular season the team taceol both ot the state
co-champions, defeating one, Broad Ripple, and tying
the other, Richmonol's Red Devils, with a 24-to-24 draw.
Warren, Robert Downey, Robert Purvis, Larry I-Iockman, Gerry VVilIiams, George
Sims, Reserve Coach Robert Meyer. Top Row: Coach Vtlilliom Treichler, James
Whitaker, student manager, Thomas Pollard, John Weliever, Harold Gwynn,
Robert Woodard, James Monro, Fred Covington, August Garden, Athletic
Director Charles P. Dagwell,
Jan. 22 Tech 46 Cathedral 7
Jan. 23 Tech 4l Howe II
Jan. 24 Tech 38 Scecina I7
Jan. 25 North Central Conference
Jan. 28 Tech 26 Wood 23
Jan. 29 Tech 28 Decatur Central I8
Jan. 3l Tech 24 Lafayette 20
Feb. 8 Sectional - Tech-First I2I
Feb. I5 Regional - Tech-Fifth
Feb. 22 Finals - Tech-Thirteenth
LCDOKING up to get the reteree's signal, Dwayne Turnei
prepares to take on the I75-pounder trom Muncie Central
VARSITY TRACK TEAM--In Front: Student managers Jerry Maynard and James
Whitaker. First Row: Bruce Pleak, Ed McFarland, Don Hubbard, Rich
born, Frank Craig, Ray Carter, Ray Akers, William Bradtord, Rosc
Richard Johnson, Robert Walker, Second Row: Athletic Director Charles Dag-
well, Head Coach James E. Stewart, Robert Woodard, Richard L. Brown,
David Thatcher, Joe Wright, Karl Schmidt, David Hart, Assistant Coach Wal-
lace Potter. Top Row: Don Neill, Larry Horton, Clittord Gribben, Indulis
Brikmanis, Dennis Edwards, George Bishop, William Barrett, James Ramsey.
TRACKMEN HAVE GARNERED MANY VICTORIES DURING SEASON
Sparked by determination, the varsity cinder-
men, led by Raymond Carter, Clifford Gribben,
VARSITY TRACK SCHEDULE
Raymond Akers, and Robert Woodard, capped April I Tech 72 Washington 45
, , , , April 3 Tech 86 Warren Central 3I
their tourth consecutive City Champion- April H Tech 7,-U3 Shomidge 45-on
ship, under the expert guidance at Coach APN' I5 Tech 60 Andefson 49
. h April I8 Tech 67 Broad Ripple 42
James Stewart. Their record includes tive Aon, 22 Tech 5Q.1fQ Kokomo 56,tfQ
wins and one loss in dual meets. A team ot AW' 25 Ted' 49'V7 Ripple 4O'V7
. . City
skilled cindermen, they could be counted on to May 2 Tech 46-W2 Kokomo 44-,yo
make themselves telt in any meet they entered. Conference' Richmond
They took the 3lst North Central Conterence track
and tield meet with 4oV2 points, tirst time in I9 years.
AT THE city track meet ilettl Alan Joy Whipp, Tech track queen, lcenterl Ray Carter wins the 220-yard dash by a hair's breadth,
presents trophy to Ray Carter, Bob Woodard, and Coach Stewart, and irightl Robert Woodward wins the shot put tar needed points.
X i. T ,A.,- of -
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RESERVE TRACK TEAM-First Row: Daryl Ker- ggi
berg, Ronnie Taylor, Robert Irvin, Lowell Kirk- "
bride, Cecil Cornell, Harold Woods, Thomas
Brown, Jessie Marsden, Frank Lotz. Second
Row: Coach Ivan Moreman, Anatoli Boschenko,
Carlon Greene, Steven Steinbush, William
Barnes, Clarence Jefferson, Darrel Britt, Mike
Cutshaw. Top Row: Clyde Lucas, Thomas King,
George Howe, Lyn Smith, Deryl Hedge, Charles
OUR SECOND TEAMS SHOWED
RESERVE TRACK SCHEDULE
PROGRESS DURING SEASON Apr' I Tech 81 Wcshwon
April 3 Tech 82-lf2 Warren Central
April II Tech Shortridge
With honorable records, the freshman and April is tech 77 Anderson
. . April I8 Tech 77 Broad Ripple
reserve teams look like good timber for April 22 Tech 34.10 Kokomo
future competition. The freshmen racked IPre-SS Time-I
up a good season under the expert guidance FRESHMAN TRACK SCHEDULE
of their coach Carlos Bell. Meanwhile, April ,I Tech 76 Shormdge
the reserves also successfully handled April 16 Testi 84 Washington
. I A April 23 Tech 89 Attucks
top notch competition, thanks to their App, 29 Tech 58 MGHUO,
coach Ivan Moreman. Outstanding were MW I Tech Howe
May 6 Tech City
George Howe, Thomas Brinkley, Larry
Dunville, Ronald Taylor, and Thomas Janes.
FRESHMAN TRACK TEAM-First Row: Coach Carlos Bell, Thomas Bennell, James Brinkley, Jerome Cook, Russell Green, Joe Sigg, James Rhoades. Top Row:
Williams, Walter Hodgin, LeRoy Kinchlow, Louis Drane, Larry Coleman, Kenneth Ulysses JOhnSOn, DOWCI B0CIGnhSimSV, RODOICI BOVIOW, JSVVY HGVVGY, Cornelius
Lee, James Jackson, James Emerson, Larry Dunville, Charles Miller. Second Row: Muncie, Thomas White, Edward Akers, Ronald Heitzman, Paul Bovvlbey.
Robert Barer, Jack O'Neill, James Gribben, Gary Sarver, Robert Barnes, Thomas
f:nm--,.c, 7.,l.1- - 1- v-w.7 .i w i i - i 1 l
VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM--First Row: Louis Drexler, Allison Arnold, Jerry George Horton. Top Row: Student Manager James Beasley, Assistant Coach
Nichols, Nick Gibson, Ronald McCauley, Gene Healton, Second Row: Don Er- Charles Maas, Don Cox, Roosevelt Warren, Melvyn Garland, Head Coach Jack
man, Robert Marshall, Philip Hon, John Miller, Robert Cook, Richard Richey, Bradford, Student Manager Kenneth Adams.
OUR VARSITY DIAMONDMEN HAD THEIR UPS AND DOWNS.
Sun or rain, the baseball team could always
be seen practicing for its forthcoming games
with the toughest competition in the state.
Powered by Coach Jack Bradford, the
diamondmen upheld a comparatively good record.
The team relied on Don Erman and Don Cox in
the pitching department and top notch back-
Helder Ron McCauley tor the distance batting.
RESERVE BASEBALL TEAM-First Row: Michael Abbett, Noel Stephens, Kenneth
Woodard, Tom See, Richard Hodgson, Russell Sterrett, Earl Chestnut, William
Meek, Donald Cochran. Second Row: Robert Dunaway, Doyle Ramsey, Bernard
Lynn Smith, Tom Laker, Darnel Johnson, Micky Hartsburg, Larry Long, James
VARSITY BASEBALL SCHEDULE
Johnson, Charles Carpenter. Top Row: Ralph Strough, George Hawkins, Robert
Bostic Joseph Mohawcas, Coach Robert E. Mehl, Alfred Newman, Oscar
Higgins, Richard Hughes, Gary Draper.
TENNIS TEAM: Kenneth King, Ross I-Ieltt,
Thomas Strain, Gilbert Everett, Larry Deue
ser, George Gordon, Lester Gordon,
Coach Roland Leverenz.
TENNIS, GOLF ARE
HOLDING THEIR OWN
VARSITY TENNIS SCHEDULE
April ll Tech 4 Park
April I6 Tech 5 Cathedral
April I7 Tech 7 Crispus Attuclcs
April 2l Tech 4 Shortridge
April 24 Tech 4 Lafayette
April 29 Tech 3 Kokomo
GOLF TEAM- First Row: Richard Bowman, Louis
Bluhm, John Dalton, Phillip Doran, Michael Rey-
man. Second Row: William Sare, Robert Strother,
Robert Galahorn, Richard Henry. Top Row: Warren
Wetzel, Tony Brinkley, Coach Ernest Medcalfe.
32 , fo
ANNUAL Girls Play Day is an exciting spring activity. PHYSICAL Education and Physical Fitness classes are popular.
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yeor, ond mosT of oll, Those losT few limiTed doys of
high school . . . yes, T958 Tech seniors will corry mony
priceless memories in Their heorTs. . . memories of
The exciTing elecTion of senior oicficers, The Thrill
of moking Tech Legion, The TormoliTy of recepTions ond
Teos, The choosing oT closs colors, The delicious
Tood oT The senior picnic, The heodoches over senior
TesTs, The long-coyeTed owords given on l-lonor Doy,
The exchonging oT senior picTures, The Weoring oT pins
ond rings, The dreomy Senior Prom, The mixed emoTions
oT Vespers, ond The choked-bock Teors oT CommencemenT
AlThough life moy direcT These seniors inTo mony
dilTerenT chonnels, one memory will olvvoys remoin
wiTh Them . . .The proud memory of hoying gone To Tech.
CAROL Rooke pins The senior colors on The
cooT lopel of Principol Anderson who soys he
is going To be groduoTed vviTh The T958 closs
WE IVILIET ItA'v't' t
le at it
MEMBERS OF THE I95B TECH LEGION-First Row: Miss Margaret Remy,
Roberta Russell, Warren Schwomeyer, Judith Sluss, John Stutsman, L. C.
Suddarth, Mr. Robert Belding, Legion committee chairman, Don Erman, co-
commander. Second Row: Mr, Charles Glare, Anna Liepnieks, Carol Loyd,
Winona McDowell, Barbara Madden, Linda Manring, Edith May, Joseph
Miles,, Ann Bockstahler, Connie Moore, and Michael Reyman, captains.
Third Row: Sylvia Harrell, Dianna Hessman, Vonda Hilt, Katherine Holle,
Larry Horton, Sharon Hoy, Judy Hoyt, Carol Ireland, Alice Jenkins, Anna
DeFrees. Top Row: Jules Alcorn, Barbara Baker, Colette Bauerle, Rosemary
Beverley, Larry Bland, Patricia Buchanan, Bonnie Burns, Ronald Cauble,
John Coffman, Judith Cox, Frances Crosier.
THE FIRST OF ALL FIRSTS IN HIGH SCHOCDL IS
MR. Anderson and Mrs. Martha Turpin, dean ot girls, chat with
parents about their children at the senior Parents reception.
Founded in I935 by Mr. Charles C. Martin, the Tech
Legion was organized to recognize seniors who are
outstanding in the attributes ot citizenship and
qualities ot personal worth. The top officers are
co-commanders who receive two-star pins and six
captains who receive one-star pins. For the first
time, this year's selection was delayed until the
second semester ot the senior year and ten per cent
of the entire class with the highest number ot merit
citations were eligible tor membership. This year,
too, a pin with three stars was presented to one
who has always served Tech loyally, making him
an honorary commander-in-chief-our Mr. Anderson.
Helen Peterson, Miss Ann Abbott. Second Row: Sally Thiesing, Charles Um-
MEMBERS OF THE I958 TECH LEG-ION-First Row: Principal H. H. Anderson,
honorary commander-in-chief Marilyn Reynolds co commander Sue Thom
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son, Karen Van Buskirk, Linda White, Judith Whitsett, Era Young, Miss
Row: Dianna Dunigan, Linda Johnson, Kenneth Jolly, Saundra Jones, Guntis
Kalnaia, Martha Katzenberger, James Kendrick, Kenneth King, Jo Ellen
Kuerst, Charlene Lawson. Top Row: Sandra Eavey, Nancy Elliott, Niclcie
Eskew, Eric Fenter, David Flannery, Nancy Foster, Lawrence Gaston, Herbert
banhower, and David Wilmer, captains, Shirley Mootz, Kay Noblitt, Mari-
Goshen, Sharon Grubb, Karen Halfaker.
anna Peters, Sandra Potts, Willie Ray, Paul Rentro. Harold Rominger. Third
GOOD CITIZENS, WORTHY OF THE TECH LEGION
IT WAS a big day for the Senior Council when it was introduced to the seven h
tall convocation when Sherman S-eagraves, accompanied by Alice Jenkins, opened the program by singing several lovely songs.
undred members of the class at the first
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JOHN M WEEKS BETTY LOUISE WEGENER CAROL A. WELLS MARY J WELLS CAROLE WESTBROOK BONNIE VVESTERFIEIJD
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J EEVERLY A. WHITE IVERY A. WHITE
LINDA I.. WHITE DON WHITEHOUSE ROBERT H. WHITEIS ROBERT E. WHITNEY
JUDITH A. WHITSETT JAMES M. WHITTLE JAMES T. WILCOX DIXIE L. WILKERSON DARLEEN WILLIAMS ERIC C WII LIAME
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HAROLD E. WILLIAMS JOYCE WILLIAMS JUDITI-I A. WILLIAMS LARRY L. WILLIAMS PATRICIA WILLIAMS HAZEL WILLIAMSON
DAVID L. WILMER EDITH M. WILSON FREDERICK WILSON JOHN R WILSON MARGARET A. WILSON MARLENE WILSON
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MONTE J. WILSON REBECCA WILSON MARGARET L. WITTEN PAULINE WQQD BETTY J, WOODARD KATHRYN WOODARD
ROBERT WOOD!-XRD REBA H. WOOLF VIRGINIA L. WRAY MICHAEL M. WRIGHT VVANDA E WRIGHT CAROL S YEAGLEY
NORMAN OLDHAM ERA P. YOUNG WAYMAN s, YOUNG GERALD E ZODY ROBERT E. TAYLOR
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THESE STUDENTS ARE KNOWN AS OUR AUGUST SENIORS
LARRY A. BEARD
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JOHN E MYERS
ROBERT N BORN RICHARD COATS JAMES EMMINGER GEIRALDINE FOWLER ANITA HARRIS
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JAMES A JAMES GARY R. LIEDELL
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VINCENT J. NOE JOHN
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JAMES L, MATTERS WILLIE M, MCCURN EMMA J. MOORE
ORENDORFF EMILY POLK MARY E. RILEY RONALD W. ROBBINS
RONALD B ROBERTS ROBERT H. RUSSELL HARRY L SHAW AMELIA K. TOOPS DAVID O. WOODS
SENIORS NOT PICTURED: Samuel Chapman, Richard Greene, Eddie Hannon,
Allen HaTTon, Christine Henard, Gail HoclceTT, Roberf Killian, Sharon Kissam,
Joan Peck, Norman Ross, Charles SenTeney, Joe TeeTs, Roberf Bridwell, John
R. Brown, John F, Hook, Charles R. James, Judy Marbury.
CHOSEN FOR Trips are Sally Thiesing, Bellamy
JUDITH Sluss receives congraTu-
Flag Award, L. C. SuddarTh, Freedoms FoundaTion
larions from Mr. Anderson for
Pilgrimage, ColeTTe Bauerle, Tech UN represenTa-
represenTing Tech in The sTaTe
Tive, Marilyn Reynolds and Don Erman, Rofary
conTesT designaTing The TiTIe, All-
InsTiTuTe on World RelaTions, held in CincinnaTi.
American Homemaker of Tomorrow.
CONNIE Moore, chosen To be
Tech's Good Cifizen in The D A R
conTesT, receives her pin from Mrs.
William McCoy of lrvingTon chap-
rer, D A R, aT The senior assembly.
At his oftice door our Mr. Anderson
greets ci guest from Mossochusetts.
THERE IS MCRE THAN CLASSES
IN OUR EVERYDAY LIFE
Seoted ot the speoker's toble tor the Freedoms Foundotion Avvords
dinner, April ll, ore Mrs. Shibler, Dr. Williom Breedlove, vvho
gove the invocotion, Principol H. H. Anderson, Mr. Richord Foltz,
vice president of Freedoms Foundotion, vvho presented the ovvords,
Dr. Hermon Shibler, superintendent, speoker, ond lvlrs. Anderson.
Mr. Anderson tells the 50 visiting
principols obout the curriculum of
the school ond the compus tour they
will toke tollovving their luncheon.
Ronold D. Hege entertoined the
seniors ot the Closs Dov picnic,
lost spring, pldying his guitor.
Commonder Froncis Polond, Ainericon Legion tot letti ond
E. C. IVlcCollie, Northeost Exchonge Club irighti present
Mr. Anderson vvith o tlog ond Freedoms Shrine tor Tech.
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Yes, Mr. Anderson, This is your school. Through The yeors
you hove seen Tech grow in size, duoliTy, spiriT, ond
repuToiTion os one of The mosT ouTsToinding comprehensive
high schools in Americo. You hove woTched ThoiTT1rsT
closs oT183 beginning Treshmen in 1912 grow To over 1,500
Treshmen in 1958. You hove seen The T1rsT groduoTion closs of
only sixTeen in 1915 grow To mony hundreds in recenT yeors,
There being olmosT seyen hundred grdduoiTes This yeor. You hoye
seen The rozing ol The Eosr Residence oind The ElecTric
Building, The burning ol The liTTle olllice, The remodeling
Tor closs use of The resT ol The old Arsenol buildings,
ond The compleTion of six of our modern sTrucTures,
sTorTing wiTh The Annex in 1917, Treoidwell l-loll in 1921,
The new Shop Building in 1922, The Gymnosium-AudiTorium
in 1980, Milo l-l. STuorT l-ldll Memorioil in 1940, ond, A
T1nolly,Morgon l-loll, which you dedicoTed on Moy 22, 1958.
YOU ARE consTonTly of The "beck ond coll" of
everyone, Mr. Anderson, so you enjoy o quieT
momenT oT your desk, reoding o newsy orficle.
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JOININO the original faculty of eight you lrear row leftl enjoyed working with Esther Fay S-hover, Marie Bin-
ninger, Osmond Spear, Emily McCullough, Elizabeth Jasper, lrearl Clarence Hanna, and Ralph Yenne.
YOU HAVE PROGRESSED FROM CLASS TEACHER TO PRINCIPAL
WHEN YOU were a popular mathematics teacher in l928, you often discussed your problems and aspirations with
your friend and principal, Milo H. Stuart, founder and first principal, as he sat at his desk in Treadvvell Hall.
WHEN DeWITT S, Morgan replaced Mr. STuarT as principal,
you, vice principal, enioyed his friendship and conhdence.
UNDER INSPIRED LEADERSHIP
You well remember ThaT sunny day, SepTember
I I, I9I2, when you meT wiTh Mr. STuarT and seven
oTher Teachers To greeT The I8 beginning
Treshmen To This new school. ATTer a Tew days
oT vacaTion Tor The pupils in order ThaT you
Teachers could help carpenTers and men from
The school shop Transform The second Tloor of
The Arsenal inTo classrooms, The HrsT semesTer
of learning began aT Technical High School wiTh
I83 freshmen. Through The hardships of Those
early years, The Tech spiriT was born, and This
spiriT has grown inTo The Tech Way oT Today.
Your eFforTs To help build a successful high
school were encouraged when, on May 22, IQI6,
The Supreme CourT made iTs hisToric decision,
auThorizing The execuTion oT The TiTle To These
sevenTy-six acres To The Board of School
Commissioners, ThaT They be Torever devoTed
To The advancemenT of educaTion. You were
righT-hand man To Milo H. STuarT, our TlrsT
principal, and because of your TaiThTuI services
4 J iw-f
IN THE EARLY DAYS you ioined sTudenTs aT an ouTdoor as
sembly when Mr. STuarT came from Ivlanual To address Them
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WITH MR. C. S. Stewort you visited the Guild Foir, Tech's
tortieth dnniversory exhibit, which wos presented during Su-
preme Ddy Week, Moy l9-25, in our tronstormed gymnasium.
WHEN TECH celebroted your birthdciy in T952 you posed
with three tedchers who were proud members of thot first
Closs: Newell Hoill, Hozel Kuetemeier, ond Dorothy Corey.
YOU HAVE TAKEN PART IN THE GROWTH AND SUCCESSES OF TECH
WHEN YOUR LONG-TIME wish for o new vocdtionol building, to be colled Morgon Holl, wos tlnolly to become oi reolity, how
hcippy you were to toke thot tlrst spodetul of soil while Dr. Herman L. Shibler, Mr. Ensinger, ond prominent guests woitched.
THAT COLD spring afternoon in 1940, atop the new Stuart Hall Memorial Tower where the workmen were completing iobs you
pointed out familiar landmarks to Mr. Horace Boggy and Mr. C. L. McClintock as you three enioyed a bird's-eye view of the city.
WITH JUSTIFIABLE PRIDE
to this new school, and your ability as a teacher,
Mr. Stuart made you head of the Mathematics
department in 1920. De Witt S. Morgan, Tech's
first vice principal, became our second
principal in 1931, the year you were appointed
vice principal. The privilege of working under
both of these nationally known secondary school
principals, Mr. Stuart and Mr. Morgan, did
much to prepare you for the office you assumed
HOW PROUD YOU were when Tech received the Bellamy Flag
Award October 12, 1948, and at the assembly you posed with
Mr. William Evans, Leroy Burney, June '24, Miss Margarette
Miller, the donor, Mayor Al Feeney, and senior James Orem.
in 1937, that of principal of Tech. During the
years you have spent in helping to make our
school the institution of learning it is today,
you have witnessed many interesting and heart-
warming events, each of importance to the growth
of this school. ln 1926, the five-acre Nature
Preserve was set aside by Principal Stuart in order
to save the various forms of tiora found there.
Thanks to generous contributions and
WHEN YOU dedicated the J. Scott Williams murals in Stuart
Tower, March 9, 1949, guests were Fran Schroeder, Mrs. Louis
Bruck, Mrs. D. S-. Morgan, Mrs. Anderson, you, Mrs. Anita
Platte, Mrs. M. H. Stuart, Mrs. Miriam S. Hessler, and a student.
YOU HAVE had the privilege and pleasure to take part in QI annual ROTC Federal Inspections, and each time you have
left the field with reviewing officers, as you did April 7, i949, contident that Tech would again be named an Honor School
THERE HAVE BEEN MANY UNFORGETTABLE EVENTS IN YOUR LIFE
IN T942 WHEN lvlr. Boggy showed you the Gold Star tlag
tor World War Il, you had no idea that the bronze tablets
to be placed on the walls in Stuart Hall tower as a gift ot
the T947 and '48 senior classes would contain 412 names.
the combined efforts ot students and faculty,
the necessary tunds were raised to buy
the pipe organ tor the school. This organ
was dedicated with the gymnasium-auditorium
on October 4, I929. You presided when the
Main Building was rededicated as Treadwell
Hall on Supreme Day in I943, honoring Captain
Thomas J. Treadwell, who had laid out 'these
grounds in I863, and was the tirst commandant
ot the Government Arsenal. In I948, you
welcomed lvliss Margarette Miller ot Portsmouth,
Virginia, to Tech, and presented her at an
all-school assembly when she gave Tech the
Bellamy Flag Award. In I952, this high school
celebrated its tortieth anniversary, and you,
Mr. Anderson, were the center ot attention,
tor you could also celebrate with Tech as
having been here since the beginning in l9I2.
You were especially honored on your birthday,
October l3, when students and teachers had a
series ot surprises tor you, including a
birthday card from every one in the school.
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WHAT a gala day was October T3, l952, vvhen, during the observance ot
Tech's fortieth anniversary year, the school celebrated your birthday all day,
one event being the presentation ot little gifts to you by all organizations.
These are just a tevv ot 'the prominent happenings
you have seen or taken part in during your
years at Tech. The contributions you have
made to secondary education in general and to
Tech in particular will be a source ot pride
not only to you and your tamily, but to every
pupil who has attended this great school, and
to every teacher, office statt member, and
every employee who has had the privilege ot
working vvith you. And as the years pass, The
A countless experiences you have had as Teacher,
coach, department head, vice principal,
principal, and triend, will always be precious
memories ot your torty-six years at Tech.
YOU ARE ALWAYS proud to introduce the wives of Tech's
principals: Mrs. Stuart, Mrs. Morgan, and Mrs. Anderson.
AT A FACULTY Thanksgiving party you,
with other teachers, vvore Pilgrim collars.
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EVEN AT THE extra-curricular parties our
teen-agers knevv you would join in the fun.
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We, the students of Arsenal Technical l-ligh School, each day try to
patronize our local advertisers. On dates, vve enioy stopping for a
bite to eat at either the .lack 'n Jill Drive Inn or the Double-l.-Drive
ln. Our meals are composed of various types of foods that Kingan's,
Borden's, Stark and Wetzel, and Koehler's sell. On the vvay home,
vve often stop in the drugstore for a coke or 7-Up. When
vve go to formal dances, vve girls like the corsages from Madison
Avenue Florists or Bertermann's, and vve boys rent our tuxedos from
Skeffington's. We couldn't be prouder than the moment vvhen vve
receive our senior rings from Dyer's or l-lerff Jones. We buy our
hobby supplies, gifts, souvenirs, or party supplies from such
businesses as Les Hobbies or the Paper Art Store. Yes, these
merchants are friendly, courteous, and helpful to us at all times.
We have benefitted from many pleasing business transactions
vvith these reliable establishments and found that their products
are of the highest quality and can be fully depended upon.
TECHITES know that without our advertisers who
each year, buy space in the Arsenal Cannon
Yearbook, the price of the book would be more
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"lf H's BORDEN'S lf's Got To Be Good"
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A Borden snack is perfect out TV time agree Dorothy Welch and Alice Hamilton.
Elsie says, "For milk and ice cream go to Borclen's"
THE BUHDEN BUMP ANY
Milk Division Ice Cream Division
1213 North Sherman Drive 131 N. Alabama Street
FL 6-2403 ME 2-3451
"They Make Saving Easy . . .
. . . They Make Saving Safe"
i .ff if
"What are you doing?" exclaims Carol Wright as Ianice Guinn raises her hammer.
ll ' - ll
A penny saved IS a penny got
Savings and Loan Associafion
1447 Shelby Street ME 5-1503
it it 3215 Shadeland
For that snack
After a game
After a movie
Follow the crowd
i I I
Jack 'n Jill Drive nn
Annis Stigall and Donald Davis gaze in admiration at the huge Iack 'n Iill
sign as they enjoy king-size strawberry ice cream cones.
Coke is ut its delicious best when
served ice-cold. Keep it in the
coldest spot in your refrigerator.
When they "burn the midnight oi1" while working feverishly to meet a
printer's deadline, Cannon kiddies enjoy refreshing cokes.
J Drink Af Least 3 Glasses A Day
Shannon Waldo and Charles Murphy know what fun it is to share, especially
when you are sharing a bottle of cool, refreshing vitamin enriched milk.
We Carry a Wide Variety
You will enjoy a visit to
We have repair service, too.
011145 , .jvloddies 3' joys
4206 N. College Avenue WA 5-8925
Brothers George and Lester Gordon, two young salesmen in their father's
hobby store, inspect a Chris-Craft boat which they have just unpacked.
Interested in a Career?
66 57. 79
ome fo L e
Meet Miss .Ian Forman
who finds the right job
for the right person
L I Employment Service
129 E. Market SL E ME 8-7581
Martha Katzenberqer. Iune senior, returns to Life to consult with
Miss Forman about a position which she had described last spring.
We specialize in senior
class rings and pins
Our line ot graduation
gifts will please you
ILB. Dyer En. Inc.
234 Massachusetts Avenue ME 4-3381
With many lovely styles from which to choose, Rebecca Anderson
has difficulty deciding which of the senior rings to select.
A Complete Rental Service
jar your .Simior Mom Suif
SkeHington's Tuxedo Rental Inc.
245 N. Pennsylvania Street ME 4-1583
James Kendrick and Peter Waeger ask Mr. Moore's advice about
the selection of a tie to match the blue coat ior the Senior Prom.
California Method in
Suede -:- Leather
.S?00l"f5lfl'l6Llfl if Cdfaner
I5 NORTH STATE STREET ME I-8232
Heavily laden with armloads of coats Linda Ketring and Iulie Ann
Foley enjoy the spring air on their way to the cleaner's.
Seven Up for "Seven Up"!
You like it- it likes you
.Sivan 740 Eoffgng Co. .gnu
651 East Twentieth Street WA 3-4545
It's Seven Up for seven girls-Barbara Thomas, Iudy Gruber, Sarah
England, Mary Yost, Shirley Lee. Nancy Brown, and Ioan Hudson.
"Accuracy with Promptnessu
Dies ' Fixtures ' Gauges ' Tools
RECOGNIZED SPECIALISTS IN THE DESIGN
AND CONSTRUCTION OF DIES
W. 5. Ile Mass E Sun, Inc.
Kenneth Hiatt, Mgr.
660 Virginia Avenue ME 7-3449
Robert Corrie and Iames Emminger are curious about the line mech-
anism oi the recently installed Cincinnati Duplicating machine.
For Trophies of Distinction
Why Not Call
Specialists in high school and
1401 N. Capitol Avenue ME 5-1554
Douglas Barnes knows what ring he wants: he's showing it to
Patricia Easterday who will make her choice in another year.
WE RENT MOST ANYTHING
"The Nation's Neighbor"
COME IN OR CALL
Store No. 1-716 Virginia Ave. MElrose 2-6333
Store No. 2-1808 Central Ave. WAlnut 6-2868
"What a lovely teaset," exclaims Carolyn Martin as she holds a
silver teapot that she has rented tor the party she is giving.
Good E ating--
Ay t . it it7E
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Kingan Division, Hygrade Food Products
55 S. Blackford Street ME 1-1381
Enjoying a delectable sandwich made from Kingan's finest wieners
Wayne Chambers agrees that if you're hungry, they hit the spot.
Artistic - Oils
True-Life - Gifts
C Harming - Ci'lUmS
Studies - Frames
EXECUTED TO PLEASE!
115 E. 34th. Street Wa 3-1252
For additional copies of your SENIOR PORTRAIT call the Studio
me ,Monde of pdpel'
Where You Can Buy
Quality greeting cards,
gifts, and paper novelties
for all occasions.
3812 N. College Avenue WA 5-4168
Betty Sterrett and Linda McKay find it difficult to select prizes for
their party from the elaborate display oi gifts.
gl? p0l9ll AU'
K2 Cn ferfafning
Guitar and Accordion Studio
359 N. Illinois Street ME 4-2141
High school pupils are often teachers, too. as is Harold Cotty who
gives lessons on various musical instruments at the studio.
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LUVE SHEET METAL IIIJ., Illlli.
4101 E. Tenth street FL 9-5421
Those last-minute exchanges of news between classes make campus
lite most enjoyable, Phyllis Rettig and Kathleen Teets insist.
Our 78th Year
241 Massachusetts Avenue ME 5-2333
3952 Meadows Drive Li 7-5224
Sandra Lucas and Patricia Parker just can't believe that the beautiful A-
flowers arranged in the garden cart are not real.
Keep Your New Clothes
by having them
Modeling spring fashions made in an advanced clothing classg girls
know that Sanitone Dry Cleaning keeps outfits looking new.
Can't Be Beat!
ur 461201464 olw .gyanolwick
1702 W. 16th Street 6501 E. Washington St.
1421 N. Arlington Ave.
"Hop in the car." says Donn Koonce to Judith Iaynes and Donna
Frank. "We'l1 go out to the Double-L-Drive In for a sandwich."
ghd of gf0LU8l'.'i .APO Afwayd
Our corsages are popular
2457 Madison Avenue St 4-4446
233223 fllea ifffilglll finlieilsiiiesillllighanllllucillzi Tsiinvlirs. Shop
You name if, we have it
We handle only high grade meats, produce,
and canned goods
Iinehler's Wholesale Restaurant
2340 E. Tenth Street ME 6-444l
Sandra Iackson and Mary Rose Purtlebaugh for lunch enjoy a
piece of pie baked with Koeh1er's cherries.
.SZ flaky Z?rofA era
ll l'l UFC! A
"Truly a Remembered Service"
Walter L. Shirley
Dagnija Ozols and Darla Reno stop for cx last-minute chat.
For Efficient Service
Carter Elzie ll Electric Service Inc.
. Specializing in
Night 81 Day Service
2125 N. Ritter Avenue FL 6-5098
No need to worry about ruining one's eyesight it the light is right
believes Linda Higgins who enjoys reading good books.
One of the Wor1d's Largest Dealers
ABEL'S Heplllalillll - Yuur Guarantee
rr PAYS ro DEAL AT ABEL'S
ABEL'S AUTO COMPANY
1030 N. Meridian Street ME 5-2531
"Not a bad looking car tor the money. I'd take my chances on it. it I
was in the market." says Carlton Green to Ierry Holcomb.
Get the habit of attending
Sunday School every I
MO0L5ic!e lqfgrim clwlohneru
Pray Martin lr., Pastor
2101 Brookside Avenue
Rev. Ray Martin, Ir. greets G. Rodger Miller after the servic
Windows 81 Doors
Color Coordinated Aluminum Awnings
Canopies and Patio Covers
Low Cost Financing
ALUMATIII PIIUDUET5 EU.
For Estimates Call STate 7-1331
2621 SHELBY STREET
BLUE PRINT 8. LITHOGRAPH CO., I
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1 s of ,
Asif Y' 41225
sw . s ,Es
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600 E. OHIO ST-INDIANAPOLIS
TEE SQUARES DRAWING BOARDS
TRI-ANGLES DRAWING PENCILS
DRAWING, TRACING 81 CROSS SECTION PAPERS
BLUE PRINTS, PHOTOSTATS
X xl I 'C
,I APPETI TE S! I
I ?'j"3 ' a"
STARK, WETZEL 8. CO., INC.
A. C. Demaree Incorporated
5216 College Avenue -- CL 5-2401
3704 E. 38th Street - L1 6-2104
5870 N. Michigan Booid - CL 5-5311
3115 English Avenue - ME 6-3080
1127 N. Arlington Avenue - FL 7-5558
1609 N. Lyndhurst Drive - CH 1-4715
5216 N. Keystone QPlotntj - CL 5-2401
For o Delicious
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P06 ig C1410
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Oriental 81 Michigan Streets t.. V1,:E:
"Nothing like a Malted Milk." remarks Schorling Schneider to Iane
Brock-Iones, as he reaches into his pocket for change.
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Our Student Ad Setters
sf? Lester Wright
ik' Robert Borer
'fir Ronnie Madison
5353 English Avenue
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Arsenal Technical High School
I N D EC O
The Hollenbeclc Press
Robert E. Darnaby III
Our Cover Makers
and and lack K. Bundy
Margaret Carer Glenn Munshower
Fmnk Perseu Donald Montgomery
Artist Harry Nahre
Richard Brier 411 THE S. K. SMITH COMPANY
Photographer Printers and Binders I
INDIANAPOLIS ENGRAVING CO. l22-36 N. College Avenue 2857 North Western Avenue
611 Park Avenue IVIE 5-5461 ME 2-8473 Chicago 18' Illinois
GOLD PIN Cannon Yearbook salesman looking at an annual
with Mr. Anderson are lseatedt Judith Riggs, Annis Stigall,
Lynn Hunter, istandingl Barbara Cross, James Kendrick, and
Martha Katzenberger, who are either juniors or seniors.
ARSENAL CANNON AGENTS-First Row: Martha Katzenberger, Schorling
Schneider, Willard Finney, Jesse Lynch, Carolyn Auter, Ausma Karlovs, Judith
Riggs, James Kendrick, Patricia Gaines, Alice Shulse, Brenda Weaver, Phyllis
Buchanan. Second Row: Pamela Powell, Patricia South, Harold Grate, Warren
Schwomeyer, Karen Van Buskirk, Ruth Ann Opel, Annis Stigall, Marcia White,
Patricia Parker, Jane Cromwell, Carolyn Herndon, Nancy Brown, Sally Glatz.
Third Row: Gene Bayless, Clarence Puckett, David Sutton, Thomas Emrick,
THESE ARE OUR SALESMEN
, 2 .
B A 4051!-"
FOUR OF THE ad salesmen who sold l7 ot the 32 ads in
the book are Peter Waeger, Robert Gray, Schorling Schnei-
der, and Linda Higgins. James Kendrick was top salesman.
William Robertson, Sandra Wagner, Carol Pettengill, Judith Hammer, Lana
Justus, Dana Jones, Judith Tracy, Darlene Cole, Lee Bartlett, Roberta Negri,
Susan Ward, Carol Plaftey. Top Row: Owen Young, Kenneth Bergdoll, William
Breedlove, Paul E. Green, Roger Miller, Russell Smith, George Howe, William
Sare, Robert Gray, Steven May, James Williams, Neleva June Moore, Judith
Burnam, Mary Jane Chappell, Gloria Noble, Larry Johnson, Sharon Crawley,
Activities Division Pages . .
Ad Salesmen .........
Administrative Staff ....
Alumni Association .....
American Education Week
Arsenal Cannon Staffs ..
Art Club ..............
Art Department ........
HERE'S HOW YOU FIND YOUR PICTURES IN
. . .... 88-9I
. ....... 46
Athletic Division Pages .... .... 9 2-95
Band ................ .... 5 6-57
Baseball Teams ............. ....... I O6
Basketball Teams .............. .... I OO-IO2
Bellamy Flag Luncheon iFacultyl ... ..... . . I I
Bellamy Flag Luncheon lPupilsl .... .... 2 .7
Block T Club ................. . . .98
Book Store Staff ............ . . .38
Boys' Concert Club .... . . .56
Boys' Octette ....... . . .55
Campus Scenes . ..
Cannon Agents .....
Chemistry-Physics Club ..
Cross Country Team ........ ....... 9 9
Curriculum Division Pages
Custodial Statt ...........
Debate Team ..........
Don Belding Assembly ....
Dr. Shibler ...........
Drama Club ........
Eighth Grade Chorus
Eighth Grade Band .....
Eighth Grade Orchestra
Employment Ottice .....
Evening School ......
Faculty Meeting ....
Faculty Teas .....
Federal Inspection ..
Football Teams ......
Freedoms Foundation ..
Freedom Shrine .....
French Club ..........
Future Nurses' Club ....
Future Teachers' Club ....
German Club .......
Girls Concert Club . ..
Girls Ensemble ...
Girls Play Day , . .
Golf Team ........
Health Department .......
Home Economics Club .......
Home Economics Department ..
. . . .... 3O-33
Junior High School
Junior Red Cross ....
Key Club ...........
Kings and Queens ....
Latin Club ..........
Lunchroom Statt .. .
Mr. Anderson ..........
Mr. Anderson's Birthday . ..
Mr. Anderson's Story
Madrigal Singers .....
Mardi Gras ...........
Mathematics Club .........
Morgan Hall ...........
Music Club ..........,
Mr. Morgan ..
Mr. Stuart .......
Nature Study Club
Original Faculty .........
Parent-Teachers Association . ..
Prayer Group ....
Principals at Tech . .
Radio Club ................
Retired Teachers' Association
Readers' Digest Panel Luncheon
ROTC Officers ..... ........
ROTC Rifle Team ............
ROTC Instructors . ..
Science Department . ..
Senior Division Pages ..
Senior Panels ........
Seniors, Spring '57 ....
Service Club ............
Sign Class ...............
Social Studies Department ....
Spanish Club .............
Student Attairs Organization . .
String Ensemble .........
Style Shovv .......
Tech Choir ..
Tennis Team ...
Times Trophy . . .
Track Teams .....
Vocational Classes ....
Y-Teen Club ...
I6, 25, 62
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SIGN HERE . . . AND HERE
SIGN HERE . . AND HERE
HERE IS YOUR BCDOK, MR. ANDERSON
Suggestions in the Arsenal Technical High School - Arsenal Cannon Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
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