Arsenal Technical High School - Arsenal Cannon Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN)
- Class of 1959
Page 1 of 156
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 156 of the 1959 volume:
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ARSENAL TECHNICAL HIGH SCHOOL
INDIANAPOLIS 7, INDIANA
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V TECHNICAL I . I U
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NOSTALGIC feelings sweep over Janet and Lynn as they realize that their school days are slipping by.
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OUR STATELY cannons are symbols of the historic background of our Tech
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BEAUTIFUL Lilac Lane is our Shangri-Ia in the early springtime
table of contents 0
Our Four Gateways to Tech 5
Gateway to Learning 22
Gateway to Leadership 46
Gateway to Social Growth 80
Gateway to Health 110
Our Business Associates 124
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Our Four Gateways To Tech
They open the way to opportunities for thousands of eager students
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North, eost, south, ond west-here ore the tour l . . . gs '--, ifisk f
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gotewoys to Tech's beoutitul 76-ocre compus. - iff I if: 'fiQ'f Q. . A
Through these gotes eoch doy poss some 5,000 an-f - "Q, -ft 'jim g , Q ,Q
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opportunities offered ot our school. Connecting -fZ2,'jf?"" Q'
"ft" "t:l"if: ,- .
these tour mossive stone portols ore 10,000 is X 'f f N ic
feet of iron fencing, o constont reminder ot . 'Q ,,-J ' qgfrifl B
the historic bockground of this institution. . Q 1' it 5-
These gotewoys ore not merely entrcmces to ' l ' D if Tl
our compus. They ore symbolic-symbolic of 'A ,,,,,.,-1f:3f- E. T 2 I
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the tour mom fields in which Techites ore XX ' 15:2 t
developed. Eoch yeor, thouscinds poss through .nk-fx Z
these gotevvoys ot Tech-gotewoys to leorning, 'T if-j.3'.s2w,"T75'f':,W
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to sociol growth, to lecidership, ond to heolth. FE 3
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BATTERED wrecks and shiny convertibles as well as a sprinkling of pupils find their way through the Oriental
Street gates, the cars to the student parking lot and the teen-agers to the steps beside our new Morgan Hall.
Found inside these four gateways, joined by the
fence of Civil War days, are many features peculiar
to a metropolitan high school that boasts a college
campus, for nature has been kind to us here at
Tech. On the north side of our grounds is a five-acre
Nature Preserve, complete with a meandering
brook, Pogues Run. Many of our winding pathways
are bordered on either side by tangles of shrub-
bery. The campus in springtime is like a huge
bouquet of flowers, flaunting all shades ofthe
rainbow. The heavenly fragrance of blossoming
lilacs floats through the air, reminding us of our
romantic Lilac Lane. Liberty Grove, with trees for
each of the Tech boys who enlisted in World
War l, has a velvet carpet of leaves in the fall.
Whatever the season, we Techites view with
awe our many colorful wonders of nature.
FROM THE EAST they come - tall, short, plump, and thin,
trouping through Woodruff Place, the little city within a
that make us realize how kind
nature has been to us at Tech
city, Hnishing their daily journey to school as
they pass through Wooolruft gates to the campus.
EACH DAY from the north hundreds of boys and girls enter the
East Tenth Street gate to trudge along the cinder path past the
Nature Preserve, the stadium, the boys' gym, and the baseball field.
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Our Qld Buildings Continue To Serve Us
even Though they were constructed as part of a Civil War Arsenal
THE stately tower of the Arsenal, grandfather ot all
Tech buildings, silently keeps watch over the campus.
Many years have passed since i865 and yet seven
ot the original Civil War buildings are still in use.
The stately Arsenal, with its keystone archway
and its famous clock tower, seven stories high,
is perhaps most symbolic ot Tech's historic back-
ground. The Barn now houses many musicians al-
though it once sheltered horses. The Artillery, once a
storehouse for warlike implements, now boasts of
three lunchrooms, filled with happy chatter during
tour lunch periods. Servants labored long ago
in the West Residence, home of the commandant,
today harried journalists strive there to meet
their deadlines. Then, too, our other old buildings-
the Barracks, Guard House, and Powder Magazine,
remind us ot the change from an arsenal of
democracy to the present arsenal of learning.
IN THE old Barn, the neighing of horses has now
been replaced by the strains of orchestra music.
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IN THE SHADOW of the West Residence, once the home of the corn- ' ' ' , , F
mcindont, now the publications oFlices, teens discuss the Cannon. ig ' .
lT'S A CHOICE of shop classes or ci choice of foods when one enters the Artillery Bui
here one finds vocational training shops os well os the three student ond faculty lunchrooms.
NAMED for our
Stuart Hall is a
grace and beauty.
leaves and the branches of deep gold and brown frame our serviceable Treadwell Hall as pupils relax in autumn's last glow.
SECOND of the new
structures is the huge
brick Shops Building.
Old to the present genera-
tion but actually new to
our campus are the Boys'
Gymnasium, Shop Building,
and Stuart, Treadwell,
and Morgan Halls. Tread-
well Hall, constructed in
l922, has been named for
the first commandant of the
Civil War arsenal. Stuart Hall, named for Tech's
founder ancl first principal, Milo H. Stuart, was built
in l94O. ln the foyer ofthe tower with its fretwork
pattern of leaves, all faculty and student teas and
receptions are held. Its latest addition is a beautiful
stained glass window. Our newest building,
modernistic Morgan Hall, was dedicated Supreme
Day, May 22, l958, honoring our second principal,
DeWitt S. Morgan. As we gaze upon these brick
structures, we are reminded of their namesakes,
master-minds of this great school of ours.
LENDING simple charm to the campus is our new Morgan Hall.
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OUR new principal, Cecil L. McClinTock, greefs pupils and Teachers alike with his friendly, cordial smile,
A genial smile, a cordial greeiing, and a remarkable
memory for names and faces seem To be The
Trademarks of our new principal, Mr. Cecil L.
McClinTock. Before school we can see him in The
main office bidding The Time of day wiTh our
faculfy members. ln The halls and on The pafhways,
he offen srops To chaf wiTh sTudenTs. Mr. McClinTock
came To Tech as a maThemaTics Teacher in
Sepfember, l925, affer having TaughT for six years
in Lapel, Indiana, and for one year aT Noblesville,
Indiana. He was graduaied from Indiana UniversiTy
wiTh an A. B. degree in l924, and laTer, in 1930,
obTained his MasTer's Degree, also from l.U. Mr.
McClinTock is well-fitted for The iob of principal
for no one knows our curriculum beTTer Than he, From
i937 To l945, he served as a vice-principal,
handling affendance and boys' discipline. From i945
unTil lasT fall, he was in charge of all program
making, sponsor room organizaTion, and curriculum.
Our chief advisor has found many problems
connecfecl wiTh his new posiiion as our principal,
buT giving him courage are his cordial smile,
his efficienf manner, his moTTo-"l sTrive
To do The besf I can and parficularly for oThers,"
and his Ten-word philosophy of life-"Think
sTraighT, live righT, help ofhers, and Trusf in God."
We Are Proud of Gur New Principal
who is aT The beginning of The second era in The hisTory of Tech
The reTiremenT of Mr. H. H. Anderson as principal was
The close of an era in Tech hisrory. IT had been
unusual ThaT in 46 years, a school of This size and
naTional repuTaTion had had only Three principals.
Milo H. STuarT, founder and TirsT principal, was also
principal of Manual Training High School. For Tour
years, Tech was run on a week by week basis because
The grounds were in The hands of a receiver. May 22,
l9l 6, The Supreme CourT of indiana handed down The
decision ThaT This acreage was To be given To The
school ciTy wiTh The provision ThaT vocaTional
courses would be TaughT. Mr. STuarT Then resigned
as principal of Manual To devoTe his enTire Time
To develop a comprehensive high school. In 1930,
when he was named assisTcinT superinTendenT, DeVViTT
S. Morgan, who had come To Tech in l9l 6, was
chosen To fill The posiTion. ln i937, Mr. Morgan was
appoinfed superinTendenT of schools, and Mr. An-
derson, one of The original eighT Teachers, became
principal. Our school has always been proud of These
Three naTionally-known educaTors, and we are happy
ThaT a man of equally fine caliber, Mr. McClinToclc,
was chosen This pasT Tall To guide our high school.
MILO H. STuarT, founder, was
principal from l9l2. To i930.
DeWlTT S. Morgan was second
principal from 1930 To l937.
"HERE are The school keys, Mr. McClinTock. May you enioy
your days as principal as l have," remarked Mr. Anderson.
HANSON H. Anderson was our
principal from i937 To 1958.
THREE alert young bakers in Commercial Cooking who make
delicious desserts for the cafeteria are Richadine Rice, Sandra
Mencer, and Shiela Grol? who enioy preparing tasty foods.
Our Tech Cllers A
Our comprehensive high school is rated as
one of the Three best in the country. It is
actually three schools in one for wide
ranges ot courses are taught in academic,
vocational, and technical fields. These courses
prepare our students for a profession,
trade, business, or industry. With this broad
curriculum, we Techites are able to select
subjects which appeal to our interests
and, also, to obtain a well-rounded education.
ILLUSTRATING that geometry is an
important factor in the study of the
field ot space travel are Jane Ellen
Brock-Jones and Roger Dale Harper.
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"I'LL vote for the green and white combination," decides Donna
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FRIENDSHIPS are formed as teen-agers Jack Foltz, Don Garner, Richard Stanley, Judith Duncan, andfgxiix qrrfiiii ,,f,,.
Minnie Dunbar stop at the campus bulletin board to enioy posters publicizing school activities. 5.5 ,WD
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Risk as she and John Currens study the display ot senior colors.
CEMENT benches scattered about the quad-
rangle are invitations to relax so James Williams
and Sherry Howard enioy a chat after school.
countless in number as we engage
in gay talk with our companions
At Tech we have so many opportunities to
forge lasting friendships. Between classes
we dart across campus, often pausing for
a second to chat with our fellow-classmates.
Before school we gather at the plaza, flower-
pot, or in front of Treaclwell Hall to exchange
the latest news items. ln nice weather, we sit
on cement benches or steps and discuss the
current events ofthe school which we find
posted on the bulletin boards. At our dances
and parties we meet new faces and add the
new names to our list of acquaintances. With
tive thousand students from which to choose,
we Techites make many life-time friends.
"WHY worry about the weather," laughs cunning Sallie Sliger to Har-
riett Goodman, "when we have Mr. Ensinger's 'conversation piece?' "
DAVlD Sutton and David Klein present
paper leis to winners in the wheel of
fortune game at the fall Mardi Gras.
A CHARMING voice and pleasant manner
are musts for a correct telephone conversa-
tion, say Sandra Bailey and Ellen Huffman.
Our Students Become Socially Conscious
through the ettorts of teachers to develop well-mannered citizens
All ot the little finer qualities, ones that are
often neglected, are brought out to us in our
classes and activities here at Tech. Why? Our
teachers are aware that one of their duties is to
stress these qualities each day, for students
should not only develop mentally but socially
during their high school lite. Yes, the charm of
fine manners, the graceful art of conversation,
and the appropriate way to dress tor
ditterent occasions are constantly impressed
upon our minds. In this way we Techites
will become well-rounded individuals and
institute Within ourselves a social consciousness
which will prove ci great value throughout our lives.
and skirts are right
for school, agree
Charlotte Vinson and
friendly Ruta Linde.
C A S U A L p l a y
for games, are those
worn by Diana Alva-
rez and Thomas King.
WHAT the well dressed teens wear at an informal party in a triend's livingroom after a movie
ore modeled by four classmates-William Allen, Harriet Bryant, Sue Rush, and Shirley Ledford.
lN HIGH SCHOOL-one learns how to dress properly
when employed, point out Don Neill and Donna Coram.
lT'S the custom to sit on the floor to autograph yearbooks as Bruce
Lucas, Donna Hudson, Anthony Martin, and Russell Hillman did at
the i958 Yearbook Autograph dance in the school gymnasium.
MATCHING their skills in a game
of chess as l.ouis Hasseld watches
are Tom Ernrick and John Hoffman.
FIVE MINUTES of prayer before the start of a busy day help
pupils and teachers, believes Mr. Ernest Medcalfe, leader.
ALL GIRLS appreciate good manners and our Niegel Henry
is no exception as Joseph Madden helps her into the car.
It we Techites are willing to ac-
cept the lessons that our teachers
seek to put across to us, we
will leave Tech with broader interests through
development of hobbies, manners, health rules, and
non-denominational spiritual guidance. At Tech we
are encouraged to ride hobbies. We have classes to
teach us etiquette, good grooming, personality
pointers, and health habits. Our Prayer Club provides
those who wish to spend several minutes before
classes in meditation with deeper religious roots. Yes
at our school we have countless opportunities to grow
and improve socially, mentally, and physically.
GOOD GROOMING is a requisite for both social ancl bus
iness life, according to Karen Jo Tripp and Ellen Huttman
are healthful for Don-
ald Miller, Nina Doug-
las, Carole Reinken
Gur Aim ls To Develop Each Individual
by promoting adoption of hobbies, health rules, and spiritual values
POSTURE improvement, as demonstrated by Nancy Taylor,
Marsha Stutsman, and Sandra Chambers, is often emphasized
WHEN A PERSON needs help, Kay Willis, nurses' assistant, can
be counted on to help, as Judith Marshall will certainly testify.
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Gateway to Learn i ng
Through our courses we attain valuable knowledge
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Academic, vocational, and technical-these are
Three ditterent types ot schools. Yet our
Tech is all of these molded into one. lt is a
comprehensive high school ottering a curriculum
of more than 200 courses in twenty departments.
Through these courses, Tech offers to us the
opportunity to develop in the field ot our choice
and to prepare ourselves to take our places in a
democratic society in which the dignity ot the
individual is stressed. And yet, a long list of courses
otzfered in this comprehensive school is certainly
worthless to us without the 225 well trained,
congenial teachers who strive to carry us through
Tech's largest gateway-the gateway to learning.
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Leading thousands ot students through the gateway to
knowledge are Tech's 225 well-trained faculty mem-
bers. These teachers are our guiding lights to whom
we turn tor aid and inspiration in our struggle tor an
education. Although we sometimes think they are
almost inhuman, we soon realize and appreciate how
much they help us, through their knowledge,
skill, and sympathetic understanding, to become
better citizens and to find the doorway to success.
COFFEE hours are always popular, as is the one our office
staft has for the faculty just before the Christmas holidays.
OFFICE STAFF-Seated: Mrs. Florence Cox, stenagrapher, Mrs. Hermanda Metzger, registrar, Mrs. Gloria Robbins, head
stenographer, Miriam M. Howe, school secretary, Mrs. Fannie Fowler, clerk-typist, Patricia Littell, clerk-typist, Martha
Katzenberger, stenographer. Standing: Louisa Steeg, guidance clerk, Mrs. Rosalynne Yarnell, Mrs. Edna Ayres, Mrs. Ruth
Berryman, Mrs. Helen Cloud, and Mrs. Dorothy Armel, stenagraphers, Norma Rodewald, assistant registrar, Mrs. Ann
Loyal, P.B.X. operator.
DEPARTMENT ASSISTANTS-First Row: Mrs. Rosemary Riggs, Publications, Mrs. Lillian
Brandes, Junior High Division, Mrs. Gertrude Russell, Library, Mrs. Josephine Schlenck,
Music. Second Row: Mrs. Olga Geisler, Music, Mrs. Gwendolyn Huff, Home Economics, Mrs.
Joan Domnger Helen Sturgeon, Art, Mrs. Mary Van Buskirk, English. Top Row: Arthur Cook, Physical
' Education, William O. Hill, Building Trades, Linsie Cox, Electrical Shop, Walter Dearing,
Died, Dec. 24, 1958 Auto Shop, Mrs. Betty Rowland, Home Economics, Mrs. Evelyn Mattingly, Dean's Office.
IN OUR Tech Bookstore are Mrs. LaVerne Stuart, Mr.
Oliver Clark, manager, and Mrs. Wilma Durham.
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Our American Way of Life
Can Be Equalled By None
Learning of our American Heritage and of
the American Way of Life is woven into
the required courses of American History,
American Government, and Economic Prob-
lems. Representing the hardships of
our forefathers are replicas of the im-
portant documents in our country's
history, preserved in our Freedom
Shrine room, dedicated in 1958. Re-
lations with other countries that formu-
late our foreign policy are studied
and discussed in the newest course in the
history curriculum, International
Relations. Therefore, as citizens of
tomorrow, history is essential for us.
MEMBERS of Mr. DaiIey's American Government
class, Marsha Tyree, Joyce Dugger, Charles El-
liott, and Miles Batchelor, study reproductions of
famous documents in the Freedom Shrine display.
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SOCIAL STUDIES DEPARTMENT-First Row: Frances Lyons, Katherine Book, Howard
L. Longshore, head, Robert Meyer, Jeannette Tobey. Second Row: Merrill Wilson,
Josephine Graf, James Burch, Forrest Caldwell, Mrs. Dorothy Lyon. Top Row:
Donald Daily, Wesley Murphy, James H, Butler, William Kimberlin, Mary Elizabeth
Moore, James Stewart.
MEMBERS of Miss Graf's Economic
Problems class, David Oxford, Ruth
Dyer, and Margaret Bowlby, look
up latest important current aFFairs.
M U 5-
Language Prepares the Way
For World Understanding
"Language is as much an art and as sure a refuge as
painting or music or literature." At Tech we are
offered four courses in foreign language, namely,
Latin, French, Spanish, and German. A college
preparatory course in Latin and Greek Derivatives
was added to our curriculum last year. Through
The tra nslation and memorization of these foreign
tongues, we Techites train ourselves not only to
be deeper Thinkers but also To speak better English.
DISCUS-SING the dress of Roman
Centurions are Jeanne Hand, Tom
Houchins, Tom Hart, lStandingl
Miss L. Steele, and Marilyn Hicks.
MODERN LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT-Sealed: Loree Steele, Mrs
Lois Repass. Standing: Marvin Hurley. Mrs. Susanna Underwood,
Edith M. Allen, head, Phillip Leamon.
WITH Sylvia Repine at
the head, Mr. Leamon's
French literature class
has a discussion of Miri-
mee's novel COLOMBA.
CHARLES Majors, John Weliever, Kent Smith, and Madonna Heck know that Mr. Dykeman is right when he emphasizes
that proficiency in chemistry is vital in this space-age and is essential for all scientific-minded, college-bound students.
ln This Modern Space-Age We Prepare For Tomorrow
ls the United States behind other world powers in
scientific research and development? ls physical
science stressed enough in the present American
school system? These two questions have been
topics for much discussion during the past year.
Here at Tech a total of 646 pupils are enrolled
in one or more of the Physical Science courses, that
is, in aeronautics, chemistry, physics, physiography,
or physical science. Through the study of textbooks
and the performing of experiments, these future
naturalists, engineers, chemists, college-bound
teens, are taught not only of matter and energy,
but also of the development of a method for "digging
out" information on their own for future application.
PHYSICAL SCIENCE DEPARTMENT-First Row: Patrick Gehle, James B. Rose, head,
Mrs. Pauline Caldwell, Second Row: Louis D. Allen, Richard Dykeman, Lester Bo-
lancler. Top Row: Ralph Wolverton, William Hawley, William Graney.
A love ot nature and an active interest in the
world of plant and animal lite around us
are the qualities characteristic ot our
Biological Science pupils. Classes in botany,
zoology, and biology in well equipped
laboratories, are always popular. Our students
of zoology tind an excellent opportunity tor
observing birds in our heavily wooded, tive-acre
Nature Preserve. The campus trees and the
350 species ot trees, flowers, and terns in the
Preserve provide botanists with plenty ot
material for their leaf and plant collections.
The possibilities of the grounds as an
outdoor biological laboratory for promoting
knowledge and interest in nature are unlimited.
BIOLOGICAL SCIENCE DEPARTMENT-First Row: Mrs. Joan Persell, Mrs. Cherry
Sparks, Donna Woodward, Charles Russell. Second Row: John Farley, Arthur
Kirsch, William Johnson, John Kendrick. Top Row: John Pierce, Howard Cook,
Scott McCoy. Not Shown: Houston Meyer, head.
Our Campus ls an Outdoor Lab For Our Nature Lovers
A THOROUGH knowledge of
a natural science is important,
Mr. Kirsch points out as Char-
lene Gabbard and Nancy Zim-
merman perform an experiment
for the botany class to see.
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DRAFTING DEPARTMENT-Seated: Fred Henke, Warren E. Cleveland, head, Norman Schneider.
Standing: Clarence Rosell, Herman Denzler, Floyd Tobrocke, Harold Elliott.
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Seek Throughout Life
Architecture, sculpture, and painting are sometimes
called the Heftlorescence of civilized life." At Tech,
numerous students realize the significance of
this statement and consequently much of their time
and skill is taken up in fashioning iewelry, molding
ceramics, taking and developing pictures,
painting posters, or designing homes and machines
for the future. Because of the variety of courses
offered in our Art and Drafting departments
and because of our talented teachers, we are sure
to find many Tech names listed among the awards
in national and state contests such as the
Scholastic Art Awards, Ford Industrial Art Awards,
State Fair Art Exhibits, andthe Hoosier Art Salon.
IT'S Open House and Brenda Weaver
is interested in the model house, a
proiect of the Drafting department.
CHECKING Paul Young's project in Mechanical Drawing
LMr. Harold Elliott, teacher, finds that it is carefully done.
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Good Health ls the Basis
For the Enioyment of Life
lf "an apple a day keeps the doctor away," courses
in health and safety keep us looking and feeling
our best. Physical Education, Fitness, and
Physiology or Health Education are required.
We, also, may enroll in Posture, Child Care,
First Aid, Narcotics, or Driver Education. Our
three registered nurses in our up-to-date Health
Center are always ready and willing to help us.
William A. S-anford
Died Jan. 12, 1959
HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT-First
Row: Blanche Williams, R.N., Shirley Parrett, Reuben D.
Behlmer, head, Sharon Parrett, Patsy Lou Scott. Second
Row: Mrs. Rowena Graub, R.N., Mrs. Mildred Johnston
R,N., Helen Caffyn, Anna Parker, sight saving. Third Row:
Carlos Beli, Wallace Potter, Mable McHugh, Mrs, Conna
Hawkins, Howard Catt. Top Row: Paul Myers, Charles Dag-
well, lvan Mareman, Charles Maas, William Treichler, Wil-
liam Potter. Not Shown: Robert Mehl, Jock Bradford.
PREPARING scrapbooks such as the one Frieda Roberts, Peggy
Lindley, and Brenda Wilson ikneelingi are enioying, are only
CI small part of the training received in our Child Care class.
NO WONDER Tech teens have so few accidents when
they take the interest Judith Jackson and Patricia
Lampkin do in Mr. Earl Terry's Driver Education class.
We Prepare To Enter Business
THE KNOWLEDGE of bookkeeping is a "must"
for housewives and tax payers, Betty Wil-
liams and Robert Merryman are finding out.
Whether preparing for a career as cf
secretary, bookkeeper, or salesman, we
find that our Business Education depart-
ment has oi course suited for all. ln these
courses, we are trained to become skilled
and efficient and may even gain
practical experience by assisting in other
departments of the school. Ancl yet, our
commercial classes train not only our
business maiors but many college-bound
pupils, too, and future homemakers.
IN STENOGRAPHY ll dictation isn't difficult
for Shirley Nichols, Bonnie Poison, Paulette
Alexander when Miss Covey reads the lesson.
BUSINESS EDUCATION DEPARTMENT-First Row: Mona Woodward, head, Elmo Sullivan, Margaret Peterson, Edna Maley, Lois Sink
Second Raw: Arete Covey. Evelyn Truedson, Winifred Brill, J. C. Harger. Third Row: Kenneth Bayless, Mrs. Dorothy Timmerman, Ken-
neth Puckett, Frances Kinsley, Werner Monninger. Top Row: Keith Kuck, William Guess, Bruce Mitchell, Mahlon Carlock.
Cooking and Sewing Are
The Key To A Happy Home
A cup of patience, a cup of talent, ancl cup and a
half of interest are the recipe for success in our
Home Economics classes. Whether learning to bake
cherry pies, sew fine seams, or create fashionable
chapeaux, pupils are taught to start from "scratch"
iust like Grandma used to do. And the result? Our
Tech girls are well-trained for future homemaking
or for entering vocations such as cafeteria man-
SIUE MATTHEWS icenterl makes a cake "as fast as she can"
aging, clressmaking, or operating a millinery shop. with the efficient aid of Jane Hugill and Bonnie Rowlert.
HOME ECONOMICS DEPARTMENT-First Row: Mrs. Mildred Wallace, Mrs. Laura Ann Reese, Hilda Kreft, head, Mrs. Hazel Kuete-
meier, Mrs. Ruth StafTord. Second Row: Mrs. Natalie Woods, Mrs. Lois La-skowski, Mrs. Mildred Ecclestan, Anna Kellum. Third Row:
Mrs. Marilyn Hardwick, Mrs. Elizabeth Stephenson, Mrs. Elizabeth Holtsclaw, Pearl Apland. Top Row: Ann E. Abbott, Mrs. Marion
Holly, Marguerite Hardy, Mrs. Ermal Manninger. Not Shown: Mrs. Florence Boats.
LEARNING to sew a fine seam in
the Clothing V class are Bonnie
Friar, Willenda Washington, Marg-
aret Nelson, and Sandra Wilkenson.
Our Boys Master the Trades
LARRY LONG, assisted by Mr. Robert Smith, finds that setting headlines
tor our weekly paper on a Ludlow machine is a very complicated task.
PRINTING DEPARTMENT-Seated: Floyd Billington, Robert Smith.
Standing: Ralph E. Clark, Clyde S. Armel, head, Harold Deem.
One ofthe busiest places on our
campus is our Print Shop tor it prints
not only our Arsenal Cannon weekly
newspaper, but an educational pamprlet
series called "Your Schools and You"
and all forms used at Tech. Because of
the excellent training and experience
obtainable in our Print Shop and
because both offset and letterpress
methods are taught, Tech boys, after
completing a tour-year course, are ready
for apprenticeship in the printing trade.
DEEP concentration is displayed on the face
takes notes on operating an AC-DC motor.
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ELECTRICAL DEPARTMENT-Seated: Louis Marshall, Earl Terry. Standing:
Garold Bramblett, Harold F. Eye, head, Jules Zinter.
Technique ls Taught
ln Our Shop Courses
The "Do-it-yourself" technique is strongly
stressed in our Building Trades and
Electrical Shop departments. lf a boy
takes all the courses ottered in these
BUILDING TRADES-Seated: Paul M. Vogt, William H. Lampert, Ithel D. Shoe-
maker. Standing: .lack Longshore, Morris O. Woods, ivan A. Hanen, head.
lT'S NOT so simple to hang wallpaper and to sand tables learn
William Fields and Robert Bostic in their Building Trades class.
two shops, he will be able to build a
complete house, for erecting a model home
is one ofthe shop proiects. Not only
could he construct the house complete
with brick foundation, but he could
also hang wall paper, install plumbing
fixtures, paint the house, and lay cement
walks and drives. ln addition he could
even wire the house for electricity.
Then he could build the furniture and
later, repair all electrical appliances.
of Odell White as he carefully checks and
generator set in Mr. Zinter's Electric Shop.
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EIGHT A LITERATURE DISCUSSION CLASS
Clockwise: Jill Vance, Ruth Ann McClure,
Sandra Ohne, leader, Lois Ann Davis, Burr
Betts Barbara Fittz, Elaine Arment, Linda
JUNIOR HIGH DIVISION-First Row: Del-
bert West, Forrest Higgs, Odus A. Landreth,
director, John Wynn, Mrs. Alice Cock. Sec-
ond Row: Mrs. Marilyn Gilbert, Marion
Overman, John Wythe, Mrs. Eleanor Wrig-
gelsworth. Third Row: Duane Blankenl-torn,
Charles Harry, Mrs. Lillian Pence, John
Golish. Top Row: Mary Marshall, Mrs.
Marcia Miles, Ebert Smith, Sam Skomp.
Our Other Three Divisions Make Tech a Year-Around
JUNIOR HIGH STUDENT AFFAIRS ORGANIZATION--Seated: Mary Dile.
Joyce Stucker, Ruth Ann McClure, Gloria Trout, Sheila McAllister, Patricia
Huskisson, Diane Davis, Rita Donnell, Joanne Wandrie, Lois Ann Davis,
Charlene Lobb, Lynda Smith. Standing: Mr. Odus A. Landreth, head of
Junior High Division, Danny Lewin, Charles Ccirmany, Nelson Hoggatt,
Arsenal Tech is not only a comprehensive high school
but also an evening school, summer school, and a
Junior High division. In Evening School courses in
elementary and high school studies are offered tor
those working toward diplomas. Trade and industrial
training, business education, vocational and home-
making skills and a special class in Americanization
forthe foreign born are available forthe 3,005 men
and women enrolled. The campus is an ideal place
for summer school pupils. It the mercury rises too
high, teachers may hold classes outdoors. Two-hour
classes give pupils a chance to make two credits in
the summer session. Our active Junior High is a
world ot its own with a separate staff of teachers,
except for music and pre-vocational classes, and an
abundance ot activities. We know that our Tech
could not be the institution that it is without
the help and cooperation ot our three other schools.
Institution of Education
SPENDING six weeks in our summer school isn't dilticult because
the campus is cool, Mr. Fred R. Gorman, director, tells Kay Clore. AN INDUSTRIAL Class for apprentices in Metal
Working Trades and Maintenance has Mr.
Harold M. Kelley as Evening School instructor.
LOOKING FORWARD to their long summer vacation, Roosevelt Warren, George Howe, and Carole
Shear find their way to Mr. Herman Denzler who is at his desk in the Employment Office to
see whether he has any iob opportunities available for them to earn money for college.
.-.1.x51z . I
Caleway To Leadership
We develop qualifies for good leaders and followers
Our senior closs, SAO, Cannon sTol:f, ond
ROTC--in These groups we ore Troined To
become l9eTTer ledders, beTTer ciTizens of
Tomorrow, for emphosis is ploced noT only on
The imporTonce of developing leodership buT
olso Tollowership quoliTies. IT is only Too
True ThoT The world needs good followers os
well os good leoders. Through The ocTiviTies
which These groups sponsor during The yeor,
we develop iniTioTive, dependoloiliTy, ond
sociol c1ddpTobiliTy. Grocluolly, we come To
reolize ThoT iT is o combinohon ol These
quoliTies ThoT hos opened for us our
second goTewoy-The gdTewoy To leddership.
Big projects ofthe senior year rest on
the shoulders ot seven committees whose
members are selected, one per committee,
from each senior roll room, The Senior
Parents' Reception committee plans the
first of the class events while the
Senior Picture committee busily schedules
appointments tor senior portraits, and
the Senior Ribbon committee frantically
cuts and ties about 700 senior color
ribbons. Later in the year the Class Day
Assembly, Cap and Gown, Vespers, and
Senior Picnic committees begin plans
forthe host of spring activities which
miraculously all seem to occur at once.
SENIOR PARENTS' RECEPTION COMMITTEE: Kent Stierwalt Larry Chaney Judith
Cone, Joan Hudson, Janet Nice, Quincey Neil lkneelingl.
Our Senior Events Require
SENIOR PICNIC COMMITTEE: Sharon Stewart, Nancy Bod-
enheimer, Jerry Ritchie, Bonnie Friar. Not shown: Robert
McKinsey, George Howe.
CLASS DAY ASSEMBLY COMMITTEE: Darla Reno,
James Spaulding, Robert Gray, Donald Cox,
Mary Ann Carney, Thomas Montgomery.
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PROUD TO receive certificates from Principal H. H. Anderson
and Mr. Ernest Thiel at the Vocational Awards program held
June 6, 1958, in the Forum of Stuart Hall were 153 pupils.
A Whirl-Wind of Activities
Concludes Our Senior Year
Each year on May 22 hundreds ot seniors realize
with a sudden shock that their high school
days are almost gone, for this is Honor Day,
the beginning of a mad rush of senior activities.
Just two or three days before graduation
night, Sunday Vesper services are held, and seniors,
their parents, and faculty members gather for an
hour of devotion. Then the big day arrives
and caps and gowns are donned bythe upper-
classmen. The Commencement exercises are
usually held in the Stadium at sundown but
again last year the weatherman didn't
cooperate and so the long-coveted diplomas were
handed out in the Gymnasium. Following this
solemn event, seniors scurry home to change into
formal attire for that grand climax-the Senior Prom
"l DO thank you," said Sally Thiesing as
she and Charles Umbanhowar received the
Milo H, Stuart medals from Mr. Anderson.
IT WAS annual Honor Day May 2.9 and one hundred and three Techites eagerly waited to hear their names called
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Madonna Heck, Ross Helft, Judy Heitzman, Linda Hill, Larry Hope, George Horton, George Howe, Lynn Hunter,
Mary Grace Johnson, Nancy Kleifgen, Ruta Linde, Robert McKinsey, Steven May, Margaret Nelson, Bonnie Friar. Top
Row: Mr. Charles Glore, Nancy Bodenheimer, William Breedlove, lndulis Brikmonis, Mary Ann Carney, Larry Chaney,
Suzanne Clemons, Sharon Coffee, Darlene Cole, Judith Cone, Sue Cox, John Dalton, Daniel Deputy, Thomas Emrick,
Mr. Robert Belding, sponsor.
To Achieve Legion Membership
IT WASN'T "tea for three" but rather "tea for seventy-three"
Begming Smiles reflecting 1-he fhrill of success when Miss Remy poured at the Legion tea in the Student Center
are proudly displayed each year when members
of the Tech Legion are announced. Based on
outstanding leadership, citizenship, and
personality qualities shown in their first
seven semesters at Tech, only the top ten per
cent of the senior class with the highest
number of these merit citations are eligible
for membership. Top officers ofthe organization
are the co-commanders, the boy and girl
having received the most citations. This year
three pupils received two-star commander
pins because of a tie between two top
girls. Five were named captains, ranking -
next highest and receiving one-star pins.
We, the Class of1959, Salute Our Tech!
We can never forget our four wonderful years here on
WILLIAM E. GREEN LINDA L HXLL PATRICIA I. GREEN ROYSS G. i L GEORGE H HOWE MISS MILDRED CORRIE
Presidem Vice President sequin,-Y Treasurer Ssrggqnqqz-Arms Sponsor I
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campus. Most of all, we cherish the memories of our
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CECILXA BENIARD KENNETH BERGDOLL ISAAC T, BERNARD GEORGE BERNHARD JAMES BERRY MURIEL J, BERRY BRIS E. BIBBS '
BEVERLY A. BLOUGH NANCY BODENHEIMER-' JANET BOHNENKAMP PATRICIA A. BONN JOHN G. HOOCIKA ROBERT A. BOOTH RICHARD BORBLLY 5
senior year-a year packed with fun, laughter and
responsibility. We can never forget receiving our
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senior ribbons, electing our officers, posing for
pictures, standing perfectly still for cap and gown
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KAREN A, HMGERTY STEPHEN L. mm Norm P, HALL cazsmz A. HAi.uNm DALE B. HAMBLEN JEANNE B. HAND RONALD H. HAND
measurements, choosing a class gift, chatting at teas,
JUDITH A. HBNSON JAMES .IQ HARNER MICHAEL HARRISON PATRSCIA HARVEY DAVID LEE HASLER BETTY A, HBWKINS URITH ENN HISYS
MADONNA L HECK GEORGEK. HEDBICK RALPH P. HEID JUDY K. HEITZMAN GEORGE F HEMPHILL i HBRSCHEL HENRRD MILSTEAD HHNDRICKS
RICHARD HENRY RONALD B HENRY LARRY M. HERNDON LYDIA M. HERRING CHARLES W. HESS DOROTHY HIGNITE BETTY JO HILL
and pondering over scholarship exams. We remember
LANA I. JUSTUS WILLIAM R KEEYE DAVID B. CARI. B KBRN V VICTDR I. KINCIWOW GLORIA A. KING i PATRICIA A. KING I
SHIRLEY J. KING NANCY K. KINNEY PAUL A. KINSER BARBARA A. KIQVSKY NANCY L. KLEIFGEN CHARLES M. KOON KATHBYN J. KOONTZ
Sadie Hawkins Day, Legion Day, and Honor Day. Then we
JANET M. KRAMER JUDITH J. KRAMER ROBERT G. KRUG MARIA I1 MARGO E. G. LANKFORD KEITH R
14, ff .
CAROL LAWRENCE LAWRENCE C- LAWSON 15 ROBERT T. LEDFORD SHIRLEY E. LEDFOHD
were on our final lap. We sat quietly through our
,..,. .. ., , . ,,.,. . . , -. - - - f -4
JUNE MOORE NANCY JO MOORE ROSCOE P. MOORE JAMES L MORGAN - JOHN L. MORRIS JOHN C. MORROW WILLIAM MORTENBECK
EMERSON MOULDEN NINA M. MOUNT JUDITH A. MUENCH DAVID F. MUNDY SU BEL MURPHY BETIY J. NEESE HOBEHTA NEGHI
last Convocation, watching our torch passed down Io
QUINCEY L NEIL DONALD F. NEILL LAURA J. NELMS DOUGLAS NELSON JOHN W. NELSON MARGARET A. NELSON JANET C. NICE
JERRY L NICHOLS BOBBY G, NIXON JERRY E. O'BRIEN MARLEEN D. UBRIEN JUDITH A OGLE TERRY R. O'I-IAVER DAVID C. OHRN
RUTH A. OPEL PAULINE OWENS DAVID E. OXEORD JOHNNY 'P. PAGE DONALD L' PARISH PRRTRICI-A PARKER HJCHARD L PARNEU- f
the class of 1960. We attended Vespers. Cn June 9, we
WILLIAM H. SAMPSON WILLIAM T. SAMS V WILLIAM G. SANDERS WILLIAM B. SARE PAUL E1 SCATBS V BARBARA S. SCHLAMP SCHORLING SCHNEIDER A
marched into the stadium, frying to choke back our
LINDA L SCI-INEPP SALLY SCHOENEWEY .TUDITI-I C. SEDAM LINDA- R. SENDMEYER ' CAROLE D. SHEAII MARTHA J. SHEETS A PENNY S. SHINKLE
DANIEL W. SHORT ALICE J. SI-IULSE ROBERT W. SIBGNLAN CAROLE ANN SIMPSON RICHARD L, SKAGGS ANITA K SMALL MARGARET K SMITH'
RUSSELL H. C. SMITH SHIRLEY A. SMITH ALMA SMOOTH ALAN B. SOMERS JOHN SOMOYA FRANCES A. SOWBRS SUSAN K. SPARKS
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tears at Commencement. Suddenly we realized that this
SHIRLEY J. SUMM-EHS CHARLEEN IL SWAYZEZ DENNIS E. TACKETI' DOUGLAS L TALLEY ' ROBERT L. TARTEH JAMES W. TAYLOR NANCY J. TAYLOR
EDWARD W. THOMAS JOSEPHHWB P. THOMAS HEX V. THUMMA FREDERICK E. TINGLE DARLENE TITUS WILLIAM J. TOTTBN ANNE'I'I'E W. TOWLES
JUDITH J. TRACY TERRY LL. TRENT BARBARA I4 TROUT GRACIE M. 'I'U'1'TLE MARSHA N. TYREE SANDRA J. VANCE JANICE A. VAUGHAN
moms D. wnucsn GARY n WALL JOHN M. wmxcx .
JAMES T, WILCOX WALLACE WILKERSON ROGER-K, WILLARD CHR!S'I'ELLA WILLIAMS ERNBSTINE WILLIAMS GERBY L WILLIAMS REX L WILLIAMS
wasn'i the encl but the beginning-so off we rushed
CAROL A. WRIGHT CAROL S WRIGHT DONNA L WRIGHT PETER A, WYNALDA DARRELL YARBROUGI-I DAVID J. YELTON MICHAEL R. YOUNG
RONALD G. ZAGAROS I FREDERICK BALL JUDITH C.
I-'MID K. BMSTOW ARTHUR L CARTER JACK CUMMINGS
JOE DOUGLASS . BETTY G. HILL BETH A. KOONCI-I
MARY ELLEN ROBINSON KENNETH IL SHEBK HAROLD J. SIIUVIONS ROBERT E. SMITH BEULAH I.
DONNA K. MQQUEEN f PRED I-I. BETTY MAE
in a whirl of excitement to our dreamy Senior Prom.
LAUGHING, chotting, ond discussing future plans, senior girls enjoy
visiting with olumnoe ot their College Teo in the Student Center.
MRS, McCoy, Irvington Brunch, DAR., presents
the Good Citizen Award to Noncy Bodenheimer.
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LIFE is made up of checking, typing, correcting for
our advisors - Mr. Cecil Tresslar, publications, and
Mrs. Rosemary Riggs, secretarial assistant, and
Miss Ella Sengenberger, publications director.
EVEN at the hour of tive one
could find the yearbook stalt
-Janet Nice, co-editor, Bon-
nie Allgood and Elizabeth
Yost, assistants, and Lynn Hun-
ter, co-editor, busy selecting
pictures for their '59 proiect.
The age-old question of yearbook staffs, "How can we
ever meet our deadline?" was asked many times as
the four busy girls on yearbook staff rushed to get
page layouts drawn, pictures taken and cropped,
copy, captions, and headlines written, cover design
and artwork chosen. For seven long months, the
editors toiled over their 510,000 product for l959.
Often discouraged by mountains of unfinished
work, they lifted their chins and strove to make
this book "the best, ever." And yet, what a feeling of
pride accompanies these Cannon Kiddies when, in
June, they hear the subscribers' squeals of delight.
BUSIER than busy are members of the business staff who serve
both the newspaper and yearbook-Peter Waeger, business
manager, Mary Louise Stanford, bookkeeper, and Annis Stigall,
Paulette Croshier, and Patricia Gaines, experienced typists.
ARSENAL CANNON WEEKLY NEWSPAPER EDITORIAL STAFF: Suzanne Clemons, associate editor: Jo Ann Stephens, Page 2 co-editor: Mardena
Coram, features, Julie Schaefer, features, Elsie Humbarger, Page 3 co-editor, Nancy Kleifgen, editor-in-chief: Gevan Stoner, Page 3 co-editor,
David Girt, news editor. Shown at right is William Breedlove, Page 2 co- editor,
Work and Play Make Up a Stallite's Busy Day.
There is never a dull moment or a minutes' peace in
the City Room ofthe Cannon Oftice for the
weekly editors are always frantically searching L
for stories, making page dummies, writing headlines,
or typing last-minute copy. lt's the iob of these
record all happenings on our campus. It takes
many types of skilled writers willing to devote long
hours and shoulder heavy responsibility to edit
our paper. Still they can't give up-they must
keep plugging away at those most difficult deadlines.
SPORTS STAFF: Louis Hasseld ltirst semesterl, Roger Miller,
yearbook and weekly editor, Carl Hand, and William Meek.
FEATURE WRITERS: John Wallick, S.A.O. representative, Shirley
Ledtard, and Kay Hutton.
NEWSPAPER REPORTERS-Clockwise: Linda Ketring, Karen Fromer, Tanya Coltey,
Julie Allen, Myra Robbins, and Phyllis lsom.
journalists to know all, see all, hear all, and A
QUILL AND SCROLL Initiation, March 26-First Row: Miss Sengenberger, JoAnn Stephens, Nancy Kleifgen, Mrs. Audrey
Marshall, honorary member, Suzanne Clemons, Janet Nice, Lynn Hunter. Second Row: Mr. Lester Benz, executive secretary
of Quill and Scroll International, Peter Waeger, Roger Miller, William Breedlove, Prof. Alan Marshall, head of Butler Univer-
sity Journalism department.
CHECKING items staff has brought for a Thanksgiving
grocery basket are Suzanne Clemons and Nancy Kleifgen.
ONE OF the interesting displays for Newspaper Week
was of old newspapers, being studied by JoAnn Stephens.
JOURNALISM CLASS-Around the Tables lleft ta rightl: Daniel Carr, Suzan Williams, Carolyn
Waltz, Louise Duncan, Suzanne Brinkley, Mary Page, Stephen Gillaspy, Dennis Dollens, Jerald
Holcomb, Edward Rada. Center Row: Angela Greene, Thomas Little, Robert Bostic.
STAFF MEMBERS, Fall Semester: Steven May, Sue Rush,
and Michael Griggs.
Our ROTC Cadet Officers
Cadets today-soldiers tomorrow. A battle group ot
373 boys, divided into six companies, is learning
the routine ot good soldiers in Tech's ROTC.
In the unit are TOO non-commissioned officers,
23 commissioned otticers, and l3 sponsors. The
Barracks, headquarters for these boys, is the some
building that housed soldiers in the post-Civil
War days when our campus was a government
arsenal. The "Arsenal Guards" drilled with wooden
guns in Woodruff Place betore l9l8 when the Cadet
Corps was organized and military training was
officially started. ln T918 boys drilled three days a
week and studied military training the other two.
Today the boys study battle tactics during the winter
and train outdoors in spring and fall. Through this
course they not only learn to become leaders but
good followers as well, and better citizens.
ROTC CADET COMMISSIONED OFFICERS-In Front: Colonel Richard
Esselborn, Lt. Colonel Thomas Montgomery. First Row: Major Daniel
Hopping, Captain James Forbes, Maior Donald Clark, Moior Norman
Giezendanner, Captain William Sure, lst Lt. Gary Wells. Second Row:
Captains Thomas Pollard and Donald Goodwin, Maior Robert Gray,
Captains Michael Griggs, Milstead Hendricks, and Richard Foster. Third
R.O.T.C. INSTRUCTION STAFF: Sfc. Jack A, Goodrum, MfSgt. A. G.
Frame, Commandant, Sgt. Milford Stanley, Sfc. Vinson N, Rose, Sgt.
Stephen A, Hewitt Sr.
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Row: 2nd Lt. Russell Dooley, Captain Loren Pickett, lst. Lts. David Parsley
and Armon Johnson, Captain Phillip Harris, 2nd Lts. Walter McWain and
Robert Hurley. Top Row: Qnd. Lts. Clarence Puckett, James Dishinger, and
Miles Batchelor, lst. Lt. David Girt, Qnd. Lts. John Currens and James
Cox, lst. Lt. Jack lngels, 2nd. Lt. Wayne Cothron, lst. Lts. Bennie Webb
and David Lange,
HONORARY CADET ROTC
SPONSOR OFFICERS-First Row:
Captains Patricia Green and
Sharon Coffee, Lt. Colonel Joy
Buckner, Captains Judith Cone
and Sondra Condra. Second
Row: Ist Lis. Mofsho Reynolds,
Gloria Noble, and Rebecca Wie-
gand, 2nd. Lt, Judy Heitzman.
Top Row: 2nd. Lts. Sue Rush and
Bonita Watts, lst Lt. Linda Hill.
Not Shown: 2nd Lt, Diane Den-
ham, lst. Lt. Sandro Luccs.
Studying and Drilling Prove Worth-while As Federal
Coming as a climax to a year of drilling and
studying is the annual ROTC Federal
Inspection. Each year cadets and officers,
led onto the athletic field by the Color
Guard with music by the Marching Band,
pass in review before the United States
Army officers, who judge the corps, and
the principal. ln the spring of i958 the ROTC
received honor rating for the thirty-seventh
time. This year it, again, hopes to be as
fortunate. lt has won this rating in the
Fifth Army Area every year since T921 ,
the only ROTC unit in the United States to
be the fortunate recipient so many times!
THE winds came . . .the sky grew dark . . . the heavens wept . . .
but the U. S. Army officers held the annual ROTC inspection.
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Student Achievement Brings Us Recognition and Honor
HEADED for the annual I.H.S.P.A. Convention, held at Franklin College, last October, were nine del-
egates from the Arsenal Cannon newspaper and yearbook staffs: Suzanne Clemons, Nancy Kleifgen, Roger
Miller, Peter Waeger, Jo Ann Stephens, Janet Nice, David Girt, William Breedlove il, and Lynn Hunter.
PHYLLIS lsom and Carl Hand ranked first and second
in the Journalism class Tuberculosis Christmas Seals sale.
CHOSEN to play in a band at Purdue for
reading new music were lin frontj Charles
Pitchford, Marcia White, tin reart David
Duree, Elizabeth Sievers, Music dept.
THREE WINNERS are Patricia King, first in
a state speech contest, Robert Gray, first in
a Rotary Oratorical contest, and Phyllis Stroup,
tuition scholarship winner to a Beauty School.
Through concentrated eFforts we students may achieve
honors in many different fields. We can enter
competition in writing, speech, debate, art,
or many other activities. Often pupils of
high scholastic standing with exemplary citizenship
records are chosen to represent our school at many
local, state, or national events. These include
the U.N. and the annual Bellamy Award Presentation.
Then, too, delegates are chosen from groups such as
the Arsenal Cannon, Key Club, Drama-Thespians, and
the S.A.O. to attend conventions and conferences.
JANET Foy placed highest in the
school, among 23 girls, in the
annual Betty Crocker Homemczker
of Tomorrow Scholarship contest.
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Gateway to Social C- rowth
We acquire a consciousness of manners and appearance
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Clubs, dances, plays, talent revues, and
parties-these are all a part of Tech's extra
and co-curricular activities. Through partici-
pation in these activities, we Techites learn
that an honor is an obligation and that we
must develop a strong sense of responsibility
and dependability. We learn that we must be
cooperative, to get along well with others. We
train ourselves to hide our own personal
feelings and respect those of others. We learn
to adapt ourselves to different occasions.
Yes, from our extra activities, we glean all of
this knowledge which flings open for us Tech's
third gateway-the gateway to social growth.
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ELIZABETH KALTZ SINGERS-First Row: Susan Ward, Anna Bailey,
Roberta Orr, Minneita Crawford, Phyllis Buchanan, Judith Hanson,
Jane Hunter, Donna Moon, Jerilyn Goodwin, Harriett Goodman, Gloria
Vinson. Second Row: Judith Rowlett, Marilyn McCoy, Julayne Stinger,
Dorothy Davies, Rebecca Wiegand, Margaret Chandler, Mark Edwards,
accompanist, Evva Boglin, Rita Sykes, Kathleen Edwards, Jane Brock-
Jones, Jeanette Caplinger. Third Row: Betsy Pearson, Karen McCoskey,
Boys' Concert Club, and Elizabeth Kaltz Singers are
also in constant demand and, therefore, each group
maintains its own rigid schedule. Every spring
the individual organizations combine their
melodious voices in one big performance known
as "An Enchanted Evening," sponsored by the P-TA.
Thrilling audiences wherever they go, our vocalists
provide first-class entertainment. As a result, they
are always popular not only for school functions
but for local, civic, and church affairs as well.
GIRLS' ENSEMBLE: Judith Ann Cane, Bonnie Friar, Sally Schoenewey, Karen
Sue Belles, Joanne Jones, Sharon Coffee, Joy Buckner, Carol Erman, Mrs.
Jo Ann Moore, director. Not Pictured: Marsha Reynolds.
Sandra Wagner, Nora Pope, Shirley Davis, Sharon Howard, Suzan
Williams, Charla Fields, Linda Price, Shirley Lee, Sue Montgomery,
Judith Gimlaer, Jacqueline Walton. Top Row: Sharon Urshan, Judith
Jacobson, Connie Maupin, Sue Ridenour, Linda Dalton, Janice Allen,
Soralynn Moon, Janet Wilson, Janis Rush, Alice Hamilton, Carolyn
Keller, Carol Wright, Judith Burnam, Phyllis Miller, Jo Angela Greene.
Not Pictured: Miss Louise Swan, director.
BOYS OCTETTE-At Piano: Mr. Robert E.
Simpson, director, Donna Wright, accompan-
ist. Standing: Lowell Kirkbride, Richard Bow-
man, John Bailey, James Hunt, William
Green, James Stephenson, James Williams,
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CONCERT ORCHESTRA-First Row: Charles Welsh, Judith Stahlhut, Marilyn Williams, David Parish. Second Raw: Gareth Putnam,
Carolyn Martin, Jaan Weddle, Bonnie Polson, Carole Burns. Third Row: Elizabeth Fritch, Cheryl Carr, Lilly Butler, Karen Smith, Ruth
Hilliard, Jonell Wetherald. Fourth Row: Miss Sylvia Ord, director, Michael Jones, Donna Sovern, Judith Johnson, Joyce Dowdy, Michael
Cavanaugh. Fifth Row: Pamela Miller, Charlotte Huebner, Betty Sievers, Jerry Baumgardner, Roscoe Vest, Michael Lane, Robert Dun-
away, Michael Edwards, David Duree.Top Row: Charles Pitchfard, Ralpn Eddy, James Williams, Marcia White, Thomas Hart, James
Stephenson. Not Pictured: Roberta Walters.
JUNIOR HIGH CHOIR-First Row: Frank Jacobs, accompanist, Carol Rose
Early, Marcia Walters, Charles Babb, Richard England, Richard Renfra,
Melvyn Pfeiffer, Joe Wycoft, Craig Barns, Harold Backus, Kenneth Wells,
Clit? Chandler, Ann Miller, Marty Boren, Bridget Gevin. Second Row: Joyce
Burris, Deedree Wilson, Frances Ramsey, Ray Englander, Van Butler, Tim
Mosier, Ray Russell, John Williams, Vaino Aiango, Charles Sparks, Wayne
Fullen, Connie McAnnolly, Jill Vance, Pamela Hunt, Miss Rosemary McGuire,
director. Third Row: Janice Britt, Janet Bishop, Hermoine Miles, Darlene
iMusic Washes Away the
Yaryan, Ricky Conrad, Tony Petrakis, Leo Hodges, Charles Humphries,
Jerry George, Gene Spicer, Michael Jackson, Kenneth Leevin, James Dye,
Jenny Goodnight, Sandra Ohne, Dellie Monday, Linda Combs. Top Raw:
Mary Ann Banta, Judith Bell, Rosemary Koelling, Barbara Fittz, Gregory
Carmichael, William Swan, David Hall, Charles Beavin, Malcolm Herring,
Ronnie Kirkbride, William Burmeister, Jack Robertson, Kim Phemister, Oran
Watts, Sarah Arnold, Sheila McAllister, Linda DeHay, Joanna Gearlds.
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VISITORS are always intrigued by the art exhibits Mr. Charles Glore arranges for Open House.
Open House, Assembly, and Fish Fry
Climax American Education Week
"TO Be Mare, Do More" was the theme of American Education
Week This year. In observance of This national event, we at
Tech held our annual Open House to provide an opportunity
for parents and friends to see how our school
really works. The evening was divided into two parts-one
for visiting classes and one for consultation. During
the first part ofthe evening, students and Teachers gave
demonstrations and prepared exhibits so that visitors could
see work representative of our daily routine. After
visiting classes parents had an opportunity to talk with
the teachers concerning the progress their children were
making in their studies. On the agenda, also, for
the day were an assembly in the morning and a P-TA Fish Fry.
PLACED IN buildings were personality pos-
ters, one ot which Mr. Stewart finished for
both Webster McCray and Michael Wood.
"WE KNEW YOU were coming so we baked
a cake," smile Mrs. Condra and Mrs. Wetzel as
Mr. Wetzel selects one at a P-TA Bake Sale.
We Could Have Danced All NighT
WHIRLING To The beaT of a gay Tune or moving in Time
To a senTimenTal ballad, we Techifes love our dances.
AiThough we enjoy The glamour oT a formal affair, we
someTimes find iT Tun, dressed in informal aTTire,
To "kick up our heels" aT a record hop. We welcomed The
"Sadie Hawkins" and "Turnkey" dances, added To
This year's already busy schedule of social acTiviTies.
ALL EYES Turn To Rebecca Weigand and
Thomas Pollard, HarvesT Moon Ball royalfy.
LYNN HUNTER really put The padlock
on William Meek when she made for him
The TirsT prize corsage of The Turnkey.
FOLLOWING Their crowning by Princi-
pal and Mrs. McClinTock, Queen Sue Rush
and King Thomas MonTgomery lead off
The Grand March aT T958 MiliTary 3all.
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Happy Teen-Agers Join ln
The Frolicking Fun At Our
Gala Mardi Gras Festival
OPENING the social activities ot the year with a whirl
ot gaiety and laughter was the annual Mardi Gras
Festival, held on October 3 from 6 to TO. This
gala event, sponsored by the Music department,
provides an evening of fun and merriment long to be
remembered by all, as well as an opportunity for the
37 school clubs and music organizations to make
money tor the coming year. Brightly decorated booths
displaying novelties to buy and games of skills
attract many students, teachers, and friends of Tech.
Highlighting the festivities is the crowning ofa king
and queen, Mr. Bass Clef and Miss Treble Clef,
to reign over this never-to-be-forgotten evening.
BUYING, selling, exchanging go on all evening long with
never a complaint of tired feet, frayed nerves, lost voices.
TEENS bubble with joy and gay balloons burst with pin
pricks as sales soar high at the Girls' Ensemble booth.
BARBARA Streepy is quite a busy saleslady as she sells
apothecary bottles of candy at the Future Nurses booth.
IT WAS Pamela Ann Miller who was a center
of interest as she whirled two hula hoops.
IT WAS try-out time and the six iudges had a real task
choosing the acts they thought would be most appealing.
BUSILY constructing one of the attractive stage sets are
Jerry O'Darnell, Charles Roberts, and William Fields.
SPINNING to a dreamy tango, Katy Robertson
and Gloria Fytfe perform at 1959 Sketchbook.
Youthful Talent Delights
The Audience As Students
Present Annual Sketchbook'
"A spectacular show with a talented cast," agreed the
audience after viewing the T959 "Sketchbook," the
annual student talent revue. Thirty-three acts,
ranging from roller skating to chorus lines
to comedy acts comprised this twenty-seventh
performance. Such a production was not staged in
hours or days. Weeks slipped by from the first
call for try-outs, the days of rehearsing, and the
creating ot costumes and scenery, to the final
presentation. Scenery, showing supreme crattmanship,
was made by the Stagecratt class under the direction
of Mr. C. S. Stewart, director ot Program Production.
Dean Kirkbride served as student director.
WITH JOHN Hupp and Dzrida Zils acting as assistants
John Bailey applies a clever make-up on William Hasseld
STARTING the season off with a laugh was the all-school ploy, 'The Rivals,' cm comedy directed by Robert Maloy, drama coach
HELPING to arouse contagious roars of laughter that came from
the Forum when Drama Club presented skits for the Mardi Gras
were Schorling Schneider, Elizabeth Yost, and Patricia Johnson.
Speech ls the Image
Stage fright when giving speeches or public
performances is perhaps one of the most
difficult fears to overcome and yet we are
trained not only in our classes to speak
loudly and clearly, but also to gain much
experience in this field through participation
in plays or speech and debate
tournaments. Blinded by the bright foot-
lights, our talented actors and actresses
delighted their audiences this year with the
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one-act play presented by the Drama Club, this spring.
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DISAPPEARING taster than the lunchroom staff could make them were "TRY YOUR luck at the Pick-a-Pocket game,"
the delicious Cannon-burgers, sold on Cannon Day for the sales drive. urged Peter Waeger and Mr. Carlock.
lt's A Mad Race Trying
To Keep Up With Our Many
Activities and Proiects
from Germany de-
scribes an exchange
program to members ot
of Student Councils.
PAULETTE Croshier enjoys the 1958 Freedoms Foundation
entry which was given the Distinguished Service Award.
JUNIOR CLASSICAL LEAGUE-First Raw: John Carter, Carole Reinken,
Reba Paige, Gisela Brivman, Gladys Booker, Nancy Sterrett, Henry Lewin,
Christine Moudy, Jeannine McCleery, Sandra Pavey, Linda Wise. Second
Raw: Timmie Walker, Gloria Vinson, Jane Brock-Janes, Robert Gray, vice
president, William Sore, president, Julie Schaefer, parlimentarian, Mary
Preston, secretary-treasurer, Angela Greene, editor, Janet Glaze, Jean
Bailey, Mary Jo Fry. Third Row: Thomas Hart, Mrs. Lois Repass, sponsor,
Robert Gaines, Jean McDamon, Carol Hinman, Rosalene Malone, Donna
Brinkley, Thelma Flowers, Charlotte Vinson, Sharon Macliey, Judith
Roulette. Fourth Row: John Mason, William Breedlove, William Sterrett,
Robert Oyler, James Johnson, Carol Talbert, Shirley Lee, Marcella Crump,
Leslie Flannagan, Jane Campbell. Top Row: Jeanne Hand, Jo Ruddell.
Thomas Hankins, Karen Fromer, Carol Loveman, Patricia Rolla, Barbara
Hittle, Marcia White, Carol Patterson, Russell Smith, Jack lngels.
Language Clubs Encourage Us To Develop Our Culture
According to the custom of ancient Rome, the Latin
Club members prepared a Roman banquet complete
with togas and a slave auction. The German Club
provided a tutoring service for any pupils desiring
help, as well as having a cupcake and foreign
cookie booth at the Mardi Gras, and a picnic.
REMINISCENT of the festive banquets when Rome was in
its glory was the elaborate banquet the Latin Club staged.
GERMAN CLUB-First Raw: Vernon Wallingford, Mrs. Suzanna Underwood,
sponsor, Karen Yeaman, Steven Osterhaut, Russell Smith. Second Row:
Thomas Emrick, Armin Fiedler, Albert Roberts, George Howe, Silvi Parna.
Standing: Ronald Taylor, Janeen Jessup.
SPANISH CLUB-First Row: Margaret Kunkel, secretary, Ronold Perkins, Suzanne Quillen, president, David Watt, treasurer,
Marvin Morris, vice president. Second Row: Elaine Dearinger, Douglas Wheatley, Mariailse Weiss, Marilyn Riner, Jerilyn
Goodwin, William McBride, Susan Wenz. Third Row: Penny Bustle, Suzan Williams, Sandra. Young, Darlene Titus, Diana
Alvarez, Beverly Branson. Fourth Row: Schorling Schneider, Buddy Cantrell, Steven May, Michael Johnson, Steven McCallie,
Mr. Marvin Hurley, sponsor. Top Row: Sharon Bare, Mary Riner, William Hasseld, Clarence Coonce, Robert Curry, Rodney
And Provide Us With a Background of Foreign Customs
A traditional Spanish Christmas celebration complete
with a pinata highlighted the Spanish Club list
ot activites. An exchange student from Spain
and a booth at the Mardi Gras were other proiects.
FRENCH CLUB-First Row: Margaret Wood, Sue Harper, Patricia Johnson,
Shiloh Grave-s, Jerry Ritchie, sergeant-at-arms, Diane Denham, treasurer,
Douglas McPherson, president, Carolyn Martin, secretory, David Harper,
vice president, Judith Burnam, Margaret Chandler, Gareth Putnam, Mr.
M. Phillip Leamon, sponsor. Second Row: Karen Miller, Lavonne Blades,
Martha Scarborough, Lois McCurn, Donna Terry, Jo Ann Weber, Terri
Bourn, Danny Hughey, Charles Pitchford, Sandra Vance. Third Row: Karyl
"Ma Pomme," o French musical film, was presented by
the French Club at one of its special meetings ofthe
school year, with a Christmas party, gathering food
for a needy family, and a picnic as other protects.
Kirkbride, Roeno McCurn, Nadeen Hoppez, Carolyn Barnum, Mary Jane
Hoyt, Gwendolyn Green, Mayree Nash, Frank Jacobs, Suzanne Brinkley,
Rose Saubeih, Donna Sovern. Top Row: James Heitzman, Jimmie Carol
Smith, Linda Murphy, Michael Thomas, Ernestine Underwood., Vicki Soden,
Phyllis Call, Carole Burns, Jayne Dillon, Karen Fromer, Betsy Pearson,
Margaret Weddell, Marsha Tyres.
SERVICE CLUB-First Row: Nick Sanders, Bonnie Allgood, Margo May,
Karen Framer, Diane Denham, Sandra Chambers, Beverly Lyons, Douglas
McPherson, Frances Stott, Donna Dodge, Carol Owens, Betty Ison. Second
Row: Sharolyn Condra, Carol Talbert, Susan Pentecost, Jerilyn Goodwin,
.lulayne Stinger, Saralynn Moon, Jan Mindach, Larel Anderson, Judy De
Borde, Thomas Hankins, Philip Rankin, Jay Halstead, Ronald Wyatt,
Charlotte Yaryan, Barbara Gaddie. Third Row: Mrs. Marilyn Hardwick,
sponsor, Linda Price. Jeannie Bailey, Linda Duncan, Beverly Thiesing,
Mayree Nash, Josephine Applewhite, Barbara Koelling, Margaret Chandler,
Mary Lou Underwood, Gladys Booker, David Hassle, Marilyn Bullock.
Fourth Row: Dorothy Vandergriff, Gaylen Wiedner, Marilyn Hicks, Schor-
ling Schneider, Harriett Dowdy, Betsy Pearson, Reba Paige, Jo Ann
Weber, Judith Burnam, Linda Higgins, Richard Tolle, Patricia Rollo, Ann
Hinshaw. Fifth Row: Pamela Benson, Linda Marks, Mariorie Lewis, Joan
Hudson, Donna Terry, Margaret Kunkel, William Essex, Dzidra Zils, .Ion
Halstead, James Johnson, Gareth Putnam. Top Row: Ronald Buss, Judith
Tierson, Connie Maupin, Melvin Bradford, Ronald Weddington, Fladney
Buchanan, Anthony Watt, James Bigelow, Byron Wells, Berry Hasster.
Working Is Fun When There
Are So Many Willing Hands
One ofthe largest organizations on our campus
is the Service Club, comprised of those loyal
students who serve as guards, messengers,
and Student Center hostesses as well as being
in charge of three large annual protects:
the Freshman Orientation Program, the filling
ot Thanksgiving food baskets for needy families,
and our popular all-school White Christmas Dance.
PRINCIPAL and Mrs. McClintock are enjoying their first
experience welcoming freshmen at the Orientation program.
FILLING BOXES- with food for a tamily at Thanksgiving
time are Betsy Pearson, James Johnson, and Beverly Lyons.
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JUNlOR RED CROSS-First Row: Sandra Lively, Susan Sliger, secretary,
Ann Hinshaw, treasurer. Gloria Noble, president, Betty Ison, vice presi-
dent, Susan Pentecost, corresponding secretary, Carolyn Waltz. Second
Row: Bonnie Friar, Sharon Coffee, Karen Fromer, publicity, Diane Denham,
Betsy Pearson. Julie Schaefer, Margaret Chandler, Frances Stott. Third
We Give Our All To Tech
Our active Junior Red Cross Club had charge ofthe
filling ofthe Overseas Chest, assisted by other
clubs. Their drive to enroll every Tech pupil in the
Marion County Junior Red Cross was one-hundred per
cent successful. Sponsor of this year's Homecoming
ceremony with its first queen and the "Turn Key," a
dance where girls footed the bill, was the Key Club.
KEY CLUB-First Row: Mr. Maurice Kriese, sponsor, James Taylor, Schorling
Schneider, Richard Esselborn, Thomas Pollard, Lowell Kirkbride, treasurer,
James Forbes, president, James Johnson, John Currens, sergeant-at-arms,
Nick Sanders, Daniel Hopping, Donald Longshore, Mr. Mohlon Carlack,
sponsor. Second Row: Steven May, John Hoffman. Robert Gray, Donald
Neill, George Horton, William Sore, Anotoli Boschenko, Anthony Watt,
Row: Linda Dalton, Jerilyn Goodwin, Carol Reinkin, Beverly Lyons, Marye
lee Nash, Betty Stevenson, Marilyn Lue Bullock, Patricia Rolla. Tap Row:
Rebecca Weigand, Carolyn Sue Bullock, Judith Hammer, Mrs. Barbara
Dearing, sponsor. Jon Halstead, James Johnson, Anthony Watt, Henry
THE JUNIOR Red Cross arranged a comprehensive exhibit
of its projects for Open House, Mrs. Currens can testify.
Daniel Carr, James Little. Third Raw: David Kingsbury, Thomas King,
Richard Foster, George Howe, secretary, Thomas Hart, Charles Welsh, Wile
liam Green, James Dishinger, Kent Smith, Robert Dunaway. Top Row: James
Hunt, Louis Hasseld, James Spaulding, Jon Halstead, Ross Helft, Donald
Cox, Jerry Ritchie, David Butcher, lndulis Brikmanis, George Gordon,
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CHEMISTRY-PHYSICS CLUB-First Row: Lyle Brewer, Steven Osterhaut, White, Paul Kingston, James Weddell, John Currens, George Gordon,
Joe Hawkins, Larry Hope, William Houston, Carl Spight. Second Row: John Hoffman, John Baldwin, Mr. William Hawley and Mr. William
Gareth Putnam, Ronald Schwameyer, Daniel Hopping, Michael Griggs, Graney, sponsors.
Meredith Wilson, Michael Johnson. Top Row: Thomas Emrick, Odell
Test Tubes, Bugs, and Leaves Captivate Our Scientists
Scientific-minded Techites are attracted to our two maior clubs
in that field: the Natural Science Club, whose largest
proiect has been improving and restoring our tive-acre
Nature Preserve, and the Chemistry-Physics Club, which has
studied various types ot fuels and has sponsored chess tourneys.
NATURAL SCIENCE CLUB-First Row: John McEvoy, Paulette Alexander, Judith Gimber, Elsie
Humbarger, secretary-treasurer, Ronald Shrigley, president. Second Row: Mr. Charles Russell,
sponsor, Marlene Young, Joyce Dowdy, Patricia Rollo, David Opel, Dzidra Zils, Erwin Town-
send. Not Shown: Mary Rhodes, Delores Peterman, Claudette Swink, Robert Booth, James Bigelow.
SANTA, played by Mr.
McCoy, asked of Joyce
Dowdy her Christmas gift
list at the Natural Science
club pre-holiday party.
XYZ CLUB-First Row: Elaine Collier, Darla Reno, vice president, Gareth
Putnam, treasurer, Sue Rush, secretary, Jerry Ritchie, president, John Hoff-
man, Karen Reno, Larry Hope, Mr. John Stoeckinger, sponsor. Second Row:
Joyce Dowdy, Sandra Bailey, Cheryl Soots, lrene King, Ronald Taylor,
Marilyn Bullock, Vernon Wallingford. Third Row: Suzanne Quillen, Judith
Burnum, Lorel Anderson, Carolyn Bullock, Jan Mindach, Thomas Emrick,
Ronald Klipsch, John Baldwin. Top Row: William Gordon, Charles Newkirk,
James Horner, Odell White, Meredith Wilson, Michael Johnson, George
Gordon, Ronald Schwomeyer.
Our Twenty Clubs Are an Outgrowth of the Curriculum
Extra-curricular clubs are an outgrowth of the
curriculum. Furthering the study of the
subject matter, they also give members a
chance to carry responsibilities and to
become leaders. The Y-Teens sponsored a
collection ot clothes for needy children and
also a candy sale. At Christmas they had a
ioint party with the Music Club. The XYZ
Club takes charge ofthe department
exhibit case in the west end of Stuart Hall.
Y-TEENS-First Row: Alice Shulse, Inter-club Council
member, Harriett Dowdy, recording secretary, Angela
Greene, corresponding secretary, Janet Purcell, treas-
urer, Josephine Applewhite, vice president, Barbara
Lunsford, president, Moriorie Burford, devotional
chairman. Second Row: Janet Canter, Patricia John-
son, Minnie Applewhite, Johnetta Bacon, Edna Harris.
Judith DeBorde, Miss Margaret Hummel, sponsor. Third
Row: Roberto Negri, Carolyn Hawkins, Ernestine
Underwood, Gwendolyn Hubbard, Joyce Dowdy.
Fourth Row: Elaine Thompson, Sue Hood, Loretto
Seturgez, Mary Nickens, Almeda Beaseley, Elizabeth
Humphries. Top Row: Lorel Anderson, Betty Stevenson,
Claudia Lutes, Mayree Nash, Beverly Lyons, Barbara
Goddie, Audrey Wisdom.
DARLA Reno shows how to operate a calculating machine
to Meredith Wilson and John Hoffman at an XYZ meeting.
MUSIC CLUB-First Row: David Duree, corresponding secretary, Donna
Wright, vice president, Judith Stahlhut, president, Betty Sievers, recording
secretary, James Taylor, sergeant-at-arms. Second Row: Diana Alvarez,
Danita Duree, Jo Ann Weber, Carolyn Martin, Marcia White, Frank
Jacobs. Third Row: Sandro Parker, Cheryl Carr, Karen Yeoman, Marilyn
Hicks, John Bailey, Steven Osterhaut. Top Row: Mr. Robert Gywn, spon-
sor, Nancy White, Rebecca Anderson, Charlotte Huebner, Ronald Pallikon,
Daniel Carr, Gareth Putnam.
Organizations Suited For Each Personality Emphasize
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Wilma Rogers, Chaplain, Sharon McAninch, president, Gevan Stoner,
vice president, Mary Lynne Potter, treasurer, Judith Jaynes, Karen Garner,
Patricia Varney. Second Row: Patricia Lampkin, Betty Bryant, Eleanor
Powell, Phyllis Alexander, JoAnn Whitsey, Emma Howard, Grace Fisher,
Open to all students interested, the Music Club
leads a busy lite. This year it has purchased
United State flags tor the Band and has sponsored
as one ot its special activities a program by
Miss Sylvia Ord, exchange teacher from England, to
which the school was invited to attend. The Home
Economics Club filled boxes with cookies and candy
tor the children at the General Protestants Orphane
age as their biggest project forthe school year.
Janet Reed, Mary Thomas, Edna Acton. Top Raw: Sandra Gordon, Muriel
Berry, Claudia Lutes, Jo Ann Allen, Sondra Jones, Patricia Bundren.
Judith Johnson, Miss Ann Abbott, fall semester sponsor, Mrs. Laura Ann
Reese, spring semester sponsor.
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We travel the road to physical well-being
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Physicol educotion, heolth educotion, ond phys-
icol fitness-these ore the th ree courses
oll Techites ore required to toke in order to
develop strong bodies os well os sound minds.
In oddition, our boys moy porticipote in ony
ot our eight sports while girls may toke
port in tennis os well os in the onnuol Girls'
Ploy Doy. Through the combinotion ot our
heolth closses ond othletic progrom, we
develop olert minds ond greoter school spirit.
We ore troined thot winning is not oll-
importont but thot tine sportsmonship ond
good physicol hobits will Ieod us through
Tech's fourth gotevvoy-the gotevvoy to heolth.
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they form the letters of "Fair Play," theme of the Football Jamboree, in the hugh Tech stadium, to open the sports season.l
Kept Varsity Gridders lOn the Ball'
Despite meeting some of the toughest competition in the state
in North Central Conference and city competition,
the varsity gridders were successful in winning four of
ten games on their slate, and completing a winning season
in city competition. In local play the team returned from
a loss to the Hornets to defeat Broad Ripple by a convincing
margin. lt was the victim of the Shortridge Blue Devils
but defeated Scecina and Washington for a three-win two-
loss city record. In the conference the team lost to Anderson,
Muncie Central, Richmond, and Kokomo, but defeated
Lafayette for its only NCC victory. The Football Jamboree
in the Tech Stadium was a colorful affair. At the Alumni Home-
coming contest againt Kokomo the Green Wave lost.
REBECCA Wiegand smiles after winning
queen title at the Football Jamboree.
TEAMMATES on the bench
anxiously watch scrimmage
awaiting a chance to play.
RESERVE FOOTBALL TEAM-First Row: John Muench, Denney Lawless,
Thomas Poole, Roy Grundy, .lock Clark, Harlan Pierce, Jon Smith, Donald
Tucher, William Rushton. Second Raw: Russell Sterrett, Charles Jennings,
Dennis Bolton, James Rhoades, Louis Drone, Darnel Johnson, Timothy
Graves, Paul Bowlby, James Sawyers, Winston Edmonds. Top Row: Coach
Robert Meyer, William Sipes, Daryl Hedge, Jack Justus, Jerome Harney
David Barnes, Walter Jones, Darrell Britt, Charles Hart, Michael Dorsey
Ulysses Johnson, James Weddell, Student manager.
Reserve Green Winds Up Season With Winning Margin
Under the leadership of Mr. Robert Meyer the
reserve Green Wave won five of eight games
despite two losses in its first three games, Pacing the
team in its first victory Roy Grundy scored a pair of
RESERVE FOOTBALL SCORES
touchdowns against Broad Ripple as the squad 5eP'- Tech Bfocd Ripple '5
. . . . h ' '
won by a i9-to-6 decision. The team did not sep' Tec Swim l
Sept. Tech Cathedral 20
score against Scecina and Cathedral but downed Od, Tech Semper, 1.4
Southport, Crispus Attucks, Shortridge, and Wash- Oct- Tech Crisp-is Atwcks 0
ington in four straight contests. Scecina won the Od' Tech Shomidge 0
- Oct. Tech Washington ld
final game of the season from the Green which gave Nov. Tech Scecina ,3
the squad a tive-win three-loss record. Bob Jones
led the scoring during the season with a record ot seven
touchdowns, while Roy Grundy scored three.
i SONDRA Condra, i958 homecom-
ing queen, tlashes a happy smile
when her escort John Currens con-
gratulates her following the event.
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CROSS COUNTRY-First Row: Richard Esselborn, David Altapp, William Cornell, Joe Wright, Clyde Lucas, Michael Abbett, Booker Wright Top
Westfall, William Gibson, Randall Miller. Bernard DeVore, John Carter, Row: David Bodenheimer, Ronald Sizemore, Michael Cutshaw, Cornelius
Charles Hubbard. Second Row: Coach Paul Myers, Larry Dunville, Cecil Muncie, Howard See.
Cross Country Team Shows Improvement During Season
Despite a slow start in dual meets the varsity cross
country team, coached by Mr. Paul Myers, placed
nineteenth in the State meet after qualifying in
fourth place tor the Sectional. Playing host to the
NCC meet, the Green won fourth, and in the City
meet the cross country team came in sixth,
CROSS COUNTRY SCORES
Tech 43 Southport 37, North Central 42
Tech 47 Muncie Central l5
Tech 50 Anderson I5
Tech 20 Muncie Burris 35
Tech 30 Richmond 25
City Meet: Tech, sixth-Shortridge, first
Tech, ninth-Muncie Central, tirst
North Central Conference Meet:
Tech, fourth-Muncie Central, first
Sectional Meet: Tech, fourth-Shortridge, first
State Meet: Tech, nineteenth-Muncie Central, first
PLENTY ot sunshine and a cool breeze help the warming uo
period before the cross-country meet with Muncie Centra
WRESTLING TEAM-First Row: Ralph Wilkinson, Augustus Gordon, John
Weliever, James Glaze, Roosevelt Warren, Jesse Marsden, Larry Hock-
man, Tom Pollard, John D. Carter, Second Row: Gerald Ball, Carlton
Greene, Russell Green, Frank Rushton, Thomas Brown, Maurice Barnes,
Philip Corbin, William Horn, William Stagner. Third Row: Ozwald
Nov. 25 Tech 7 Broad Ripple 37
Nov Tech I3 Washington
Dec. Tech 30 Muncie Central
Dec, Tech 21 Anderson
Dec. Tech 24 Richmond
Dec. Tech IO Southport
Dec. First: Broad Ripple-Sixth: Tech
Jan. Tech 6 Manual
Jan. Tech ll Ben Davis
Jon. Tech I7 Shartridge
Jan. Tech 23 Howe
North Central Conference:
Jan. First: Richmond-Fifth: Tech
Jan. Tech 20-Lafayette Jefferson ltiel 20
Feb. Sectional: First: Washington-Fourth: Tech
Feb. Regional: First: Southport-Ninth: Tech
Feb. State Champion: Shortridge
MR. Bell was Master of Ceremonies
and Mr. Robert Hinshaw was speaker
when basketball and wrestling teams
received their long-coveted awards.
Girolami, Harold L, Thompson, Clyde Lucas, Robert Brown, John Roach,
Robert Bradshaw, Douglas Wheatley, Michael Cutshaw, Bernard DeVore
Charles Hart, William Gibson. Top Row: Coach William Treichler, James
Whitaker, manager, Ted Kirby, Herschell Means, Karl Kleinbub, manager,
Ronald Jarboe, manager, Assistant Coach Robert Meyer.
Grunt 'n' Groaners Grapple
Way to Three Championships
Despite losing most of its dual meets, the varsity
Wrestling team won the honor ot having the
athletic championship at Tech in winter or fall
sports. Three boys-Tom Pollard, Jesse Marsden,
and Roosevelt Warren, won individual titles in
lO3-, l T2-, and T20-pound classes respectively for
the Sectional Mat Meet. John Weliever placed
second in City, Conference, and Sectional Meets
at T54 pounds. NCC Champ Richmond fell to Tech.
yall- '--f 1 -M-
VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM-First Row: James Beasley, student manager,
Don Cork, Melvin Garland, Frank Craig, James Spaulding, Noel Sandy,
John Miller, Don Amos, Kenneth Adams, student manager. Second Row:
Despite Sectional Loss
Varsity Has Good Season
INDULIS Brikmanis blocks thin Jim Rayl in the Kokomo game.
Trainer Howard Catt, Head Coach Charles Maas, William Sams, Charles
Peterson, Indulis Brikmanis, George Bishop, Michael Hartsburg, Assistant
Coach Jack Bradford, Athletic Director C. P. Dagwell.
Nov. 26 Tech B9 Warren Central 65
Nov. 28 Tech 85 Scecina 73
Nov. 29 Tech 46 Southport 45
Dec. 5 Tech 7l Frankfort 56
Dec. 12 Tech 65 New Castle 74
Dec. I8 Tech 52 Crispus Attucks 44
Jan. 2-3 Tech 6l Wood 35
Jan. 9 Tech 55 Crispus Attucks 58
City Champions: Shortridge
Jan. I0 Tech 55 Anderson 62
Jan. I6 Tech 60 Washington 52
Jan. I7 Tech 72 Lafayette Jelterson 6l
Jan. 23 Tech 70 Manual 62
Jan. 24 Tech 56 Muncie Central 68
Jan. 30 Tech 63 Howe 53
Jan. 31 Tech 67 Marion 57
Feb. 6 Tech 78 Cathedral 55
Feb. 7 Tech 62 Richmond 47
Feb. I3 Tech 88 Broad Ripple 50
Feb. 20 Tech 7l Kokomo 64
Feb. 26 Tech 84 Logansport 60
Feb. 27 Tech 83 Speedway 53
Feb. 28 Tech 64 Washington 59
Feb. 28 Tech 68 Ben Davis 64
Tech 68 Crispus Attuclcs 73
State Champion: Crispus Attucks
Runner Up: Kokomo
Green Wave cagers won seventeen of twentyrfour
games, with three of the seven losses being to
state champion, Crispus Attuclcs. Our team was
involved in several losses after Mel Garland
suffered a broken hand early in the season. Still,
Coach Charles Maas' athletes won ten of the last
eleven season tilts and the tirst three Sectional con-
tests before losing to the Tigers. Four of the final
eight teams in the State tourney, Kokomo,
Logansport, Lafayette, and Marion, had been
defeated by the Green Wave during the season.
Three straight wins to open its season didn't prove
to be an indication of how the reserve squad
was to finish its season. Five losses followed the
initial wins and the team finished the season with
a nine-win ten-loss record. However, Coach Jack
Bradford's squad finished its season with a record
of five wins and three defeats in city tilts.
RESERVE BASKETBALL TEAM-First Row: Floyd Roney, Thomas Brinkley,
Melvin Reynolds, George Harris, Charles Miller. Second Row: Russell
Hirschy, Don Lingle, Steven Manship, Paul Bowlby, Leo Aten, Joe Osborne.
MIKE Hartsburg shoots a one-hander againstiogdnsport.
Reserves Show Promise
Of Being Varsity Calibre
Tup Row: Coach Jack Bradford, James Hunt, David Barnes, Dennis Ed-
FRESHMAN BASKETBALL TEAM-First Row: James Clark, Larry Warren, Ivan Moreman, William Cook, student manager, Robert Oyler McKenzie
James Montgomery, George Phillips, Robert Westfall, Larry Moore. Second Brown, James Bell, David Altopp, William Dwigans, Carl Williams Coach
Row: Donald Garo, Earl Roe, Garrett Quarles, Lloyd Gardner, Terry Robert Mehl,
Chester, Donald Woods, John Thurman, Charles Whitsey. Top Raw: Coach
Freshman Hoopsiers Score Impressive Wins
CHEERLEADERS-Kneeling: Shirley Lee, Judy Heitzman. First Row: Thomas
Pollard, .loan Weddle. Second Row: Rebecca Wiegand, Glaria Noble,
Larry Fitzgerald, .lenny Elkins, Jane Hunter. Mrs. Conna Hawkins, spon-
FRESHMAN BASKETBALL, TEAM ONE
Tech 52 Warren Central
Tech 37 Sacred Heart
Tech 35 Ben Davis
Tech 47 Wood
Tech 49 Manual
Tech 53 Broad Ripple
Tech Sl Attucks
Tech 56 Scecina
Tech 28 Shortridge
Tech 30 Washington
Tech 47 Howe
Tech 3l Washington
Tech 51 Cathedral
Tech 35 Southport
Tech 54 Broad Ripple
Tech 31 Washington
FRESHMAN BASKETBALL, TEAM TWO
VARSITY GOLF SCHEDULE
April 7 Tech 2255 Washington SIM Attucks 0
April 9 Tech QIBQ Howe 271k Shartridge 1916
April I4 Tech 3 Lafayette I2 Cathedral 39175
April I6 Tech 2 Anderson ISIA
April 20 Tech I9 Terre Haute
Wiley I2 Broad Ripple 35
April 29 Tech 2 Loganspart I3
April 30 Marion County Meet-Tech 269
Moy 5 Tech Kokomo
May 7 Tech Logansport
May II Tech Anderson Marion
May I4 Tech Anderson Frankfort
May I5 Sectional Meet North Central
May I8 North Central Conference Meet
May 2I Tech Kokomo
April 9 Tech 3 Park 4
April I4 Tech 3 Cathedral 4
April I6 Tech 7 Attucks 0
April 2I Tech Shortridge postponed
April 22 Tech 6 Broad Ripple I
April 23 Tech 3 Lafayette 4
April 28 Tech 7 Kokomo O
April 30 Tech I Anderson 4
Moy 5 Tech Muncie
May 7 Tech Marion
May I2 Tech Frankfort
May I3 Tech Howe
May I4 Tech Richmond
May I9 Tech Logansport
May 2I Tech New Castle
May 25 Tech North Central
TENNIS TEAM-First Row: James Munro, Roger Harper, David Harper, Larry Coleman, Michael Johnson. Second Raw: Gilbert
Everett, Ross Helft, Philip White, George Gordon, Coach Rowland Leverenz.
GOLF TEAM-First Row: Richard Bowman, John Muench. Second Row
Coach Robert Mehl, Ronald Taylor, Robert Strather, Denny Rushton.
Our Tennis ancl Golf
Teams Are a Credit To Us
- fl s
,Q ' ' ,-QL .r A . L-14.
VARSITY TRACK TEAM-First Row: James Rhoades, Ray Akers, Roy Carter,
Frank Craig, Jack Clark, Tom Brown. Second Row: Head Coach James
Stewart, Cecil Cornell, Michael Cutshaw, William Barnett, Toni Brinkley,
Cornelius Muncie, Student Manager James Whitaker. Top Row: Carlton
Greene, Dennis Edwards, lndulis Brikmanis, Ronald Barlow, Ralph Vtlilkin-
son, Clarence Jefferson, Assistant Coach Wallace Potter.
Cur Varsity Tracksters Speed To Dual Meet Triumphs
Winning four of six dual meets and copping fourth
place in the city track meet, our varsity track squad
had a very good start this season. Mr. James
Stewart's runners were led by dashmen Ray Carter
and Ray Akers, miler Frank Craig, hurdlers lndulis
Brikmanis and William Barnett, and fielclmen George
RESERVE TRACK TEAM-First Row: Lowell Kirkhride, Jerrold Ball, Randall
Miller, Walter Hodgins, Jewel Pearson, Alvor Hopper. Second Row: James
Bunnell, Jesse Marsden, Sam Green, Robert Milton, Tom White, Louis
Bishop, Bruce Pleak, Charles Peterson, and Ralph
Wilkinson. The tracksters took third position in the
North Central Conference meet at Frankfort.
Senior George Bishop set the all-time school
record at 6 feet and 33Aa inches in the high jump.
All in all, the tracksters had a good season.
Drane, Kenneth Lee, James Emerson. Top Row: Coach James Stewart,
Tom King. Ulysses Johnson, David Bodenheimer, Larry Dunville, Theodore
Green, John Russell, Danny Koehler, Assistant Coach Wallace Potter.
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Wins Become a Habit With Cur Freshmen and Reserves
Winning all six of its dual contests the Reserve track
team tinished its season with an undefeated record.
Freshman runners won two of three dual meets.
Washington was the first foe of the Reserves and
fell as did Warren Central, Shortridge, Anderson,
and Ripple. Kokomo, the last foe ofthe Reserves,
toughest foe, was defeated by a thirteen-point
margin. The freshmen had little trouble with the
Washington and Attucks squads but lost to Howe
by five points. Promising freshmen on the track
squad were McKenzie Brown and James
Montgomery. However, the entire team was very good.
RESERVE TRACK SCHEDULE
VARSITY TRACK SCHEDULE
March 31 Tech 7695 Washington 4015
April 2 Tech 95 Warren Central 22
April 10 Tech 51 Shortridge 66
April 14 Tech 72W Anderson 3655:
April 17 Tech 60 Broad Ripple 57
April 21 Tech 50 Kokomo 59
April 23 City Meet
Tech-Fourth: Broad Ripple-First
May 2 NCC Meet
Tech-Third: Muncie Central-First
May 8 Sectional
May 15 Regional
GEORGE Bishop broke a City meet high jump record
and then broke Conference and all-school records.
FRESHMAN TRACK TEAM-First Row: Harry Campbell, Ray Smith, Robert
L. Smith, Paul Young, William Westfall, Bernard DeVore. Second Row:
Robert Harold, Edgar McVea, James Montgomery, Larry Wellington, Har-
March Tech 71 Washington 45
April Tech 72 Warren Central 45
April Tech 71 Shortridge 46
April Tech 77 Anderson 32
April Tech 100 Broad Ripple 16
April Tech 61 Kokomo 4B
FRESHMAN TRACK SCHEDULE
April Tech 7853 Washington 3816:
April Tech 79M Crispus Attucks 37W
April Tech 56 Howe 61
May City Meet
May Wood Relays
May 22 NCC Meet
old Smith, William Dwigans, Alford Cunningham. Top Row: Coach Carlos
Bell, William Battles, McKenzie Brown, Donald Woods, Lloyd Gardner,
Ronald Woods, Coach Ernest Medcalfe.
. J L.-:Rs il. .
VARSITY BASEBALL-First Row: George Horton, Student Manager James
Beasley, Michael Abbott. Second Row: Noel Sandy, William Meek, Roose-
velt Warren, Philip Hon, Darnal Johnson, Nicholas Gibson. Top Row:
Baseball ls Always Tops
Although the varsity baseball squad had little
trouble defending its city title during
the first part of the season, competition in
the North Central Conference seemed to give
the team considerable trouble. Both pitchers
for the Greenclads have pitched one shut-out
this season. John Miller won over Washington
while Donald Cox was the winner over New Castle.
RESERVE BASEBALL TEAM-First Row: George Harris, Charles Jennings,
John White, David Baker, Jerry Morgan, Jerry Miller, Charles Under-
wood, Robert Dunaway, Russell Sterrett, Donald Cochran. Second Row:
Coach Jack Bradford, Jerry Nichols, Melvin Garland, Robert Marshall
John Miller, Robert Cook, Donald Cox, Assistant Coach Charles Maas
Not Shown: Robert Bostic, Louis Drexler.
Kenneth Woodard, John Finch, Dean Myers, Richard Hodson John Thur
man, Merrell Pennington, James Johnson, Jon Hall, Bruce Lucas David Al
topp, Coach Charles Maas.
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HIGH-POINT CANNON AGENTS-First Row: Vicki Soden, Philip Rankin, Kay Clare, Jeanne Hand, Nancy Brown, Judith Burnam, Brenda Weaver, Thomas
Emrick, Patricia Ann King, Patricia Gaines, David Lower. Second Row: Karla Carey, Mary Edy, Beverly Fulk, Martha Moss, Sandra Miller, Charlotte Huebner,
Betty Sievers, Marsha Reynolds, Shirley Davis, Carolyn Herndon, Linda Hartwick. Top Row: Sharon McAninch, Louis Hasseld, Nancy Martin, Barbara
Streepy, Sue Hood, Joyce Dugger, Shirley Lee, Phyllis Buchanan, Kay Hutton, Steven Gillaspy, Pamela Corn. Not Shown: Darlene Harrison, Lynn
Hunter, Diane Denham, Michael Downey, Michael Griggs, Ruby Bailey, Julie Schaefer, Betty lson, Fay Ratliff, George Hurst, Gloria Noble, Margie
Boyne, James Benthin.
Good Salesmen Are Worth Their Weight in Gold
Salesmen must be sold on their product so as to
convince advertisers that their investment will be
beneficial. Our Cannon salesmen, both for the weekly
and yearbook, are sold on their product. They know
that they are promoting a top-notch publication
because of the ratings and honors it has won.
Consequently, Indianapolis merchants realize that
by helping Tech, they are encouraging business
transactions with some 4,000 students. To put it in
the words ofa local businessman: "We don't think
ofthe students at Tech as iust a group of teen-
agers-we're interested in them as individuals.
After all, they will be our customers of tomorrow."
YEARBOOK AD SALESMEN-First Row: Bonnie Larrabee, Nancy
Brown. Second Row: Peter Waeger, Janet Nice, Suzanne Cle-
mons. Top Row: Schorling Schneider, Louis Hasseld, William
Meek. Not Shawn: Ronnie Miller, John Mackey, Richard Spencer.
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Gaieway To Business
We appreciate the assistance of our advertisers
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FIorisTs, food companies, drive-ins, druggisTs,
cleaners, jewelers, phoTographers, and
banks-These are among The many business
concerns in This area which have helped us To
publish This book. We TechiTes realize
ThaT wiThouT Their ads, our yearbook would
cosT us much more, so we are graTeTul ThaT They
are so loyal To our school. We Try To show
our appreciaTion by paironizing Them, for These
local merchanTs are friendly, helpful, and
courTeous To us aT all Times. We are confidenT
ThaT Their producis or services are of The
highesT qualiTy as They have provided for us on
smooTh passage Through our gaTeway To business.
B II. L E H Pl I E H
Nancy Lit: orders cx number oi her portraits for she knows they are excellent likenesses.
Artistic - Oils
True-Life - Gifts
C Harming - Chums
Studies - Frames
EXECUTED TO PLEASE!
115 E. 34th Street WA. 3-1252
For additional copies of your SENIOR PORTRAIT call the Studio
't A n
f 2- 15
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.za,,,,,' S A 5 S 0 opt?
"It's almost like magic!" exclaimed pretty Suzanne
Clemons as she examined the temperature controlled
gas burner that makes an ordinary pot or pan per-
form like an automatic utensil. Suzanne, Tech senior,
was visiting the display kitchen at her Gas Com-
pany and-like any good Associate Editor of the
ARSENAL CANNON-she began to ask questions. We
were happy to tell her about new things in gas
ranges-the new top burner-automatic lighting-
ovens that turn themselves on and off automatically.
We showed her functional built-in gas oven units
and explained many other features that make mod-
ern gas cooking so much easier-so much more fun.
And that was when Suzanne found the Gold Star-
an award appearing on the most modern ranges in
the form of a permanent seal-a symbol of at least
twenty-eight advances in gas range performance,
automation and design.
We hope that Suzanne will depend upon her Gas
Company and the Gold Star when she shops for her
very first home appliance.
....f ..... .... ...,,
Interested in a Career?
cc EJ. 7'
ome fo L e
Meet Miss .lan Forman
who finds the right iob
for the right person
L I F E Employment Service
129 E. Marker Si. ME 8-7581
Louise Duncan consults with Miss Barbara Ashmore
about the possibility ot getting a summer position.
We specialize in senior
class rings and pins
Our line of graduation
gifts will please you
ILB. Dyer En. Inc.
234 Massachusetts Avenue ME 4-3381
It is a difticult task for Iudith Tracy to decide which
senior ring she wishes to order-all are attractive.
A Complete Rental Service
jar your ,Senior rom Suit
Skeffington's Tuxedo Rental Inc
245 N. Pennsylvania Street ME 4-1583
"It's a good fit." says Steven Beatty as he selects
a white coat to complete his Senior Prom attire.
For that snack
After a game
After a movie
Follow the crowd
.lack ,Il Jill Drive Inn
3215 Shadelcmd LI 7-0988
Stopping for a tasty snack alter school are Ruth Abbott.
Marjorie Oskins. in the car, and David Kingsbury.
California Method in
Suede -:- Leather
.S?90l't5l'l'lCll'l if Ckaner
15 N. STATE sr. ME. 1-8232
Nancy Nofike hurries to Sportsman with her two coats
for she knows that leather cleaning is their specialty.
For a Delicious
Oriental 81 Michigan Streets
Whether it's a cone or milk shake they want, Patricia
Gaines and Nancy Litz know either will be delicious.
They Make Saving Easy . . .
. . . They Make Saving Safe"
Annette Towles is greatly impressed as Linda Stultz prou is cr s her college savings account.
dly d pl y
Save for that rainy day!
Get three and one-half per cent returns
Savings and Loan Association
1447 Shelby Street ME 5-1503
You Like it- it likes you
up Kaftan, c,,.41,,f,
651 East Twentieth Street WA 3-4545
A popular drink is 7-Up, a real refresher alter a long
school day: witness Robert Marshall and Larry Brook
Open Your Savings Account
auinga anclolioan Jdadn.
Four Convenient Locations
160 E. Market
5646 E. Washington 7 E. 38th Street
806 E. Broad Ripple Ave.
William Robertson knows that it pays to stan cr
savings account if he wishes to attend college.
For Trophies of Distinction
Why Not Call
Specialists in high school
and college iewelry
1401 N. Capitol Avenue ME 5-1554
Ray Akers and Melvin Garland admire a Herfl-Iones trophy.
jk? A0652 0 papa'
Where You Can Buy
Quality greeting cards,
gifts, and paper novelties
for a'l occasions.
3812 N. College Avenue WA 5-4168
"Here, let me pin one on your cout lapel," exclaims
Betty Ball as she and Noel Metcalf examine favors.
You name it, we have it
We handle only high grade meats,
produce, and canned goods
Iinehler's Whnlesale Restaurant
2340 E. Tenth Street ME 6-4441
Carolyn Martin knows that the ple in the lunchroom
will be delicious for the cherries are from Koehler's.
f of gfllluefli .xdre
Our corsages are popular
Wlafbaon .xgvenue jfower .sjllolg
2457 Madison Avenue St 4-4446
Donna Moon surely has a difficult decision to make in
selecting a plant for her mother-all are attractive.
Spanish Guitar, ACCOfdiUn,
Piano and Organ
Listen to students ot Harlin Brothers
Over Radio W I B C every
Saturday at 4:30 p. m.
359 N. Illinois St. ME 4-2141
All children deserve the right to some kind of
music. They get only what you give them.
Make It Music
Philip Rankin is greatly interested in the multicord
Hawaiian guitar. an unlamiliar instrument to him.
"Accuracy with Promptness"
Dies ' Fixtures ' Gauges ' Tools
RECOGNIZED SPECIALISTS IN THE DESIGN
AND CONSTRUCTION OF DIES
W. 5. Ile Muss R Sun, Inn.
Kenneth Hiatt, Mgr.
660 Virginia Avenue ME 7-3449
Walter Bolinger and David Duharnel inspect a 500-ton
press form ior cr drinking fountain cabinet cover.
JQBP Olll' Wew KKOMGJ
by having fhem
send .1 In
MUNURYI- DRY UEANING Co.
-we FR. 3331
"You would never dream that it had been cleaned. It
looks like new," Angela Greene remarks to Carolyn Waltz.
Jag gof 30 La, gm!
6610 Jayd, ujor an!! ice cream
go fo Z?orz!en:5n
we KOPJQFL 6001100123
Milk Division Ice Cream Division
1213 N. Sherman Drive 131 N. Alabama
FL 6-2403 ME 2-3451
Tom Little and Jerry Holcomb enjoy a refreshing snack.
Any way you fix'em
' v me
sg Q 'gm
Mm N mm 'WK
Hygrdde Food Products
55 S. Blackford Me 1-1381
"I know we'1l have iun lonight." Lyn Funke exclaims
as she and Paris Goodrum prepare for a party.
in r ' -
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The Light Refreshment
.7412 pelaai-Cofa goffgng 60. .gnu
1030 E. New York Street ME 2-5355
All set for a Pepsi party with pretzels utter the
movies are Mary Io Fry and Charlotte Vincent.
Heill Ent Hale llruq Sturm:
4001 E. Tenth Street FL 722382
A salesman in his fCI!h6I'S drug store. Ralph Heid
is quick to iind the items Sandra Wagner requests.
LUVE SHEET MET!-1L Ell., INE.
4101 E. Tenth Street FL 9-5421
Marsha Fletcher and Linda Higgins greet each other
with a smile as they pass on the Arsenal steps.
When building a new home
inquire at Gardner's
about the electric wiring.
IT WILL PAY!
liarllnnr Electric lin. Inc.
Industrial - Commercial and Domestic Wiring
First Class Workmanship - Quality Material
2313 E. Michigan Street ME 8-5532
When a teen turns the midnight oil as Suzanne Brinkley
evidently does. she just has to have the best of lights.
Stark and Wetzel Wieners
Stark, Wetzel 8 En. Inc.
Indianapolis. Indiana Frankfort, Indiana
Stark and Wetzel wieners are just right tor picnics
according to Dennis Dollens and Howard Dowers.
Be a skilled stenographer!
Be an efficient secretary!
WIN THAT PROMOTION!
Take thorough specialized courses after your high school
.gnaliana utiinead Cofkge
802 N. Meridian Street ME 4-8337
Karen Halfaker, Tech graduate attending Central Business
College. takes dictation from Mr. Charles T. Butz, Asst. Prin.
They drove to the dance
YAGER'S has just
what you want in
CANDIES and COSMETICS
+ X -+L' '
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913-Wliglg fi? 11
M5 ' "
2-' I : -, f X I ' .
ITU-K V' X! X ' : 1 as
fait .Side CIW-okfilnc. Yaqur Pharmacy
Sales and ServiceEi-S473? 12.1 Washington Street Marvin L' Yager '49
Used Car Lot-5408 E. Vllashington St., FL 6-2453 1702 E, Washington Street Me 8-7455
We excel in Blue Prints
THE INDIANAPOLIS BLUE PRINT
G LITHOGRAPH CO.. INC.
600 E. Ohio St., Indianapolis
After a day of fishing have
a restful night on a
LQ Wk E,
C3125 E cgi? Q Q
J. E. Hirslzhman En.
1201 E. Maryland Street Me 2-2424
,ma Jeii, sie
AIRPLANES - BOATS - CRAFTS
MOTORS - SPORTING GOODS
STAMP AND COIN ACESSORIES
HALLMARK GREETING CARDS
"IT PAYS TO RIDE A HOBBY"
3008 E. Tenth Street ME 9-0972
New and Used Cars
2926 East Tenth Street ME 9-6411
A p el
Enjny a pizza after the mnvies
5353 English Avenue FL 7-4456 2928 E. Tenth Street Me 1-7551
D I Wnnllruff s
A. II. emaree ne.
llry Cleaning Service
1710 East Tenth Street ME 8-2311
5216 College Avenue CL 5-2401
Take a carton home
3704 E. 38th. Street Ll 6-2104 entertainment
5870 N. Michigan Road 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 lPlantl CL 5-2401
Get into this year's picture
Get out of last year's suit.
We'l1 treshen you up with one oi our "talk oi the town"
Flannel ' Worsted ' Gabardine
-Get that new outlook on life-
Over 500 patterns from which to choose
ERNEST W. SCHNEIDER
920 N. College Avenue ME 6-1221
"That's a nifty suit your grandfather made for
you," Fred Whipp remarks to Schorlinq Schneider.
Al Meyer Hardware
1728-30 E. Tenth Street
ME 2-0542 Open Evenings
Hardware. Tools, Glass, Houseware
Plumbing and Electrical Supplies
Glidden Paint Products
G. E. Television
AL MEYER, CLASS OF '48
Tom Pollard enjoys waiting on customers at A1 Meyer's
because of the complete stock-everything from A to Z.
, 1 .-
0 lfllg ull' llllll IIYI. IIIUI lllll., I
.14 frm: or fatale
2 fl ff
R f .
Dairy Queen Store
2840 E. Tenth Street
A GOOD PLACE TO MEET
ALL SUMMER LONG
"Stop in at the Dairy Queen for your favorite soda or
sundae if you want the hest," Sarah England believes.
First Dry Cleaning Machine in Indianapolis with
Completely Automatic Controls
This INSUHES Consistently
HIGH QUALITY CLEANING
2025 East Tenth Street
Division Page Pictures
Page 22-Dagnija Ozols, Ronald Perkins
Page 46-Barbara Kiovsky, Noel Sandy. Cstcmd-
ingj Michael Crowley, lerry Ritchie,
Margaret Nelson, David Kingsbury
Page 80-Gloria Gates, Marilyn Lunn, Suzan
Williams, Suzanne Brinkley, Edward
Roda, Stephen Gillaspy
Page 110-George Horton
Page 148-Mary Page, Daniel Carr
Ropkey Engraving Company
Consultant Our Student Ad Setters
M t C
argggifawarey Delmer Harqer
Frank Persell David Snow
Artist a n
i Q S
117 N. East Street ME 9-3426 Arsenal Technical High School
Our Cover Makers
lack K. Bundy
THE S. K. SMITH COMPANY
2857 North Western Avenue
Chicago 18, Illinois
The Hollenbeck Press
Robert E. Darnaby III
Printers and Binders
122-36 N. College Avenue
Activities Division Pages . . .
Ad Salesmen ..........
Administrative Stott --..----
American Education Week . . .
Arsenal Cannon Staffs .....
Art Club ...............
Art Department .......
Athletic Division Pages ....
Auto Club ............
Baseball Teams . . .
Basketball Teams . . .
Bookstore Staff .....
Boys' Concert Club .........
Boys' Octette .............
Business Education Department
Campus Scenes . ..
Cannon Agents .......
Chemistry-Physics Club ....
Commencement, 1958 ....
Concert Band ...-...-.-
Concert Orchestra ....
Cross Country Team ....
Custodial Stal? .......
Dance Band .....
Debate Team ........
Department Heads .....
Department Assistants ....
Directors of Activities .....
Diversified Education Club . . .
Dr. Shibler .............
Drafting Department . . -
Elizabeth Kaltz Singers - - -
Employment Office .....
English Department . ..
Evening School .....
Football Jamboree . - .
Football Teams ......
Freedoms Foundation ....
French Club ....-....-
Future Nurses Club ..-....
Future Teachers' Club ....
German Club .-...----
Girls' Ensemble ....-.-4-.
Girls' Recreational Club - . .
Golf Team ................
Health-Physical Education Department . . .
Home Economics Club ......
Find Your Pictures in Our
Home Economics Department . ..... . . .39
Honor Doy, 1958 .......... ..... 5 O
Honor Students ..-...------ .'.. 7 8-79
Junior Classical League ....
Junior High School ......
Junior High Band . . .
Junior High Choir .....
Junior High Orchestra .. .
Junior Red Cross ......
Key Club ..........
Language Department ......
Leadership Division Pages . -
Library Staff ............
Lunchroom Staff ........
Madrigal Singers .......
Maiorettes, Flag Twirlers . . .
Mardi Gras ...............
Mathematics Department ....
Morgan Hall Dedication . ..
Mr. McClintock ........
Music Club -........
Music Department . . .
Orientation Program ....
Office Staff ..............
Prayer Group ............
Principals of Tech . . .
Radio Club .............
Retired Teachers' Association
Science Departments ....
Senior Class Committees . , .
Senior Panels ..--------
Service Club .........
Social Service Staff .......
Social Studies Department . . .
Spanish Club -----------
Speech Team .............
Spring '58 Faculty Activities ....
Summer School ............
Student Affairs Organization
Tech Alumni Association . . .
Tech Choir .............
Tech Legion .........
Tennis Team ....
Track Teams -.--
Vespers, T958 . . .
XYZ Club . . .
Y-Teen Club ....
Your autograph, please Save space for others
Your autograph, please Save space for others
Ws good-bye to our beioved campus
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