Armour Institute of Technology - Cycle Yearbook (Chicago, IL)

 - Class of 1905

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Armour Institute of Technology - Cycle Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1905 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 278 of the 1905 volume:

2 THE: VEAR K Emu cy?vTR EMS! EI 5 UE INTEGZRAL Z Published Annually by tl'1eJunlor Class oftlxe College of' Engineering Armour Inst1tute of vkireclmnology - QV, of 4 gl vb lf Xl X X5 M fl .74 VOLUME V SEVEN Q J 1.9 'Xe lrxx Vf'r1l I.: a ll it ,E U ' mQ1aawm!59:+:u1,.-fQQPHTMFLQQ. T D DIC TTDN if :is 1. .rf--B-'mg MR. J. OGDEN W2 IW 'N ARMOUR wuo ,E 1.1415 WORTHILY 1 Q CARRYING EDR- W QW WARDtheNOBLE 5 SQN4 CONCEPTIDN J ER- 4'?v7T THIS BOOK IS fgxffffg RESPECTFULLY 32-A942-ff DEDICATED cg: 'rw "Ex ' PATH :RN Illia x UA -'T , ' f I 5 1905 Integral C E NC 1' X 5 fi, QB IBF frienbs nf 'Krmuur' Insfifufv uf Gvrljnulngg, 159 ehifurs nffvr fliis, PHP Bunk nf 5512 Qlass nf Illinvieen sir. ' "Gu, Iiiflv hunk." Y I K Q ' L ' 'X F .L-40, I C j 5 , Q I Q Q54 Q4 X Xf N 'L f of, K 5 ,W n ov F X 5 X X --f -' ln. "" . D21 ,K The editors desire to acknowledge their indebtedness to the following artists, whose cheerful aid has assisted greatly in making the artistic side of this book what it is: J. R. Morton M. W. Shackelford H. W. Armstrong Florence A. Crocker M. M. Levings Dean Babcock L. J. Herndon Mildred Deane E. A. Wilson G. C. Williams F. L. Dickey H. R. Badger Robert Squire R. W. Doerr To the '04 Integral Board We are greatly indebted for their kind assis- tance and many helpful suggestions. And to all othersUwho have assisted in the preparation of the book, we hereby express our sincere thanks, more especially to the following: Dr. Gunsaulus Dean Raymond Dean Monin Mrs.'Julia Beveridge H. L. Nachman Prof. Freeman Dr. Scherger H. G. Clasen H. B. Marshall F. M. de Beer J. R. Armstrong H. H. Rogers A. W. Boylston E. F. Gillette R. B. Harper A. A. Kelkenney T. S. Ellett E. J. Hiller M. T. Jones L. J. Byrne Gordon Wilson W. K. Kretsinger K A N N K? M 1 NW S ji X ,fx Z! N fur X 0 7 l f - , N XX i 5- 5 f?7 K is ' 5 f . K m x ef V 7 Q if -- Hn BOOK I-Theilnstitute. BOOK II-The Student . BOOK III-The Athlete . BOOK IV-The Editor . im M HHVVHE CALE DAR lil ll l 1 I l 1904 June 20 June 27 August 5 September8 September 19 September 20 October 3 Nov. 24-25 December 9 December 16 1905 January 2 January 3 January 9 February 22 March 17 March 24 April 3 April 3 April 4 May 30 June 9 June 1546 June 16 June 19 June 26 August 4 SUMMER TERM Monday . . June Entrance Examinations. Monday . . Summer Courses Begin. Friday . . Summer Courses End. AUTUMN TERM Thursday . . September Entrance Examinations Monday Registration Day. Tuesday . . College Year Begins. 1 Monday . . Evening Classes Begin. Thursday and Friday Thanksgiving Holidays. Friday . . Evening Classes End. Friday . . Autumn Term Ends. , WINTER TERM Monday . . Registration Day. . Tuesday . Winter Term Begins. Monday . Evening Classes Begin. Wednesday . Washington's Birthday, a Holiday Friday . Evening Classes End. Friday . . Winter Term Ends. SPRING TERM Monday . . Registration Day. Monday . Evening Classes Begin. Tuesday . Spring Term Begins. Tuesday . . Memorial Day, a Holiday. Friday . . Evening Classes End. Thursday and Friday Commencement Exercises. Friday . . College Year Ends. SUMMER TERM Monday . . June Entrance Examinations. Monday Summer Courses Begin. Friday Summer Courses End. 13 MII.. QI I J. OGDEN ARMOUR. JOHN C. BLACK. MRS. PHILIP D. ARMOUR. FRANK W. GUNSAULUS. MRS. J. OGDEN ARMOUR. SIMEON B. CHAPIN. MRS. P. A. VALENTINE. P. A. VALENTINE. 17 lllllilr QQUW Mlm The President, FRANK WAKELEY GUNSAULUS. The Comptroller and Secretary, FREDERICK U. SMITH. The Dean of the Cultural Studies, LOUIS CELESTIN MONIN. The Dean of the Engineering Studies, HOWARD MONROE RAYMOND. 18 F U.5MI HM., Q HM PAYNOND J L.C.MON1N. Photo by Wnliu ADIWIIEIRAIIO mu CDFTICERS Or The President, FRANK WAKELEY GUNSAULUS. The Comptroller and Secretary, FREDERICK U. SMITH. The Dean of the Cultural Studies, LOUIS CELESTIN MONIN. The Dean of the Engineering Studies, HOWARD MONROE RAYMOND. The Registrar, GEORGE F. DIETZ. The Librarian, MRS. JULIA BEVERIDGE. 20 ...L-.. CQWVVXITTEE ..... l Ht, l,Xl3,C,,IJTlYlE., gn P , C A C so The Executive Committee of the Faculty, consisting of the President and the Deans, ew-ojiciis, and the following officers : The Professor of Chemical Engineering, WILLIAM T. MCCLEMENT. The Professor of Civil Engineering, ALFRED E. PHILLIPS. The Professor of Mathematics, IZCNAID FRANCISCAMPBELL. The Professor of Mechanical Engineering, GEORGE FREDERICK GEBHARDT. The Professor of Electrical Engineering, CLARENCE EVERETT FREEMAN. The Professor of Physics, GUY MAURICE WILCOX. The Professor of History, GEORGE LAWRENCE SCHERGER. The Professor of English Language and Literature, WILLIAM A. COLLEDGE. The Professor of Fire Protection Engineering, FITZHUGH TAYLOR. 21 7 - AW UHTHUEW31 GIF, wfmImQ'IHQw A , x. f xx! J . KT? xxrzlif E151 W . X J if l ' V W N I X lf XXZKN 'Lg b 97? f L' Xxx I 2 1 X7 xr XXX Q i yy!! f W' C 4 X ff , X ff f f' ff X aJ,, N jj 11 A Aff K f f ' Tx Q -xv W N , f X f Wl V J Um . ff! P I If f u I xv I ,. X 1 , X Z :Q 7 lx . 4 llbfflfk e Faculty grime President Frank Wakeley Gunsaulus A. M.. Ohio Wesleyan. 1875. D. D., Beloit College. 1895. Beta. Theta Pi. The Dean of the Cultural Studies Louis Celestin Monin Professor of Economics and Philosophy Universities of Leipzig, Zurich, Heidelberg. Ph. D.. Lake Forest University, 1891. Zoflngia. Natl. Sec. and Treas. of Switzerland. ghe Dean 0? the Engineering Studies Howard Monroe Raymond Professor ofEafperi1nental Physics B. S. fin E. EJ. University of Michigan. 1893. Phi Delta Theta. The Department of Mechanical Engineering George Frederick Gebhardt Professor of Meclianical Engineering A. B.. Knox College, 1895. M. E., Cornell University, 1896. A. M., Knox College, 1897. Phi Delta Theta. Raymond Burnham Associate Professor of Experimental Engineering M. E., Cornell University, 1897. Helon Brooks MacFarland Associate Professor of Mechanics B. S., WVorcester Polytechnic Institute, 1891. M. M. E.. Cornell University, 1903. Sigma Alpha. Epsilon. Robert Vallette Perry Associate Professor of Machine Design B. S. Qin M. EJ, Armour Institute. 1897. M. E.. Armour Institute, 1902. Harry C. Coffeen Assistant Professor of Machine Design B. S., University of Illinois, 1898. M. S. University of Illinois, 1899. Phi Gamma Delta. Henry L. Nachman Instructor in Descriptive Geometry B. S., Armour Institute, 1902. Edwin C. .Briggs Instructor in Meclianical Drawing and Descriptive Geometry 7 B. S. Qin M. EJ. University of Illinois, 1903. Charles Bradford Tibbetts resigned April Ist, 1905 fine Department of Fire Protection Engineering Fitzhugh Taylor Professor of Fire Protection Engineering B. S. Qin E. EJ, Armour Institute, 1902. -971 BQ? Z H B IVIACFARLAND EC .BRIG G5 w Photo by Walingcr 71-'ie Department of Electrical Engineering Clarence Everett Freeman Professor of Electrical Engineering B. S.. Kansas State Agricultural College, 1889. Graduated Kansas State Normal School, 1890. M. S., Kansas State Agricultural College, 1893. B. S. lin E. EJ, Armour Institute. 1897. E. E.. Armour Institute, 1902. Member A. I. E. E. John Edwin Snow Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering B. S., Ohio University, 1892. M. Ohio University. 1896. E. E., Armour Institute, 1900. Member A. I. E. E. Albert Augustus Radtke Associate Professor of Power Plant Engineering B. S. Qin E. EJ, University of Wisconsin, 1900. George Walker Wilder Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering B. S.. University of Wisconsin, 1896. Ph. D., University of Zurich, 1900. Ralph Herbert Rice Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering B. S. Lin E. EJ, ArmourInstitut-e, 1397. B. S., University of Chicago, 1901. E, E., Armour Institute. 1904. Member A. I. E. E. Ernest Harrison Freeman Instructor in Electrical Engineering B. S., Kansas State Agricultural College, 1895. B. S. fin E. EJ. Armour Institute, 1902. Frank Hugo Bernhard Instructor in Electrical Engineering B. S. fin E. EJ. Armour Institute, 1901. We Department of Civil Engineering Alfred E. Phillips Professor of Civil Engineering A. B. and C. E., Union University. New York, 1887. A. M., Union University, 1890. Ph. D., Union University. 1894. Phi Della Theta. Sigma Xi. Melville Baker Wells Associate Professor of Bridge and Structural Engineering B. S., Purdue University, 1891. C. E., Purdue University, 1895. Phi Delta Theta. Tau Beta Pi. Ray Crow I I nstrnctor in Civil Engineering University of Oklahoma. 26 16 2 9 4l "i 5- Photu by Wnlinger glue Department of Cliemical Engineering William T. McC1ement Professor of Chemical Engineering A. B.. Queens University, Kingston, Canada. 1888. A. M., Queen's University, 1889. Science Master, Ingersoll Collegiate Institute, 1890-1892. London Collegiate Institute, 1892-1896. Oscar Anthony Rochlitz Assistant Professor of Chemistry B. S. fin E. EJ, Armour Institute, 1901. Harry MacCormack Instructor in Analytical Chemistry and Metallurgy B. S., Drake University. M. S. in Chemistry. University of Illinois. Benjamin Ball Freud Instructor in Analytical and Organic Chemistry B. S., University of Chicago. Graduate Student, University of Chicago. 1904. Phi Beta Kappa.. James M. Large Instructor in Chemistry A. B.. Indiana. University, 1904. We Department of Pliysics Guy Maurice Wilcox Professor of Physics B. A., Carleton College, Northlield, Minn., 1891. Graduate Student, 'Washington D. C.. 1892. M. A.. University of Wisconsin. 1902. Th0TI1aS E3-t0Tl Doubt Associate Professor of Physics B. S., Nebraska Wesleyan University, 1892. A. M., University of Nebraska, 1896. Ph. D.. University of Chicago. 1904. Fellow in Physics. University of Nebraska.. 189-1-97. University of Chicago. 1903-04. Sigma Xi. Ansel A- KHOWVEOII Assistant Professor of Physics A. B., Bates College. 1898. Graduate Student, Universities of Wisconsin and Chicago. A. M.. Northwestern University, 1903. Wie Department of Architecture Walter F. Shattuck Associate Professor of Architecture . B. S., University of Illinois, 1891. Hermann V. von Holst Instructor in Architectural Design A. B.. University of Chicago, 1893. S. B.. Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1896. 'tudent of Gustav Umbdenstock and Atelier Deglane. 28 J.M.LARGE H N- CORMACK We Department of Mathematics Donald Francis Campbell Professor of Mathematics A. B., Dalhousie College, Halifax, N. S., 1890. A. B.. Harvard University, 1894. A. M., Harvard University, 1895. Ph. D., Harvard University, 1898. Norman C. Riggs Associate Professor of Mathematics B. S., University of Missouri, 1895. M. S., Harvard University, 1898. Phi Beta Kappa. Charles Wilber Leigh Assistant Professor ofMat1iematics B. S., University of Illinois, 1897. Brevet Captain, I. N. G. Phi Gamma Delta. Walter J. Risley Instructor in Matlzematics B. S., University of Michigan, 1900. Delta Tau Delta. Claude Irwin Palmer Instructor in Mathematics A. B., University of Michigan. 1902. Arthur Everett Joslyn Intsructor in Mathematics B. Northwestern University. 1903. Harvard Scholarship of Harvard Club of Chicago. 1903. A. M., Harvard University, 1904. Phi Beta Kappa. 77145 Department of Languages Carrie Wright , Instr-actor in Latin Ph. B., Ohio State University, 1892. Kappa Kappa Ganuna. Rosa C- L9-Hg, Instructor in German Cornell University. 1893. Kappa Kappa Gamina. Beatrice Hawley Gunsaulus Instructor in French W'oman's College of Baltimore. 1904. Alpha Phi. A. Raymond Zorn , Instructor in Modern Languages A. B.. Denison University. Post-graduate student. University of Chicago. 1899. University of Marbnrg, Germany, 1901. 30 XMJ.H15LI:1Y V, 1.A.E,.JO5LYN to bt ghe Department of English William A. Colledge Professor of English Language and Literature Presbyterian Church College, Glasgow. Scotland. 1878. D. D.. Adrian College, Michigan, 1892. F. R. G. London, 1894. J ulia Beveridge Librarian and Instructor in Bibliography William W. Manning Instructor in English Walter K. Smart Instructor in English Ph. B.. University of Chicago. 1902. The Department of History ami Political Science George Lawrence Scherger Professor of History A. B., Indiana University. 1895. Ph. D., Cornell University. 1899. Author of " The Evolution of Modern Liberty." William Bradley Walrath Instructor in Business Law Henry B. Thomas Medical Adviser and Director of Physical Culture B. S.. University of Chiczuzo. 1899. M. D.. Northwestern Medical School. 1903. Kappa Sigma.. Phi Sigma. Ralph E. Riley Assistant in Gymnasium George F. Dietz Registrar sf? if Photo hy Wrmlinger William H. Price We Department of Mechanical Engineering, Sliops ancf Laboratories Instructor in Experimental Engineering M. E.. Cornell University. 1904 James Fitchie Cook Instructor in Eiccperimental Engineering B. S.. University of Illinois. 1903 William Frederick Dietzsch Instructor in Experimental Engineering Edward D. Agle James Ritchey Edgar R. Creamer William T. Howell L. Allen Sommer Nels P. Peterson M. E.. Royal Polytechnic High School, SUlll3Bg'ZLI'D. Germztuy. Superintendent of Shops and Instructor in Machine Tool Work Instructor in Wood-iuorking Instructor in Forging Instructor in Founding Instructor in Machine Tool Work Instructor in Pattern Malcing 34 gf-sg f .W Plmtu by Wulinger A Wie Institute HE most notable event in connection with the Institute during the past year was the opening of Ogden Field in September, 1904. When we think of this tract of land covered with its many buildings and later with brick, stone, mortar and rubbish, it seems as if nothing less than a magician's Wand could have brought about such a complete change in so short a time. The students returning to school for the Autumn term, could scarcely believe their eyes as they looked upon our new campus, with its beautiful lawn, and a splendid lunch room "" ' :f-- x 5- ' -pt W - f L. , A and athletic clubhouse at one end. ' 'i,i' '31, 4,0 , ,,,., ,,., -A A Work was begun on the grounds 3 ,,5,fE' - completed and ready for the stu- s" :j,,:Nj:f' 5.,g"ff i n 4' dentsby September 1,1904. Through Qfikf kg, A" ' the untiring efforts of Mr. F. U. lbl J lf , Smith, our Comptroller, the plans bu. A, were executed and carried out, with ' the valuable assistance of Mr. James , .... TFXN-s Little. That the students thoroughly appreciate this gift of Mr. Armour is evidenced by the unusual interest taken by them in outdoor sports and games of all kinds. That it contributes largely to the health, development and comfort of the students there is no question. The present school year is characterized by various activities in the several departments which tend to make the life of an institution vigorous and eflicient. The continued prosperity of the school is illustrated in a forcible manner by the extent of the registration for the year. Of late, each succeeding year has shown evidence of healthy growth, but in the present year' the marked increase in the total enrollment is noteworthy. This is particularly noticeable in the College of Engineering, where the number of students exceeds the enrollment for the academic year 1903-1904 by nearly one hundred. In the main, this may be accounted for by the wave of prosperity which has seemed to extend to all manufacturing industries and branches of the engineering profession. To no small extent have the students of the American School of Correspondence contributed to this large enrollment, especially in the evening classes. Several American School students are already members of our Freshman class, and if present indications count for anything, many students will come to us from this source. There are already five hundred students preparing with the American School of Correspondence for admission to the College of 30 , Engineering. The total enrollment at the present writing is classified as follows: College of Engineering . .... .... .... .... .... 5 8 7 The Scientific Academy. ..................... 285 , The Evening Classes .... .... .... ........ .... 3 4 0 The average age of students entering the Freshman class is nineteen years, eight months. In the College of Engineering, we have students from thirty States and territories and seven foreign countries. Of the 587 college students 345 reside in Chicago. The Scientific Academy has representatives from twenty States and territories, four foreign countries and 204 from Chicago. In September, 1904, thirty-three students entered our engineering courses from twenty-eight colleges and universities scattered over the country, which fact furnishes gratifying evidence of the esteem in which the Institute is held in other institutions of learning. The attendance for each year in the College of Engineering since its inception has been as follows: 1893-1894 1899-1900 1894-1895 1900-1901 1895-1896 1901-1902 1896-1897. . . 1902-1903 1897-1898. . . 1903-1904- - - 1898-1899 1904-1905 The graduates of the College of Engineering now number 210, nearly all of them holding positions of trust and responsibility. The location of the Armour Institute of Technology in one of the greatest T I industrial and engineering cities of the world presents opportunities for its graduates such as can be offered by very few technical institutions. The present year has been an exceptional one for the demand of engineers, and the number of positions offered has exceeded the number of students avail- able. We already have applications filed in advance for members of the Class of 1905. Early last year it was recognized that if the instruction in the Civil Engineering and Chemical Engineering Departments was to be maintained at its present high standard, further facilities must be provided in the way of more space and more equipment. The old drill hall in the 'Mission Build- ing was remodeled during the summer for the Civil Engineering Drafting Room, and its former quarters, on the fourth fioor of the main building, were fitted up for the new Engineering Chemistry Laboratory. This new arrangement is highly satisfactory, and the Civil Engineering Department, with the recent additions to its equipment, now oiers facilities for instruc- tion equal to those of the best institutions in the country. To the already splendid equipment of this department the following pieces of apparatus 37 have been added:-One Azimuth, five Wye levels, one Thacher slide rule, one set railroad curves, one set ship curves and four transits. The Chemical Engineering Department has, in addition to the above mentioned Engineering Chemistry Laboratory, equipped a laboratory for the special study of Electro-Chemistry. It is expected that, in the near future, plans will be eifected by which students may specialize in this subject during the Junior and Senior years of their course. The equipment of the Chemical Laboratories has been increased during the year by two complete Hempel gas analysis outfits, four Becker balances, platinum crucibles and other small pieces of apparatus. The edticiency of the Physics Laboratories has been increased by a large specific heat apparatus and two heat of vaporization calorimeters, designed by Prof. Wilcox, and made by our mechan- P I ician, Mr. Mulvey. Other pieces purchased V Q for the department are a duplex Geryk hupy 5 , U vacuum pump, Becker balance, Bunsen "" ., 'e" eflfosometer and several Green thermome- " l ii f ters. Some important instruments made by 53,5 ".V hquxxggqqg the mechanicians and 'designed by Prof. 'zl Burnham are the following:-A photometer for measuring the time required for charge to burn in gas engine cylinder, an exten- someter, a rotary gas engine indicator. The following were designed by Prof. Freeman:-A farader for measuring condenser capacity and a rotating commutator for measuring induction. The removal of the lunch room to the north end of Ogden Field made it possible for the Electrical Engineering Department to enlarge its Dynamo Laboratory, so that it now occupies the entire south end of the main build- ing, on the first floor. This laboratory has added to its already splendid equipment a 15 horse-power single phase induction motor, one 15 horse- power series motor and controller, one 9 M kilo-watt alternating current generator and one 1.87 kilo-watt rotary converter. A 30 kilo-watt turbo- generator has been purchased and will be installed in the Steam Engine Laboratory. For the other electrical laboratories have been purchased a mercury vapor lamp, a Hefner amyl acetate standard lamp, resistance and post-office boxes, permeameters, ohmmeters, ammeters, voltmeters, Watt- meters, tachometers, galvanometers, condensers, hysteresis tester, and an additional storage battery of 120 cells. In addition to the above, several pieces of original design are being made by the mechanicians. The Telephone Engineering Department is now well equipped and valuable additions are being constantly made. This branch of engineering offers splendid inducements to those interested in this line of work, and as Armour Institute of Technology is the only institution in the United States 36' offering a distinct course in this subject, the prospects for the future are certainly reassuring. The Mechanical Engineering Department has made many additions in the way of machines and apparatus in the different shops and laboratories. Among the most important are a pneumatic hammer for the Foundry, a pipe cutting machine for the Forge Shop, a wood shaper, a trimmer, and two wood lathes for the Pattern Shop, and a Brown Sr Sharp Universal grinder for the Machine Shop. The equipment of the Mechanical Laboratories has been increased by a 6" X 6" vertical steam engine, a wire testing machine, chemical balances, a micro-photographic outfit, a Heraeus oven for high temperature measure- ments, a high pressure testing pump, a storage battery, steam calorimeters, scales, pyrometers, planimeters, tachographs, chronographs and several other minor pieces of apparatus. The development of the course in Fire Protection Engineering dur- ing the past year has been most grat- ifying. While this course is planned for those who wish to enter the field professionally, it also oiers a splendid opportunity for those who desire a broad technical education, including not only the engineering training, but an insight into com- mercial methods and an intelligent knowledge of insurance. The opportunities offered in Chicago, with its vast manufacturing industries, is unsurpassed for the study of insurance hazards, and the Underwriters' Laboratories furnish the means for the experimental study of problems of fire protection such as can be found in no other city' in the world. For several years past, the Art Institute, in co-operation with the Armour Institute of Technology, has maintained a school of architecture known as the Chicago School of Architecture, offering a two years' and a four years' course. The Institute has now assumed the entire responsibility for this course, and it is now organized as the Department of Architecture of the Armour Institute of Technology. In addition to the regular course, a new system of study, embodying some features of the Ecole des Beaux Arts of Paris, has been adopted. Advancement will depend upon credits in competitions passed upon by juries of practicing architects rather than upon periods of study. Young architects not in the school will be permitted to enter the competitions. Drawings in competition will be exhibited publicly, so that architects seeking assistants may find them among the students. The above system was proposed by an 39 advisory committee of architects, and has been worked out by Mr. J. Gamble Rogers and Prof. Walter F. Shattuck of the Department of Archi- tecture. The enrollment of students this year is the largest since the establishment of the course and several applications for the ensuing year have already been made. New life and vigor has seemed to permeate the entire department, and much credit is due Prof. Shattuck and Prof. von Hoist for their energetic efforts in bringing about this condition. The summer session has now become a permanent feature in the organization of the Institute. The significant growth of attendance and the interest taken by both students and faculty make it manifest that its good work should continue. Regular courses are given, for Which students receive full credit in the College of Engineering and the Scientific Academy. Special courses are arranged for mechanics, artisans and correspondence school students who have not the opportunity of attending the regular school year. Manual training teachers find the shop and drawing courses especially adapted to their purposes. The evening classes are fulfilling their mission of reaching the class of men which Mr. Armour had in mind when he founded the Institute, and they also offer the opportunity of preparing for a college course to many young men who could not otherwise think of so doing. Many students are availing themselves of this opportunity and several have already entered the college, having prepared themselves in this way. In View of the increasing demand for a course in science, the Institute has decided to establish such a course, beginning in September, 1905. This is designed to meet the wants of persons who, while not caring to take a complete engineering course, may wish to avail themselves of the training and associations of a technical institution. To such are offered not only extended instruction in mathematics, physics and chemistry, but also options in topics selected from the several engineering courses and a wide range of other subjects. Arrangements have also been made to establish graduate courses in the departments of Electrical, Civil and Chemical Engineering and in the departments of Mathematics and Physics. The increased enrollment in the technical schools throughout the United States shows not only a growing appreciation by the people for high grade scientific instruction, but that it is regarded as an absolute essential for the development of the vast resources of a great nation. The Armour Institute of Technology has always stood for that which was best and highest in scientific instruction, and as the years have passed, the standard of scholarship has kept pace with that of the foremost institutions of learning in our country, a fact that fills the hearts of students, alumni and faculty with a justifiable pride. We are proud of our present and we are looking for rapid advancement and still greater oppor- tunities in the future. ,zo Wie Li rary IN the INTEGRAL last year a retrospective glance was given of the history of the Library. This year the statistical tables show a very satis- factory increase in the attendance, accessions and circulation. Bibliog- raphies on the following subjects have been made and are on iile in the Library for reference 1 , J. -m a I V f E? W A iw x-jig . rfb .ful ' -1 fi pn ' t,u.55iviAY1-fIAssEE qjjiizlcpx P 5 1-'H55.F.5PENCER 1' , . -, . 5, - , "5-'.:,. J" . 1-I -,112-D-':2:i1n:' , N -' Y .-.' Qlgegif.. :gg lf? -' Q ,iipjjifA,gifj'rif5ffa3: - u E L. ,.is ' an-,.. .ut r ,L W I p ' 1 Q i f Mrs Juni. xivmi cii 5 R Astronomy Pavements Bearings Piping Boiler Scale Power Plants Cams Pumps Cement ' Pyrometry Centrifugal Pumps-Fans Reinforced Concrete Concrete, Comparison of-made with Reservoirs limestone screenings and with sand Dams Elevated Tanks Gas Engines Gas Producers Gears Liquid Fuel Mechanical Plant Mechanical Stokers Micro-photography of Iron and Steel Oi Rotary Converters Sewerage Disposal Plants Steam and Oil Separators Steam Engine Steam Trap Superheated Steam Tool Steel Trestles Underground Water Water Power Development It is the aim and constant effort of the Library Committee to procure as far as possible, all works of real value which may appear in the various fields of scientiiic research and to make the Library of Armour Institute of Technology the greatest possible influence for usefulness. 41 lb MoRToN 1L 7716 SGIIIOI' Class COLORS : Blue and White. YELL 2 Ssss-Boon:-Ralzf '05. CLASS OFFICERS H. B. Marshall, Presvicienf F. M. deBeer, Vice-Preslfclem' F. R. Goldsmith, Sec'reta.ry J. C. Penn, Treuslw-er H. J. Ash, Sa-1'gr'1w1t-a-t-Arms SOCIAL COMMITTEE Kretsinger, Durr, Carroll FINANCE COMMITTEE Penn, Snowdon, Natkirz Integral Represen1a.tives.' deBeer, Marshall Fulcru-m R01Jl'8SG7lfdf7:'lYGS.' Braclcett and Penn I Post Graduate Wickersham, Edward James B. S. in M. E.. Armour I11stlillute. 190-1. Post graduzrte work in ElecL1'icnl Engineering. Graduate in Architecture Reily, Solon Llewellyn ' Born an Fremont, Wis., July 11, 1881. Prepared at' Marshiielcl High School, Marshlie1d,XVis Gr1'2Ld'LliLt6Ll '99. 5 117 Graduates in Chemical Engineering deBeer, Franklin Martin Born in Chicago, November 14, 1881. Prepared at Chicago English High School. Graduated '99. With C. D. Peacock, '99-'01. Member Freshman Smoker Committee, '02, '03, '04, Chairman, '04 Assistant Business Manager Fulcrum, '03, Editor-in-Chief Integral, '03-'04. Class Treasurer, '02-'03. Class Vice-President, '04-'05, Class Representative to Integral, '03, '05. Manager Tennis Tournament. '03. Member '05 Bowling Team, '03, '04, '05, Manager Glee and Mandolin Clubs, and Member Glee Club, '04-'05 Member Chemical Engineering Society. Member Radical X Society. Fash, Ralph Henry Born in Chicago, September 2, 1884. Prepared at YVest Division High School and Armour Academy Graduated Armour Academy. '01. Harper, Robert Brinton Born in Evansville, Ind., February 28, 1882. Graduated South Side Academy, '00. University of Chicago, '00-'O1. Secretary Chemical Engineering Society. Member Radical X Society. Stem, Le Vere H. Born in Gilead, Mich., August 25, 1882. Prepared at Mantino, Ill. . High School and Armour Academy. Graduated Armour Academy, '01. Member Glee Club, '00-'01, '02-'03, '04-'05. Member Y. M. C. A. Member Chemical Engineering Society. Member '05 Trio. Thompson, John Kring Born at Des Plaines, Ill., December 31, 1881. Prepared at South Chicago High School. 48 Graduates in Civil Engineering Dean, Stanley Born ill Manchester, England, February 22, 1879. With Frisco Line, 'Sli-l-'00g Grand Trunk Railway. 'OO-'0I. NVaShingl.on University, 'OI-'03, Beta Theta Pi Fraternity. Member Glee Club, '01-'05, Member Y. M. CT. A. Dean, William Henry, Delta Tau Delta Born at Oshkosh. Wis.. November 21. 1878. Prepared atOshkosh High School. Literary Editor Fulcrum. 'UI-'02. Assistant Editor Integral, '02-UR. Employed by Bates 8 Rogers Construction Co., and llosteda Pneumatic Tool Co. Member Radical X Sncic-ly. Harvey, William Ferry, Phi Kappa Sigma Born in Chicago. 1882. Prepared at Chicago English High School. Assistant Business Manager Integral, '03-'0-1. Assistant Advertising Manager "Walking Delegate." Advertising Manager Glee Club, '04-'O5. Marshal '04 Commenceinent Exercises. Chairman Senior Photo Committee. Member Technical Society. 'OL Member Y. M. C. A. Member Radical X Society. Hein, Peter Leo Born at Manitowoc, Wis.. January 22, 1884. Prepared at Manitowoc High School. Jones, Clarence Ira, Phi Kappa Sigma Born at Valparaiso, Ind., 1879. Prepared at Boone Grove High School. B. S., Valparaiso College, '99. Member '04 Football Team. 49 Penn, John Cornelius Born in the Netherlands, November 26. 1881, Prepared at Calumet High School, Chicago. Class Treasurer, '03-'04-'05. Fulcrum Representative, 04105. Sharp, Herbert Moore, Delta Tau Delta Born at Edgerton, Ohio. December 31, 1881. . Prepared at Edgerton High School and Armour Academy. Graduated Armour Academy, '01, Member A. S. A. Baseball Team, '01, Member '05 Bowling Team, '02-'05. Vey, Frank Eugene Born in Chicago, May 7, 1884, Prepared at Chicago English High School. Graduated '0l. Whitney, Fred Boston Born at Port Jervis, N. Y., July 29, 1882. Prepared at Englewood High School and Chicago English High School. Member Y M. C. A. Graduates in Electrical Engineering Armstrong, Julius Roy Born in Cook County, Ill., 1879. Prepared atWest Division High School and Armour Academy Graduated Armour Academy, '01, Manager Track Team. '01-'02. Manager Baseball Team, '03-'04, 04905. Member Technical Society. Member Engineering Society. Member Executive Committee A. I. E. E,. '03-'01, '04-'05. Member Glee Club, '02-'03, '04-'05. Member Freshman Smoker Committee. '04. With Vial Bros., '98-'00. Partner, Armstrong SL Vial Milk Co., '00-'0l. With Lounsberry Electrical Construction Co.. '01 102. 50 Ash, Howard Joseph Born in Chicago, June 30, 1882. Prepared at Chicago Manual Training School. Graduated '01 Class Scrgeant-at--Arms. '111-'03, Beamer, Burton Evans Born at Pz1Wl?aW, Ill.. October 22. 1881. Prepared at East Aurora High School. Meznber Y. M. C. A. Member A. 1. E. E. Member Mandolin Club, '0-l-3115. Member '05 Trio. Brackett, John Charles Born in Chicago. January 7. 1884. Prepared at Chicago English High School. Member A. S. A. Track Team, '02. Member Fulcrum Stall. '02-'03, Class Fulcrum Representative. '04-705. Member A. I. E. E. Brashares, Harry Ernest Born in Janesville. Ill., September 5, 1881. Prepared at Thornton Township High School, Harvey, Ill. With Whiting Foundry Equipment Co., '99-'02. Member Baseball Team, '02. Member Board of Directors. Engineering Society. '03-'O4. Carroll, Emil Joseph Born in Chicago, October 8, 1884. Prepared at Hyde Park High School. Member Baseball Team, '04. Member Executive Committee. A. I. E. E., '04. Member Radical X Society. jf Clark, Frank C., Phi Kappa Sigma Born in Ogden, Utah. 1881. Prepared at Cedar Rapids High School and Coe College. Vice-Chairman A. I. E. E., '04-'O5. Member Technical Society. Croskey, Philip Born in Chicago. July 10. 1882. Prepared at Hyde Park High School. Member A. I. E. E, Culbertson, Roger Goodwin, Phi Kappa Sigma Born in Carroll, Iowa, 1881. Prepared at Culver Military Academy and Armour Academy Graduated Armour Academy, 'Ol. Member Basketball Team. '01-'02. Member A. I. E. E. Member Radical X Society. Engblorn, John F. T. Born in Stockholm, Sweden, August 31, 1880. Prepared at Northern Latin School. Stockholm, '90-'97 and Preparatory Engineering School, '97-'98, '00-'0I. With J. Foychting, Stockholm, '98-'99, Member A. I. E. E. Heine, Fred Conrad B. Born in Chica go. January 11, 1882. Prepared at Chicago English High School. Member A. I. E. E. 52 Hutchins, Leonard Bolton Born at Joliet. Ill., November 21, 1880. Prepared at .Joliet High School and Armour Graduated Armour Academy, '01, Fulcrum Artist, '01-'03. With ldconomy Light K Power Co., Joliet. Kadic, Joseph Frank Born in Chicago, 1879. With Western Electric Co.. 'sm-'01. Prepared at West Division High School, Member A. I. 15.15. B'IEI1'lb9I' '05 Bowling Team, '05. Marshall, Harry Barrett Born in Chicago, 1883. Prepared at Englewood High School. Secretary of Class. '01-'02, President of Class, '02J03-'04-'05. Advertising Manager Fulcrum, '02-'03. Business Manager Integral. '03-'0-1. Class Representative to Integral. '04-'05. Teacher at Yale Preparatory School, '01-'05. Teacher in Evening Classes. '05. Member A. I. E. E. Member Executive Committee. '04-'05. Academy Member Glee Club. '02-'03, '04-'05. Student Leader, '04 Ov Member Radical X Society. Parker, Worthington Francis, Delta Tau Delta Born at Winchester, Va.. December 19. 1881. Prepared at Hyde Park High School. Sporting Editor Fulcrum, 'Ol-'02. Member Technical Society. Captain Class Football Team. Member College Football Team, '00, '01, Captain Baseball Team, '05 Manager Baseball Team, '03, Member Athletic Board. Class Integral Representative, 03104. Payne, John Howard Born at Titusville, Pa., June 24, 1883. Prepared at Fostoria, Ohio, High School. Graduated Ol Member A. I. E, E. Member Glee Club, '04-'05. 53 Putt, Frank Alva Born at Sugar Grove, Ill., December 4, 1881. Prepared at West Aurora, High School and Armour Academy Graduated Armour Academy, '01. Member A. I. E. E. Member Glee Club, '01-'05. Member Orchestra, '01-'02-'04. Member Engineering Society. With Weste1'n Electric Co., '00. XVith General Electric Co., '04. Redman, Anthony Rawson Born at Saguache, Colo., October 21, 1882. Prepared at John Marshall High School and ArmourAcaden1y Graduated Armour Academy, 'O1. Robinson, Rhea Hamilton Born in Dubuque, Iowa, June 18. 1883. Prepared at Dubuque High School. Member '05 Football Teams. Class Vice-President 503-'04. Member A. I. E. '04-'05. Member Y. M. C. A., Secretary, '03: President. 04. Member Engineering Society. Member '05 Bowling Team, '05, Snowdon, Charles Rossiter ' Born at Guelph, Ontario, Canada, June 11. 1878. Prepared at Guelph Collegiate Institute. Member G. C. I. Football Team. Teacher in Guelph Public Schoo1s,'O0-'0l. Member A. I. E. E. St. Clair, Oscar Allen Born at Atchison, Kansas, October8. 1880. Prepared at State Normal School, Indiana, Pa. Member A. I. E. E. 5! Tyler, Alva Warren Born at,Slnrf5is. Mich., November -I. IMHI. Prepared an Sturgis High School. Member A. I. lil. E. Member Y. Nl. C. A. Wright, Malvin Edwin Born al. North Prairie. Wis.. Nove1nbe1'29, 18754. Prepared at Waukesha High School. Money OrderCle-1'k. Waukesha Poswlllce. Night BIil,lJ2l,gE'1'. Hyde Park EXCHQIIIQH. Chicago Telephone Co Member A. I, lil. E. Graduates in Mechanical Engineering Dreffein, Henry A. Born in Chicago, September 17. 15181. With T. L. Knndslon K Co.. Chicago, 109-'00. Prepared at Northwest Division High School and Leu is Illhii mute. Member Class '04 for three years. Recipient of XVhit-e Scholarship, '03. Witli American School of Correspondence, '03- Memher Senior Mechanical Society. Durr, Herbert Albert, Delta Tau Delta. Bornin Chicago. September 15. l883. Prepared at Chicago Manual Training Member Glee Club. '04-'O5. Member Senior Mechanical Society. Felgar, James Huston, A. B. Born an Stuart. Iowa, July 27, 1874. Prepared at Newton High School, Newton. A. B. from Kansas State University. Member of Beta. Theta, Pi. Member of Phi Beta Kappa. President Senior Mechanical Society. 55 'il-4. School. Kansas Fiske, George Wallace Born in Burlington. Wis., 1879. Prepared at Sextonville, Wis.. High School, Graduated at Wisconsin Business University, '97, Stenographer, '98. Partner in Mercantile Business. '99-'00. Member Y. M. C. A. Vice-President, '02-'O3. Member Engineering Society. Secretary, '0-1. Member Senior Mechanical Society. Goldsmith, Frank Rowell Born in Chicago, February 21, 1881. Prepared at Chicago Manual Training School, two years: Union High School, Crystal Lake, Ill., one year: Beloit Academy, Beloit, Wis., two years. Member Mandolin Club, '01-'02, '04-'O5. Member Y. M. C. A. Member '05 Trio. Member Engineering Society. Class Secretary. '04-105. SecretaryATreas11rer Senior Mechanical Society. Hill, Warren Edwin Born at Chicago. June 26, 1882. Prepared at South Chicago High School. Graduated '99. Member Baseball Team, '02. '03, '04. '05. Captain Baseball Team, '04. 'With John Mohr dit Son, '00-'01. Member Senior Mechanical Society. Hoy, Walter George Born at Wooclstoclc. Ill.. 1882. Prepared at Woodstock High School and Armour Academy. Graduated Armour Academy. '99. Member '04 Bowling Team, '04: '05 Team, '05, Member Class '04 three years. Lennartz, Garfield P. Born at Geneva, Ill., 1881. Prepared at Geneva High School, St. Viateur's College and Armour Academy. Graduated Armour Academy, 'O1. Member Y. M. C. A. Mem ber Camera Club. Member Engineering Society. Member Senior Mechanical Society. 56 McBurney, Edward, Jr. Born at Gilman, Ill., April 7, 1880. Prepared at Armour Academy. Graduated Armour Academy, '01. With I. C. R. R.. '03-'04. Member Senior Mechanical Society. MacMillan, Arthur Wellesley Horn at LaCrosse, Wis.,1881. Prepared at Hyde Park High School. Member Senior Mechanical Society. Natkin, Benjamin Born in Chicago. 1881. Prepared at Joseph Medill High School. Member Senior Mechanical Society. Ratcliff, Walter Alonzo Born at Milxvaulzee. Wis., Oct-ober 11, 1878. Prepared at Hyde Park High School and Ari Gracluated Armour Academy, '0l. MemberGlee Club, '02-'03, '04'-05. Member Senior Mechanical Society. With H. L. Newhouse, Architect, '97-'98. Willard, Donald Edwin, Delta Tau Delta Born at Braidwood, Ill.. May 21, 1882. Prepared at Armour Academy. Graduated Armour Academy, '01, Managing Editor Fulcrum, '02-'03, Member Radical X Society. Member Senior Mechanical Society. 57 nour Academy To THE Mosfr HIGH AND MIGHTY PRINCE JAMES President of llfought Five, Defeucler of the Other Classes, etc., etc. 17Le Trcmslcttor of this book wishes Grace, Jlkrcy cmd Peace, through Armour Tech. THE BOOK OF CHAPTER I. AND it came to pass, many years after the flood, there was given to the world Almus Pater, and he did wax fat and grow strong. 2 And he did beget many sons who were loyal to him. 3 And when, in the evening of one night he was called by the spirit, he did rise up and offer his praises to the Lord for such as was given him, saying, 4 And it was the pleasure ofthe Lord to give me many sons who are but a short time with me in the flesh. but unto the end of their days are with me in the spirit, and for such do I offer Thee my praises and entrust to Thee all the sons of Almus Pater. 5 And the Lord was pleased and did shower many blessings upon Almus Pater. 6 Houses He gave him and all the things that goeth therein. And He gave to him care of all the books and knowl- edge of the earth, saying. 7 In the lull enjoyment of thy pros- perity. thou hast turned to Me and it pleaseth the Lord to give thee custody over knowledgeg thee and thy sons. And they shall multiply and become powerful, but shall ever turn to thee. 8 And this is thy reward. CHAPTER II. A ND it shall come to pass that after there shall be light, yea, nineteen hundred years and one more, there shall be horn unto Armour Tech, one of thy families, a mighty son who shall be known as the class of Nought Five. 2 And he shall be powerful and even as a giant to his brother classes. 3 This son of Armour Tech shall have many children, and of these two score and eleven shall survive and prove them- selves worthy of thee. ALMUS PATER 4 And they shall be scattered over the earth and shall be monuments to thy name, spreading knowledge and wisdom to thy people. 5 And of all the sons of Armour Tech none shall be as powerful. 6 il And it shall come to pass that Nought Five shall triumph in thy name over his fellow classes, and shall be as a mountain. while the others are as the hillsg both above the common level of all else on earth, '7 And this shall be on account of thy goodness. 8 And so spake the Lord. 9 And it was even so. Almus Pater did become master of books, and his sons did beget knowledge. 10 And he wondered of the powerful son of Armour Tech. CHAPTER Ill. AT the meeting of the night and day, there happened a time when Almus Pater was weary and fell asleep over his books. 2 Then did the spirit come to him and call him by name, saying, 3 Almus Pater, thy wish is granted. Thou shalt see Nought Five in all his glory and even as he will be many years from now. Look ! 4 And Almus Pater saw the Heavens open and in the opening were many men, and it was given him to know them and their deeds. 5 1l He recognized Jimmye, who was singing his praise to Almus Pater and it was pleasant to hear. 6 And three were apart and did play beautiful music. 7 When suddenly there did arise a terrible noise. like unto a thousand thou- sand serpents and then did the thunder roar loudly. And from the throats of the 58 hosts came a happy and victorious shout, -Rah! Nought Five ! S Around the ground were other classes which were not seen at iirst. 9 And then did arise from the earth a most glorious spectacle. Two large sym- bols were they and did mean Nought Five 10 And at the command of one Brakk Ett they were covered over with stars and it was glorious. 11 And Almus Pater said,l am satisfied. 12 But when he looked again, all the classes on the ground were running as il' stricken with fear, and the spirit said, 13 And it is even so, that the brilliancy of Nought Five hath caused them to Hee. 14 And Almus Pater wondered thereat. 15 The hosts drew nearer and from the ranks came a lady, fair but not over stout, who brought fruit. 16 And Almus Pater knew it was Magge and the fruit was currents, which many of the class were raising and studying. 17 Then did the clouds roll up and the Heavens close and Almus Pater saw no more. 18 But the spirit did say unto Almus Pater, Even as they are fair to look upon, so are their deeds. CHAPTER IV. NOW when Armour Tech was given his mighty son Nonght Five, he had many daughters, but as he looked upon his son, his heart gladdened and he said, 2 God is good. 3 Also oifered he praises to Almus Pafer, saying, 4 Thou hast given me a son that is of mine own heart. May all my children to come be as he and l will be satisfied. 5 But Almus Pater was angered because Armour Tech had presumed to judge finally of his Work. 6 il And he rebuked him, saying, 7 While Nought Five is thy best son and shall rule over his brothers, thou hast displeased me by being satisfied. 8 No more daughters shalt thou have, but all lhy children shall be male, even unto the end of the earth. 9 And it was so. 10 And while Nought Five was with Armour Tech, none was there which could equal his deeds, which were many. CHAPTER V. AND the sons of Nought Five were of four tribes, the Ees, Mes, Ces and Ches. 2 All were peaceful and worked to- gether and did produce results. 3 And the Ees were oi' greatest num- bers, and had many of fame. 4 There was Ash the Smiling, and Phillip the Actor, and Hutch the Artist, and there were many more. 5 There were Payne the Tall and Wright the 'l'ubb, and lihea the Cute. And one was ferocious and did make much noise, who was called Redman. 6 Of the tribe of Mes many were as dwarfs, for three, known as Don, Goldie and Bennie were as stalks of grain beside a tree of the forest when in the presence of Durr the Hefty. '7 And ol' the rest were Penn of the receipt book and Harper the Rotund and de Beer, whose name dispelleth thirst. S And all were great in the eyes of Almus Pater. 9 9? And they did work wonders and establish customs. 10 After them by their example, did the classes struggle to decide who was mightiest, on the second day of the second week of each year. 11 As they did, do the classes continue io give in the first year of their existence as sons of Armour Tech and Almus Pater. a festivity known as the Freshman dance. 12 And they did originate and perpet- uate many other things and were skilled in tests of strength and of brain and did triumph. 13 And of the Armourites, none did excel Nought Five. And Armour Tech did await many years for another like him. N '-r" " ' -is X iz ',..f ' ' e Fifi " ...: 59 K iz. Junior Class COLORS: Navy Blue and Gold. YELL: Riaxey, Ray, Rah., Rim, Armour Tech., '06. O F F I C E R S G. B. Carpenter, President Lindsay Miller, Vice-Presiclent E. J. Smith, Secretary F. T. Pierce, Treasurer Fulcrum Representatives .' Sawtell, Ellett SOCIAL COMMITTEE A. L. Carr. F. N. Wilson, A. G. Rockwell Students in Chemical Engineering Collins, W. R. Elkin, Maurice Flood, Walter H. Gooken, J. B. Hotchkiss, C. C. Woldenberg, M. Livingston, Julian M. Nicholson, Victor Quin, Hugh G. Schumacher, Joseph J. Warszewzki, F. S. W. Students in' Engineering Allen, Orrin T. Ellett, Edwin H., Jr. Flanagan, Frank J. Ford, Tenney S., Greifenhagen, Edwin O. Haggander, G. A. Hiller, Eugene F. Holcomb, C. S. Johnson, Carl O. Klein, Samuel Leininger, Walter G. Liebermann, Ernst Nass, George R. Pierce, Frank T. Purdy, James H., Jr. Reynolds, Myron B. Saner, C. C. Spalding, R. S. Stanton, Joseph M. 63 Photo by Wnlinger Students in Electrical Engineering Allyn, A. J. Blumenthal, Edward A. Bremer, Harry A. Campbell, E. E. Castle, D. S. Chandler, Fred E. Couchois, Edward Cronk, E. P. Cutler, E. Warner Deming, E. G. Fletcher, Arthur J. Fry, August Harrington, Philip Kanzler, Oscar C. Torrance, R. S. Klapper, Charles Krum, Howard L. Kuloitz, Alfred L. Kuhn, George W. McCrackin, Wallace Michael, Maurice Miller, Lindsay H. Moran, Charles E. Moreton, D. P. Neilson, Robert A. Riker, Charles R. Rosenheim, Benedict Schaedlich, Hans Smith, George W. Students in Fire Protection Engineering Ballard, E. L. Edwards, Frank T. Hepp, Arnold A. Swearingen, R. E. Students in lVlecl1an1cal Beazley, John G. Brock, W. L. Brown, Arthur J. Brubaker, William C. Carpenter, George B. Carr, Alva Lee Chan, Yoke H. Clucas, G. W. Davis, Augustine, Jr. Edson, Norman L. Enander, Einar Focht, R. G. Gaylor, William Ross, L. R. Smith, Earl J. L. Speers, Ralph D. Engineering Hayes, Charles E. Houghton, V. A. Keeth, Grover Kimball, R. W. Levings, L. R. Morrison, R. D. Paradise, L. A. Sawtell, H. J. Scott, P. J. Strube, Harry L. Wanner, A. Franklin Wilson, Fred N. Wilson, W. Robert unior History INTRODUCTION ROM the nature of the case, a class history is the most favorable presentation of the achievements of the class. Nothing could be more favorable to '06 than the plain, unvarnished truth, so here it is with all the trimmings left off. CHAPTER I. Never were there such Freshmen. Manfully backing our gigantic president in the class rush, we rolled the ,05 hordes in the mireilt Then adding science to our brute strength, we subdued their much touted football team. The basketball season arrived, and we again overcame our rivals, and then vanquished '04. In bowling we swept the board, and did likewise in baseball. Still having time upon our hands, we gave the usual social functions, with enlargements. That all our attention was not given to class aiairs, the number of our men on Institute teams shows. Throughout all this outside work, we still managed to maintain our high standard of scholarship, showing our versatility. CHAPTER II. Football in 1903 brought us more glory, and not wishing to monopolize all the honors, we gave ourselves over to our studies. Thus the bowling honors fell to our friends of the even year, '04, and, as we did not push it, there was no basketball that winter. Baseball claimed our attention in the spring, and again we were victorious. This year also we took our due place in the social affairs of the school. Our aggressive spirit was shown in the Way the newly organized '06 Civil Society carried out the purpose of its organization. Our pocket size edition of the Fulcrum commended itself to the many who were, not unnaturally, so interested in its contents that they had to read in class. ' CHAPTER III. Now, we are poor, overworked Juniors, and time, swiftly flying, leaves us too few hours of the twenty-four in which we may take up outside work with our accustomed zest. However, we have entered more seriously into our fewer undertakings. Of this book, you are judge. The men from the Juniors on the football team were more numerous than those from any other class. In more than one game, the five men on the basketball team were Juniors, and, more- over, we gathered five more basketball stars and easily defeated the upstart '08 team. . Our record could hardly be better, and there is no Junior who would not say with pride, "I am of the Class of '06. " tThis is not a iigure of speech. 05 CII'10I'ab 1113 September 30, '02 Won Class Rush October 29, '02 . February 27, '03 Football, '06-16, '05-6. Freshman Dance. March 2, '03 March 9, '03 March 16, '03 Basketball, '06f25, '05-21. Bowling Championship. Basketball, '06e14, '04-7. May 30, '03 Baseball, '06-9, '05e7. September 27, '03. Won Class Rush May 27, '04 October 16, '03 Baseball, '06-18, '07-3. Football, '06-12, '07-0. March 3, '05 Junior Dance. 66 June 5, '03 Freshman Banquet. January 8, '04 Sophomore Dance. February 20, '05 Basketball, '06-22, '08-14 SOPHONORES We Sophomore ass YELL : We're it, by Heaven, Armour Tech. '07. COLORS : Scarlet and Blue. O F F I C E R S Balthasar Hoffman, President Harry R. Shepherd, Vice-President Horace B. Kimmey, Secretary H. J. Gray, Jr., Treasurer Integral Representative : Franklin G. Rogers SOCIAL COMMITTEE B. B. Buchanan, Chairman, W. F. Hebard, Sidney V. James Students in Chemical Engineering Arnold, Emery E. Heath, Chester S. Heuchling, F. G. Hoffman, B. Jones, H. W. Myers, E. Pacyna, Arnold Perlstein, Benjamin Robinson, Frank H., Jr. Smith, Lorenzo B. Steward, Roy F. Walter, R. C. Wight, R. A. Wendt, H. L. Students in Engineering Badger, Leroy H. Bond, Sanford H. Burkholder, Fred L. Clasen, H. G. Copenhaver, H. K. Cranwell, Bronson Dowdell, Charles Hackett, James L. Hayden, Albert, Jr. Hayden, Julian Hebard, W. F. Heinsen, George M. Hough, Walter Jorgensen, Adolph Kimmey, H. B. Laubach, George S. Lichtner, William O. Lynch, Thomas E. McCracken, Robert W. Mathews, J. F., Jr. Megahy, J. A. Millard, Chauncey S. Oosterbeek, Henry A. Powers, William C. Rossiter, J. A. Scharle, Louis M. Schermerhorn, W. E. Schoger, Louis E. Stanton, Gustav Thompson, Morris Tompkins, G. Dwight Walbridge, J. T. Wilsey, Grover H. Young, L. B. Photo by Wnlinger Students in Electrical Engineering Alderson, Harvey B Badger, H. Ralph Baker, Charles Bangs, L. W. Banning, Thomas A Barnet, Alex. G. Blackwood, R. W. Blenkinsopp, Fred. Buchanan, Byron B. Bunnelle, P. A. Busse, Clayton F. Chamberlin, J. P. Chapin, Chauncey C. Clarke, Fred Cole, Arthur Dwan, J. A. Eustice, A. L. Gilmore, Millard Grant, Roy G. Groesbeck, A. J. Hail, Joseph Harmon, A. M. Hartshorn, K. L. Henning, C. S., Jr. Hopkins, R. H. Jackson, I. F. Jones, E. W. Jones, L. B. Kelkenney, A. A. Leddy, Daniel H. Lurvey, Dave McCoy, Lloyd Maas, Sol Mathews, George W. Moffat, R. W. Morrison, R. A. Nichols, H. W. Olsen, Arthur Peterson, N. P. Pool, James Sinclair Quackenbush, A. D. Reker, W. H. Roush, Leroy C. Rowe, Hugh I. Sanders, Walter Saunders, J. Earl Satterthwaite, L. Sigwalt, Elmer Sleezer, Frank W. Smalley, J. S. Sollars, Charles L. Stagg, Milton V. Sturgess, F. M. Welch, H. V. Wendell, R. B. Wheeler, H. M. Williams, Wallace Wolfe, Edward J. Students in Fire Protection Engineering Alling, Claude Burge, George C. Gray, H. A., Jr. Wilson, J. R. Hicks, T. R. Schmidt, J. Lorenz Sollitt, Leslie Students in Mechanical Engineering Allen, George Barnett, Ferdinand Lee Boehmer, Alexander H. Chambers, Frank A. Chapman, C. B. Davies, Howard C. Dearborn, Arthur S. Dreffein, C. G. Dunmore, Glenn B. Ehretsman, J. L. Furry, William Heimerdinger, C. C. Hess, Edward H. Hills, Leon P. Hodges, G. C. Hoffman, Balthasar, Jr. Hooper, Blake C. Horlock, D. G. James, S. V. Jarrow, H. W. Kilgore, C. Earle Maher, Lucas W. Manning, R. R. Mansfield, William Matchett, J. C. Nind, J. N., Jr. Pahlman, Paul J. Perkins, Robert A. Porter, Lee W. Rech, Everett Rogers, Franklin G Shepherd, H. R. Singer, Sidney C. Smith, C. U. Thorson, Lars M. Turnbull, I. J. Wachs, Theodore Wells, J. Barnard Weston, F. W. Wooley, Guy G. History of the Sophomore Class A' Self-praise Goes but little waysfl ND YET- how could we disappoint our friends by not repeating to them the story of the versatility and wonderful accomplishments of the renowned and great CLASS OF 1907, whose luster outshines that of all other classes of our beloved A. I. T., not even excepting the 57 varieties. You will remember how well we performed our task of introducing the poor and benighted Freshmen into the beauties of college life at the begin- ning of this year-how we as a reception committee did our best to show them all the courtesies to which they were entitled-a free but blinded ride over our beautiful lanes and boulevards. But they, poor unsophisticated mortals, utterly failed to appreciate these beauteous sights, owing, perhaps, to the earliness of the hour, and other tight reasons. Still further to show our hospitality, we spread before them a feast a la milk carte in the beauti- fully frescoed coal bin in the lower recesses of the Physics laboratory. We shall always remember with pleasure how they made one grand effort to overwhelm us with thanks UD, and then resumed their peaceful representa- tion of " Asleep at the Bin. " Altho' on this occasion, and the day following, we showed our guests many other kindnesses, they were still not satisfied with our efforts in their behalf, and it required the final test of a football battle to show them that we were indeed their superiors in every way. It was only after this trial, which resulted in the only possible way, that they were content to take the station for which they were naturally fitted, and retire forevermore into innocuous desuetude. The CLASS OF 1907 has taken an active part in general athletics with results that are very gratifying. It is unnecessary to make any extended . 71 reference at this time. It is enough to say that our boys are all striving for the highest honors, and will be content with nothing less. The Fulcrum, under the present able management, has become a bright, breezy and instructive paper, and We are confident that the " CLASS OF 1907 " can and will, in the coming year, demonstrate its ability to make the " INTEGRAL " the greatest ever. As an interesting point in connection with the class might be mentioned the fact that We are the only class on record in which may be found both father and son. Reference to the list of members will show that both Balthasar Hoffman and Balthasar Hoffman, Jr., are enrolled therein. This, however, is only one of the many interesting points about our class. Any one desiring further information may obtain it from our Mr. Badger, Who is capable, and more than willing, to give it at any time and place. In conclusion, the HCLASS OF 1907 " Wishes to remind everyone that they Will continue to " Jog on, jog on, the footpath, way And merrily herlt the stile-a, ,' A merry heart goes all the clay, And a sad one tires in a mile-a. " - lfllillffljf Tale. 't EDI'1'OR'S NO'1'l-1.-'I'l1is with their usual egotistical euphemism 72 Y PRHSHMBN WEE Pres H1311 C1355 COLORS : Scarlet and Black. YELL : You bet we're great, Armour Tech. '08, O F F I C E R S C. O. Frary, President J. E. Monahan, Secretary J. S. Townsend, Vice-President H. W. Martin, Treasurer W. M. Childs, Sergeant-at-Arms SOCIAL COMMITTEE Irving Odell J. S. Townsend H. A. Pegues Integral Represerttatfive: A. W. Boylston Fulcrum Representatives : Bannerrnan, Manthei Students in Chemical Engineering Andrews, Ellis Chatain, Paul E. Cohen, Jacob DeLemon, Hugo Ettenson, Isidore Z. Goldsmith, Melvin Grace, Stephen G. Holmloerg, Edgar T. Windmueller, S. Hotchkiss, Everett Jones, M. T. Kewley, R. E. Klein, Floyd A. Klooz, Elmer G. Martin, Herbert W. Robinson, Clarence A. Schuster, Charles A. Students in Engineering Anderson, H. C. Atkinson, S. K. Barber, Robin H. Benjamin, Jack C. A. Benson, Edwin B. Brown, H. Clifford Buhman, G. Gilbert Cerny, James Childs, W. M. Converse, W. I. Conway, Neil Dittmar, A. A. Douthitt, Merton Eaton, A. W., Jr. Ellington, Harold S Farmer, Harry J. Flanagan, George Flodin, Rudolph Frary, Charles O. Guerin, James Hagerup, Clarence Heidenreich, Walter L. Holrnboe, Ralph Hoodwin, H. J. Jones, Percy, Jr. Larson, Reuben L. Levi, E. Harold Levin, Louis J. Levy, Marcel S. Markey, James Martin, G. E. Matthay, Henry P. Matthei, H. R. Meyer, Grover J. Newman, O. R. Nitschke, Paul H. Packer, Charles S. Pegues, H. A. 711 Perry, Raymond S. Pollak, Ernest Powell, E. W. Rawn, Ira L. Robinson, Clarence A. Sawyer, John E., Jr. Schram, Irwin Smith, Thomas W. Solomon, W. W. Stevens, Roe L. Stone, E. G. Sturtevant, R. W. L. Trinkaus, William, Jr Tuthill, R. W. Urson, Frank J., Jr. Webb, Alex. R. Wilson, Schuyler S. Zimmerman, S. L. Plxoto by Wa linger Students in Electrical Engineering Anderson, M. J. Arthur, Ray Beaty, Mark Binder, Gurdon A. Bingham, Reed Bliss, Harold D. Bremers, Henry, J., Jr. Brooke, Walter Edwin Buehler, Martin, Jr. Buell, Roy D. Cobb, H. W. Collins, Frank C. Cornell, W. S. Cornwell, Augustus B. Darling, J. T. Dodds, Fred C. Doyle, Horace F. Dunbar, William, Jr. Eager, E. C. Ebner, Alfred J. Edelstein, Clarence Eldridge, Lindsay Engsberg, Bernard C. Ervin, E. H. Eustis, Truman W. Fineman, Oscar Francis, Albert L. Grady, Paul L. Harger, Kendrick Heard, Horace O. Hurd, Charles G. Irwin, Robert Jacobson, Joseph H. Jaeger, Neil M. J aquet, George E. Johnson, A. Roy Kean, G. P. Lalis, Anthony Langstatf, Charles R. Lewis, Raymond Lloyd, E. J. Loofbourrow, J. D. McClain, M. A. Manthei, John Marsh, Orlando Meeker, D. W. Milnes, H. C. Monahan, Joseph Montgomery, Fred Morey, C. R. Mott, Harold Mulcahey, D. S. Muszynski, L. Nelson, George W. Noth, George J. O'Sullivan, Timothy Patrick, Wilbur Paul, H. J. Petty, E. W. Popp, Lee W. Purcell, N. A. Rasmussen, Edwin Raymond, Archie B. Richardson, James R Rosenberg, Harry Rosenthal, Sidney Schmich, Frank G. Sherman, Robert F. Simmons, Leslie E. Slaught, Hugh M. Smith, H. C. Smith, Raymond R. Souther, S. A. Taylor, Arthur B. Trainor, Roscoe J. C. Vacek, Vincent F. Valerio, Joseph M. Vanderkloot, M. Vore, Milton P., Jr. Waffle, W. H. Whitehead, J. T. Wilsnack, George W. Winser, Roy A. Withrow, Joseph E. Wright, Jay L. Wright, Walter Young, Claud M. Students in Fire Protection Engineering Dargan, J. T. Thomson, Frank L. Weinette, S. N. Eyers, Walter Ward, M. A. Wistrom, Felix E. Lunak, Sidney E. Students in Mechanical Engineering Bannerman, T. W. Barrett, Dwight O. Boblett, Kinderman M. Boughton, Newell J. Boylston, Arthur W. Buck, Samuel H. Chatfield, George C. Crabbs, Austin Crowell, Paul C. Friedlander, Lawrence Friedman, Ephraim Glos, Harold V. Holmes, W. E. Houghton, Earle W. Joslyn, Leslie B. Kruttschnitt, John Larkin, J. E. Mackey, Robert W. Moore, Clayton C. Morgan, W. C. Mulloy, George B. Nadler, Herbert Odell, Irving van Pappelendam, Bernard Parkes, Arden B. 76 Parry, G. G. Pettibone, Ira Pollard, L. E. Porter, Benjamin W. Richards, R. J. Sammons, Gerald H. Sleeper, Fred Starin, Louis D. Stillman, E. H. Taylor, Charles H. Thomson, Andrew Townsend, J. S. History of the Freshman Class HE History of the Class of '08, covering as it will, an eventful four years, is still in its infancy. This infancy is, however, assured of a speedy and successful maturity by the events that took place on Freshman Tuesday, because these events were important factors in the enhancement of '08's prestige, inasmuch as they revealed the resourceful- ness, courage and tenacity of purpose, of the material of which the class is composed. The conduct of the Freshmen during their somewhat informal, to say the least, initiation into college life at Armour certainly is an illustra- tion of what loyalty and enthusiasm will do for a newly organized class, even though it be pitted against an organization whose knowledge of the gentle art of rushing is very practical, because of previous training by the Class of '06. In order to fully appreciate the skill with which the Freshmen handled themselves in the rush, the fact that they utilized a natural condition of the field of battle to divert the first terrific rush of the Sophomores must be known. This legitimate weapon, with which Nature so kindly assisted '08, was mud. When the ponderous mass of Sophomore hopes reached the Freshman line, the momentum they had gained could not have been resisted by a stone wall, and in order to compensate for this advantage, the Fresh- man formation quickly fell away, thereby causing the Sophomores to plow into the mud, and lose control of themselves. They reached Dearborn Street before they succeeded in stopping. From this place, '08 quickly drove them back to the Mission. After this exhibition of strategy, and ability to make use of the opportunities presented to them, the Freshmen proceeded to show their strength in hand-to-hand conflict. Every attempt made by the now desperate Sophomores to push the Freshmen back proved unavailing, and as the rush surged back and forth in front of the Mission, the Freshmen responded to " '08 East" as readily as the Japanese to " banzai. " Thus the rush progressed until time was called, the end finding the Freshmen still in possession of, and successfully holding, their position. The very creditable showing of the Class of '08 in athletics, and in all other student activities at Armou , corroborates the statement that '08 history will be such that everyone f its members will be proud that they participated in its making. 77 gX".'kV!lYE1U.Kl.NKEN'UNM!lULl7AW!WI!lll11l9WWlllllwlilULUNl!!llllll!!UHIQIIMUIIlllilhllllNWIIll'91UlllllllmllMUlil!l8'HlUlIllllllIlWllllllIIlllll IIIUWEUIUE 3 NX Xi VJSXQK If ff R 15: 4 XA I X E Q X fx Q 3 Z xx ,ff i -A Q47 Vi Y, A - J 2 X I ix ,f A1 ,E-:v,, . E 1 X X - -X - , U- ew ff 2 Z Ngg5 Q -bf Q I Q ' K 55 ' S vb 4 -ff " -9 'N f ffff ' 2 MP5 Q' R 5, 1- L' c gi gb g I ,ffgi f I E s Q ' J --"""' f ,M fiiuu if 5 'Q Q' A f if " L9 'H ' 5 40. jf 4 2, -- 5 K I 5 9 b , M-' 'if nl lj H fy E Z, ZW' - v "Z - z fu X E ? 9- .! Q" 5' 'P wr ' 1 tgigf ' X - 7, ' - ,J 1' , ' 1 f 1 vnfff' if g Q , L ,g " f E I 1, , , . 1 4. 2 - Jig: C f ff Q 1 ' 1, . ' ?TL ff - W W "gif" f 3' Y Q: 1 Lx " V x 1 51 U E U13 5 3 ' W , . ?f9 L R15 S : SW , ff ' . ' ' 'E f 4 E 1 x M Y 3 3 WI E' X E 1 1 I 1 4 2 ' P 5 ' 1 V 5 , X1 xV EVN! H ,1-,T r 1 S 2 - x 1 l 3 " 5 H 5 s 'N 'Q 5 2 F 1 i - 2 Z. Q -W 5 I N N .- x -. N - , - WWW D A DW V W VN ? EA V' V11 W E4 4 -J! V 1 X J f x , 1 x x 5 , E X , I X , E E F 5 ' allllilllllliulil MMU DIllNl'!'I'lIl'l'l'l'Q'llU"I MBAIIMIU 0'U'll'l HIIYI lll'Bil'l"l" "Ill 'Kill' IH RHI ' 'BEln1ilm'lB?iI'l'lIllllWlBll'' ' IH BUIII lk epartment of Architecture T H E A T E Ll ER Senior Members EDWIN F. GILLETTE, Fritz F. Anderson Albert D. Becker Norman W. Cook Jerome J. Cerny John L. Fortune A J Massier. J. Carroll Johnson Arthur F. Matthes Solon L. Reily John B. Travnicek Orville E. Truesdell unior Members WILLIAM I. KALTER, Massier. William Banker Charles W. Bates Lawrence T. Berger Norman P. Black Clarence I. Botteron Carl Bowman Olaf L. Broline Rollo C. Buckley Robert J. Doerr H. Chris Hanson Van Buren Hinsch Harry V. Lee George R. Livermore Robert Ostergren Harry Rasmussen Ralph Reed Charles Schmidt Carl E. Schulze Claud K. Smithley Maynard L. Thompson George S. Walker Frederick W. Wells Adam G. Wickerham Ole G. Winjar George F. Wolters William G. Wuehrman George R. McEldowney The Art Institute has co-operated with Armour Institute of Technology during the past few years in the maintenance of the Chicago School of Architecture, but not until the present year has the Architectural course become essentially an Armour Institute course, and this is the excuse for being represented in the pages of the INTEGRAL, if any excuse is necessary. Suffice it to say, that the Architectural students have formed an organ- ization of their own, and now appear in public, for the first time, under a distinctive title. The reader is referred to the adjoining group for the satisfying of any proper curiosity in regard to the personal looks of the budding architects. As to their mental characteristics, the anecdote on the page following may give some sort of an idea, although the men should not be judged by the remarks with which they are credited. 80 Photo by Wnlinger A Day at the Atelier ' OOD morning, men. " This from the newly elected H Massier " or "Mace-bearer," as he enters the Atelier about 10 230, and proceeds to start work for the day. His arrival brings assurance that the day is already well along, and that lunch time will soon be there. "Good morning, Mosseer," "Good morning, Mr. Messiah," are the various return greetings from the aforesaid "men," and the day is com- rnenced. "Say, who stole my thumb-tack ?" shouts Cook, looking around the iioor for the precious metal disk, and not forgetting to keep a sharp lookout on the boards of his next door neighbors-" Fritz" Anderson and the " Massierf' At this, " Wrinkles," scenting trouble, tugs at his chain, which slips, and he makes for the door, with the evident intention of copy- ing his master, in seeking the society of congenial friends of the fair sex in the basement. " Say, Cook, who are your friends? Introduce me, will you '?" is heard from the corner, where "Dame" Fortune smiles. "Shorty" Truesdell talks parrot talk, " Jerry" Cerny says nothing, J. "Carrie " Johnson "pif'Hes " at anything, and Jack Travnicek sings : " Katrine, Katrflue, you'1'e a picture so jiue, That I couldn't paint 'lt like you are, a'lu't it, My sweet Katfriue !" " Orville, oh, Orville I Can't you come over and play in my back yard ?" pipes Cookie, in a childish treble. " I'1l ask my ma if I can come over and play in your back yard," shrills " Shorty" in reply, and this starts a song and clog dance by HAI " Becker, to the tune of : " My, but Ifeel blue, V For 1 really olou't know what to do-" he having decided to relax for a moment. "Come and look at my house a minute," calls "Fritz " to Matthes. " Yah, mein freund," exclaims "Shark" Matthes, " du bist ein donner wetternochmalschafskopfseselthier, Du !" which precipitates a wrestling bout between the two, during which a drawing board falls over, to say nothing of an easel or two, and finally one of the stools strikes the floor with a heavy thudp Each one bends industriously over his board as the door opens, and a gentlemanly guard appears, with the reasonable request that " We make a little less noise, as it sounds very loud underneath. " After he goes, all is quiet for a while, and Reily, the " Fighting Con- ductor," gets another nap,' but soon our irrepressible singer, Becker, strikes up again : " Let's all go up to Maud's, We'll have-a jubilee. Make love to all her sisters, boys, But please leave Maud to me." 82 " One o'clock, boys." It is Professor Shattuck, who has entered, and this is the call to " Construction " class. " Mr. Rasmussen, what constitutes framing ?" is one of the first ques- tions asked. " Studs and pzwloinsf' is the answer, at which the class is amused. " What is the color of Tennessee marble, Mr. Fortune ?" " I should imagine it is white, with black stripes in it," says Fortune, at which the class is convulsed. " Mr. Travnicek, where do we get limestone ?" "From the stone-quarry," quoth "Tray," which again brings forth loud guiaws. "Mr, Ostergren, will you go to the board and draw a section of the plate, showing studding and rafters." Ostergren hesitates, and finally admits that he cannot get the " vertical proyection yust right. " This so discourages Professor Shattuck that the class is dismissed, leaving many questions unanswered, among which are the following : Why does Wolters spend so much time in the library and office? What does Ras- mussen find to admire so much in billboards? Where did Cerny get that black eye ? Why is Reily always so sleepy ? Why is Bates so proud of his home town? Why are we all so fond of free-hand drawing under Mr. Phoenix? Why does "Pa" Shattuck object to Kalter's singing? Who built the ark ? How could the Reed flirt so openly with the Birdie ? Why is Botteron so popular with the girls of the Art Class ? When did Hinsch escape from the dog show, etc. About this time, or later, absolute quiet is insisted on, as "Patron" Von Holst is criticising our designs. Still later, in the basement class rooms, we listen to the explanations of Monsieur Fleury, our water color teacher, "First you inal-Le ze perpendicalaire, zen you make ze ozair lines. You must always commence wiz ze cast shadow. Ze cast shadow is ze darrkaist. Zen you make ze couleurs, one, two, zree-" During Frenchy's temporary absence, and spurred on by the passing of various charmers along the corridor, we are led by our "sweet singer" into warblin g : ' f Squeezing, squeezing, I was only squeezing you, What foh, Babe ?" Upon our return to the Atelier, our old friend " Punch" appears, and "punches" everybody, right and left, up and down, north and south, regardless, which formality having been gone thro' with, we are made aware that at last another day has ended for the Atelier. S3 KWH? 4 1,0 ,S Sei ux H-P-1. THE CADEN YQ PSYC ANTHRQY .' Q + i'3n0QLm 1 LP'Xh1yn WmM L V l B 5 M L , Jw I I W J X -----1f- "" J' 'Q W QQ. M Wie Senior Class O F F I C E R S M. E. Healy, President Dean Babcock, Vice-President J. I. Menkin, Secretary D. D. Dick, Treasurer Fulcrum Representatives .' Frank Solomon, Robert Gillies, Dean Babcock Integral Representative : Dean Babcock Members of Class Axtell, J. M. Foley, R. T. Babcock, Dean Ford, C. Babcock, D. T. Fountain, J. B. Baldauf, A. Fredericksen, C. A. Beifeld, E. L. Frisbie, H. Bent, J. L. Gillies, R. Bonfield, P. K. Grassby, G. A. Burt, J. L. Haglind, B. Cable, F. W. Hough, H. Chambers, G. A. Harrold, H. H. Clark, W. F. Healy, M. E. Cohen, B. M. Hirshfeld, G. Conlin, W. F. Howard, W. A. Crocker, S. Kelley, T. Damisch, F. L. Kellner, W. A. Deveney, W. F. Kinzel, A. J. Dick, D. D. Dicks, E. R. Doerr, W.. Early, F. H. Ebert, A. A. Ellett, M. Evans, R. F. Field, W. A. Fisher, A. W. Letterman, G. D. Lockwood, W. E. Loeb, S. McCausland, H. McDonnell, M. McMahon, J. Mahler, H. Menkin, J . I. S6 Nelson, B. Oberfelder, W. Ostergren, H. N. Parker, R. M. Rankin, C. Richards, T. E. Richards, W. A. Rosenblatt, A. M Rudolph, G. R. Schwass, W. Seiler, R. A. Silberman, D. Solomon, F. Sontag, H. J. Stadeker, G. I. Straus, M. L. Sumkowski, A. J. Swanson, A. Thompson, R. A. Wappler, E. Ward, M. A. White, L. L. Wilcox, L. B. Zanzig, P. C. History of 505 Academy S THE Academy becomes more and more a strictly preparatory school for the college, it becomes more and more difficult for any Academy class to retain its individuality. This is especially true of the Senior class, which is made up, not only of proper Academy students, but also of men whose work is partly in the Academy and partly in the College 5 which contains, moreover, a large number of students taking only the final prepar- atory work, and new in the school. Considering this confusion of courses and variety of elements, it is surprising how much unity does exist in the present Senior Class. The students who have brought this about, who have all along formed the nucleus of the class, but who are now in the minority, are those who have been with the organization since its beginning three years ago. For toward the close of the first year, the class was called together by Prof. Brewster, and organized. Mr. Harrold was elected first president, and Mr. Kreutz, as secretary, drew up the constitution, which with few changes has been used ever since. The second year, Mr. Healy received the presidency, which office he has held ever since, for he was re-elected at the beginning of the third year, together with Dean Babcock, vice-president, J. I. Menkin, secretary, and D. D. Dick, treasurer. As to the ordinary events of school life, it is sufhcient to say that the class has succeeded in everything it has undertaken. Owing to changing conditions, the Class of 1905 has been the Hrst to do away with several long-established customs in the Academy, and by break- ing the precedents set by other classes, has set the example for those coming after. The omission by this class of the dance usually given by the Juniors to the Seniors practically put an end to society life in the Academy. Furthermore, it was decided, upon the recommendation of the faculty, that there should be no formal graduation exercises at the close of the school year. All the students realized the trouble and expense for everyone con- 88 1 nected with the so-called "commencement," the confusion arising from the mingling of courses in the last year, and the real uselessness and lack of significance in the Whole proceeding. For, speaking from the standpoint of the majority of the class, its members will not "graduate" in June, but simply pass into a higher division of the school. The Academy is no longer a separate high school, but is an integral part of the Institute of Technology. The Senior year of the Academy is important, because it contains a group of students, not about to leave their Alma Mater, but upon the last of the stepping-stones to the College of Engineering. And, if '05 Academy becomes '09 Tech., bearing With it as much spirit and school interest as has already been developed, the organization will have accomplished its purpose, and its history Will have only begun. 89 E LUMNI The Alumni ssociation HE object of the Alumni Association has been stated so many times in the TNTEGRAL as well as other publications at Armour that further comment is unnecessary here. The object is fully accomplished. The good-fellowship among Armour students has been remarked on several times by outsiders, and the same good-fellowship is carried over into the Alumni Association. This is in a large measure due to the banquets, and at the same time business gatherings, which are held twice a yearpone in June and one in December. At the June meeting the officers for the ensu- ing year are elected and the newly graduated Seniors are greeted. It is, naturally, the more important of the two meetings, and a great effort is made by the Alumni living outside of the city to attend. The result is that usually about half of the membership attends, the other half being more than three hundred miles from the city. The December meeting is more of a social gathering than the one in June, and is really a Christmas dinner. Out-of-town men are not expected to be present at this meeting, although of course they are more than welcome, but the fact that there were nearly sixty members of the Association present at the last one, shows the interest among the Alumni. This meeting was held on December 27th of last year. As is customary at the meetings, the members were called on to give accounts of their engineering experiences, or reminiscences of their college life. At this meeting also, the Association gave permission to eleven of its members who reside in or near Pittsburg, to form a branch society at that point. This shows that the Association is in a state of healthy growth, and it is probable that before long other branches will be established in other sections of the country. The membership is now over two hundred, the members being divided into active and associate, the latter being those who spent two or more years at Armour, but did not graduate. Practically all of the graduates now belong to the Association, and all are very enthusiastic, carrying with them in after life the old Armour spirit they felt in their college days. At the last June meeting the following officers were elected for the ensuing year: President, - - C. L. Tarbell, '99. Vice-President, - - - A. H. Goodhue, '99. Treasurer, - - - H. S. Powers, '99. Corresponding Secretary, - H. L. Nachman, '02. Recording Secretary, - - A. H. Anderson, '02. Master of Ceremonies, - - - W. T. Dean, '00. The Honorary Members of the Association are: President F. W. Gunsaulus, Dean H. M. Raymond and Dean L. C. Monin, of Armour Institute, and President Victor C. Alderson, of The Colorado School of Mines. Q2 egister of Mem ers The following abbreviations are used to denote the department in which the graduate received his degree: I. Civil Engineering. II. Mechanical Engineering. III. Electrical Engineering. IV. Chemical Engineering. V. Architecture. Indicates no reply was received and address given is that of last year. ACTIVE MEMBERS Alschuler, Alfred S. QV-'99, M. S.-'04J. Architect with A. K. Adler,16+11 Monadnock Building. Residence. 567 East Forty-fifth St., Chicago, Ill. "iAnderson, Arthur H. QII-'02l. Fairbanks. Morse K, Co. Residence, 30 Fowler St., Chicago, Ill. Arnold, Mark H. LIII-'01J. Assistant Sales Agent, Ohio Brass Co., Manslield, Ohio. Residence, 175 Lexington Ave., Manslield, Ohio. Austin, Lula Clarissa CV-,02J. Interior Decorator, Marshall Field St Co., Chicago, Ill. Residence, 4011 Lake Ave., Chicago, Ill. Axen, Charles A. V. QII-'01j. General Foreman, Ashland Division Shops. C. Sz, N.-W. Railway, Kaukauna, Wis. i'Babcock, Fred Ripley C111-'03J. Residence, 307 E. Fifty-sixth St., Chicago, Ill. Baird, Manley Frank CHI-'02J. Engineer and Accountant, Baker-Vawter Co., Chicago, Ill. Residence. 758 Walnut St., Chicago, Ill. i'Baker, Earl Head KH-'01J. ,National Biscuit Co., 120 Michigan St., Chicago, Ill. Residence, -143 West 73d St., Chicago, Ill. Banta, John Sidney QII-'03l. Draftsman and Designer, American Steel and Wire Company, Waukegan, Ill. Residence, 231 N. Genesee St., 'Waukegan Ill. Battey, Valentine Frederick QIII-'03J. Deceased. Beattys, William Henry CIII-'99J. Sales Agent, Cutler Hammer Mfg. Co., 1232 Monadnock Bldg., Chicago, Ill. Residence, Western Springs, Ill. O3 Benedict, Allen Boyer QIII-'04J. Residence, 4904 Washington Ave., Chicago. Ill. ckBenham, Adelaide Eunice CV '02j. Architectural Drawing with John Hulla, 84 La Salle St. Chicago, Ill. Residence, 112 E. 50th St., Chicago, Ill. Bernhard, Frank Hugo CIII-'01J. Instructor, Electrical Engineering, Armour Institute of Tech nology. Residence, 1162 E. 56th St.. Chicago, Ill. iiBippus, Sumner Ellis CHI-'99l. Manitou Electric Co. Residence, Manitou, Colorado. PkB1odgett, Edgar Emerson CHI-'98j. North British Insurance Co., 159 La Salle St , Chicago, Ill. Residence, 1112 E. 58th St., Chicago, 111. Borst, George William QIII-'04j. Residence, Elma, Iowa. Bradley, Lyford Conrad CII-'00j. Western Electric Co., Chicago, Ill. Residence, 7017 Normal Ave., Chicago, Ill. ciBriggs, Marion Wallace QIII-'02j. Asst. Elec. Eng. F. BeSSel1Co,, 114 St. Clair St.. Toledo, Ohio. fBrimson, Charles Tamlin QI-'03J. Assistant Engineer Iowa and St. Louis Railway. Chicago. Ill. Residence, 528 WV. 62d St., Chicago. Ill. Buie, Arthur QIII-'O4j. Residence 535 W. 60th St., Chicago, Ill. Burr, Arthur James QIII-'99j. Teacher, Mechanical Drawing. Manual Training High School Kansas City, Mo. Box 313, St. Charles, Ill. Byrne, Louis James CII-'04J. Residence, 6934 Normal Ave . Chicago. Ill. i'Campbell, Mrs. Mildred W. CI-'00J. Location unknown. Chapman, Paul Reed CIII-'97J. Residence. 1112 N. Clark St., Chicago, Ill. Charles, Walter T., Ph. B. QIV-'02l. Residence, 448 Elm St., Chicago, Ill. Church, Edwin Sears CHI-'97, M. E.-'03j. Supt. of Machinery, United States Mint, Philadelphia. Pa. isCohen, Louis QIII-'01j. Graduate Student, Columbia University, New York. Residence, 716 N. Oakley Ave., Chicago, Ill. Clausen, Henry W. QI-'04J. Residence, 547 Sunnyside Ave., Chicago, Ill. 94 Collins, Frederick L. CHI-'04J. Residence, T-16 E. 70th St.. Chicago, Ill. Collins, Ward Olive QIV-'02J. With R. W. Hunt Rc Co., 1121 Rookery, Chicago. Ill. Residence. 1411 Chicago Ave., Evanston, Ill. iiCorey, Sidney Thomas QIII'-993. Residence, 241 W. 70th St., Chicago, Ill. Coy, Frank Albert QI-'04J. Residence. 5961 Prairie Avenue, Chicago, Ill. Creelman, Andrew Thompson CHI-'00p. Deceased. Cronin, Frank Howard fll-'03J. Assistant to District Engineer American Steel and Wire Co. Wankegan.Il1. Residence, 514 Clyton St.. Waukegan, Ill. Davis, Royden Norman CIV-'04J. Residence, 21421 Wabash Ave., Chicago, Ill. Dean, William Tucker CHI-'00D. Supt. Electric Department Illinois Steel Co., South Chicago, Ill. Residence, 250 E. 76th St., Chicago, 111. 9fEdgecombe, Earl Ezra, QII-035. Residence, 4737 Calumet Ave., Chicago, Ill. Elliot, Louis fill-'99g E. E.-'OSL With Pratt 6: Atkins, 1001 Monadnock Building, Chicago. Eustice, Charles Edward CIII-'01J. Chief Engineer, Galena Axle Grease Co., Galena. Ill. Residence 211 Madison St., Galena, Ill. Eyer, Benjamin Franklin QIH-'O2J. Professor Physics and Electrical Engineering, Kansas State Agricultural College, Manhattan, Kan. 1 Residence, 713 Osage St., Manhattan, Kan. Fairweather, Malcolm C. QIII-'02J. Foreman National Electric Lamp Co., Cleveland, Ohio. Fairman, Frank QV-'98l. Deceased. rFelt, Winchester Whipple QIV-'03j. Student Colorado School of Mines, Golden, Colo. iFiddyment, Samuel Clarkson CHI-'99J. Cosmopolitan Electric Co., 2050 Grove St., Chicago, Ill. Residence, Lockport, Ill. 'kFisher, Charles Henry QIII-'O0j. Inspector Texas Inspection Bureau, Dallas, Texas. "fFlanders, Louis Hequembourg QII-'98g M. E.-'02J. Westinghouse Machine Co., E. Pittsburg, Pa.. Residence, 712 Lomas Ave., Wilkensburg, Pa. Flinn, Melville Stone CII-'04J. Residence, 814 Michigan Ave., Evanston, Ill. 95 Frary, Don Read QIII-'04l. Residence, 7112 Eggleston Ave., Chicago, Ill. Freeman, Ernest Harrison CHI-'02J. Instr. in Electrical Engineering Armour Institute of Technology Residence, 908 E. 60th St., Chicago, Ill. Freeman, Clarence Everett QIII-'97, E. E.-'01l. A Prof. Electrical Engineering Armour Institute of Technology. Residence, 908 E. 60th St., Chicago, Ill. dGay, Richard H. QIII-'98j. Asst. Engineer U. S. Senate, Washington, D. C. Residence, Conesville. Iowa. - Garcelon, Charles Augustus QH-'00l. Locomotive Foreman Grand Trunk Railway, Toronto, Canada. Glover, Benjamin Howell CHI-'97g E. E.-'01J. Westinghouse Electric and Mfg. Co., Pittsburg, Pa. Residence, 121 Trenton Ave., Wilkensburg, Pa. i"Gordon, William J. CII-'99, M. E.-'03J. Chief Engineer Illinois State Reformatory, Pontiac, Ill. Residence, Pontiac, Ill. Goodhue, Albert Homer QII-'99j. A. H. Barber Supply Co., 229 South Water St., Chicago, Ill. Residence, -13 Bryant Ave., Chicago, Ill. tGraif, Herman Walter CIII-'00J. Engineering Dept. Westinghouse Electric Co., E. Pittsburg, Pa Residence, Box 300, Wilmerding, Pa. Grover, Earl Waldo CIH-'O4j. Residence, 6945 Stewart Ave., Chicago, Ill. Hall, F. Benson CII-'97J. With American Mexico Developing Co., 1009 Masonic Temple, Chicago, Ill. Residence, 360 WV. 64th St., Chicago, Ill. Hamilton, Harold Louis CII-'04J. Residence, 120 33d St., Chicago, Ill. Hammond, Charles Herrick CV-'04J. Residence, 4627 Greenwood Ave., Chicago, Ill. 4iHanai, George Kojiro QIH-'99j. Engineer, H. S. Tanaka S.: Co., Shimbashi, Tokyo, Japan. tHansen, Hans Jorgen KI-'03j. With J. S. Strauss, 805 Chicago Opera House Building, Chicago. Residence, 289 34th St., Chicago, Ill. 9FHarbeck, Henry Russell CI-'02J. Residence, 4144 Prairie Ave., Chicago, 111. Harris, Roscoe Burnett KH-'O2J. Asst. Elect. Eng. Mexican Central Ry., Agnes Calientes, Mexico. Residence, 3321 Armour Ave., Chicago, Ill. Hart, Harry Asa CI-'04J. Dakota City, Neb. 96 Harvey, Dean QIII-'O0l. "'Harwood, :FI-Iausman, Engineer, Underwriters' Laboratories. 157 E. 21st St., Chicago, Ill Residence, 260 W. Adams St.. Chicago, Ill. Edward Thomas QIII-'02l. Asst. to Pres., Smeeth Copper 8: Bronze Co.. Ave.. Chicago. Ill. Residence, 6 Oakland Crescent, Chicago, Ill. 33d and Western Herman QIII-'O0l. Elect. Eng. Western Electric Co., Chicago, Ill. Residence, 17-ll Sherman Place, Chicago, Ill. i'fHayden, George Fowler QHI-'00j. Inspector Ins. Survey Bureau, 315 Dearborn St., Chicago, Ill, Residence, T529 Eggleston Ave., Chicago, Ill. "iHeinen, Emil J. CII-'04l. Residence. Danville, Ill. 'FI-Ienderson, Roy Manwaring QIII-'02b. Elect. Eng. Mexican Central Ry. Co., Agnascalientes, Mexico. Residence. 22 Colonia Americana, Agnascalientes. Mexico. Heskett, Roland M. QIH-'O2l. Knox Engineering Co., 1410 Fisher Building, Chicago, Ill. Residence. 6153 Ellis Ave.. Chicago. Ill. Hiller, Edwin Jesse CIII-'04l. Inspector Chicago Edison Co. Residence, 384-1 Lake Ave., Chicago, Ill. Hindert, Edwin George KIH-'98l. Chief Eng. Cleveland lk Southwestern Traction Co., Elyria. Ohio. Residence, 109 Wursr, Court, Elyria, Ohio. Huey, Ray Simeon QIII-'99l. Elect. Draftsman Illinois Steel Co., South Wo1'ks, Chicago, Ill. Residence, 64 VVoodlawn Park, Chicago, Ill. J ackson, Augustus William QIII-'04l. Residence, 11212 Church St.. Morgan Park, Ill. Uamieson, Bertram Gillette KIII-'97l. Designer Chicago Edison Co.. 139 Adams St.. Chicago, Ill. Jens, Arthur Mark QIII-'04l. Agnes Calientes, Mexico. Uohnson, Ernest Conover CIII-'99j. Residence, Ingram, Wis. 'kJohnson, Frederick Carter QII-'97 1. Kabateck , Kaempfer, Instructor Tuskegee Institute. Tuskegee, Ala.. Residence, Tuskegee, Ala. Max George CIII-'03l. Inspector Chicago Underwriters' Association, 159 La Salle St., Chicago, Ill. Residence, 198 Lewis St., Chicago. Ill. Albert KIII-'03l. Testing Department, General Electric Co., Schenectady, N. Y. Residence, 233 S. Washtenaw Ave., Chicago, Ill. 97 Kappes, Edward Frederick CIII-'03l. Chicago Telephone Co., 203 Washington St., Chicago, Ill. Residence. 310 Park Ave., Chicago, Ill. Knapp, Morris Jason CHI-'04j. Residence, 3415 Wabash Ave.. Chicago, Ill. Lang, William Henry CHI-'02J. Engineer, John B. Metcalf Co.. 623 The Temple, Chicago, Ill. Residence, 732 W. 67th St., Chicago, Ill. 9fLanning, John Edward CIII-'03J. Lanyon Zinc Co., Iola, Kan. Larkin, Frederick George QIII-'02J. Elect. Eng. S. 8a S. Co., 45th St. and lst Ave., New York, N. Y. Residence, 1821 Topping Ave., New York. N. Y. Lee, Morris Wisner KH-'99J. Lanyon Zinc Co., 606 Carleton Building., St. Louis, Mo. qFor the sunnnerl. Residence, Iola, Kan. Leeper, Edward W. CIII-'98, E. E.-043. Underwriters' Association, 159 La. Salle St., Chicago. Ill. Residence, 3034 Cottage Grove Ave., Chicago, Ill. Lewis, Chas. Tobias CII-'99J. Order Dept. Link Belt Machinery Co., Chicago, Ill. Residence, 4623 Vincennes Ave., Chicago, Ill. Lewis, Walter Irving CII-'01J. Cleveland Chocolate 8: Cocoa Co., Cleveland, Ohio. Residence, 24 Collins Place, Cleveland, Ohio. Lewis, Elijah QIII-'02l. Curtis Steam Turbine Testing Department, General Electric Co Schenectady. N. Y. Residence, 106 Park Ave.. Schenectady, N. Y. 4Libby, Edward Stephen CII-'02J. Asst. Eng., Swift. St Co., National Stock Yards, Chicago. Ill. Residence, 1413 Bough Ave., E. St. Louis. Ill. 'fLilienfeld, Eugene William KIII-'02l. Lilienfeld Bros., 79 Jackson Boulevard. Chicago. Ill. Residence, 3649 Prairie Ave.. Chicago, Ill. YLindberg, Fritz A. QIII-'0lJ. George M. Brill, 1131 Marquette Building, Chicago. Ill. ' Residence, 5832 Indiana Ave.. Chicago, Ill. Loney, Neil McIntyre KII-'97l. Asst. Master Mechanic, Pennsylvania Co., Fort VVayne. Ind. Residence, 448 W. Willianis Street, Fort Wayne, Ind. "fLongnecker, Charles Sumner CII-'00J. Manager, Delta Electric Light Co., Delta, Ohio, Residence, Delta, Ohio. Lundgren, E. Leonard CI-'04J. Residence, 422 E. Erie St., Chicago, Ill. Q8 MacClyment, Harry A. KIII-'98J. Mechanical Engineer, C., 13. M Q. Railway, Burlington, Iowan.. v Residence, 128 S. Central Ave., Burlington, Iowa. MacKenzie, Donald KIII-'98, E. E.-'03l. Supervising Engineer, Swift Refrigerator Line, 46 Ames Bldg., Boston, Mass, NMahler, Louis Frank CIIIJ995. De Laval Steam Turbine Co.. Monadnock Building. Chicago, Ill. i+Mahoney, Gerald CHI-'97, E. E.-'01J. Buena Vista Development Co.. Buena Vista, 111. de Vera Cruz, Mexico. iiMalcolmson, Charles T. KIII-'97, E. E.-'021. Chief Engineer. Lztnyon Zinc Co.. Iola. Kan. Manierre, George QII-'04J. Residence, 399 Superior St.. Chicago. lll. Marienthal, Oscar Bernard LV-'99j. Architectural Draftsman, Nilninons Sz Fellows. 1733 lvlarquette Building. Chicago, Ill. Residence, 3134 Forest Ave., Chicago. Ill. fMartin, Robert Cloughan QIII-'00j. Inspector. Chicago Underwriters' Association, 159 La Salle Sr., Chicago, Ill. Residence, 3537 Vincennes Ave., Chicago, Ill. i'Matt, G. Leo fIII-'97y. Engineer, Lancaster Electric Light Co., Lancaster, Ohio. Residence, Lancaster, Ohio. Mathews, Will D. CHI-'99l. Superintendent of Surveys, Chicago Underwriters' Association l248 National Life Building. Chicago. Residence, 174 Oakwood Boulevard, Chicago, Ill. iMatthews, William Charles QII-'03J. J. Holt Gates. 1460 Monadnock Building, Chicago. Residence. 2931 Groveland Ave., Chicago, Ill. McDonald, Clarence Thomas KIII-'04J. Merry, Miller, Miller, Morris, Morse, Residence. Hardin, Ill. Earl J. QIII-'037. Engineer, Lanyon Zine Co.. Iola. Kan. Residence, 210 S. Chestnut St., Iola., Kan. Harry Palmer QIII-'02J. Engineer, General Electric Co., Schenectady, N. Y. Walter Everett QIII-'01J. Insurance Survey Bureau, Manhattan Building, Chicago. Residence, 6710 Stewart Ave., Chicago, Ill. George E., QV-'98J. Architect, No. 2 Sherwin Building, Elgin, Ill. Charles Sumner QIII-'99l. Master Car Builder, W. St L. E. R. R. Co., Ironville Shops, East Toledo, Ohio. Residence, 2230 Hollywood Ave., Toledo, Ohio. 99 Moss, Charles M'Lean KIII-'02l. Switchboard Engineer, Westinghouse Electrical SL Mfg. Co Pittsburg, Pa. Residence, 501 Sheridan St., Pittsburg, Pa. Mueller, John H. Stacey CIII-'03J. Holtzer Cabot Electric Co., 395 Dearborn St., Chicago, Ill. Residence, 3251 Calumet Ave., Chicago, Ill. 'fNachman, Henry Leopold CII-'02J. Instructor, Armour Institute of Technology, Chicago, Ill. "fNagelstock, Edward H. KIII-'98J. Engineering Dept., General Electric Co., Schenectady, N. Y. iiNiestadt, George William QI-'03p. Vierling, McDowell Ez Co., Chicago, Ill. Residence, 430 N. Hoyne Ave.. Chicago, Ill. Nelson, Emil F. fIII-'03j. Westinghouse Electric 85 Mfg. Co.. Pittsburg, Pa.. Residence, Box No. 702, Turtle Creek, Pa. tNoble, Alden Charles CIII-'OIL Inspector, Ins. Survey Bureau, 315 Dearborn St., Chicago, Ill. Residence, 4744 Kenwood Ave., Chicago, Ill. tO'Brien, Edward D. CIH-'97J. Electric Inspector, Department of Electric, Chicago, Ill. Residence, 479 Washington Boulevard, Chicago, Ill. i'iOlson, Elmer H. CHI-'99J. Draftsman, Eastern Oklahoma Railway. Guthrie, Olcla. Residence, 3121 S. Morgan St., Chicago. Ill. c"Parker, John H. KIH-'01D. B. G. Emery Grain Co., Rockford. Ill. iiPatten, George H. CHI-'98l. Construction Dept., Gen. Elec. Co.. Schenectady, N. Y. Pavey, William B. QII-'99J. Secretary and Treasurer, Economy Engineering Co., 31-33 E. Indiana St., Chicago, Ill. Residence, 2646 Magnolia Ave., Chicago, Ill. Pease, Francis G. CHI-'OIL Optician, Yerkes Observatory, Williams Bay, Wis. Residence, Highwood, Ill. Peebles, James Clinton CHI-'04J. . Residence, Naperville, lll. Perry, Robert V. QII-'97, M. E.-'02J. Asst. Prof. of Machine Design. Armour Institute of Technology Residence, 5966 Lowe Ave., Chicago, Ill. tPersons, Victor S. Q I-'02J. Civil Engineer, Noble S.: Modjeski, Thehes, Ill. Residence, Berea, Ohio. ifPhillips, William Charles Platt QI-'OSL Residence, 5851 Indiana Ave., Chicago, Ill, 100 'kPierce, Charles W. QIII-'01J. Instructor Electrical Engineer. Tuskegee Iustituie. Residence, Tuskegee, Ala. Porter, Louis I. QIII-'99, E. E.-'04J. Draftsman, Engineering Dept., Chicago Edison Co., 139 Adams St., Chicago, Ill. - Residence, 4334 Cottage Grove Ave., Chicago. Ill. iPostlethwaite, Berkley K. KH-'02J. Asst. Eng.. Swift Co., S. Omaha, Neb. Residence, lll5 N. 2-lth St.. S. O1naha,Neh. Powers, Horace S. LV-'99J. Architect, D. H. Burnham Co., 1417 Ry. Exchange, Chicago, lll. Residence, 3004 Prairie Ave., Chicago. Ill, i'fPrenner, Isidor fIII-'97J. Residence, Galva. Iowa. Prescott, Orson Raymond QII-'04J. Residence. Marengo. Ill. Quien, E. L. KIV-'OSL Chemist. General Chemical Co., Hegewisch, Ill. Residence, 1330i Houston Ave., I-legewisch, Ill. Ransom, Chauncey Owens QIII-'99J. 701 Citizens Building, Representing New Eng. Life Ins. Co. and Fidelity Sa Casualty Uo., Cleveland. Ohio. Residence, 69 Kenmore St., Cleveland, Ohio. Rawson, H. Boyd QIII-'03J. Electro-Metallurgist, Lanyon Zinc Co., Le Harpe, Kan. Residence, 210 S, Chestnut. Iola, Kan. Reiniger, Robert George QII-'02J. Mech. Eng.. Goodman Mfg. Go.. Chicago. Ill. Residence, 3424 Wabash Ave., Chicago, Ill. Rice, Ralph Herbert CHI-'97, E. E.-'04J. Asst. Prof. of Electrical Eng., Armour Institute of Technology Residence, 5343 Madison Ave., Chicago, Ill. i'Richardson, Erskine CIII-'97J. Residence, Riverside, Ill. 'l'Rirnanoczy, Bela CIII-'99j. With Siemens SL Halske, Budapest. Hungary. Residence, Kerepesi Ut QI. "fRobinson, George Ben QI-'03J. Residence, 3245 Wabash Ave., Chicago, Ill. PkRochlitz, Oscar A. CHI-'01J. Instructor in Chemistry, Armour Institute of Technology. Residence, 33:28 Armour Ave., Chicago, Ill. Roesch, Daniel QII-'04j. Residence, 424 34th St., Chicago, Ill. 'lfRoesch, Charles H. CIII-'987. Real Estate and Building, 1316 G Street,N. W.. Vifashington, D. C. 101 iRoos, Erle S. QIII-'03l. Western Electric Co.. Chicago, Ill. Residence, 484 E. 42d Place. Chicago, Ill. Ruegnitz, Walter Raymond CHI-'01J. Inspector Ins. Survey Bureau, 315 Dearborn St., Chicago, Ill. Residence, 2:21 Perry St., Elgin, Ill. 7fSalamson, Max QIII-'97J. Rush Medical College, Chicago. Residence, 350 North Ave., Chicago, Ill. Sanford, Louis A. CHI-'02J. Engineer. with Porter BL Berg, 303 Dearborn St.. Chicago. Ill. Residence, 5910 Michigan Ave., Chicago, Ill. Sampson, Charles Clarke CII-'04l. Residence. 425 34th St., Chicago. Ill. iiScheidler, Oscar QII-'02l. Secy. and Asst. Mgr., Scheidler Machine Works. Newark. Ohio. Residence. 243 W. Main St., Newark, Ohio. 'kSchroeder, Carl P. CII-'99J. Draftsman, Sargent ci Lundy. Chicago. Ill. Residence. 1296 S. Kedzie Ave.. Chicago. Ill. See, P. V. C. QIII-'04J. Residence. 6516 Madison Ave.. Chicago. Ill. Shafer, Samuel E. CII-027. Draftsman, Chain Belt Co., Milwaukee, Wis. Residence. 924 National Ave., Milwaukee, VVis. iliSheibley, Francis D. KIII-'97j. Draftsman. Cons. Tel. Sz Elec. Subway Co.. New York, N. Y. Residence. 131 W. 137th St., N. Y. , Sherman, Stanley B. QIII-'03J. Superintendent, Gas WVorks, Bay City. Mich Residence, 246 Adams St., Bay City, Mich. 'f'Shimizu, Hohson Sanjiro III-'03J. Metcalf Grain Elev. Co., 623 Woman s Temple. Chicago. Ill. Residence. 5845 Calumet Ave., Chicago, Ill. Shubart, Benedict QII-'99J. Lindrooth, Shubart it Co.. Mining Machinery, Boston Buildinff Denver, Colo. 5 Residence, 1216 Race Stl.. Denver, Colo. Silver, Emile CI-'04J. Residence, Ionia, Mich. iSims, William Fargo KIII-'97: E. E.-'03J. Chicago Edison Co., 139 Adams St.. Chicago. Ill. "'Sklovsky, Max CHI-'00J. Master Mechanic. Deere 31. Co., Moline, Ill. Residence, 1442 13th St., Moline, Ill. iSlaker, Harry Joseph QIII-'98, E. E.-'02l. Supt. of Retinery, U. S. Mint, Philadelphia. Pa. 102 Sloan, James Richard QIII-'97g E. E.-'02J. Electrician, Motive Power Dept.. P. R. R.. care of A. W. Gibbs General Supt. Motive Power. Altoona, Pa. Residence, Altoona. Pa. 9fStarkWeather, Ed. Vincent CHI-'99l. Chief Inspector, Western Assurance Co., Toronto, Canada. tStillson, Howard George KIII-'03J. Milwaukee Gas Light Co., Milwaukee, Wis. Residence. BTUQEQ Park Hill Ave., Milwaukee, Wis. Strang, Rupert Hurd CHI-'04J. Residence. Richland Center, NVis. Strickler, John Franklin QII-'03J. George Whiting Co.. 428 North Halsted St.. Chicago, Ill. i"Swift, John B. QIII-'0lJ. Draftsrnan. Greenlee Bros. Co., :Z25 W. 12th St., Chicago, Ill. Residence. 6518 Yale Ave.. Chicago. Ill. Tarbell, Clarence Lyle KH-'99, M. E.-'045. Foreman, Drop Forge Dept., VVhitrnan M Barnes Mfg. Co.. Chicago, Ill. Residence, 11930 Union Ave., Chicago, Ill. Taussig, William S. QIII-'03-J. Testing Dept., Western Electric Co.. Chicago. Ill. Residence, 4911 Washington Park Place, Chicago. Ill. Taylor, Fitzhugh CHI-'00J. Prof. of Fire Protection Engineering. Armour Institute of Technology. Residence, 4402 Greenwood Ave., Chicago. Ill. Terry, Otis N. CII-'99j. Mechanical Dept.. C., B. :St Q. Ry.. La Crosse, Wis. Residence, La Crosse, Wis. ,kTWichell, Frederick W. CHI-'99J. Dredge Designer, Webster Mfg. Co., 15th St. and Western Ave., Chicago, Ill. Residence, 632 S. Kedzie Ave., Chicago, Ill. Wagner, Arthur KIII-'037. Westinghouse Electric SL Mfg. Co.. Pittsburg, Pa. Residence. Box 702, Turtle Creek, Pa. Wallace, Ernest L. QIII-'03J. Instructor in Elect. Engineering. American School of Corre- spondence. Residence. 3211 State St.. Chicago, Ill. Walther, Frederick P. CHI-'00l. Inspector, Ins. Survey Bureau. 315 Dearborn St., Chicago, Ill. Residence, 6436 Lowe Ave., Chicago, Ill. Warren, William 4111-'99i. DeCe3fS6d. 103 Watson, Vernon S. CV-'0Ol. Draftsman, D. H. Burnham Sa Co.. 1142 Rookery Building Chicago, Ill. Residence, 5762 Rosalie Court, Chicago, Ill. Watt, James McCombie CII-'04J. Residence, 2969 Wabash Ave., Chicago, Ill. Week, John Elmer CII-'02D. Deceased. 'kWeber, Eugene Randolph CII-'03J. Latrobe Steel Co., Melrose Park, Ill. Residence, 1514 Grace St., Chicago, Ill. Weinsheimer, Warren E. QIH-'98J. Manager. Minerallac Co., '76 Market St.. Chicago, Ill. Residence. 3028 Calumet Ave., Chicago, Ill. fWeisskopf, Maurice Joseph KI-'03l. Residence. 608 Blue Island Ave., Chicago, Ill. Wendt, Samuel John Wm. CHI-'03J. Inspector. Evanston Heating Co., Evanston, Ill. Residence. 1619 Orrington Ave., Evanston. Ill. "fWheeler, John J. CII-'9'7J. Librarian, Carnegie Library, Tuskegee Institute. Residence, Tuskegee. Ala. ckWhite, Ernest C. KII-'99J. Rexes St White. Boat Builders, Port Richmond. Staten Island N. . Residence, 37 Central Ave., Tompkinsville. N. Y. Wickersham, Edward James QU-'04j. Residence. 6237 Kimbark Ave., Chicago. Ill, Williams, Roy Edmund CIIIJ041. Residence. 3424 Wabash Ave., Chicago, Ill. Zimmerman, Fred W. CIII-'00l. Draftsman, Delaware, Lackawanna Sz Western R. R.. Scranton Pa.. Residence, 320 Jelferson Ave., Scranton. Pa. Zuckerman, Herbert Gladstone CIV-'O4l. Residence, 77' Bowen Ave.. Chicago, Ill. 10.1 v ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Consisting of Former College Students of Two Years' Stancllng in Armour Institute of Technology. rnaldwin, H. H. 0971. Chicago Telephone Co., 151 2211 St., Chicago, Ill. Residence, 4150 Ellis Ave.. Cliicago.Il1. f"Brocksmith, John C. C'99J. Residence, 388 Douglas Boulevard, Chicago, Ill. Buell, Chas. B. C971 Mechanical Eng. SL Salesman, Vvestinghouse Machine Co., 171 La. Salle St., Chicago, Ill. Residence. Winnetka, 111. Byrne, W. M. V037. Draftsman, Cornish. Curtis X Green Co.. Fort Atkinson. Wis. Residence, Fort Atkinson, W'is. Calkins, Russell A. 1'97J. Special Agent, Berkshire Life Insurance Co., 100 Washington St., Chicago, Ill. Residence. Wilmet-te. Ill. 'FDerby, W. A. P971. C. B. St Q. Ry. Laboratory. Aurora. Ill. "'Feindt, Geo. A. 6003. Inspector, Insurance Survey Bureau, 315 Dearborn St., Chicago. Ill. Fry, Robt. T. i'01J. ' Round House Foreman, C. M, dt St. P. Ry., Calniar, Iowa. Residence, Box 12. Calniar. Iowa. II-Iumiston, John M. Q'98l. Chicago Telephone Co.. 203 Washington St., Chicago, Ill. P'fKendall, D. Roy 0975. National Live Stock Bank, U. S. Yards, Chicago. Ill. Residence. 635 W. 62d St., Chicago, Ill, Krehbiel, Fred A. COD. Engineer, Arnold Electric Power Station Co., 1539 Marquette Building, Chicago. Ill. g Residence, 5943 Indiana Ave., Chicago, Ill. :"LOW, Frank Y. C'99J. Electric Engineer, Faris 65 Kesl, Milner, Idaho. XLyman, Eugene W. C'99l. Salesman, McKibben, Driscoll 8a Dorsey, St. Paul, Minn. Marshall, Lincoln E. C'97J. Chief Inspector, Commonwealth Elect. Co., Southern District. Chicago, Ill. Residence, 679 W, Adams St., Chicago, Ill. I0-5 Miller, I. D. C021 Bridge Designer, W. L. Stebbings, 1110 Monadnock Building, Chicago, Ill. Residence, 6000 Rhodes Ave.. Chicago. Ill. icNeeVes, Orlando C971 Stationer, 445 W. 63d St., Chicago, Ill. ikNeilson, Edwin L. C971 Salesman, American Oak Leather Co., 207 Lake St., Chicago, Ill. Residence. 439 W. 64th St., Chicago, Ill. O,Leary, J. W. C991 Secretary and Treasurer, Arthur J. O'Leary Sz Son Co., Lake and Desplaines Sts., Chicago. Ill. Residence. 4013 Drexel Boulevard, Chicago, 111. iRisin Phili A. C981 7 Salesman, Pfizer Sa Co., 121 Franklin St., Chicago, Ill. Residence, 1103 Davis St., Evanston.11l. ikStevens, Grafton C031 Residence, 3424 Wabash Ave.. Chicago, Ill. iFThompson, George C971 Atwood 8b Pease, Tacoma Building, Chicago, Ill. Residence, 632 Englewood Ave., Chicago. Ill. Tousley, J. H. C001 Inspector, Chicago Underwriters' Association. 159 La Salle St... Chicago, 111. Residence, 5952 Wentworth Ave., Chicago, Ill. 9fTousley, Victor C971 Electrical Inspector. City Hall, Chicago, 111. 9fWeinacht, W. N C981 Unique Supply Co.. Chicago. Ill. Residence, 4848 Evans Ave., Chicago, Ill. Wilhoit, Frederick S. C031 Asst. Supti. Cutler Hammer Mfg. Co., Milwaukee, Wis. Residence, 911 State St., Milwaukee, Wis. "'Wood, Leslie D. C9'71 Inspector. Western Factory Ins. Association. 171 La Salle St. Chicago. Ill. Residence, 4740 Lake Ave., Chicago, Ill. 106 I ?-'F' ,Q -xg-E i -ja if , - qw X , ...-Q' ? X 'X H - -'A L' 1- -: ' ,. ' - - - ' 'Lvf i it ' ' r1'fK ..'f"7' 7'2" J J' RF' E ' .1 -f' ' ' 1. - "" 'r ,- f .MQQZ x Q 1 . , -6- wf 'e . J f ,f , Q A L1 ' ' ' -75 1 I -4-'K ng, - Q -f "- ,viii rll.1 Q ' ISQJ vig: -' 1 .. :Lx l!! D1 ll .-. -,, y- , ., A -.J Q' -Q -I jmihimiyhl l .. Q K 1 V - -.- L Q -T , u',' l.'.,, in ai, ' ' ' r d'VhiWh2i'l5if5!?',M '4i'fff':f' N. PQ- - x, . 1 , I 1 li3a?Q9f1A:'? 1241 - W- if k 1 . .- -f iff?-- r:fW9e. f . gk 4 V- ' V054 af? fi 5 ' JD' ' I ,I ,f L- f,,,'. s 1 4, ll .. fPJy4'5"f f'-1 " . Q9 .W-I -. A 2: 91055314 Wai. , ,,. , g,,,,467 gg iiabffafi' 4-25555 ff , f2"'fe,L, . 1- Q2-rw"-1: . 'wfii-ff, --G 'fufyf Q !-W I f .wh I . , fyfm.: .'., 0 ,I-fx A H Qapfk ff b1f2.47!fl.1' w,. ,7" , , ,Q ' if X ff 'J .-5-q?.: ,rf l V Q .Y fx' , S: J LL N ,yjlf4'.-15:31 ug - 1 Q if f 9 - 'I ' 4' ,, A I :RE . PG .1 -5 JA If N1 'U f ,E :, 2:15915 Fifi ' ' " X W A - , . - ',-.252 -ge.-gf fp -L 4gfe:af:,-5.6::.if5 - 151552112255-1Q "1 . ifefziggefisvzzaiz 1 1 . .-eg HEHILQDQ 3 ' "-ff.: ' :IN Ekfx' W , ..:g,g-.f4f2".- 1 ffa.-51' ' 1 , 'milf' GS J:-5 'l N-F4 ' f r " -f 2 '1' 3? 4 '- 3 X , 15 M ' gre' - Hz, :tmp BAE,-,,x W. -REQ 'aan-r 5 - .5 w I . - :pw ns, 55 f "-aff j15l """",g?,ha DrvZvz.f'hiI'1r 1 Alpha- 1850 Delta-1854 Epsilon-1854 Zeta- 1354 Et a-1854 Iota-1855 Mu-1858 Rho-1892 Tau-1872 Upsilon--1872 Phi-1873 Alpha Psi-1891 Alpha Alpha-189-1 Alpha Gamma- 1896 Alpha Delta-1898 Alpha Epsilon- Alpha Zeta- 1898 1899 Alpha Eta-1901 Alpha Theta- Alpha Iota- Alpha Kappa- Alpha Lambda 1901 1902 1903 1903 Alpha Mu-1903 Alpha Nu-1904 appa Sigma Chapter Roll University of Pennsylvania Washington and Jefferson College Dickinson College Franklin and Marshall College University of Virginia Columbia University Tulane University University of Illinois Randolph-Macon College Northwestern University Richmond College Pennsylvania State College Vifashington and Lee University University of West Virginia University of Maine Arinour Institute of Technology University of Maryland College of Charleston University of Wisconsin Vanderbilt University University of Alabama University of California Massachusetts Institute of Technology Georgia School of Technology 100 Alpha 1897 James R. Sloan William F. Sims Edwin S. Church Charles Malcolmson 1898 Harry A. MacClyment Charles H. Roesch George H. Patten 1899 Sumner E. Bippus Ernest C. White Edd. V. Starkweather Will D. Mathews William J. Gordon 1900 George A. Feindt Frank Y. Lou Charles A. Garcelon George F. Hayden Charles S. Longnecker Dean Harvey Earle S. Roos 1901 Robert J. Raley Walter E. Miller Robert F. Fry Alden C. Noble Thomas W. Stevens Epsilon 1902 Marion W. Briggs Henry G. Brown Ward O. Collins Rollo M. Heskett Roy M. Henderson Robert R. Jones Fred G. Larkin R. G. Reiniger, Jr. S. E. Shafer 1903 Will H. Dunlap Roswell S. Lander H. B. Rawson Fred O. Seymour Ellis C. Soper Grafton Stevens 1904 Allen B. Benedict Arthur P. Bogle James A. Crawford Roydan N. Davis Don R. Frary Fred W. Indermille Arthur M. Jens R. E. Williams 1905 Royal I. Baird Francis A. Emmons Clarence P. Hatter Charles H. Hermann Clarence I. Jones Hugh McLennan Roy T. Pryor Charles M. Raley Ruluff L. Slimmer Roger Culbertson William K. Kretsinger William D. Harvey Frank C. Clark 110 hapter 1906 Norman W. Cook George N. Crawford Everett G. Deming Hugo L. Goetz Roy E. Jens Charles W. Stone Robert O. Walker L. R. Townsley Robert A. Neilson Louis De Cou Kelsey Lindsay H. Miller Albert D. Becker 1907 I Clarence U. Smith Lester W. Bangs Alfred Hayden Wendel Hebard Julian Hayden George S. Laubach John T. Walbridge 1908 Charles O. Frary Harry Farmer Ralph Tuthill John S. Townsend Irving Odell H. Chris Hansen Phofo by Wnlinger xx LKA. H A 7,12 xiwi 9, , Q F if E ET C, 3 F Hmmm 'I , ' --2159 V : ,. I X x ' wiy 1359 yg,4 +:.m Dzz'im,PJLdLa . lfvjlymfyhtl 1000 We Delta au elta 'raternity Chapter Roll SOUTHERN DIVISION Lambda Pi Phi Beta Epsilon Beta Theta Beta Iota Beta Xi Gamma Eta Gamma Iota Vanderbilt University University of Mississippi Washington and Lee University Emory College University of the South University of Virginia Tulane University Columbian University University of Texas WESTERN DIVISION Omicron Beta Gamma Beta Eta Beta Kappa Beta Pi Beta Rho Beta Tau Beta Upsilon Beta Omega Gamma Alpha Gamma Beta Gamma Theta NO Beta Delta Epsilon Zeta Kappa Mu Chi Beta Alpha Beta Beta Beta Zeta Beta Phi Beta Psi Gamma Delta University of Iowa University of Wisconsin University of Minnesota University of Colorado Northwestern University Leland Stanford Jr. University University of Nebraska University of Illinois University of California University of Chicago Armour Institute of Technology Baker University RTHERN DIVISION Ohio University University of Michigan Albion College Adelbert College Hillsdale College Ohio Wesleyan University Kenyon College Indiana University De Pauw University Butler College Ohio State University Wabash College University of West Virginia EASTERN DIVISION Alpha Gamma Rho Upsilon Omega Beta Lambda Beta Mu Beta Nu Beta Omicron Beta Chi Gamma Gamma Gamma Upsilon Gamma Zeta Allegheny College Washington and Jeferson College Stevans Institute of Technology Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute University of Pennsylvania Lehigh University Tufts College Massachusetts Institute of Technology Cornell University Brown University Dartmouth College Columbian University Wesleyan University 113 amma Beta Chapter CESTABLISHED MAY 10, 19015 Chapter House, 3343 Wabash Avenue Fratres ex Universitate Seymour L. Smith, '01, Milwaukee, Wis. Teacher of Manual Training Oscar Scheidler, '02, Newark, Ohio Scheidler Boiler 'Works Don Carlos Dyer, '01, Leipzig, Germany Bonn University Charles T. Brimson, '03, Youngtown, Mo. C. B. at Q. R. R. Earl Ezra Edgecomb, '03, Mo. Valley, Valley Mins Co. John H. S. Mueller, '03, Chicago, Ill. H oltzer-Cabot Electric Co. Geo. W. Niestadt, '03, Chicago, Ill. Vierling-McDowell Co. J. F. Strickler, '03, Chicago, Ill. Geo. Whiting Co. Ray W. Hammond, '04, Fremont, Neb. HH.mHlODd BFOS. P1'lDI.vlDg CO. Marr, '04, Fremont, Neb. Marr Machinery Co. Smith, '04, Omaha, Neb. Draper Smith Commission Co. Matthews, '03, Chicago, Ill. J. Holt Gates Co. Eugene J ohnson, '04, Ithaca, N. Y. Cornell University Otto Kreutzburg, '04, Chicago, Ill. American Spiral Pipe Co. H. R. Harbeck, '02, Chicago, Ill, Kent W. Bartlett, '05, Chicago, Ill. Victor C, Persons, Persia. Z. M. A. D. W. C. Iowa Roy N. Towl, '04, Omaha, Neb. Paxton-Vierling 8a Co. Morgan Wright, Ishperning, Mich. Mine Surveyor Harry L. Mead, '05, New York City, Columbian University Anthony E. Seyl, '05, Chicago, Ill. Seyl Watch Supply Co. Alfred K. Higgins, '06, Chicago, Ill. Chase 5: Sanborn Co. Joe P. Allyn, '06, Delavan, Wis. Farming Chas. A. Lawrence, '05, Chicago, Ill. Lawrence Orchestra. Fred Towl, '06, Omaha, Neb. Omaha Packing Co. Arthur E. Ferguson, '05, Ithaca, N. Y Cornell University H. L. Corthell, '05, New York, N. Y. O'Rourke Construction Co. H. W. Clausen, '04, Chicago, Ill. City of Chicago Coy, '04, Chicago, Ill. American Bridge Co. Hart, '04, Dakota City, Neb. Newspaper Osinga, '06, Chicago, Ill. Peerless Aulomobile Co. George B. Robinson, '03, Chicago, Ill. F. A. H. A. J. H. Charles L. Campbell, '03, Chicago, Ill. G. Manierre, '04, Chicago, Ill. Fratres in Universitate 1905 W. F. Parker H. M. Sharp D. E. Willard H. A. Durr W. H. Dean 1906 R. D. Speers A. J. Allyn L. R. Levings R. S. Torrance E. H. Ellett, Jr. F. T. Edwards H. F. Robinson 1171 1907 G. C. Hodges H. B. Kimmey L. B. Smith M. Thompson B. C. Hooper A. A. Kelkenney B. HoHmann, Jr. W. E. Schermerhorn 1908 T. W. Smith A. W. Boylston H. S. Ellington T. W. Bannerman NY Photo by Waliuger Stray Greelcs John N. Nind, '07 . Walter Wright, '08 . Van Buren Hinsch, '08 . Maynard L. Thompson, '07 . Harry W. Jarrow, '07 . Stanley Dean, '05 . J. Huston Felgar, '05 Claude Robert Alling, '07 . James T. Dargan, Special S. D. Lowry, '07 . H. A. Pegues, '08 . Charles A. Riker, '06 J. L. Schmidt, '06 . G. W. Smith, '07 . 110 Phi Kappa Psi . Psi Upsiloii Phi Delta Theta Phi Delta Theta Phi Delta Theta Beta Theta Pi Beta Theta Pi Beta Theta Pi Kappa Sigma Kappa Sigma Delta Kappa Epsilon . Sigma Nil . Phi Gamma Delta . Phi Gamma Delta S i017 M6Ch3Di HH R ometies REICHCH1 X C11 mical Engineer gf A. I. E. E. '06 Civils Camera Debating .9 w cal RIXDIUXL QELUB 9 -1 Q fi JW? time students merely, and not in any way leaders in the social life of the adical istory HE Radical X Club has been in existence since the spring of 1900. It owes its prominence to the fact that it represents the whole school and not a faction. Prior to the formation of this club, there was but one permanent organization in the school, and those without the circle of its membership began to feel a resentment against all organizations as being self-seeking in their interests, looking upon school oflices as blue ribbons to be exhibited by the organization as its trophies. This feeling resulted, unconsciously at the time, in the drawing together for social purposes of several members of the class of 1904, at that H. Hammond E. J. Hiller M. S. Flinn A. B. Benedict R. N. Davis F. W. Indermille D. E. Willard H. B. Marshall R. G. Culbertson F. M. de Beer H. W. Bryant D. E. Hannan C. P. Hatter M. H. Wright l J. A. Crawford W. C. G. Wilson W. W. Hoops D. R. Frary H. G. Zuckerman A. M. Jens R. N. Towl A. E. Seyl B. H. Sackett T. H. Ellett W. K. Kretsinger Roy Malcolm W. F. Harvey R. B. Harper 120 R. E. Williams L. J. Byrne A. C. McArthur A. H. Lewis W. H. Dean E. J. Carroll C. P. Herrman F. A. Emmons C. M. Raley A. E. Fergusen W. E. Rupe R. W. Lowenthal 6 Photo by Walinger school. These men have since proven themselves to be the best type of social comrades, and the undergraduate body at large, as well as the active members of the Radical Club, recognize in them the typical Armour men. The Radics originally were a free and frolicsome bunch. Their first exploit was in the line of a little class demonstration. The year before their advent, the block of nickel ore by the Mission had been the stump from which several fiery school speeches had been delivered. It held an affectionate place in the thoughts of Armourites. Therefore it was picked as the center of operations. Careful preparations were made. A stone- cutter was hired and some fire water procured for the copper. Here occurred the hitch. Artie Jens connected with the fire water instead of John. Consequently when John turned the corner and saw a subdued light from a dark lantern, and heard the tap-tap of the stone-mason's hammer as he was starting on the 0 of '04, he immediately started for the crowd. The crowd evidently had urgent business elsewhere. They fled. John pursued. They refused to halt at his command, and he shot, wound- V7 L. R. Levings A. G. Rockwell . Jens R. O. Walker G. N. Crawford R. Slocum E. H. Ellett, Jr. H. L. Goetz W. Stone L. H. Miller E. F. ,Hiller L. R. Townsley Robert Neilson E. G. Deming Frank Pierce J Allen . Johnson Schmidt Photo by Wnlingev ing one severely in the imagination. The stone-cutter, having been paid in advance, disappeared completely and the gang adjourned to a place where they smashed the midnight closing ordinance into little bits of pieces. Since then, Radic activities have been of a more quiet order. The original thirteen initiated thirteen new men from each year. Men leaving school may be replaced by the vote of the members of his class. There are now five classes, and about eighty-five total membership. There are three or four banquets each year, and each class meets at the homes of the different members, where they are regaled with smokes and weenies. The whole club is particularly strong on roast pig and rye bread. Every year a dance, the best of all Armour affairs, is given, and each alternate year an opera is produced. Last year it was the "Walking Delegate," pronounced by many who saw it to be the finest amateur production they had ever witnessed. The organization is purely social. There are no fees and no dues, and the only obligation, an unwritten one, is that any school affair in which a '07 l 1 A. Kelkenney G. Flanagan A. Hayden C. E. Kilgore W. F. Hebard J. Hayden W. Hewitt C. U. Smith H. R. Shepherd L. W. Bangs B. C. Hooper J. N. Nind, Jr. W. E. Schermerhorn J. T. Walbridge 1.2! Photo by Wnlingel member of the Radical Club is a directing influence must succeed, and every member of the club is morally and financially liable for its success. It is this assurance of faithful performance of duty that has led the school at large to entrust so large a share of their affairs in the hands of Radical Club men, not because they are Radics, but because they are leaders. When a Radic undertakes an office, he is not expected to succeed, it is known that he will succeed. He is under the immediate influence of fraternity and non-fraternity men, athletes and non-athletes, Radicals and conservatives, social leaders and grinders, and this influence assures that every side of the school body Will be representatively dealt With. The Radical who Hrst represents a faction in the discharge of his duties or fails to fulfill his trust to the school, will be looked dovvn upon as a disappointment and a disgrace to the club. - , Irving Odell Austin Crabbs H. C. Pegues H. J. Farmer H. C. Brown J. E. Monahan T. W. Bannerman H. C. Hanson J. S. Townsend T. W. Smith H. S. Ellington R. W. Tuthill C. O. Frary 126 Photo by Wulinger - J. , :Li 1 H1 EHEMEEGALQ as r ea A l T I EMG I -'. A , Z " .L L7 ff I - :,:'11.- i J -wif- :Eli W ' J-9:4 wif- VX .N K- x YKKQ . . +V. 4! ' ,x'X," SR-, .., , , . -4' 'f . .il vel - '- r . 5" . " - ' z:-. i 'T 3 - 1 Tlsx aalf ' J L- Fiifirfigzg egg I- 1 Q4-g .Q-.'1l.'gif:flf:52f.q 1. :L-Q 13 "M - fi 4 Q , t' " 'fi-F-'L' .- 'g--,L-.S 1 '11+r'r H ifi' 'J.'5't'lg1F51 ui - IPL 11' A 1 -- lv.. "gf .Vg-1 snyx. :ff Q Q ' Prof. Wm. T. McClement, President Robert B. Harper, . Secretary N FEBRUARY, 1903, the organization which has since been known as the Chemical Engineering Society, came into existence. At that time the Chemical Engineering course had been in the college curriculum but a few years. It was early recognized by the heads of the department that the formation of such a club would be of much value to the students of Chemical Engineering. At the organization meeting it was decided that the club needed no constitution, and that no dues would be necessary. The object of the club was to hold meetings about every two weeks and to make these gatherings as beneficial as possible by the reading of papers on Chemical Engineering subjects. In addition to the papers, it was agreed that the club members should make lists of references to articles of interest and value that appear from time to time in the journals and periodicals devoted to theoretical and applied chemistry. For two years the club has prospered, due to the efforts of the Sopho- more, Junior and Senior students in Chemical Engineering -who, as active members of the organization, have contributed many papers of interest. The instructors have given some valuable talks and have secured several lectures given by gentlemen not connected with the school. All students in Chemical Engineering as well as the students in other courses have a standing invitation to attend the meetings. The following list of the papers and lectures given before the Chemical Engineering Society since its organization gives a fair idea of the field of work covered: 123 1902-1903 Sulphuric Acid by the Contact Process, Coke Making, ...... Electro-chemical Industries of Niagara Falls, . Aluminum, .... . Acetylene and Calcium Carbide, . Aniline and Aniline Dyes, , Cement, . . 1903-1904 The Theory of Ionization, The Manufacture of Coal Gas, . Preventable Explosions. . . Scientific Disposition of City Garbage, Platinum, .... . Celluloid, .... . . Radium, .... Paraffin and Its Process of Refining, . Oil Extraction by Solvents, . . Acetylene, Its History and Development, . Acetylene, From a Commercial View-Point, . Foundry Practice ,.,.. . 1904-1905 The Manufacture and Properties of Artificial Silk, Recent Advances in Chemistry, . . . Ozone ...... The Theory of Gas Mantles, . . Asphalt ,.... Prof . Prof. Wm. T. McClement . E. L. Quein . W. W. Felt R. N. Davis C. P. Hatter . R. H. Fash J. K. Thompson Asst. Prof. Rochlitz H. W. Bryant J. B. Gooken F. M. deBeer . R. B. Harper F. S. Warszewski Wm. T. McClement Chas. F. Cripliver J. K. Thompson Geo. Landis Wilson Landis Wilson John M. Ryan Geo. . R. H. Fash W. H. Flood H. Quin . Mr. Freud . L. H. Stem The Chemistry of the Rarer Elements, . F. S. Warszewski Protective Paints, .... The Manufacture and Chemistry of Glue, . . . E. Myers R. F. Steward The papers and references given before the Chemical Engineering Club may be found on file in the Library of the Institute. .129 tl,.l' l' I " .. si.11r'sa 'i T ll w a i' I-IE student branch of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers organized at Armour Institute of Technology, was made possible by a comparatively recent modification of the rules governing member- ship in the first-named Institution. The governing body of the A. I. E. E. realized the propriety of interesting the young men pursuing an electrical course in the various technical institutions throughout the country in the work of the Institute, as well as..the desirability of affording these young men an opportunity to get into closer touch with their more advanced fellow workers, and at the same time of offering them an educational opportunity in presenting them with the Proceedings, and a systematic method of discussing the same. To do this, a regulation governing mem- bership was adopted, whereby anyone who is regularly pursuing electrical studies, and who is not a graduate of a technical school or college, may be enrolled as a " student of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers," upon the payment in advance of a fee of three dollars, which covers all the charges of the ensuing year. Such a student is entitled to receive regular monthly Proceedings, and in addition, may purchase a single bound volume of the Transactions at 33.50 each. It should be added in passing that these Transactions consist of a record of the highest and best achievements in electrical engineering as followed in this country. The student branch of the A. I. E. E. at Armour at present consists of forty-two active members, who meet once a month to review papers which have been presented before the Institute, and of which the members have been supplied with advance copies. In addition, new matter may be intro- duced, with the consent of the governing board. In this way an opportunity 130 Photo by Wulingcr is given the young men to express themselves, and to ask questions, and to exercise every ability in properly conducting a meeting of this sort. In this connection it is proper to state that at Armour, each meeting is placed in charge of a different person, so that the good which may come from experiences of this sort may be distributed. Not the least of an engineer's requirements is the ability to handle himself. As a preliminary practice, the handling of small assemblies of this character is most excellent. Any student member of the A. I. E. E. is a most welcome visitor to any of its regular meetings. By attending these, he comes in touch with prominent men in his work, and has an opportunity to make acquaintances that will be both pleasant and useful. He will be able to get an idea of standards of excellence-what is to be expected of one who makes a success in his chosen line-and thus shape with more definiteness his aims and ambitions. The American Institute of Electrical Engineers is an organization that stands at the head of the list of organizations associated with the electrical industry in this country. It represents opportunities that few can afford to disregard. The Student Branch especially commends itself to the Elec- trical Engineering student because it renders possible a life of endeavor that is of the highest importance and at the same time is within his reach. The work of the Branch at Armour is growing in extent and importance. It enjoys the distinction of being able to draw inspiration from one of the strongest local branches in the country-the Chicago branch of the A. I. E. E. In the midst of such surroundings, there is every reason to predict bright days ahead for the Armour branch. U2 3111 Pmnrium +14 TI-IE ENGINEERING SOCIETY BORN IN THE FALL OF 1 9 o 3 BLGAN TO DIL IMMEDIATELY AND FINALLY PETERED OUT IN THE FALL Ol' I 9 o 4 AGED NEARLY ONE YEAR It went the wg a all mankmd That one .fojoung should ha-ve la die .find feave behind so lltzle amz f: 1 ' Aftlla' it rmlfy xeemed zz shfmze ' . . , bi? , llll Y Z Z . Civil. SCDCHETY l --?,1.fs1- E L...- HE '06 Civils are an organization of the present Juniors in the Civil Engineering Department. They were organized in the first term of their sophomore year in order to create a closer bond of good fellow- ship amongst those who 'would spend nearly three years of their lives together, and to spread a knowledge of engineering works by talks from outsiders and members of the class, and by inspection visits. In promoting friendship the organization has been so successful that it amply repays any void due to the partial failure of our second purpose. The latter is due mainly to lack of time on the part of the members and also on the part of men who would be qualified to give such talks. Several profitable inspection visits have been made in the past year, however, and more are in prospect. The Executive Committee is : Frank T. Pierce, Chairman,- The members are as follows: Myron B. Reynolds, Frank J. Flanagan O. T. Allen Samuel Klein E. H. Ellett, Jr. W. G. Leininger . F. J. Flanagan E. Liebei-mann T. S. Ford F. T. Pierce E. O. Greifenhagen J. H. Purdy G. A. Haggander M. B. Reynolds E. F. Hiller R. S. Spaulding C. S. Holcomb Joseph Stanton C. O. Johnson C. C. Saner I ?-X Pholo by Wali uger We Camera lub OFFICERS FOR 1904-1905 P'l'6S7ifl07'If . . . E. J. Smith V1iCfl-P1'0S7lCl6Il,t . W. R. Wilson Treaszzfrm' . . . E. F. Hiller Seci'e1.a1'y and Custodicm M. T. Jones, Jr. HE Camera Club is composed of amateur photographers of Armour Institute, banded together for the purpose of learning more of photog- raphy along artistic or technical lines. It has not a single member who does not delight to bask in the blood red rays of the ruby lamp and feel the soothing splash of the cool developer on his finger tips. It is a live organization. The club-rooms in the Mission are admirably equipped for photographic Work of all kinds. Among the special conveniences are : An electric arc for copying, an enlarging-reducing-and-copying camera, and an electric fan for drying negatives. Private lockers are provided for members. The situa- tion of the dark rooms makes them especially convenient for men living in the neighborhood of the Institute. An annual exhibition of prints is the principal event of the Camera Club year. It marks the progress of the club, and is always looked forward to by our friends. Last year's exhibition comprised more than one hundred prints, and was decidedly successful. The membership roll is large and increasing, and the Treasurer reports that the club is strong financially. All Armour students are eligible to membership and may join by complying with the rules and regulations of the club. Q72 ll l Q illllllll lml lull ! l lll'T :llllllllllll r- ' I I 'N 1' o O 0 olI L T Y' Y' Babcock O F F I C E R S William C. Brubaker, President L. H. Badger, Vice-President Roy S. Spalding, Department Secretary J. Earl Saunders, Recording Secretary R. H. Rice, Treasure'r COMMITTEE OF MANAGEMENT Prof. G. L. Scherger, Chairman Prof. R. H. Rice Prof. W. T. McClement Prof. R. V. Perry Mr. F. U. Smith J. E. Saunders Prof. C. W. Leigh William C. Brubaker Prof. A. E. Phillips R. S. Spalding HE Young Men's Christian Association at Armour Institute of Tech- nology vvas organized in 1899. Its membership has risen to over eighty. The prospects for increased usefulness were never so bright as at present. The necessity for the promotion of the religious life among our students is being realized more and more. The members of the Asso- ciation are anxious to make its influence felt, and earnestly invite all who are interested in religion to co-operate with them. The authorities of the Institute have generously placed at the disposal of the Association a flat on Armour Avenue, Where the meetings and social gatherings of the Y. M. C. A. are held. Three Bible classes have been 1578 Phoio by Walinger organized. One, conducted by Mr. Charles R. Riker, meets Sundays at 9 a. m., and is engaged in the study of the life of Christ, another, under the leadership of Dr. George L. Scherger, meets Fridays at 5 p. m., While the third, with Mr. Paul C. Foster as leader, convenes on Mondays at 5 p. m., being engaged in the study of Old Testament characters. There is a devotional meeting every Wednesday at 5 p. m. The Y. M. C. A. has for several years given an Annual Freshman Handshake in the Library, and will in the future hold social gatherings at intervals during the year. The house is open during the day and evening. It is fitted out with many things that furnish enjoyment and recreation. Those who love music, will find not only a piano, but also a pianola at their disposal. A cordial invitation is extended every student of the Armour Institute to join the Y. M. C. A. and enjoy the privileges such member- ship affords. 1.10 ,Viv ' 1, oi 4 -B ,1 ill annoys ricnnrlir Qs lDlE AlVllNCl SGCHETY . I .Q "' in x ,L .1 - A 1 ,L lyarumn Dean Babcock, . . President D. D. Dick, . . Vz'ce-President Frank Solomon, . . Secretary Student Representative to the Intev--Aearleiiuic League: M. E. Healy Faculty Rep'r'esentat1?ve.' Dr. George L. Scherger T THE beginning of this year, the Debating Society was practically reorganized. The name was changed from the Delta Debating Society to that at the beginning of this article 5 a new constitution was drawn up and adopted 3 and the membership was altogether different. But in spite of the efforts of the ofhcers and supporters of the organi- zation to infuse new interest, their expectations were not altogether realized. On account of the hard courses, outside work and other causes, it was difficult for most of the students to give debating the attention it deserved. Nevertheless, a strong team was chosen, consisting of Messrs. Beifeld, Field and McDonnell, with Mr. Damish as alternate, and prospects looked bright for the Academy. The three other schools in the Inter-Academic Debating League are the Morgan Park and Northwestern Academies and the University High School. Armour met Morgan Park first, and supported the negative of the question, "Resolved, that the contention of the labor unions, that no nonunion man should work in company with a union man, is justifiable." The Armour team, assisted by the kind and able suggestions of Dr. Scherger and Dr. Colledge, had thoroughly prepared the debate, and presented their side of the question in a dignified and scholarly manner. However, the decision of the judges, given perhaps a little hastily, was in favor of the opposing school. The representatives of the Armour students and faculty who heard the debate were disappointed at this result, and feel that at any rate the members of the team deserve great credit for their excellent work. It is sincerely hoped that next year the society will produce an equally good team, and one which will meet with greater success g for all would like to see another championship banner in the halls of the Institute. 141 is-W XZ? .s 5 XA X! K fff sw M f QW? "? f I fe al Q. . wt iinijgx- - W , fa- Jfff 1-ua-li.-if ' S sspfifdf - i "' ,F-Fif - Ed!! A if J? A ' 5 X X fx ff, Ji ii - it fr . my A QDIOI' ll 1 at DICE! li aff' ff v ,Gf ff f" 7 'l 'Ml ' A ' 1' if xi , 4 X S ixkx " X, 4 r ki : 'S A if X Y , 2 gdl, -R-S f, , X OR the last four or five years, the students of the mechanical depart- ment have been endeavoring to organize themselves and attempt to obtain student membership in the American Society of Mechanical Engineers. None of the preceding classes succeeded in advancing the project, but it was left to the class of 1905 to take hold of it, and investi- gate the possibilities of membership thoroughly. A meeting of the Senior Mechanicals Was therefore called and immediate action was taken. The outcome of the meeting was the organization of the SENIOR MECHANICAL SOCIETY. According to the constitution, the objects are :- 1. To obtain membership in the American Society of Mechanical Engineers. 2. To maintain an organization of the students of Mechanical En- gineering at Armour Institute. 3. To study and discuss subjects pertaining to the science of Mechani- cal Engineering. At the first regular meeting the society elected J. H. Felgar as Presi- dent, and F. R. Goldsmith as Secretary-Treasurer. At the same meeting D. E. Willard and W. A. Ratcliff were elected the standing A. S. M. E. Committee. C The membership of the society is divided into two classes, active and associate. The members of the Senior Mechanical Class are eligible to the former, and the members of the Junior Class who have completed their A 1,12 Photo by Walinger Winter term's Work to the latter. In this manner it is expected to continue the society from one year to another, and make it a permanent organization of the Institute. For the use of the members, the society has a beautifully furnished room in the flats directly across from the college building, which serves as a study room and a meeting place. The A. S. M. E. considers this society quite favorably, and it is ex- pected that membership will be obtained before the end of the year. After this membership is obtained, it is hoped that the future Senior classes Will perpetuate the life of the society, and place Armour Institute in the same light before the A. S. M. E. as other prominent technical schools now stand. The members ze- H. A, DI-effein W. E. Hill A. W. McMillan H, A' Duff W. G. Hoy B. Natkin J, H. Felgar G. Lennartz W. A. Ratcliff G. W. Fiske E. McBurney D. E. Willard F. R. Goldsmith 1411 af' JY P K 5 J" .- 1353, If - fgpz., ' 'ifh if A1 -'1l'4""f1:r r-z rm: -'- zur- v:-sl ' '-:H rm f: VD .,., A ,J -VF?" 'T' 5 .-J' at :MJ 'if :Tak 52 ia! 1 J:-3t, X-fhifgrp, 1, . - -'3:Qqgqg.., 'ff-:H 3 W .:swZw-6 ww . '-V,--'wx H, S, , --.. :Z Y- 9 "1-ff!" sri ' 'Viva sign' nvh.w:1:v:1: ffjj 535' , f1:v'1"""' Elm.. 'I N , e H s f' ' " ' Ng. W I ' fr ', '11 X if ' ' f Hb' 1 14 1 h , .! X' -.1 , 1 ,1 . - -f. ,. -.-J su. .- 1-1 ' . 'fur' mm 1' 4-f x ' ' . ' bww., I ,,,,f.-,L,p::,3,.,M if k r , ,V V. I . -:, .. ,ww :gm -u-Q:-f 1 , 1- , .:-.a:,,.:,g ,Q 14 . "1f"- ' ' .ff-mwmm-ffm .M -L.-1. WN 4-fs. 'MN GLEE6-Lf A DOLI . l .1 CLU BS Manager, - - F. M. deBeer Leader Glee Club, - H. B. Marshall Leader Mandolin Club, R. D. Morrison Director of Glee Club, Fletcher H. Wheeler Director Mandolin Club, Coryclon D. Smith The Glee C lub FIRST TENORS SECOND TENoRs FIRST BASSES SECOND BASSES A. J. Cole, 1907 L. H. Stem, 1905 H. B. Marshall, 1905 W. A. Ratcliif, 1905 C. C. Saner, 1906 L. R. Levings, 1906 F. M. deBeer, 1905 J. E. Saunders, 1907 S. S. Wilson, 1908 C. Baker, 1906 H A. Durr, 1905 J. R. Armstrong, 1905 R. D. Morrison, 1906 E. H. Ellett, Jr., 1906 J. H. Payne, 1905 A. J. Fry, 1906 C. E. Hayes, 1906 A. F. Wanner, 1906 L. E. Badger, 1907 F. N. Wilson, 1906 F. G. Rogers, 1907 F. A. Putt, 1905 A. A. Dittmar, 1908 . The Mandolm Club FIRST MANDOLINS SECOND MANDOLINS THIRD MANDOLINS GUITARS R. D. Morrison, 1906 B. E. Beamer, 1905 J. E. Monahan, 1908 L. H. Stem, 1905 F. R. Goldsmith, 1905 A. J. Allyn, 1906 C. R. Morey, 1908 C. C. Chapin, 1906 L. R. Levings, 1906 D. Babcock, 1905, A CELLO, . C. E. Hayes, 1906 FLUTE, . E. H. Ellett, Jr., 1906 PIANO, . L. B. Smith, 1907 . VIOLIN, . D. D. Dick, 1905, A 1,16 Photo by Walinger HE Glee and Mandolin Clubs this year are the first since the season of 1901-1902. The reasons for their absence are many, the principal one being the time-worn, but none the less powerful one, of lack of time. In addition, the "Walking Delegate," quite an undertaking, was given last year, and those who might otherwise have had time for the Glee and Mandolin Clubs did not have time for both. This year, however, being the off year for the Radical operas, the clubs got an early and vigorous start, and have enjoyed a very successful season. Both clubs were organized in September, and a temporary manager, Mr. F. M. deBeer, appointed. The appointment was soon made permanent, and H. B. Marshall and R. D. Morrison were elected student leaders of the Glee and Mandolin clubs respectively. Competent directors were secured, and semi-weekly rehearsals instituted. The home concert was given February 10, in the Mission, and was such a decided success,that for awhile another was contemplated. Each class had decorated a section of the balcony, which was occupied by the members of the class and their friends, and the two fraternities each had a decorated box. Many encores were responded to by the clubs, and the amusing ones of the Glee Club were highly appreciated. The program follows: PART ONE' PART TWO 1. Top Liners .... Baum 1. my Pretty as a Picture . Bm-th Mandolin Club fbl University Glee Club Sherwood 2. Alma Mater .... W'lzeeZe1' Mandolin Club Glee Club 2. Mulligan Musketeers . . Atkinson 3. Kal The Nun .... Thayer Glee Club tbl In AbSeI1Ce - - - Buck 3. My Love's Waitin' . . Neven G196 Club Mr. Marshall and Glee Club 4- St- Cl21iI"S Waltz - AW- by Dillebm' 4. Danceof the Goblins, SmithandZeubl'in Mandolin Club lylaudolin Club 5- H GHS H ---- Camp 5. What Could a Farmer Do ? Sired Glee Club Gleg Club 6- A Day in the C0'Cl3OI1fiSld- . 6. The Sword of Uncle Sam . Bullard Smith and Zeubhn Mr. deBeer. Manager, and Glee Clubs Mandolin Club and Quartet Medley 0fP0pu1ar Airs Intermission .. 5 N After the concert, the clubs continued their regular " 5, q X rehearsals, and on March 17th went to Ottawa to give a Q concert. The attendance here was poor, so that the Q My , ' ' concert itself was not a success, altho' the trip was fi 2.5.5 .tip -Elm greatly enjoyed by the fellows. 5,1-f , The Clubs appear at Ravenswood April 14th, and at llgilillw, ,lwlgf fl . . '. ffm,-1 V, ll 'V I' ' ' Waukegan probably on May 5th. They will give another 'yVl,l'IIlA'.,':.,l home concert May 19th, and it is expected that the latter ill,-l','lj will be a very good close to a successful season. PM ,W V 17,8 At Olmfcfa as is ' l ll Q eefeifllltll HE Orchestra Was organized, through the efforts of Mr. Eugene Hiller, to play at the Freshman Smoker, and its numbers there were greatly appreciated by the crowd. The members, however, enjoyed their weekly rehearsals so much that they decided to keep them up, and have done so all the year. The members : Allan B. Benedict, Leader First V'iolirLs: D. D. Dick S. V. James Second Vl0l'l7LS.' E. F.oHiller W. C. Roos Cello: C. E. Hayes Piano: L. B. Smith Flute: E. H. Ellett, Jr. Trombone: G. A. Binder First Cornet: R. W. Moffatt Seconol Cornet: J. C. Hackett Traps: W. O. Lichtner 150 -'M 3 ,vs THE WALKING DELEGATE Billy Montague . . . Cast of Characters l The Royal Grocers' Prentice I . Chief of the Benevolent Brotherhood of Hold-ups The King of Laboria . The Royal Chancellor . Hi Ball . . . Paddy Finnegan, A. P. A. Pi Mickey Flannigan, A. P. A. at Claude . . . Baron von Kummel . Sir Montfort Burton-Ale Duc de Chartreuse . The Laird 0' Glenlivet . Senor Mescal . . Page . . Mamie . Susie Violet Rose Lily Daisy Pansy . . . The Princess Gwendolyn The Royal Barkeeber Two of the Finest The Lieutenant of the Robber Band I A Suitor who.Does Not Suit . Of the Bunjiigglers' linion i Oif the Anvil Chorus i Members of the Flowergirls' Union Bresident of the Flowergirls' Union "f Amalgamated Policemen's Association. L Maidens of Modern Society Sara Richards Edna L. Simpson Lucia Vreeland 4 Guards A. M. Jens C. U. Smith 152 . Ernest Miller Will Funkey Ross Cox Ned Kemp Alan Wilson Louis Byrne Don Frary Fred Partridge Donn Crane . Roger Townsley Robert Breckenridge . Frank Eager . Charles Witt Katherin Benedict . Lucia Vreeland . Irene Vreeland . Helen Burton . Mayble C. Decker . Marjorie Powell . Frances Benedict . Mary Bridvvell Clara Fried Ethel Indermille H. R. Badger, alias M. A. Buehler, alias . Geo. B. Carpenter, alias . R. E. Duplissis, alias . E. H. Ellett, Jr., alias . E. F. Hiller, alias Louis Levings, alias L. W. Maher, alias R. E. Morrison, alias H. D. Roos, alias . H. H. Snyder, alias . A. F. Wanner, Jr., alias . Robbers UHLOD MCH Regdab the Terror The Dutch Demon Shotgun George Bobby the Bite Teddy the Tough Gentle Gene Louis the Red Lucas the Looter Rawdog Ralph Hungry Herb Murderous Mick Firewater Frank H. R. Badger M. A. Buehler George B. Carpenter R. E. Duplissis E. H. Ellett, Jr. H. E. Hanson Helen Henderson Kathleen Burnham Mamie Baldwin Florence Crocker Mildred Deane Esther Hannan Eugene F. Hiller Fred W. Indermille A. M. Jens Louis R. Levings R. D. Morrison L. W. Maher UIIIOH GITIS Swann Indermille Rhea Jacobson Sara Richards Rebecca Robertson Rose Reinhard Florence Ruckheim B. H. Rich H. D. Roos C. U. Smith H. H. Snyder A. F. Wanner, Jr. Jessie Robb Edna Louise Simpson Evelyn Schmitz Marie Schobel Lucia Vreeland Irene Vreeland Synopsis of the Scene NOTE.-The landscapes of the Kingdom of Laboria. are-as -nhoroughlygunionized as the other con- stituent parts of that favored land. This accounts for the similarity of the Widely separated scenes shown during the action of the piece. ACT I. The Market Square in the City of Laboria. ACT II. In the Gardens of the Palace. ACT III. A Forest Glade, near the Robber's Castle. 154 MUSICRI NUHIIIJCFS ACT I. Opening Chorus " Pansy " . . . Pansy, Flower Girls and Union Girls " To My Lady " . . ..... Billy " In Dear Old London Town " . . . Baron von Kummel and Chorus Entrance of Suitors . . . . Suitors, King, Chancellor and Chorus " It all Depends upon the Point of View " . King, Chancellor, Pansy and von Kummel " I Will be True " . . . . . . The Princess Gwendolyn " Gwendolyn " .... . . . Billy and Gwendolyn Finale ACT II. Opening Chorus " My, O My!" . . .... Chancellor and Pansy " I am a Sorrowful Man " . . . Montague, Chancellor and King " As I Dream of Thee " . . . Montague and Pansy ' ' You can Learn all About it by Mail " . Finnegan and Flannigan Finale ACT III. Opening Chorus . . . . . Montague and Robbers Flowergirls' Dance " The Maiden of Modern Society " . Gwendolyn and Society Girls " Where has my Black Man Gone?" . . " I am the Walking Delegate " . Closing Chorus Herbert Zuckerman Roger Townsley . Guy Pierce . D. E. Willard . Robert Walker . Edwin Hiller Satan J. Lucifer . Book and Lyrics by Gordon Xxfilson Music by Allan Benedict Executive Staff . . King . Billy and Chorus General Manager . Stage Manager Musical Director Property Man Assistant Property Man Electrician Fireman Costumes designed by Miss Ethel Inderrnille. Wigs by Heppner. Scenery by Chance. Dances arranged by Guy Pierce. 155 Program Notes The exits of this theatre are plainly marked by red lights. They also have the word " Exit" over them in large letters, in order that the red lights may not be misunderstood. The exits are to be used only in case of fire, or some other I X accident. Use of the exits at other times will be regarded as a ' personal affront by the comedians. g The curtain of this theatre is absolutely fire - proof. We mention this to show how useless it is to fire things at the actors. Q' ' Jil f t This is a union show, but it will not be necessary to inquire 559 if the orchestra wear union suits. That glittering little bon-mot ff has been sprung several times already. The audience will be permitted to laugh boisterously whenever a joke is sprung, and they will be allowed to weep softly during the sentimental passagesg but any person reversing the above order will be regarded with disfavor by the management. The dressing-room accommodations back of the stage consist of two small rooms and a flight of stairs. We respect- fully request that the audience overlook any loud bumps or sincere profanity that they may hear during the performance, ' as up to date, some of our cast have not had much experience in dressing on a flight of steps. There is no regular side-show con- nected with this performance, but the Freshman Class may be seen gratis at Armour Institute, 33d Street and Armour Avenue, five days in every week. The lady members of our chorus request us to announce that booze handled by the Royal Barkeeper is mostly counterfeit. Therefore, it will not be of any use for gentlemen to throw bouquets at him. 156 Testimonials " It Was a bum show. P. S. I am jealous."-Dave Lewis. " The jokes made ' Ivan the Terrible ' look like a farce."-Diclcy Mansfield. " I am convinced from the anti-union tone of the show that the author must be a capitalist. " - William Randolph H6G.7'' . "The show is very much to the sandpaper, but the composer is a dream. "-Aimless Leslie. ' "I will not be able to produce 'The Walking Delegate' I have a conscience."-Dan'l Froli- man. "Rotten! The villain didn't get blowed up once."-Swipsey Cvendei' of newspapers by profes- sionl. p " If the hero had only died it would have been I perfect. ' ' -Matinee Girl. "If the comedian had died it would not have been so bad."-Her Pa. "O, they are simply beautifull And so full of expression! No, not the musical numbers! I mean Benedict's eyes. U-Ex-Academy Coed. "We like it a lol: better than 'Coeds Cour- ageous. ' "-Aldepson and Raymond. " Gee I Dat King was a peach."-Sophomore. " It was not like zat dear ' Coeds Courageous. ' Zere were no boxing glove scenes.-Monin. "Why did ye no borrow me kiltie for the Laird of Glenlivet?"--Doctor Campbell. f f V PF Mr, Hearst is not personally acqua' ted with the 'Lutho 157 K fX Q E QD 1 3-J W K ,I Q " W , ,: '-,-1 A":: J G ,.'. 1 1 ,',Q , A,f, . 1 ,.L, ,1'. ,,-- f X ,g .-,,', 4 -.,..1 ,- x.,,. .. .S f . f 5i I gy Q"L W fl fl . N .2 ff- ,. ,, ... E 5 K5 4-55' -ENV' xi331f"'1 1 . "if 'i ' ? ,f?ELT?'11::A: .,.,. 5.-1 qui :im 1 .W nggigx-1' , -,Dv 7 VV Y lm Fx, m:55iLuL.v,?: AWA A315 5 B -1-.,14,,,., , .. .ww f-sizw-Yf'f'f '.'f'2'f1-'2f- t- ' , arp:-1 -, -V -' -v-'4 , - Aix.- QQ v .2 6 INTEGRAL Bomw J 552 Qs? 6 :J . 6 L. RLEVINGS x Em.-,r-1n-c11ief X I Ass ciateEc1itor ' Q L. H. MILLER 1 BuSi1?eS5Manager : Ass'tManager : Assqt Manager ' . Lg ,.r .v s- ay. U , .rn 4, -CQ: Va . . , umni ep fesentat ive 6 4 br f t1yW 2125243-. fx. ,,,,, - - " " L-- W PM AX '1 QQ V ,A . Q DA -9 X H , A si Eg? I Q4 ' , ve f' 1 - v ' 4 ,M k 24W r X ,g w.Ex'1g156',.'-Q ,, gyvgm V C-4 QQ 'Xf ff-f I, J: L,4,4 1 F1 A '1. 154 . .f AQ,xC1 Wffifz' ' ,U . i . N-Ipif-V'f1,gL,: I. ' Q L X1 - iff Q1 is , L - P 5 Fly qi .x .QW I - A ' Q ., X, ,,,Q V 54 .. - gc: ummm " 1 '43 A : I5 , rx - M X E if jififxige 3.55 - Q, -XJ .. , if 5.-Q-22222235 '.-.., .1 .M 1 .,3:jgfgggi,4 , C f"9f7f?'E1ff11 ' fl wif ' ' ' 'ffwffzf V--, , 1 ' Q 'C . 01.15 ' . THURSDAY I I -X ' A . -rl 5512 Fulrrnm Staff 1 '04 -'05 H. RALPH BADGER, Editor-in-Chief J. N. NIND. Jr. : 1 : : Assistant Editor L. VV. MAHER : : : : Athletics C. U. 'SMITH : : : : Junks GJ" Jingles B. B. BUCHANAN : : : 1 : : : Social H. VV. JARROXV : : : : : Exchange PROP. R. H. RICE : : : : : : Alumni H. A. GRAY, Jr., Assistant Business Manager A. Business Manager Representatives JOHN BRACKETT. '05 J. C. PENN, '05 H. I. SAWTELL, '06 E. H. ELLETT. Ir., '06 T. W. BANNERMAN, '08 J. M. MANTHEI, '08 - Academy DEAN BABCOCK, '05 FRANK SOLOMON. '05 R. GILLIES, '05 164 N THE fall of 1897 the Class of 1901, then freshmen, decided that Armour needed a college paper, where- "l upon they elected an Editor-in-Chief and a Business Manager. After considerable preliminary discussion and Tow, planning, these men produced the first issue of THE FULCRUM, which came from the press in November, '97, That the new paper might be insured of a good beginning this same class, then as sophomores, guided it through its second volume. Since then THE FULCRUM has been edited and managed by a staff chosen from each suc- ceeding class, as it came to its sophomore year. During the comparatively short existence of THE FULCRUM it has varied very greatly in its make-up. It has passed through several sizes and thicknesses, from a sixteen-page paper, ten by twelve inches, in Volume I, to a forty-eight-page pamphlet, four and a half by six and a half inches, in Volume VII. The present volume was made the size that it is, namely six by nine inches, partly from precedent-as four of the eight volumes are of that size-but mostly from the fact that for its purposes that size has proved the most satisfactory. THE FULCRUM in the past has had two functions to fulfill, one that of a magazine, the other that of a newspaper. In the current volume we have striven to carry out both of these as best possible. As a maga- zine we have presented much solid material, both technical and literary. Commencing with the fifth issue we presented a series of numbers, each one of which was for one of the departments of the Institute. For many of the articles in this series we are greatly indebted to members of the faculty. Editorially we have endeavored to deal fairly and impartially with such problems as came before the student. As a newspaper we have given reported accounts of the various happenings-athletic, social and musical, coming into the student life. We have conducted an Alumni Department, and under "College Items and Exchange," we have given notes of interesting happenings at other colleges. Along artistic lines we have sought to add attractiveness to the paper by means of various illustrations, color plates, and a new cover design with each issue. Altogether we have put increased effort and expense in the make-up and publishing of THE FULCRUM, first that we might produce a paper of technical excellence in itself, and second that it might be a 'paper truly representative of Armour Institute, both College and Academy. Thus have we endeavored, and the hearty reception that our efforts have received, from both faculty and students, assures us that we have suc- ceeded. To what degree we have succeeded is not for us to say. We merely point to Volume VIII of THE FULCRUM and allow it to speak for itself. . 'IE Hllcrum our ' H. RALPH BADGER. 166 s 0 C 1 A L . gk ix' 4 i aa! i :E PHI KAPPA SIGMA DANCE THE RADICAL OPERA, ALUMNI BANQUET, FRESHMAN HANDSHAKE, FRESHMAN SMOKER, SENIOR DANCE, . ACADEMY FOOTBALL DANCE, . ALUMNI BANQUET, . . SENIOR SMOKER, . . . e Events Germania Club, April 17 Steinway Hall, May 6, 13 and 20 - - - J une 20 GLEE AND MANDOLIN CLUB CONCERT, RADICAL PIG, . - FRESHMAN DANCE, JUNIOR DANCE, . , RADICAL INITIATION BANQUET, RADICAL DANCE, . . I Library, Sept. 30 Turner Hall, Nov. 4, . Forum, Dec. 2, Unity Club, Dec. 2, . Albion, Dec. 27 . u Lunch Room, Feb. 3 . Mission, Feb. 10 . . Ellett's, Jan. 27 Colonial Club, Feb. 24 . . Forum, March 3 Tip Top Inn, March 11 Waupanseh Club, April 7 1904 1904 1904 1904 1904 1904 1904 1904 1905 1905 1905 1905 1905 1905 1905 Kappa Sigma Dance HE evening of April 17 of last year saw a number of carriages and one or two autos headed for the Germania Club, which is somewhere between the City Hall and Milwaukee, but nearer the latter, judging by the length of the drive. On arriving, however, the guests found Hugo Goetz already enjoying himself, and proceeded to mingle in. The hall was taste- fully decorated with the red and white banners of the fraternityg the floor was fine, and the music superb, and all these added to the enjoyment of the limited number who were privileged to attend. When at last the arrival of the " wee, sma' " forced the dancers to leave Hugo again alone in his glory, it was not mere politeness that made all declare that they had had a good time. ' 169 We Radical Qpera INCE the Radical Gpera is Well described on pages 151-157 of this book, no further description is necessary here. Wie '06 Radios HE '06 Radics have executed so many live stunts, and have held up their end of the joyous Armour life so Well, that some mention of them is not out of place, although a detailed account is not necessary. They have smoked at Hiller's, Ellett's, Levings' and Pierce's in the last year and dined at the College Inn and the Baltimore besides attending the regular Radic functions in a body. "If you Want a thing Well done, let the '06 Radios do it. " 170 me Pre Sl'11'I1aI1 HaHC1Sl13lCC HE Y. M. C. A. followed their well established and very pleasant custom last year and gave us an opportunity to swap signatures with the Freshmen and the Faculty on September 30. A musical program was rendered by Mr. Leigh, Mr. Lewis, Mr. Dick, the '05 Trio and Mr. Krumg and Dr. Gunsaulus, Dr. Colledge, Mr. Foster and Mr. McLean spoke. After the program, light refreshments and non-intoxicating beverages were served. The fraternities made hay all the time the lights shone, and took quite a number of the Freshmen over to smokers when the handshake broke up, which it did after the refreshments had disappeared. 171 6 F176 Sl'1II1311 S1'I1OlC6I' HE Annual Freshman Smoker, held November 4 this year, started with a yell and ended with a roar. The latter was long drawn out, as there was no definite time of ending. Both yells and roars were freely interspersed throughout the program, which was varied somewhat from those of previous years. The opening address was by Dr. Gunsaulus, who was followed by the Orchestra, which gave a well received number. Each of the Deans then spoke to us, and next came a selection by the Mandolin Club. Mr. Swager and Mr. Warren then gave us some fine clogging and rag- time. Remember " Navaho"? Our own Moffat was called on unexpectedly for a cornet solo, and responded with some double or triple or multiple tonguing or whatever it was. Mr. Delmore gave a clever character mono- logue. The Orchestra followed him, and then Professor Coffeen renewed the life of his famous cheese story, and sprung a few new ones. Next came the Mandolin Club, Frary of the Freshmen, Rochlitz and Risley in order. The Orchestra then closed the program with a third number. The conduct of the whole affair was very creditable to the committee, especially to Chairman deBeer. The Sophs played a little game in the rear of the hall called " lobster. " Many of the faculty were drawn in and initiated by members of the club, and seemed to enjoy it after it was all over. Many of the Freshmen took their nerve in their hands and tackled a brand new pipe filled with strong tobacco, which they soon found was not the way to learn to smoke. Quite a few of the "ex's " and alumni were present and kept the genial dispenser of the amber fluid below stairs busy. Nobody was killed or even seriously injured during the performance and the general goodmanners of the bunch furnished a guarantee that we will be able to get the hall again next year, unless we Wish and can secure a larger one. 172 The SCIITOI' DELIICC O THE joyous strains of Lawrence's Orchestra, about seventy-five couples tripped the light fantastic toe, and occasionally themselves, at the Forum on December 2, when the Senior dance was held. The Weather man had provided an exceptional evening-an exception from the usual good Weather at that time of the year-and the crowd was an ex- ceptionally jolly one. Altogether the dancers had an exceptionally good time. Kretz furnished the idea for the programs, which were accordingly very tasty. The Committee, Kretzinger, Carroll and Durr spread them- selves to make the dance a success, and succeeded even better than they had anticipated. The decorations were small and unique, and a box of Nabisco Waters discovered in the hall made very pleasing refreshments. The dance was one of the last affairs, if not the last, that Kretz took part in before deciding to sever his connection with the school, and as such should be remembered by all loyal sons of '05. 173 Academy Football Dance HROUGH some inadvertence, the members of the Academy football team arranged to give a dance on the same night as the Senior dance, December Zd. Naturally all the College men attended the Senior dance and all the Academy men the football dance. It made no great difference, however, and the football dance drew a good crowd. The hall of the Unity Club looked very pretty, decorated as it was in the Academy colors, blue and gold. Dancing started about nine oiclock and continued until 12:30, when supper was served. After supper the dancing continued until about 1:30, and then the merry party broke up. All of the football men who had been kept out of the game by injuries found that they had recovered sufficiently to dance, and took an active part in the aifair. It was afterward commented on by some of the Seniors that the Academy " kids" showed more of a tendency to late hours than they did, their dance having been over by 1:00. However, everyone enjoyed themselves, so that there is no complaint to be made. 174 We Alumni Banquets HE Alumni Association holds two regular banquets each year-one in June, when the graduating Seniors are greeted, and one in Decem- ber, which is the annual Christmas re-union. The June banquet was on June 20 last year, and the December one on December 27. No particulars are available about the former, but it was certainly an enthusiastic Armour affair, especially as the Class of '04 was then enrolled. The December banquet was held at the Albion, and was attended by about forty members of the association. A good banquet was of course stowed away by the "ancients," and then the "real" UD business of the evening, the toast list, proceeded with. This was unusually good at this banquet, as President Tarbell was in the chair, and W. T. Dean was Master of Ceremonies. The next banquet of the association will be to welcome the Class of '05. 17.5 We S CIITOI' SII1OkCI' HE Seniors started a very commendable custom on February 3 by giving themselves a smoker. Also, they very cordially invited the Faculty Club, forgetting that the entire faculty did not belong to the club. The whole Senior class was there, as well as the aforementioned members of the Faculty Club, and everyone smoked except Jimmy Marshall, who was afraid he would ruin his matchless voice for the concert a week later. It might have been also because he don't use the filthy weed. However, Jimmy more than made up for it when the food was passed, although pressed hard for first place by a number of the fellows. The lunch room was decorated almost as well as the Forum had been for the Senior dance, but no one seemed to miss that part. The stirring eloquence of the speakers called forth rounds of cheers, and the Seniors all felt that they had not had sufficient time for self-congratulation when they broke up some time between 12:00 and 2:00. 170 We Concerts HE Glee and Mandolin Clubs have arisen from the dead this year, and are more or less fully discussed on pages 146-149. It is sufficient to state here that the home concert on February 10th Was a decided success. The clubs journeyed to Ottawa on the 17th of March and to Ravensvvood on the 14th of April. Plans are under Way for a concert at Waukegan May 5th and another home concert will be given May 19th in the Mission. The latter Will be at least as good as the first one and should be even better attended. -'77 We Radical Banquets HE Radical Banquets are very important and interesting to the members of the club, but the only interest they have for outsiders is when they fthe outsidersj hear some of the happenings. These are always decidedly interestirg. There have been two important feeds this year, the pig at Ellett's and the ini lation banquet at the Albion, or the Pullman, or the Tip-Top Inn, whichever it may be. Tom said it was all right when we threw nuts at Gentle Gene in the case of the pig, and it was in Tom's base- ment, so it was all right. Gene found no more peanuts, though. The initia- tion banquet was remarkable for the unanimous attendance of the Fresh- men and the decimated appearance of the Seniors. The grub was good, the cigars were good, the speeches were good, the Sophomores Cexcept Corniej were good, and the whole time was good. It was even rumored that after the banquet some of the fellows played a good hand of poker, but this cannot be verified. Tom arrived soon enough to show that he could buy ginger ale for Teddie from the proceeds of his new job, and the real " Piggie " came in just late enough to say " It's all right " with the rest of us as we left the hall. 178 726 FFCSIIHIHD DELIICC HE committee and twenty-two other Freshmen attended the Annual Freshman Dance. The committee, Pegues, Odell and Townsend, worked hard and faithfully to make the dance a success, even going so far as to extend financial aid to the class to pay for it. Their part was well done-the Colonial Club is one of the best halls in the city, Ballou's Orchestra of eight pieces furnished fine music, and the programs were decidedly neat. The only trouble with the dance was the lack of Freshmen. By actual count, the Sophomores present outnumbered the Freshmen, and the Juniors and Seniors were not far behind. It was right and proper, considering the attendance of the Freshmen, that the dance should be a financial failure, but it is not right that the committee and the few members of the class who are not ossified should be made to bear the burden. It is a shame that those so young in Armour affairs should show such tame spirit, and it is to be hoped that when the class give their Sophomore dance they will make it as much of a success in all ways as their Freshman dance was in a few. 179 We Junior Dance FTER long and serious discussion in class meetings, the Juniors decided that the fellows here run more to overalls than to dress suits, and that there were not enough of the latter in Tech to warrant the giving of a formal party, so an informal dance was given. The committee, Wilson, Rockwell and Carr, secured the Forum for the evening of March 3, and Goldsmith's Orchestra of five pieces to furnish the music. The floor, of course, was in good condition, and the blue and gold decorations were quite noticeable. Wilson said the programs were the best he had ever seen, and he ought to know. Sixty couple attended, and made merry until 1:00, when they declared the evening well spent. Suflicient evidence of the financial success is furnished by the fact that Rockwell was able to quit school about a week later and form an alliance with the Chicago Edison Company. 180 We Radical DHHCC HE Radical Dance this year was rather an innovation, in that it was an invitation dance. Judging from the attendance of last year, it was figured that there would be over two hundred couple at this dance, and it would be necessary to get a very large hall, probably one down town. It was therefore decided that the number of tickets should be limited. The Colonial Club being already engaged for April 7, the Waupan- seh Club hall and parlors were finally secured by a special dispensation of the club directors. One hundred and twenty-five tickets were issued and all sold, comfortably filling the hall. The dance more than fulfilled the antici- pations of those who attended, and enhanced the fame of the Radics as splendid entertainers. Practically all the Radic Alumni in the city were there, and the committee received many expressions of regret from those out of town. Goldsmith furnished the best kind of music, and the large parlors of the club allowed many cosy corner opportunities for those who decided that they did not want to dance. 181 E' 137 I 344 S456-"i"'bI? 04253610 ,g M, ml A 65: . Q K 'D' '46 A . H D Q -4 E A A V Q Z ZMZZ cal 9 0 L ,f ' I f I " T wVV.40BB 2n ,,g4K 9Fdkpf '7 up? Qs ., 'osx 1 1 DD -4a w Q5 gy z 4 ll 'I 1 , 1 fa. -- ' . t"P'F-'35'fEfl'N 1904 Sept. 20th. Dedication of Ogden Field. Dr. F. W. Gunsaulus. Oct. 26th. Sir Walter Raleigh. Rev. W. J. Dawson, D. D., London, England. Oct. 27th. Savanarola. Rev. W. J. Dawson, D.D. 1905 J an. 30th. More Taffy and Less Epitaphy. Rev. H. W. Seers, D. D., Decatur, Illinois. Feb. 13th. Aspects of Modern Education. President Hadley, Yale University. Feb. 24th. Technical Education in Germany and America. President Pritchett, Massachusetts Institute of Technology. 182 e Board of-Pxthletic Control President, L. R. LEVINGS Secretary, Assr. PROF. H. C. COFFEEN Trectsttreve, MR. F. U. SMITH i Ef1l'0.,Ul:C7:0 Members .' Dean H. M. Raymond Comptroller F. U. Smith Dean L. 'C. Monin Dr. H. B. Thomas Faculty Representative from College, Associate-Professor C. W. Leigh Faculty Representative hom Academy, Assistant Professor H. C. Coieen Student Representdttyesqh-own College, L. R. Levings L. P. Hills Student Representatives from Academy, W. F. Clark R. Gillies Ig! ss-.zz A ei? J Photo by Wnlinger Qui' New Atbletics EPTEMBER 20, 1904, was a significant day in the athletic situation at Armour. On that date Ogden Field Was formally opened. The acceptance of Mr. Armour's latest gift made it incumbent on the Institute to thoroughly reorganize athletics and bring them on a plane Where there Would be no uncertainty about them. The new field brought with it obligations on the school to see that athletics prospered. On this account, there was an entire revision of the Athletic Board, and the rules of the Athletic Association. Athletic control was made an Institute matter, and the organization of the Board included in the year book as part of the government of the Institute. In order that there might be sufficient funds for the supporting of the various teams in the manner demanded by the new regime, a fee of one dollar per term was added to the regular tuition as an athletic deposit. Having thus sufficient money at their disposal, the Athletic Board, or more properly speaking, the Board of Athletic Control, was enabled to furnish coaches for all the teams, and to provide materials for thein in a manner entirely unprecedented at the Institute. When the field was first constructed, a football gridiron and a five lap running track Were put in it, and plans Were started in the Winter term for the construc- tion of a baseball diamond, That the students thoroughly appreciate the Work of the Athletic Board is shown by the increase in the number of candidates for the various teams. This year is of course an experimental year, and the Athletic Board is learning many things about the management of College Athletics. The students also are learning, and it seems not improbable that in a fevv years Armour Will assume the position in Western College Athletics to Which her name and fame rightly entitle her. 186 27'5G?'iY"'f'W""" ' -r-qs--rc'-ww . Y 1-L-.vm Y-Y,.. f ,.,,.. . , , ,. .Wi ,, eqqpf A -Npffb, ,:-.s1r3..g,34:--,V -1-Q-3,-:ffggqrq-J.,-,yxz-'-,::-,-.Ir - .,-1g-w,:,r1:,1.q.-:-::-qpwqgg:g,m- - v ' Q, H . - we-:-:+:-m:+x-A-4:-v.-T-if N -f -,- I . e-, ,- mi.ff,-..::.,',,-.-:gs.1--1-.--.1--,,--f-Q :J-are-v:-A--H -.5153 15 WWWKN 2 -Q V , ---:-'4--he-1-if ',.4--A-1:-:few . " -2 V ,ff-ff, 2 -.-, 1.,gf:.Qg,.:.,,:pg2f,g,T.Tx-f-f.,f.-,., -, i x .2 ' 5: 3 1 'f:'?P?3'V'5'i'-,':f1:EEff' -V ' m - I .F 12' .x-j'5'':t'1"3E5'?'E,.r:i:-flff:'BK'-Salzbzwzl-:-.Rig-Tm-iP'2"AIfSb-Q" ix V '+I ' ' - ' 1 1: .. ..x.,,.,,.,,,w:8gQ M ' 5 x 1 4 4 I . X. 1. Photo hy Prof. Phil1ipSA .sifqf , ,, 6 A DEASE BALL if I 69 X i CQ .f X 'QD JP tb J - i mi -i Q X Q 1 iw ffgfu tg IX XX? 'A -4 Q :J HE manager of the baseball team of 1904 made a very material advance toward pulling the team out of the ruts of previous years. Mr. Armstrong came to a very proper conclusion that the team of a school of Armour's standing should not con- fine their attention to teams of high schools and business houses, and accordingly ar- ranged his schedule to include games with quite a few of the minor colleges in the neighborhood of the city, and attempted to schedule games with the members of the 4' Big Nine." Of these, he could only arrange to play Chicago and Illinois,' but even this was a great advance over the schedule of the previous years. With such an advance in the quality of teams played, it could hardly be expected that the team could win as many games as it had the season before, but it was not only this change that caused the fellows to lose the first five games played. It was mainly because they did not get into the game and play the ball they were capable of playing. It is true that only four candidates of promise were left after the Dean's ofiice had finished with the eligible listp It is true also, that this necessitated constant shifts of the players to new positions, breaking up the team work, and that the team had no coach 188 and but little time to practice. Nevertheless, the way the team played ball a little later showed that the fellows had it in them to put up a good game. This year the manager has arranged a good schedule, and the team has elected an energetic captain. There will be a diamond in Ogden Field, and " Jimmy " Cook, of Illinois, will coach the team. Some of the old men are back, and there are a few good new men, but on the whole the material this year is not very good. Games have been scheduled with Chicago, Illinois and Northwestern Universities and with Culver, St. Viateur's and Northwestern Colleges. Michigan, Notre Dame, Oberlin, Beloit, Indiana and Wheaton have been asked for games. i The great need in this department is support from the students. The faculty has given its support most loyally, which has made our debut into higher athletics possible. If we will all take hold and boost Armour into the front rank of secondary colleges we will be in a position to raise our standard to that of the " Big Nine." Then we can boast that our " Alma Mater " is in the front rank both in science and in athletics. F q7ze Schedule : fl C. A. I. T., 3, St. Ignatius, 4. xi' if ' "" i ,H 7X V I N " 2, Illinois Second, 7. 1 6g Lake Forest, 7. 90 4, Oak Lees, 21. X '-.x ,g.. any 105 Wheaton, 4. ' ' 12, Culver, 5. ' ' 11, Northwestern College, 9. flisilllll,"f MZ2?a,gN,bH, 3, St. Viateur's, 7. - 03 Illinois, 12. Wie Line-up: K. R. Slocum, '06, catcher and pitcher W. K. Kretsinger, '05, right field W. F. Parker, '05, pitcher and second base L. P. Hills, '07, center field and pitcher R. H. Strang, '04, first base H. L. Strube, '06, left field and pitcher G. B. Carpenter, '06, second base and catcher W. Farmer, '06, substitute W. E. Hill, '05, shortstop E. J. Carroll, '05, substitute J. C. Peebles, '04, third base E. Everheart, '06, ,substitute W. Everheart, '07, substitute 180 en1or- aculty an Freshman- Sophomore aseball ames HF. annual school games were brought off on the same day last year in order to arouse more enthusiasm and bring out better support for the teams. The plan was highly successful, and from one to five o'clock of May 27, '04, the American League Ball Grounds were filled with a howling mob of rooters. The costumes, playing and mannerisms of the participants were provocative of not a little good natured joshing. Among the many celebrities were "The White Crow," "Malta Vita Did It," " The Illinois Flat Foot," etc. The Freshman-Sophomore game was played first, and resulted in an overwhelming victory for '06, which showed the effects of their regular practice. '07 did not seem to know the object of the game, their antics around second base being especially funny. The final score was 18 to 3. I The Line -up: Sophomores Freshmen Carpenter Catcher Busse Strube Pitcher Hills Ellett lst base Shepherd Carr 2d base Clark Slocum 3d base Everheart Harrington Short stop Mathews Leininger Left field Jones Pierce Center field C. H. W. Smith Houghton Right field Beck The game was cut short to allow the Faculty and Seniors to settle their question of supremacy. The Seniors broke a precedent of four years' stand- ing by beating the Faculty. The Chemical Department furnished the stars for the latter, Charles, Rochlitz and Jacobson shining resplendently. Flynn r for the Seniors played faultless ball, vying I with Prof. Perry in this respect, while the . N , " o ff lefty Ei'?'i1'll'2' pliifniillofl Shlisiiaviiii A lxdxl 'M' 7 V poweii. pp p y 775 y l . w Th L' , . V , 1 - M I e me-up: 6 ,J I J 1 ,f f 'qi k Faculty V Seniors m f Q l llilifw Leigh Catcher Prescott X ,J ci Knowlton, J lacogson Fitcgher gsebles r' ff 't st ase rang 0 N Anim Cllilarleg 2d base Jens I ' Coffeen 3d base Frary ,ff-f Jacobson, Knowlton Shortstop Flynn Risley Left field Hamilton Crow Center field Borst A Perry, Wilcox Right field Collins Lvodafhdll IQO , .R-Q 5, fp ffionx I. in - IIILEI-ry., Pht byIiITJ J .1--1' CKSO 1' x 1 C1 "f'Z-f,1.-:l---fii"'s'::-.L'.r'43".' :2- .-z-uf-1:-.H , . - :----:,. . " -' .-5. X -'-"-' f'.-' r :1- -':.'-:.'.':----.-3---. .fm-.'.,: '-1-. .-1:-.:.-'--1. -1 ' -""- R - -- -- ' J. -.- "., ----.-:er -ew :-.- an -.- --.---. ggifd-,,,?4,.g1,g:g,.,?.,,,,.5.,gx-W. ,:.',jg,1,g..::,:. ...L ,W5-,..5,.r ... D, - " ' 15751 1 -:IPI-' ' :31'5-'-' -In Vik ' .-:SQL ' 5:31. fizz. 32:5 fs fi-fl: 1271- '22-ai I flak' ' ' 35 5 5 . :,5g:f ' , ...agp . -we -1:5-'5 .r f:-.c- . ',f.,- - f.- -.1--. ,..-. .Lg--. . 'rj-.315 53' , :gq:- . rg .gnu 1 'F'-"1 'gin ' ' 5.5321 .fi-'51 .4. rg. - H.-re. 54- 4-sn 1 ,wi ' .2::3:' . lf: - : '51 i' ."Y" 'z ': ' Er-:.: ,, 5111. 1 ' 1233225 HL-3 .:'Z:! 5 .EQ ::ff'i: . ' , iff-if E1 ' 5 ' 35511: ' :K 2' . 2'-1-'G ' .1-'nv -. .H .-f 'EM' .2152 ,gigzgle - E' -' 55:55 " fiat: if.:-ez-.-ifwakff . '15-21' ,2f:-?g:',,-.'- :P-1-3 f, , ' -".-2 :Leg-. 13L2::I:-11? gi: -mfg: ,gggg-1-.-::. g.:- ig? -1.15.5 - ' 5.3.4-. 313-.. :94 gf '-,. -gg-,s ..:::9,- 71.13 , 'F-IN .- '1:F:' '-W7-Z 553145 aff: A . 'L' :1-5 1 , -ig. 1'.'3g- :nu 5.1 ., 4 g,f.- .,- - .. ,-19,9 -.. . . , ...- . nfs? .- .H 5:43. 'fait-1 ' 'Qi' 'i'2':'3 ' 43. ' . 3,355 5555, ' 12.11-' .115 ' .-:Tn . . ,.- N55 2552- '1Ei! ' . ...ff '. .. l ,f,.7,--L.-, 1:.r..Lg.--gn F6 5,5--: lgtv., . 1-:5: -. ' fir" rfgizaff: - - P ' 'af . f .5-:r -: -"7-4--w '1 ..- X , 1 ,. 5. .-3.-v,:f:y . -' , +11-: -i-1: 'fu-1f?:,1' , , - sf- f, f -" Q 1-:,'- ' ': 51,1-' I M V 5 2,241 fi? y.- x-.1 1-1. I I .v ,. ,.:4 4, .,-sux .1 f ,. J E I1 , 's' J -' -. . -gf .' :- .":w.- 1, -' I ' Z IQ2 ' WFEEZQ "' 'i::r71,-5"" .-.-'iff . ...S--Effyfiq. F30 CRH1 HE spring of 1905 marks a revival of track life at Ar- mour. With a new track and field at our disposal, together with hearty support from the faculty and students, we have a bright outlook for a successful season. We have been very fortunate in securing Charles E. Dvorak, the world's champion pole-vaulter as our coach. Our schedule will contain some of the best known colleges in the West, with good track records to their credit. The probable schedule will be found on the following page. H. J. SAWTELL, Manager. QA X X 9 FX? r - f ' V a ,. C A Schedule April 29. Class Meet. May 6, 29. Armour vs. Michigan Agri- cultural College, at Lansing, Michigan. May 13. Armour vs. Lake Forest, at Ogden Field. May 20. A rm o u 1' vs. Northwestern , College at Naperville. June 3. Knox Coll ege, at Ogden Field. June 10. Handicap Meet. XX X GV. ff 5 s f x, gf Y., x N if + lmcqx 103 L . .--Z We ACQACHIY Track TCHIH HIRTY candidates reported for the try-out meet of the Academy track team last spring, and from these the following squad was chosen : Junge, captain 3 True, Smith, Bristol, Cook, McCarthy, Bettles, McCausland, Flanagan, Stanton, Sonntag and Rice. Sonntag was manager of the team, but was able to secure only three meets, these being with South Division High School, Lake View High School, and the Inter- Academic meet. The reason given for the usual failure of the meets is the very good one, that there was no place to hold them, and practically no place to train. The First Regiment Armory was opened for training, but not for meets. The U. of C. gymnasium was open for a while, but soon after the South Division meet, which was held there, it was closed to all preparatory schools. In spite of these disadvantages, the team made a fairly good showing. The meet with South Division, the first one of the year, was won by the score of 52 to 35, Armour taking first place in all events but the fifty yard dash, the low hurdles and the mile run. The men who did the best work were Smith, Bristol, Bettles, lVlcCausland and True. The meet with Lake View was lost because a number of men in the weight events and the dashes did not compete, practically forfeiting their events. In the Inter-Academic meet, the Academy made the best showing it has ever made, having a total of twelve points. These are due to Smith, 1 first, Trinkaus, 1 second, Cook, 3 thirds., and Bettles, 1 third. With the new track, giving a chance to train and to hold meets, and with a coach, it is almost certain that Armour Academy can take the posi- tion in Academy track athletics to which she is entitled, but which she has never held. IO! H5 I i f 7 1 sl S 25 IK . 7 , S' , .fkg , Q w', l'W3 I BA 1, ' ""- ' .fi Z3 f ml In xX X f J'RIVloR1'oN : iS,,X,,l HE college football season of 1904 was fully as successful as could well be expected under the circumstances. There had been no team in 1903, and consequently the new material required considerable elementary work, and was correspondingly longer in putting up a finished game. On the basis of games won and lost, the season was an even break. The first game was tied, then three were lost by close scores, and then three were won. The scores show acbalance well in Armour's favor, and a con- stant improvement. The season was started by a practice game With Englewood High School, which, as stated, was a tie, the score being 5 to 5. The week following, the team played Northwestern College, which had held Illinois down to 11 to 0. It was their overwhelming advantage of brawn which alone beat us, 12 to 0, as they averaged over twenty pounds more to the man. This hard game bruised up the team considerably, and we were in poor condition when we met Lake Forest only four days later on their own 3 grounds. Here we were defeated 6 to O in g l a Very slow game. Ten days later, at Culver, we were nosed out of a victory by a narrow score. Three excellent opportunities to profit Q by kicks failed of result, and Culver won, Q, 6 to 5. X I There the hoodoo left us. On our own grounds we defeated the American College of Medicine and Surgery 11 to 5, and the Woodlawn Country Club 11 to 0. Then, as a X fx fitting finish, we trod on the Northwestern Medios to the tune of 15 to 0. aff 1 X x d i N if' l Qzl pglf S . 1' C ' ly X ,A 'J' it W ' Q fr ff! "1 JI ll, ,ff ultltvll L , X7 , f ' .Q fd ff , ,L 195 We S 621501155 RCCOTC1 October 8. October 15. October 19. October 29. November 5. November 12. November 19. 771 Right End, Right Tackle, Right Guard, Center, Left Guard, Left Tackle, Left End, Quarter Back, Right Half, Full Back, Left Half, Aiwa uunm , 1 K" 0 I 1 ,z v , xx - Qui n ' F- ff ...fb " 'X lgudm-back A. I. T., 5, T 0 . I. T., 15, E. H. S., 5. N . W. C., 12. .I. ., , .I. T., 0, L. F. C., 6. .I. T., 5, C. M. A., 6. .I. T., 11, A. C. M. S., 5. . I. T., 11, W. C. C., O. N ' .W.M.,0. e Line-up Wilson, Ellett. Shepherd. Pierce. Flanagan. Jones. A. Hayden, Rasmussen. Cohen. Dowdell, Mathews. Pegues, Capt. Davis, Hebard. Frary. L. R. LEVINGS, Manager J. P. SPRAGUE, Coach. 196 .laiuglxxlu Aq oqoqg HE following plots show graphically the ups and downs of the team. The solid line shows the scores of Armour, the dotted line those of the opponents, and the double line shows the algebraic sum of the scores, conf sidering Armour's as positive and the opponents as negative. The upward trend of this last line shows the consistent improvement made by the team. Had the second game not been against opponents so much heavier than we were, we would surely have won the next two, as the teams we played then were in no way superior to the last three we played. The scale for the single line curves is Msnrl, and for the double line curve, 51521. ,Elm 'rfn :n:-:- E' ::.. ' 'Sli E... -1 .F EL. ':"': -5- -ru.. ..r I, ,r r" Lu: : r L. ., I. 1 iz? sk Hgalggrs-.: 1. 5 ..::.:. r"::' u"'E -H. I Lain' AFT "5p':'n: Ill-Y-6' : :swim :':::l : I W 5::::::::5::::::::::E::::::::::::::5-::55q:-5m'.:EhZEE-E5g:: -'FEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEE55EE:EEEE::::'EE" ":::::::1::::::::: f - EEEEEZEEEEEE5555!5555553553551F2:::::::::::::m::E::::::::. - -W::"':E::'EhE':5EEiEE:::::::: :.'::::'-:::::::::m::::::::- IIEEEEEEEH-:fiiwriiiffiasasaeaaasslaas:-asiisssssamssasaaaae IEEEEEE:!5f'EEE55':ih:EEEE::::an:::::::::':g-:55g.15g5."g555g55g5 .''iEE5EEEEEEEE!'IEEE.5!EiEE:2E::::::::::::::::::-::::::::::::::-:: Il ll. nl :HIE III! ' -ilillllllll-II' ..IlIl'II:E 455.1255 '..-II.: 'IL 212"'lI'ilI'IIlB5'IllIIIIIIIIIl"' JI' 'ZZHBIIIIESIZIPSE ,gn .a.z:g:ga,si.....,L 2 559555:-sss.a....sseassag -:-::::mIH:-vfwaasaagl- m -. . 2'II 2E,-gf'EEmg- - -if :.. -::uEE!E':::::- 195' Academy Football CADEMY football last fall was rather a disappointment to the students. When the team first started out to practice, there was enough ma- terial to make a strong team, and, with a coach, there was certainly a good chance of getting it. Favoritism soon showed, however, the coach lost interest in the team, and the players lost interest in the game, so that before the season was very far advanced, the team was shattered. Team work was of course impossible under these circumstances. The team played seven games during the season, winning only the first one of the series. Nearly all the players were in the game merely for what they could get out of it, and with such spirit it is no wonder that the team made such a poor showing. A few of the men stuck to the team faithfully and worked hard for it, and they should be highly commended, but as for the rest-well, the less said, the better. Let us hope that next year the Academy students will show more real spirit. The Schedule: October 5. A. S. A., 12, Wendell Phillips, 8. October 12. A. S. A., Og Lake Forest Academy, 22. October 19. A. S. A., Og University High, 4- November 2. A. S. A., Og Morgan Park Academy, 41. November 5. A. S. A., Og Joliet High School, 18. November 12. A. S. A., Og Culver Military Academy, 44. November 16. A. S. A., 6, Northwestern Academy, 20. The Line-up: Left End, Gillespie. Left Tackle, Pridmore. Left Guard, Silberman. Center, Walker. Right Guard, Orschel, Hale. Right Tackle, MacDonnell. Right End, Flinn. Quarter, Duplessis. Left Half, Keeler, Jardine. Right Half, True. Full, McCarthy. 199 Fres man-Sophomore Football Game HE rush this year was not as fierce as it could have been, and even the fierceness there displayed died out between September 27th and Octo- ber 28th, so that the Freshman-Sophomore game was listless, at least as far as the Freshman part went. The Sophomores knew what the game meant, and practiced for it, but the Freshmen did not, and worked when they felt like it. Consequently they had neither the physical condition nor the team work of the Sophomores when the two teams met. The inevitable result followed. The Sophomores won 6 to 0, and although their scoring was not easy, their own goal was not in danger at any period of the game. Through- out practically the entire game, the ball was in Freshman territory, and the Freshmen had to work hard to defend their goal. At times, however the Freshmen showed that they did have some idea of football, and played the Sophs to a standstill, but such flashes of brilliancy were rare. The Sopho- mores really earned 12 points instead of 6, as they had the ball on the line when time was called. . On the side lines, too, the Sophomores carried of most of the honors. Their cheering was more consistent, and in the few slight rumpuses which occurred, they managed to more than hold their own against the Freshmen. The day was rather cold, which necessitated fires being built, and several Indian war-dances were executed around these. Compared with the two previous games, however, the whole affair was tame. The results and line-up:- SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Stanton L. E. Kean Wooley L. T. Wilson Clarke L. G. Cornell Hayden C. Smith Hooper R. G Manthei Chapman R. T Rasmussen Dwan R. E. Odell Tompkins Q. B Hansen Hills L. H Hotchkin Walbridge R. H. Hagerup Mansfield F. B. Eigesberg Score-Sophomores, 65 Freshmen, O. Touchdown, Mansfield. Goal, Mansfield. Referee-Byrne. Umpire, Levings. Linesmen, Ellett and Rockwell. Time of halves-20 and 15 minutes. 200 if ZX'- xlllllll I: I I III III 507 "' 5431: :"'i1-If " ' I "51.l.aa'as ali :Ziff '12 I :lun I E Q! In. 'Q I 'A I E ig. gl ldlligg E ll I IE- Ili ,I i 5 lgsilglill l I fl lgiilg llllll I'I:iIiIlIlIII I-E-INIL I lu: I H H 1 if U I 'fill . aiiaasagil .. ga ' gag " iaissfa .aaaiaaig .. E., a h.l,,.,, L .,.-,c?Fi..g:1z. -ss? it O Mn 1 Y THE courtesy of the Kenwood Country Club, the Tech Tennis Tournament last spring was played on their courts at Forty-Seventh St. and Ellis Ave. Cf the twenty-seven entries there were but few matches lost by default. Hammond, the champion, again asserted his right to the title, and as it was the second consecutive year that he had won, the cup was given to him permanently. The weather was fine throughout, and most of the matches were brisk. Smith . . Polacheck. Fash . . Collins. . Cronk . . Manning . de Beer . Durr . . Brown . . Hammond . Hess . . Moffatt . Payne . . Parker . . Flinn . . Elkin . . Redman . Lehman . Harper . . Kimmey . Carpenter . See . . . Allyn . . Wickersham Benedict . Hill. . . Maher . . fp Polacheck S default' Polacheck . - F h. . . 6-21 6-3 . S asdefault tPolzgci1ecZ5k3. l S Manning . g Manning . ' ' 6-4, 5-75 9-7 hye , lDurr , ?Hammond . N 5 6-3: 6-2 Hammond . N 6'25 6'3 1 Hammond 6'45 6'0 5 6-05 6-1 5 Hammond . Q Moiatt . 549 6'0 l l 4-65 5-33 6 ,Moffatt . . Z Payniy u 6-2, 6-2 r l e ' Hammond Q Parker . i 6-33 6-3 5 bye Elkin . . 2- Elkin Q I default 5 default , b Eikin . . 1 QLehman 2'65 625 6'1 5 6-09 6-2 Harper . . Q Harper . 645 4'6i 6 3 . I , 5 6-13 5-1 ?E1k5n7. 3. gCarpenter x I - ' - ' default Allyn . ' 7 6-2 l 6-05 6-0 ,Allyn . . l Hill . . l 64? 64 2 8-63 6-2 Hill . . . Maher . 645 10's , i bye . 201 Armour Golf Tournament A Fall 1904 5, , Harper Scwljorpen F fr.-X RYFX 9, lup HQIPQE Leigh nz! ejqh 'uP"9Mu ' V 5 l3 mlm Knowltol, Buhmann no ,lfndmfmljgn 'NPG ' "X K lt A e cxult A lfless ral 5uP'3 ,Rmlmell N Frlsble no 'VEC 53249 'MLP 'l Bruce 5. wp" bbgjjs Coffeen ua V, IQ blzeifs A 'NP6 llbbells szx default Rgglfmfelll Plnlllps lb ,EMM all 3 QF' 7' Roclxvvell mn, Bula" Roswell degeer xalslo 5 H 4uf"?' Cossell 9, Aillsg' , BQ,'lll.?.5 4 QS :SUP-Z lvlcnmlng lo, 1 up Eldjlb- Blqleld QHOLMOL 4HP'5 Holmboe 15. Mlum Big? Q Vyne H 'ti ef ILIF- zlxoles l:os'le.v 5. 5uP'2' ' Wixlxenslmm 813 ggi 'ULF l'9"'le5 Riggs mv., 49 P4 ,KLzl.e1,, Cronlx n4', lupilg 'Les MQQCTQCMQUB. SUPF4 Eifnlg gl Riley 12. 3uP' 2 u Rlslqf 93 Wilcox as Y, A ll lvl0.cE1rlQncl 9 . q up- Q , n. 4- 1 1:-1 f F- ----xx o N' x' 'Q ' " f -I 11" :-. - x:,""."1,. N sg. . '- " -- - ' :I , ln Y HE gymnasium season just over has been a remarkably heavy one for the basket-ball men. The first week in October saw the squad out on the track taking long runs for endurance, followed by a half hour's practice in the gym. This continued until cold weather prevented, when the full hour was devoted, indoors, to passing, basket throwing and general team practice. The number of candidates was small, but hard work by the few showed results when West Side Y. M. C. A. was held 22 to 16 on their own floor-a very promising start. But with the schedule just begun, the team received a blow from which it did not recover, in the loss of Kretzinger, right guard, who left school at Christmas. His position was filled by three different men, Rockwell, Davies and Kilgore-Davies receiving the preference for a majority of the games, though superseded by Kilgore toward the end of the season. The rest of the team remained intact, however, and contained no new faces. Carpenter, the captain and right forward, found an able team mate in Leininger, who covered left forward and will be remembered as one of last year's guards. The jump-off was well taken care of by Johnson, while Liebermann, the manager and left defense man, needs no introduction at Armour. Miller served in both forward and guard positions, although only in the first part of the season. Shortly after the West Side game, Naperville was beaten 31 to 26. Beloit won from Armour by a narrow margin, Carpenter being kept out of the game by a dislocated knee. Then Lake Forest was beaten a few days later 54-24. Passing a few unimportant games, we notice that for the first time in three years the yellow and black was downed by Lewis, and the season would have had a gloomy close had not a rally of swift team work and clever basket throwing held Central Y. M. C. A., the western champions, to a score of 32 to 21-certainly a praiseworthy finish for a hitherto weak team. 203 The year's work has demonstrated clearly a number of facts z- 1. If Armour is to maintain its high basket-ball standing, more large men must be available. A team composed of small men, no matter how fast they may become, cannot hope to compete successfully with present day teams. 2. The entire school must contribute, and not leave one class C061 to furnish, with one exception, the whole team. 3. A good coach should be secured whose business is basket-ball and who knows his business. Give us these three things, and next year's team will be a winner. Schedule of Games 1 Dec. 3fA. I. T., 313 Naperville . . 26 Dec. 94A. I. T., 30, Elgin Y. M. C. A. . 16 Jan. 14-A. I. T., 27, Elgin Y. M. C. A. . 26 Jan. 20-A. I. T., 145 Crescent Five . 20 Jan. 27-A. I. T., 19, Beloit . . . 25 Feb. 4-A. I. T., 545 Lake Forest . . 24 Feb. 21-A. I. T., 18, Lewis . . . 52 Mar. 7-A. I. T., 155 Lewis . . . 40 Mar. 10-A. I. T., 21, Central Y. M. C. A., 32 We Line-up: ' Right Forward, Carpenter Left Forward, Leininger lit" ' Center, Johnson ,gf,,,! 1 Right Guard, Kilgore and Davies if A Left Guard, Liebermann X Substitutes, Rockwell and Miller 'w ' lx X K wx N 'X Q i 20,1 Photo by Wulinger Academy Baslcetball HE Academy Basketball Team had a very successful season during the past winter. They played eleven games and won every one of them, almost equaling the record of the famous " point a minute " team of some years ago. Mr. Bristol made an excellent captain, and ran the team very well, always doing his share of the work. Edelstein was the star forward, although Urson pressed him hard for first place. Every man on the team played good ball, and the team work was much better than is usually expected from an Academy or high school team. We Schedule: A. s. A., 39, Wendell Phillips, 25 A. S. A., 485 Wendell Phillips, 22 A. S. A., 43, Calumet, 7 A. S. A., 46, R. T. Crane, 31 A. S. A., 29g Wendell Phillips, 9 A. S. A., 54, Morgan Park, 11 A. S. A., 38, Hinsdale, 32 A. S. A., 38, R. T. Crane, 32 A. S. A., 385 Englewood, 25 A. S. A., 285 Morgan Park, 27 A. S. A., 56, Joliet, 19 , W5 , We Line-up: Urson, Right Forward K ,I Edelstein, Left Forward -V1 ' . 1. . LN E 1 GllllES, Center 3 5' lt 5 l Trlnkaus, Right Guard - b. . Z Fw- :t bl Bristol, Captain, Left Guard X ll Manager, E. L. Biefeld 206 Photo by Walinger if 5 " - 'ilililih , 0 i - O ON Q JHM RT LTHOUGH there are no bowling alleys on Ogden Field up to the present time, nevertheless, bowling is one of the most popular sports at Armour. For several years there had been haphazard bowling matches, when in the spring of 1903, representatives of the four classes got together and organized the first regular tournament. This was a great success, the classes turning out fairly well as rooters, especially the men of '06, whose team walked away with the cup. Last year, the Seniors, '04, won first place by a magnificent finish, and this year the honors went to '07. Hitherto, We have been deemed too youthful and innocent a bunch to be allowed to hold our tournaments where the night is brightened by the inter- mittent Hashes of the colored signs, but this year, the tournament was allowed, by special permission, to be rolled at the Schiller. Here we had good alleys, fairly good balls, and speedy pin boys-speedy when they weren't too tired. The tournament started Saturday, January 21st, and ran through the better part of February, ending on the 18th. All the way through it was the most hotly contested tournament so far in the history of bowling, between the two leaders at least. From the first, the Seniors had very little chance of winning the cups, and it soon became an impossibility for them to do so. They stuck to the game, however, and showed true sporting blood in playing where they had no chance to win. The Freshmen, too, cut little figure in the championship possibilities, except as they were able to take games from the Juniors, and so boost the Sophomores. The Juniors started out with a big lead, and seemed almost certain of winning, but the Sophomores, taking advantage of all of their opportunities, and the occasional poor bowling of the Juniors, managed to win out in the last series, by taking all the games from their opponents. If the Juniors had won two of their last six games, instead of losing all six of them, they would have won the tournament. The Sophomores, however, deserved to 208 win, and also should get a good deal of credit for the Way in which they kept plugging. None of the high scores of last year were raised but the general showing of the teams was better, and the tournament as a Whole was Very satisfactory. Team Won Lost High Low Avera.g,fe ' 07 19 8 . 704 889 667 798 LQ '06 16 11 .592 876 658 '793L3 ' 08 14 13 . 518 884 645 749 291 '05 5 22 .185 834 583 72215 VI 13? U 1:1 fl LQ-D-Q.. C?jE3,X , ,D '07 '06 '08 '05 Won X 3179 '07 5 7 7 19 9 Q ' 1 4 Q 8 5 1,1 K L-1 J '06 4 3 9 16 - ' 4 1 lk k VPN X 8 '08 2 6 6 14 1, 72' 9 K V '05 2 0 3 5 X ,ggwk 4, 1 xv-A fo! Lost 8 11 13 22 54 VQZYY T3-iw L 7 5 1nc11v1dua1 Averages: NAME Games High Low Average ' Strube, '06 .... . . . .27 229 107 171K Hess, f07 ...... .... 2 5 212 110 1655Q' Edwards, '06 .... .... 2 7 211 104 16153 Manning, '07 .... .... 2 7 202 123 160K Hoy, '05 .... .. .... 27 193 132 160K T116 TCQHIS I Seniors Juniors Sophomores Freshmen Hoy Edwards Hess Dittmar Beamer Strube Manning Townsend Robinson Levings Clarke Livermore Jones Woldenberg Maher Bremer de Beer Haggander Nind Buhman Sharp Leininger Weston Frary Sehmick 209 Handicap Tournament The individual handicap tournament was held at Abram's alleys soon after the two-man tournament. The handicapping, carefully done, evened things up very well, although the limit men, by going crazy secured the first three places. Twenty men rolled, their handicaps running up to twenty-five pins. The leaders were: 1 Weston 2 Haggander 8 3 Kadic 4 Manning 5 Meyers 1672 1632 1622 173g 1572 The TWO-IDHD 5 20 1875 20 1833 I0 1822 5 178-E 5 1722 irnament Lment at the Kenwood Alleys. Ten teams entered the two-man tc Hess and Clarke turned in the high soo. and Schmick. Five games were it Q each team, total pins to count. The winners' scores were: Hess .... Clarke . . . . Edwards .... Schmick .... ........ The high average men were:- and were followed by Edwards ......387 . . .... 808 . ..... 839 . .... .814 Total. Average 1 Hess ............. 2 Levings .......... 3 Jones .... ....., 4 Hoy .....,........ v 5 Edwards ......... 887 863 843 842 839 210 177g 172-2 1682 168g 1673 1695 1653 QM. 22. , , li 143 if , , l I: 1 L- ,Cig l41 'I W . limi, - 4-1a1n:1rmuf.-al l 'S' ....,f . -HT p , 661 1, ' ZITI' ,Hi 1. I 'ff' iii . 4, SEQ, -. I iw- 1-if -V i i. ...x,:.......g..:. ...,...f- X- A-41.-4 M59 v v . fiiE'P?Zf 'L,..1i.'3" 1 "33!fg,. '1f?'2i6"' " f 1 1 , 21555. ., V, i 1' 1 , 1 .f 1 J .4-Q czsa-fy-1, L E i ,.---......,:i,.-.. .swf X Frederick Monroe Presiclent of the University of Wyoming LITTLE over a year after Professor Alderson was called to the Presidency of the Colorado School of Mines, Professor Frederick Monroe Tisdel was called to fill the same position at the University of Wyoming. Professor Tisdel is pre-eminently the man for the place. The University of Wyoming is a young and growing institution, and Professor Tisdel has the executive ability, the strength of character, and the " push " to bring it in the foremost rank of Western Universities. Those students who had the privilege of working under the guidance of Professor Tisdel know his sterling worth, and can fully appreciate the loss which the Institute has sustained. The officers of the Institute did not like to see Professor Tisdel go any more than the students, but the whole Insti- tute unites in congratulating Professor Tisdel on his appointment, and the University of Wyoming on securing such a man for their president. The following extract is from the " Wyoming School Journal " for Jan- uary, 1905: 4' Frederick Monroe Tisdel was elected president of the Univer- sity at a special meeting of the Board of Trustees last July. Though not a native of Wyoming, he came to the State at three years of age, his parents having moved there largely on account of the climate. His father was for many years assistant superintendent of the coal department of the Union Pacific, and the family resided at Rock Springs. After completing the course of study in the Rock Springs school, the boy was sent to the North- western Academy at Evanston, Illinois, and later to the Northwestern Uni- versity. He was graduated from Northwestern with the degree of A.B. in 1891, receiving, at the same time, a diploma from the Northwestern School of Oratory. In the fall of the same year, he began his career as a teacher in the faculty of the University .of Wisconsin, which, two years later, con- ferred upon him the degree of Master of Arts. In the fall of 1893 he resigned his position for the purpose of doing graduate work at Harvard University. After two years of study at Harvard, he was appointed Asso- ciate Professor at Oberlin College, where he remained for three years, and then returned to Harvard to complete his studies. At Harvard he was elected to a Morgan Fellowship, and in 1900 the degree of Doctor of Philos- ophy was conferred upon him. In the fall of 1900 he accepted a position as Professor and head of the department of English at Armour Institute of Technology, and remained there until he was called to the Presidency of the University of Wyoming. " Professor Tisdel was born at Belvidere, Illinois, January 7, 1869. 213 Editorials FURTHER ACKNOWLEDGMENTS. HE editors desire to acknowledge their indebtedness to Walter S. Louderbach, Miss A. J. Ward, and Miss Sarah Mack, beside those E artists to whom acknowledgment has already been made. Their work was received after the Hrst form had been set up, so that the addition of their names could not be made. To Mr. Carl Werntz, of the Academy of Fine Arts, we are especially grateful, as he enabled us to secure much work from the students of his school. Practically all the photographs, including those of the Seniors, were made by Walinger. Editorials are fully as often knocks as they are boosts, which gives authority for this one. As fellows, we rather like most of the Armour students, but as helpers and assistantsw-well, the compositor being a gentle- man cannot set up what we think, and we being gentlemen, cannot think it. To get out a book like this is a job, as we have said a good many times to our friends. There are eight men now in the school who really appreciate this fact, and they are the present board, and that of last year. Of these eight, the editors are the only ones who know what "Integrating" till two o'clock every night for a couple of weeks means, and they are the only ones who appreciate how much assistance a man can give-Qfhe will. We recollect having asked six men in one day to do something for us, and giving ideas to four of them. We recall that all of them promised faithfully to write some- thing for us inside of a week, and we have no difhculty in remembering that we are still waiting for their copy. That is what makes the editor's hair gray. We claim, and can prove, that of the 288 pages in this book, not more than thirty-five, excepting of course, drawings and ads, were fur- nished by men not on the board, and of these thirty-five, about fifteen were given to us by men not now in school. "Well, " you say, "what is the editor for?" The opinion of the school is evident, but is it the proper one? It is perfectly true that one or two men can make a book. It has been done, and will probably be done again, although for the sake of those who follow us, we hope not. But most certainly it is not right. On our bended knees, we beseech you to help the editor of next year's INTEGRAL. Poor devil, he will need it. 2151 The INTEGRAL this year ofered over fifty dollars in prizes for all kinds of work, and called for copy by February 15th. The date came, but entirely unaccompanied by any contributions. About a week later, one man came to us with a handful of josh material, and asked if it were too late. We embraced him. It was the first copy we had seen. As it happened, it was also the last submitted in the competition, and we were unable to use any of that. Now, there are plenty of men in the school who have ability, so there remained but one natural conclusion-Armour men did not want money. We therefore revised our prize list, offering it all for art work, and sent it to schools not connected with Armour. The results were very gratifying, but there were no prizes awarded to Armour students. Apropos of the date when copy was to be turned in, we submit the following: At the beginning of the Winter term, we asked that all copy be handed to us by February 15th. On February 24th we received the first, and by constant begging, succeeded in getting most of the stuff by March 20th. This was all, however, of a serious nature. The very few lighter things we received came between then and April 12th, when the last was handed to us. Although nearly two months after our date for copy, we blessed the giver, at the same time cursing him because he did not give more. Can you wonder that we got mad when you asked, "When's the INTEGRAL coming out? " Many will probably say that we copied previous INTEGRALS. We deny the imputation. We followed their general plan, but we think we have improved on it in many ways. The decision to follow the plan used came after a study of college annuals extending over a month and a half, and embracing about forty annuals from fifteen different colleges and univer- sities. During the study, we found that each publication had its own dis- tinctive style, developed gradually, and followed each year by the editors. The adoption of this idea accounts for the similarity in outline between this and last year's, and in fact all the previous years' INTEGRALS. Beyond this, we think that no comment is necessary. We have done our best. 215 1 QUJHFIEB Ulf. PSIIDBII In the death of Charles E. Yandell the school lost a good student and a brilliant young mind. He was born in St. Louis, February 3, 1886 and died of peritonitis, at the West Side Hospital, October 5, 1904, at the age of nineteen years. When he was still quite young his parents moved to Chicago, and he attended the Marquette School, from which he graduated at the age of thirteen years. He started at the English High School the following fall, and graduated there in J une, 1902, entering Armour in the September after his graduation. He was a member of the Third Presbyterian Church, and had the enviable record of not having missed a day at Sunday School for five years. He was always active in church work, and was a prominent member ofthe West Side Y. M. C. A. He was a good athlete, and played for several years on the "Midget" basketball team of the Y. M. C. A. His size alone prevented him from playing on the Institute team, as his ability was unquestioned. Yandell's circle of friends at the Institute was not large, but he was very dear to those with whom he was associated, and his death was a severe blow to them. The Junior class sent flowers and resolutions of condolence to his parents, but these formal expressions of sympathy could not convey the real feelings of the ones who knew " Charlie," for those who knew him best liked him best. 217 enior heses Chemical Engineering Fash, R. H., and Harper, R. B. An Investigation of the Tar By-product of the Water Gas Industry. de Beer, F. M., and Thompson, J. R. A Comparison of the Chemical and Physical Properties of Vitrified Bricks. Stem, L. H. An Engineering Study of the Coals of the Chicago Market. Civil Engineering Whitney, F. B. A Comparison of Concrete made with Screenings and with Sand. Penn, J. C., and Dean, Stanley. Design of a Reinforced Concrete Arch Bridge. Sharp, H. M. Design of a Sewage Disposal Plant for a Town of 5,000 Population. Hein, P. L. Design of a 207-foot Two-hinged Steel Arch. Vey, F. E. Design of a Filtration Plant. Dean, W. H. Tests upon Reinforced Concrete. Jones, C. I., and Harvey, W. F. Plans for System of Street Grades and Paving for Valparaiso, Ind. Electrical Engineering Ash, H. J., and Croskey, P. A Study of a Single Phase Induction Motor. Brackett, J. C., and Redman, A. R. A study of the Influence of Wave Form on the Performance of Induction Motors. Armstrong, J. R., and Brashares, H. E. An Investigation of the Relation of Current Density and Wave Form on the Efficiency of Arc Lamps. 218 Clarke, F. C. Certain Computation Phenomena associated with the Operation of Direct Current Machines. Carroll, E. J., and Payne, J. C. The Efiiciency of Air-cooling Devices for Static Transformers. Parker, W. F., and Wickersham, E. J. A Study of Certain Types of Fan Motors. Robinson, R. H., and Hutchins, L. B. The Dielectric Strength of Oils. Snowdon, C. R., and St. Clair, O. A. The Relation of Physical and Magnetic Hardness in Carbon Steels. Heine, P. L. Study of Strains in Long Span Transmission Systems. Putt, F. A., and Beamer, B. A. An Investigation of the Effect of Iron Conduit on Instrument Leads. Kadic, J. F. Design, Construction and Test of a 5 K. W. 1,000 ampere Transformer. Mechanical Engineering Dreiein, H. A., and McBurney, E., Jr. Calibration of Pitot Tubes and a Study of the Flow of Gases in Pipes. MacMillan, A. W., Natkin, B., and Goldsmith, F. R. I Effect of Oil Injection into the Mixture of a Westinghouse Gas Engine. Lennartz, G. P. Plans for a Proposed Central Power Plant for the Armour Institute of Technology. Fiske, G. W. Design and Construction of a Reducing Motion for an 8x10, 3-cycle Westinghouse Gas Engine. Ratcliff, W. A., and Hill, W. E. Design of a Mechanical Plant for an 18-story OfHce Building. Willard, D. E., and Durr, H. A., The Efficiency of Automobile Engines. Felgar, J. H. ' The Determination of Furnace Temperature by the Clay Ball Calorimeter. 219 ff! ,ff ff . ,qfr M " " 'fl 5 im Z -nl 1? , - ':. X1 gf Z" lf jf- , Z 1' W, 1 . L ' - Sd, N X rj ' --., -.. ff, X 9 '!6 -9 if '- . 4 X " .jg if f-U . . - l K W N' . ' - v. . J .F . A - l , ' i .-' y fiafz- , ak xi I ?:-nf' J ' fd I I , ff ,, I. X M6 i gif!!-C' ,! 'R .,l . 1 Q LUM This was submitted and was too good to keep By the sad sea waves, ' I'll sing," said To the maid he held so dear. Yes, do," she said, " for it's far away And Won't'disturb us here." he, 220 I To ride a pony is a crime, The Profs, claim, to my knowledgeg And yet I think I'm safe to say It's just the same old stunt that they Used freely in the ancient day When they, too, went to college. Wie Romance ofthe Melodiousvfhistle E WAS tall and good to look upon, in the words of the up-to-date novelist, and having successfully passed through two strenuous years at Tech, His idea of His own importance was exaggerated, to say the least. It so happened that in his Junior year, He was inflicted with that most terrible of all woes, an 8:30 class every morning, and it also hap- pened that in going to and from the car line He had to pass a certain flat building, which struggled under the euphonious name of " Irma." Now, some time during the summer previous to His Junior year, He had attended a performance of " Babes in Toyland," and having a musical ear KI-Ie sang in the Glee Clubl, He was struck with the "Toyland " song. It might be added in this connection, that, having also an eye for beauty, He was as much struck by the beauty of the singer as by the song. However this may be, there is one certain fact, and that is, that He adopted the song as His own, and whistled it on all occasions. So much for the preliminaries. It came to pass that in the early part of September a new family moved into the " Irma " and were firmly estab- lished when He began His regular morning journey to the street car line. On several successive mornings as He went by the newly occupied flat He noticed that some vigorous personage in it was performing runs, scales, and arpeggios on a clear toned piano in a manner which indicated at least a desire to learn. Not being particularly keen for this sort of amusement, and being still rather fond of "Toyland," He started to whistle it in com- petition, on the fourth morning of the practice. He was very particular to put in all the trills and quavers that he knew, in order to show there was no hard feeling, and flattered himself that He made a very good job of it. The same program occurred for nearly a week, He whistling "Toyland," and the personage at the piano playing the scales. Then, one morning, the scales suddenly stopped, and He caught a fleeting vision of a girl looking out of the window. After that the personage became She. Time passed, and every morning as He came into view, the piano stopped for an instant, and then began again-with "Toyland" On His part, the trills and quavers became more numerous with constant practice, so that, to His mind at least, the duet became very pleasing. Winter wore on, and still the duet continued. He did not even try to change the tune, 221 and She evidently had no intention of forgetting Her part. One thing only worried him-She of course knew him well, by sight, at least, while He had not yet caught a glimpse of Her, and He spent many an hour when He should have been studying Mechanics thinking how He could meet Her. For the duet had affected him deeply. The Senior Dance came along, December 2nd, and of course He was there. Fondly imagining that He could dance, He brought a young lady whom He thought could dance very well, and was willing to have her pro- gram monopolized. Of course, He let a few dances go to intimate friends, but only when He knew that He would thus secure a good dancer, and His partner would do the same. Consequently, when Billy came around and wanted to swap the ninth dance, because, he said, his partner especially wanted to dance with Him, He had to consult some time with His partner before deciding to swap. Even then, it was more a concession to Billy and Vanity than because He thought that He would enjoy the dance. He did not meet Billy's partner until the ninth dance, and was quite agreeably surprised, because He knew that Billy was not a good dancer and thought that he would have a partner to match. The orchestra had just started to play "Toyland," and His first disappointment at missing a good dance soon vanished when He found ' ll that His favorite waltz was to be with such a good dancer R 0 and good looking girl as Billy's partner proved to be. . 'I " Do you know," He said, by way of starting things, it! .B "That this is my favorite piece." 1 "Yes," she said, " It's mine, too." "Gee," He thought, " She's got a nice voice. I pretty I near like this. But how does she know about my favorite piece." " Do you know, " she continued, "I learned it from an Armour boy who whistled it to me,"-she was looking up at him and laughing,-" and now he whistles it to me every time he-" H You're not the 'Toyland' girl, are you ?" He almost shouted, and both laughed when she answered, " Yes." X f , M3 I 1' P 2. Billy didn't take Her to the Glee Club Concert, or the Junior Dance. There was a new man in the race, and He was forever whistling " Toyland. " 2 7ZeRomance0f fheDisappointed Freshman HEN the Freshman returned in the fall and started to make out his program, he found that he was still a Freshman. Being young, however, and having a sufficiency of worldly goods, as well as plenty of time, he was not worried, and allowed himself a goodly number of hours for "rest and recreation," planning to finish up all his freshman work in the two years. Being fond of ease and luxury, the Freshman se- cured a third story room on Wabash, which had a nicely upholstered window seat in front, and soon became so enamoured of the combination of soft cushions and his pipe that he spent most of his study hours in that one spot. Naturally, having so many vacant periods, the Freshman was often vis- ible in his window seat, and he soon noticed a female face in the second story of the house across the street, which was on duty as much, or more than he was. After noticing the lady every day for a week, he made bold to wave his hand, and was duly elated when the signal was returned. From then on, he never sought his nook and pipe without glancing across the street to see if his "girl" as he familiarly spoke of her to visitors, was there, and greeting her with a wave. She always acknowledged his salute, and he grew to think himself quite intimate with her. It so happened that one day, a bright warm day in Indian summer, the Freshman felt in need of exercise. The young kids of the block were kicking a football about in the street below, so he went down and joined them. The day was so exceedingly pleasant that nearly all the windows in the neighborhood, including also those of the " girl " across the street, were open. He saw her leaning on the window sill, and wished for some excuse to go up close and see what she looked like. Finally it came. Some one kicked the ball right under her window, and of course he started after it. 223 He had to push over two youngsters to obtain the right to chase It but that didn't matter to him. He was under her window at last, and looked up He saw only one thing-her eyes. Then he grabbed the ball and ran " Whew," he murmured as he ran, " She is so cross-eyed she could look mto her own eyes without any trouble. " C. w jxf' A Q-sef,ff t 'ff 7 3' . ,ff ' 4:1 'i..f45'L ,YB W7 L. " A ' WI 3 L as ' - 1 Fax fo try n a , 1 f , I k 2 A f umm. N, .IM xl 0 f r 2 E ll U .' uf gf mn M fl IIIIIIUIIVIIW lil 'S Z 2551, T Wah City-'I Why are you beating that cow so? " Country?" Ma's going to have company and she ts some whipped cream." 224 i f ff X hi s WA ll XXX Kll :WE Q22 .H De:railed Idyll The av'rage man is meek an' mild, An' grovels in the dustg He mostly hesitates to shoot Unless he sees he mustg But when his charactefs involved- Well, somethin' has to bust. We was camped one Sunday eifnin' In the Crimson Front Cafag, An' the nsooal frivotities Was gettin' under wayg Bat a sort o' Sabbath stillness Seemed to hang around ns alt, So there wasn't any cassin' An' oar drinks was weak an' small The dancers wasn't whoopin' up No "Maid o' Monterey",' The Jiddle softly sighed a waltz That fitted with the day: An' our thonghts was like the music- Kinder soft an' sweet an' low, For we dreamed of other Sundays We had known of long ago. 225 Ol' Peter Henderson remarks, With somethin' like a sigh, "It is shorely gettin' civilized This town 0' Bloody Eye, An' I ojfers even money, An' I plays it large an' free, That this quietood suits no one, Habf so thoroughly as me. " At this Buck Martin straighten's up, An' rassels of a chaw, Then says to Peter Henderson, Protroodin' of his jaw, "I takes that bet for any sum You cares to nommynate, Fer flghtin' an' dissension Is a thing I shorely hate. " "An' I rises here to mention That I loathes all vain disputes, An' I shore despise a gent Who doesn't think before he shoots: Which the same's my reputation, For I 'ni peaceful as a lamb, An' I deems them claims of Henderson's Ain't worth a tinker's damn." 226 Z .-il: 6 JK lllll 'ill ,,3 x X A VP'-13 W' A05 Q Q'oT m I I yi - all xx, . l x x I ' X. if IM kk f fl I A9 x Q XB: 5 .. f Q I' .. f El.. I. X- An' gentle Peace, she hits the trail Fer foreign parts right yere, Fer Peter trims his features With the semblance of a sneerg An' allows that, while he's peaceful From his Stetson to his boots, I-Ie can't encloor hypocrisy- An', tharupon, they shoots. The smoke clears of an' shows 'em A-lyin' on the floorg But Peter's started olown the trail Whence folks returns no more, While Buck, before he cashes in, Has time to say, "You must Confess that I was peaoablest- Pete youlleol his trigger fust. " 227 both " 1A... Q gf 9 G X1 i If my M W! ff U X all sf' lik fe! Q'f,.f'1 Wlxffffqzx WWW DQFJ 5 1k""'g XXX 4,Hf'lKmX If x 32613 1 H Kebx ix N X 5 ,X-Gmx X wx .ff X ,.. . f EYE if ig Jrf some Profs 0 5 1 X. U ,..,,...., f .mv llvg if ' "" . "11w11: 1 mumlllxllllul' ,224 V . Z some Students 228 AQ ' AP . J' ii ZZ' 1 ,Jn J Y: f. ,T cite sasazsain TRUST MIIGNATES WILL UNITE THEIR UNIVERSITIES. IIOGKEFELLBK i IIRMOUR T0 JOIN THEIR PRIVATE INSTITUTIONS. It was definitely announced yesterday to a special reporter of the Assassin that Armour's Institute, the preparatory school for the packing house, and the University of Chicago, John D. Rockefel1er's private institution, had finally fixed upon terms of consolidation. 'Ifhis is regarded among labor leaders as the last step in finally crushing the Unions. The workingmen are powerless in the mercenary grasp of the huge corporations, but they can and will fight such a union to the bitter end. The terms of consolidation have not been announced as yet, but it is gener- ally understood that Mr. Armour drove one of his customary hard bargains. It is rumored that the terms are as fol- lows: The University of Chicago is to pay 34,000,000 for the present buildings and grounds of the Armour Institute. They will also put up a 510,000,000 building on the golf links of Jackson Park for the use of the school. The In- stitute will still be the property of Mr. Armour, who is to receive a yearly sal- ary of S500,000 for the use of his name in connection with the school. The Uni- versity agrees to double the present equipment of the Institute, which is already the largest in the country, and will guarantee an attendance of 1,000 for the first year of the affiliation. Furthermore, the Institute will still use their own letter heads, while the Uni- versity of course will have to have new stationery announcing its affiliation. In return for the above, the Institute allows the University to make free use of its name, stating always that the Universityis an affiliated institution. Several changes will be made in the government of the Institute. It will continue to allow the students to smoke and wear their hats in the halls and class rooms. This is not allowed at the University on account of the co-eds. The University will begin new janitor service at the Institute, washing the windows at least once a week, and scrubbing the whole building thoroughly every night. This will be a decided im- provement. The tuition fee is to be raised to 25120 per term, and the labora- 2.29 tory fees to 325. Each student must pay an athletic deposit of S5 per term, out of which the President of the Ath- letic Board will be paid a salary of 35,000 per year, and the shop deposits will be S10 per term. Students will be required to buy all their supplies at the Regis- trar's office, at an increase of 14 per cent over the prices obtainable else- where. Every student will be required to carry at least 42 hours per week actual work. There will be recitations on Saturday as on other week days, and special laboratory sections will be held on Sunday. Students will, however, be excused from the latter to attend Cen- tral Church. Six hours per week refer- ence work in the library will be required and attendance will be marked there as elsewhere. Laboratory reports must be handed in two days after the experi- ment is performed, and must contain an aflidavit showing that at least 15 hours have been spent on them. Each student will be required to take four laboratory periods each week. Quizzes will be held every second period in every subject, and these will count 90 per cent of the final grade. Attendance, recitations, problems, and the Hnal examination will make up the other ten per cent. The students now sign will be made more stringent, making it a criminal oiense to even look at a glass of beer, and a civil crime to call on any young lady twice in the same week. Members of the faculty, of course, will not have to sign this pledge. These changes will cause the students some slight inconvenience, and in order to compensate them for this, a new Student's Club, similar to the present Faculty Club is to be built. It will front on the South Pond, where all kinds of boats will be at the disposal of the members. Meals will be served by Kinsley at a merely nominal cost. The clubhouse will be luxuriously furnished and all the favorite brands of smoking tobacco will always be on the tables. Cards, poker chips, and magazines will be plentiful, and the latest novels will be on the shelves. Further than that, the club will have a large dance hall and theater, a fine gymnasium and a huge swimming tank. The billiard room will contain five billiard and seven pool tables, and there will be ten regulation bowling alleys in the basement. "I have achieved my ambition now, and shall do all in my power to make my new students happy," said John D. Rockefeller yesterday. " good behavior" pledge which the gwwwmrwwmmwwwmrwwwwwwwnmrwwwg g 1 N 7 E 12 V 1 E W S jig Wllllllllkllllllllllllllllllllllllllk " It has been my lifelong ambition to affiliate with the Armour Institute, and now that the munificence of Mr. Rocke- feller has made it possible, I am more than gratified. I shall interfere in no way with the work of the Institute, which I hold very highly, except per- haps in one particular. I have noticed that the young Armour engineers show a decided lack of Scriptural knowledge, and are extremely irreverent. I shall llkllkllllllllllllllUlUlllllllllllR therefore endeavor to instill into them some of the piousness and reverence of my own divinity students." WILLIAM R. HARPER. " Present location of my Institute not good. Costs too much to expand. Good offer from John D. Rockefeller, so sold out. Don't care much for Standard Oil, would rather have wheat myself. That's all I have to say. " J. OGDEN ARMOUR. 230 " I regard the combination of two such giant industrial Universities as one of the greatest possible menaces to the common people. I and my papers have done all that was possible to prevent such a union, but with the Republican party in power, and the present corrupt condition of the Senate, prevention was impossible. I hope, however, to soon be able to present to my readers a de- tailed account of the manner in which such a combination was eifected. It will undoubtedly be of use in preventing any similar ones in the future." WILLIAM RANDOLPH HEARST. "Well, I guess We pretty near laid it over old U. of C. that time. They always tried to put through a big bluff, but we knew they didn't fill on a two card draw, so it was dead easy to raise 'em off the board, especially when we were sitting back with a pat hand. Those fellows want to take a few les- sons before they try to crawl up on an Armour man." PROMINENT ARMOUR STUDENT. "I really do not know why President Harper and Mr. Rockefeller should be, to use a vulgar expression, so keen to affiliate with Armour. I suppose that it is a rather good engineering school, but in my personal opinion, the fellows who attend it are not really high class. They are very much addicted to the use of slang, and smoke strong, bad-smell- ing pipes, instead of nice, light cigar- ettes. They wear rough clothes, and really seem to enjoy getting dirty. I really cannot say that they appeal to me." PROMINENT CHICAGO STUDENT. tt... I fp fad , ' W C 75. lkugif' V fi-lu b flllyibfvgig 3 W 5 gr ee- My Na -rj-Z2 . xl ' N ,ff . i f on If 'QIEEWIF' H Y, ,5.M'., . 'E ,I Q X . 151-i J -' ' ' Il 'mln i xv I Sig- J 55 'V g f 1.14 Q Q! BIFF-I tell you the house was moved at his word. BANG-Who was he? BIFF-A contractor. MRS. SLATS-How did Jones' house catch fire? MRS. BATS-He and his wife got into a heated argument. 231 Love Sonnets The river's very dry, At St. Louis, But sometimes it flows right by, Dear St. Louis, Its banks are very musty, Its surface very crusty, And it's always very dusty, At St. Louis. The grass is very green, In Chicago, And the streets are very clean, In Chicago, That's where to have the fun, Thatis where to spend the mon, That's where you're always done, In Chicago. All intoxicants are barred, In Evanston, Which is very, very hard, On Evanston, If you want to get a drink, Don't stop too long to think, Give the druggist clerk the wink, In Evanston. The girls are very fair, In Ann Arbor, They are also very rare, In Ann Arbor, They turn in at the toes, And they turn up at the nose, They wear parti-colored hose, In Ann Arbor. The men are very round, In Milwaukee, And they walk close to the ground, In Milwaukee, They eat limburger cheese, And when they bend their knees, They do it by degrees, In Milwaukee. W. 232 K.K 92 .,.,, I X 9 vnu ,,.. - Q . vi I N J 1 '-if-'::, Liz. ,hw-f. 1':- , ' 'vybuigiu L1 . -y -my ,.,. 22114 . niamwikuzezf-aa ' Kg ,-.,Lf'?lf-: E1 ' -' 5 f-fi-5:42 P " 'fi'-451:55 .-:,,'-,slim . qua., ., f'f-.:,-1 , ., 10.5. ,L ,...,,:-.,,.'f ., rar, :',x1'- -1 1 ing nfl 92.152 " ' ' ' E3 , ,g:4xg,,Saav, g.1fg','a Mix .' 119 .2i.e. qw "u: ' ..,l 5 . 5 h 1 ,wikislfifqwgigifsf fwiivfvif- fits 1152 , AuMisi54ze+.e'a:-"f-if f ,iI5eS3T'.?ff?,iai5ffP-3:Hifi w 992-fwi-.P -11.-2 2553.55-',-r sm f5c.1:sav'-Vg aqifq 1 an I '-4tE,,..umgi 'Q' iff. Q 'q,g., , , s- -V . .. . 2 .. , 1.-:1 - iiwflawwavuh "- -:JUL -,,.'g4 Lo' 5 '- I -.250 5 We if , , f. 5 ,Z ,F V ff 'ef ' F ff' ff- Q, My head did spin, my! how it spun, I had to grin, again I grun, Somewhere I've been, I have a bun, I've just begun. I take a swim, and have then swum, The milk I skim, but have not skum, The grass I trim, but have not trum, I wonder why. To you I speak, I then have spoken, Your nose I tweak: has it been twoken? N Zitilb 'x ' W J 'fb My coat I seek, has it been soken? X ,W Where is the ticket? wx ' In My book I sell, it has been sold, - All gloom dispelg it is dispolled, y Roast pig I smell g how good it smolled, I am a Radic. N I must forget 5 I have forgotten, l That I'm in debt, and was indobten, ' Since my first bet, since, I've not botten, I am besotten. 2 , UV L. V ly'-,J-,- 233 e Ottawa Trip BY THE MASCOT T WAS a Cole day when de Glee Club took me to Ottawa to bring lem good luck. De Porter on the Carr was an awful Sleeper, and didn't Roush around to do nottin' for us. We t'ought onse dere wus goin' to be a Flood, and we'd have to Ford it, but we got to town safe, dough, and t'ought it wus a Darling. De guys wus all Eager to go for de Beer, but de f x Fineman of de bunch Hurd 'em, so dey all had to Hoard dere money and stick to de Lemon. Some of de guys went to de Barber, an' one went to de Banker to deposit his Fortune. De Clark of de hotel wus de Alderson of a Leddy, an' a Meeker man I never met. He knew de guys wus good Walkers, so he put 'em on de top floor. Some luckless Wight had to go in by himself, an' he says, " O d'ell! l'd like to trun a Stone at him. " By dis time, de bunch wus Kean for supper, so we all Howed into de dining-room. De Steward of de hotel wus Green, an' de Miller and de Baker of de town wus rotten, an' de Cook wus poor, so de grub wus no good. De water come from some bum Wells near de town, and de chicken tasted like Crow. Some guy started to say Grace, but we couldn't stand it and started Eaton. f! After supper, we got into our Klooz, an' started for de W 19' Opera House. Every Singer wus feelin' fine, an' wanted to -Q? be de Bannerman. De clubs had bot' had a good Trainor, an' de Opera House wus small, so we t'ought we could Packer, but when de bunch saw de crowd dat wus dere, dey got wild and Wooley, and den Wilder, an' wanted to Lynch de whole town. De main Berger of de town wus dere, an' an old guy wit' a " Whitehead, who looked like a Farmer. De boys couldn't Pierce de gloom of dat audience at all, but even at dat, de stage Car- 5 penter said dat it wus a good show. Dey might a' Dunmore if I d de Mandolin Club had had more pieces wit' Bangs in 'em. One ' - old gal wus dere wit' her son, dat she called "Petty," and -1 when de Popp came in de "Good Little Boy " song, de small Fry yelled. Jimmy went out an' says, " Madam, Urson an' his noise annoys us." U Oh, it doth, Douthitt Y" she says, an' she Anderson gets up an' goes out- " Dargan," says Jimmy, " I'd like to see Horlocked upf, De guys noticed dat de first tenor stood Twining his fingers 'round each other, and Starin at de Gal-EE. N ull!- fir! 234 box. Finally he went out an' Conversed wit' de goil. She wus too Young for me, dough. After de concert, some of de guys wanted to go to de Mick ball, but dey didn't have no goils, so finally dey decided to Stagg it. Some of de Saner ones went to see de Parkes. De rest started to Hooper up an' get Furry, so dey went to Dante's Inferno, which looked more like Paradise to 'em den. Dey ran into an old chap who had met a cheap bunch on his way to town, an' he t'ought dis wus de bunch. One of de guys started to buy a drink, an' found dat he didn't have enough money, so de old guy says, " Dis Speers to me dat I met you on de fust Hill out of town, or maybe it wus a Hiller two farder on de Veyfi After dat dey started back to de hotel raising de dickens. De town Marshall came down on 'em, an' some of 'em stood still, but Moran. Dey all got back to de hotel safe, dough. Purty soon in comes a guy wit, a nose dat wus a Beamer. He started to yarn about his goil, an' when we jollied him, he says, " Ash all right-Hicks,-she's my Scharmerf' If de Deans could a' seen him den, dey would a' been in Doubt Whether to lock him in a telephone Booth, or hang him on a Brackett to dry, ,cause he wus pretty Well soaked. De way back wus uninterestin', but some of de guys felt like stickin' deir heads in a Pool. Iri our exams 'tis ever thus, That he who'll pass without a fuss Is riot the one who seems most ableg 'Tis he who has the largest stable. The Development of an .llrmourite 5 W 27110: s First Term X- ,Q 'LT fffx - -ifgi P V I First T rm f""""BL flu' Q v 3" O X 46133 A-I ami JW -5,714 ,, mm 1 0 FRESHMAN YEAR agoh - mi , .sxom " I f -' r 'MK Second Term SOPHOMORE YEAR O 1 iw, U5Q'fl'k ' M5 QQ 'gamer sivsii Q--as rc . 1 is time as ' Q8 -ev Second Term f ii V 9- Q 1 .- Y -1 Third Term fix 'N I I I .U l ! ll Third E'-erm Olcl Samsorfs hair was long arid straight Ariel he was wondrous strovigg Perhaps that's why the football irieri Let their hair grow so long. 236 77ze Mutual Admiration Society Organized for the benefit of all onlookers. Purpose-To raise the other fellow in everybody's estimation, While not belittling yourself. President-H. B. Marshall, ex officio. Private Secretary to the President-F. M. de Beer. Vice-President-The Private Secretary to the President. Secretary-The society being always in session, minutes of the previous meeting can never be read, and no secretary is required. Treasurer-There is not enough money in the society to need a treasurer. The members- H. B. Marshall F. M. de Beer . The Editor of the '04 Integral The Manager of the '04 Integral The President of '05 The Manager of the Glee and Mandolin Clubs The Leader of the Glee Club The Soloists of the Glee Club In an interview, Mr. de Beer stated the object of the society in the following manner:-"To love Jimmy more than myself, and that's going some? Mr. Marshall gave it thus:-"To love Frank at any cost, even to losing my presidency cinchf, 237 My Weekly Theme HE English Department has long been skilled in the art of asking catch questions. One of their leaders of late has been, H How do you Write your Weekly theme? " Well, how do I Write my Weekly theme? It is, at least, no trade secret. It's a cinch. Ask any of the Profs if it isn't. " Pipe," says one. " Child's play," says the other. "Nothing to it," says the reader. The first thing to be considered is upon what the theme must be writ- ten. " Invariably upon theme paper," says the English Department. " Fif- teen cents per pad," says the Registrar's office-and there you have it, with no chance for original color eiects. But with what subject must it deal? " That all depends," says the English Department. n " On Whom? " 4'Well," says the E. D., "your theme this week must bear more or less remotely upon one of the following subjects, to-Wit: The use of cork legs in aerial navigation." The eiect of sun spots on the wheat market." " The classification of American breakfast foods. " " How shall I treat it? " I ask. " As a joke? " If ll if Not on your life," says the E. D. " Wouldn't you just as soon have some dope upon communal ragtime?" I ask. " Don't get gay," says the E. D. "You will treat one of the above subjects in an expository manner in 450 Words-no more, no less. " " But," I say, " the library is deficient upon those topics." " Go down to the Public Library," says the E. D. "I Would, but the seventeenth place in Descript is due Friday, and I am liable to get canned out of the class if I default. " " We sympathize deeply with you," says the E. D., "but our work must be done. Try the last topic. " I sit down in the quietude of my chamber and begin to think. What is expository Writing? Newspaper style, I suppose. I get an American, and try to imitate the style, but it is too much. " Any theme to be good, must have a proper headline," says the E. D. I'll try this : 238 30,000 BABIES KILLED BY IMPROPER FEEDING. " Mrs. Ranter and Marion Havi- land agree that each year the above number of babies die from lack of proper diet. " First Paragraph. " We have it upon eminent authority that the baby teeth of the entire land are in a state of decay because of the prev- alent use of soggy breakfast foods. The evolutionists say that the way to make strong teeth is to feed them strong foods. " Feed 'em Grape Nuts," says the advertising man, seizing his opportunity. " Not by a jugful," responds Elbert Kubbard. " Feed 'em Beesum, the new Battle Creek belly timber. Sold only in ten pound bales. Children cry for it. " " And after it, " says the manufac- turer of Flaked Corncobs. But I am digressing. " Classify them according to their effect on babies' teeth. Make an outline," says my conscience, and I start again. agree that the decay of baby teeth is due to the use of improper break- fast foods. Body. . Effect of breakfast foods upon babies' teeth Cal Before baby has any teeth. Cbj After baby gets some. ich After baby uses them. Anecdote. Kal Sad case Where baby's teeth became unduly sharp from eating " Grits." CD He bit his thumb off. C25 What mamma did when she came in. III. Plans of dentists for saving the teeth. Cal Pulling them before they are cut, and - Cbj Replacing them with sets of false. Conclusion. All breakfast foods are injurious I. II. OUTLINE to babies' teeth. Teeth of future Introduction. generations sadly impaired, unless Mrs. Ranter and Marion Haviland corrective measures are adopted. When the theme comes back after about a Week, it is beautifully hand illuminated. The reader says on it " Verbose," " Revise," " Punk-tuation again," " Cult-ure not hyphenatedf' " Too brief," says he. " Count 'em," says I. " Unity?', says he. " No. Trinity," says I, and he marks it " D." Not every one can get their original manuscripts illuminated so cheaply, though, which is a small consolation. M. T. J ONES, JR. 299 e Tale of the Nigger Barber OME years ago, I spent the winter cruising about the coast of Florida. Being very fond of the water, and being in pleasant company, it is needless to say that I had a good time. However, when we were anchored oi Lemon City one day, I announced my intention of getting shore leave, and purchasing a shave. The captain looked at me and laughed. "Don't," he said, "I did-once." I scented a story, so said, " Go on." " Well," said he, "we blew in here one day from a two weeks' cruise, and my chin whiskers were numerous, and of a fine healthy growth. I rolled ashore, and discovered two barber shops on the one street of the town. One didn't look any better than the other, and I therefor entered the first one I came to. The barber was the blackest nigger Iever saw in my life, and Ibegan to have qualms, new W Nl V ty KJ x I I I gag ' lllvf 'B mf' gill I.llll way K Zia, vi ex X 0 X' I W'HmflJl'- 'P cali lpxhx- ,fx ixx Q1 ifi , ., A L' ' I If i 1 1'- Img' 9+ Ou and when he began to lather me with laundry soap, I knew that I had begun to climb the wrong tree. I let him go on, however, and he stropped his razor on the upper of a shoe. I-Ie took one swipe at my face, and got all of the whiskers, and most of the skin. ' Good Lord I ' I yelled, ' why don't you hone that razor? ' " ' Well, yo' see boss ' says the nigger, 'dat nig- gah barbah 'cross the street, him and me ust to be in partnership, an' we done broke up, an' when we was dissolutionized, I took the bresh and razah, an' he done took de glass an' whetrock, so's I can't sharpen mah razah no moh.' " I let him wipe the soap off my face and left. I found out afterward," went on the captain with a twinkle in his eye, " that the old nigger was quite a character in the town. You know that most of the southern gentlemen are rather sallow, and their faces are rather hard to shave. They used to go to this nigger. I-Ie would put his thumb in their cheek, and hold it out while he shaved it with his other hand. It was all right until a new man came to town one day. Now this man was aifiicted with a very thin skin. In due time he called at the nig- ger's to get shaved. The barber put his thumb into the man's cheek in the usual manner, but the man's skin was so thin that he cut the end of his thumb off, and he has not shaved any one that way since. " 2.70 ya U L mi ?x7 it U CEQQJ-72' Vg K f Q K i V'-1, .,,, ip EE -Q my 90 ,, , ,L Q 2 . -:hu.,"Y 450'-W 0 7' Q XX - fy n xx- jg gf .U ff 01' U, 0 ' QED! J in OO X '-Z5 ml 2 O Q ' Lf if U W4 fx if J Q X ,X L , f W Y' 9 " K K - 3' ll Y X f : W f 00 M ' 'll 'x UI 3.4 'R W' 1 .. I ,. 9 , I ia X i .4 N Q1 : MQ 4,71 x f I u aa 'E-: 4 4 'af 31 ix .A 'Q fl I Q . rl wx AX Z all wi xx N X A I A ' HI 2, 1 f' ll A 1 x 'Q H icy, f ' X 1 , 2 I 1 X W A R ll We ' A '-S' pf' . 0,15 f "Xxx 54 W-'ffyiwi 5? ,Q f f4'k.AWg - X fizx 5 NJ f - .Q C QT MQ? Q i X c .X-, X7 Q 5iim'1's., ' Q 77' A Q f 5, fy ., 521 Q K ii N252 W ' X2 X W M " INTEGRAL BORED " Hfzze Long ancl the Short of itll THE DEADLY PARALLEL 'rn L g Feet Goatish Tendency Religion Smile Trousers Nose Gambling Proclivities Push Girth Appetite The time he takes Chances for Baskets What he thinks he knows His Girl Brains P Cello Last Year's Editorials Largest and Coolest in the City Nerve The Man COFFEEN MORRISON BRUBAKER BROCK WANNER ELLINGTON HEBARD KELKENNEY KIMMEY WALBRIDGE ALLYN CARPENTER BANNING COLLINS GREIFENHAGEN HAYES WILSON, W. R. de BEER BRACKETT 2712 Th Small Hair Intellect Profanity Himself Hat Booze Capacity Money he makes Pull Nothing small about him Eyes What he says Baskets he makes What he does know Collins Brawn Inches Readers of the same Small One for me Everything else We Tale of the Panatellas T WAS New Year's Eve, and the Alumnus and the Junior had taken their girls to the theater, meeting afterward for a little supper. It was one day in a year, and so the meal was rather elaborate, including, among other things, a bottle of St. Julien, '72, of which the ladies, of course, did not partake. The ice cream was nearly finished when the Alumnus said. "Say, Kid, I could stand a Bock Panatella very nicely. How about you? i' '1Suits me," said the Junior, and turning to his friend, he inquired, " May I have one?" knowing that she was rather keen on the tobacco question. "Why, Idon't care what you drink, just as long as you get me home safely. I don't want to take you home, though," she said, " Oh, I guess he can stand it," said the Alumnus, winking at the Junior. " You see, I know his capacity. Waiter, bring us a couple of Bock Panatellas. i' The cigars arrived, were calmly lit, and had been enjoyed for several minutes before the lady spoke again. " Well, where are your Panatellas? Itis nearly two, and I want to get home." " We are enjoying our Panatellas very much," said the Junior, blowing a beautiful ring. Then she came to. I " Oh, you-," but the Junior ducked, and came up, still " drinking " his Panatella. - if N N gy A I 243 Xvhat They ay MONIN-"I think before going on with the next chapter, we will have a little discussion on the salary question. When you get out, when you graduate, you will go to a man and say, 'I know my Mechanics, I know my Calculus, and I know my-my, and so forth. I want a job. I will take 32,000 per year to start.' 'Why,' he will say, 'you donit know anything yet. You go and get a little experience and then come back to me and perhaps I will give you S900 per yearf 'O-oh,lyou say, 'S900 per year! Why, I couldn't work for that! Why, I have to buy my clothes, and pay my board and room, and get cigars and tobacco, and go to the theater, and so forth, and so forth, and why, I simply couldn't do it.' But don't you see that you will have to cut down on your theaters, and you will have to stay at home instead of going to the Freshman dance? Now, you should make out a budget at the beginning of each year, and you will be surprised how things count up. I did this one year,-'I WILDER-sitting with his feet on the desk-to Miller: " No, I can't go down to have my picture taken to-day. I am very busy, very busy. I'll go to-morrow." Next day. " Did I say I was going to-day? No, I can't go to-day. I am very busy, very busy. I'll go to-morrow." Next day. Ditto. AGLE-"Now-ahem-let me show you-ahem-ahem. You see, when we start-ahem-on a piece of work-ahem-a piece of work like this-ahem- there are several points-ahem-which we must look out for-ahem-ahem. In the first place-ahem-but let me show you about this, first-ahem. Now-a-in laying out work of this kind, we must always start by first-ahem-by first finding our center. We find the center-just wait a moment till I see what this fellow wants." CTen minutes later.J "Nowfahem-let me see-ahem- where was I? Oh, yes! "-CStart at beginning again.D 244 WILCOX-"I don't see anything there to laugh about. I can see a joke as soon as anybody, but I don't see anything there to laugh about. Now, this is a very important point, and I want you all to pay very strict attention, so as to be sure to get it. Suppose, now, we let A equal B, -no, let me see-yes, that's right-let A equal B." CLoud crash in rear of room.D CSorrowfullyl: "Somebody is responsible for that. I don't know who it is, and I don't care to know. I thought you were all gentlemen in this class, but I see you are not. I don't want to, but I suppose I will have to, use strict measures, unless you can behave in a more gentlemanly manner. Now, let A equal B-I' EBHARDT-" The trouble with you fellows is that you can't add and multiply. I got answers all the way from .5 to 379,873 QLaughter.J Another thing, you don't get the right method of attack. Thatis the thing in any problem, particularly in these governor problems. Get the right method of attack, and if your arithmetic is all right, you come out with the right answer-f' " Now at the South Side L-" " If there should be an accident to the governor, such as the breaking of the belt, and there was no auxiliary stop, or safety mechanism, the engine would begin to speed up and would race to destruction." MACFARLAND-Rises from his stool, and opens window three inches, returns and sits down. Question from the rear, "If the vertical component of the force was O, then the force would be horizontal, wouldn't it? " Rises, closes window to one inch, sits down again, then says, "Well I hardly like to commit myself definitely on that point. It depends on a good many things. For instance-'f 245 We Farmer Club Boss of the Gang Plow . Chief Hay-rakers . Minder of the Chicken Coop Scarecrow .... Shower of the Automobile . Shoer of the Chickens Shoer of the Horses . . Hoer ofthe Onion Patch . Scratcher of the Pig's Bristles Weecl Commissioner . . Farmers Elolest Daughter . Farmers Little Boy . Hireol Girl . . Wielclers of the Pitch Fork Tencler of the Blind Pig . Jackass . . . 2,10 . Harry Farmer 2 Hans Schaedlich George Kuhn . Roger Townsley . Fuzzy Focht Professor Creamer . Little Brock . China Wooley Fred Norwood Wilson . Ned Deming . Weedy Hebard . Mag Myers . Austin Crabbs . Howard Krum Townsend Scott Saner , Burton Beamer Swell-head Pollard Qlhherttsszmmts 9 CJ Jymptoms I started out one summer's nightg The same was dark and stillg I looked above and saw a cat Upon a window sill. The cat was long and thin and green, And had two yellow eyesg I threw an oyster rake at itg It looked down in surprise. I traveled farther down the streetg The walk was broad and blackg I saw a man upon the roofs, A-riding in a hack. The moon above was large and round And was a brilliant pinkg , I nodded at the man on it, And then I saw him wink. Two bullocks Hew across my path 5 Their feet were made of strawg I looked again, and saw that they Were only beefsteak, raw. I tried to climb a lamppost then, To light my cigaretteg The lamp turned out to be a brookg I fell in and got wet. The trees across the street began To nod and creep and crawlg I turned about and ran full tilt Against a garden wall. I hit the wall upon the head, And then gave it the slipg I hurried home to find that I'd Been boning on Descrip. 248 rmour nst1tute 0 is ec nology 4 Clucago THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING OFFERS COURSES IN Mechanical Engineering Electrical Engineering Telepllone Engineering Civil Engineering Clmemical Engineering Fire Protection Engineering General Science ami Architecture Tl-iese courses are each four years in length Gi lead to tlme degree of Bachelor of Science COMMERCIAL TESTS. The Institute offers facilities for the testing of boilers and engine plants, pumping stations, dynamos, motors and materials of constructiong for the calibration of pressure gauges and electrical instru- mentsg for chemical analysis of engineering materials and for special tests and investigations. THE SCIENTIFIC ACADEMY prepares students for admission to the College of Engineering or to the leading colleges or universities. THE EVENING CLASSES provide courses in engineering and kindred subjects, for those who are employed during the day. Summer Term, June 26 to August 4, 1905 We Institute Year Boolc, tlie Circular descriloing tl'1e Evening Classes, or tlae Announcement of tlme Summer Session. Will be sent upon application 349 Afew Rules for the Benefit Of Students O NOT lay on your necks in math classes, especially Campbell's. Do not throw away a half smoked cigarette when the Dean comes. It is not economical. Do not leave the drafting room before the Prof goes. He will probably leave to play golf about three anyway. Always say " Good morning " to the Profs, especially the Deans. Never hit an indicator with a hammer. It is liable to knock off some of the nickel plate. In order to be economical, use both sides and the edges of paper before throwing it away. Do not bring intoxicating beverages into the buildings, either externally or internally. Do not sign for material from the Chemical store room if you can pos- sibly avoid it. r It is not considered etiquette to enter a saloon when a Prof is passing- without offering to take him in and buy him a drink. Never drop a surveying instrument. It is liable to injure the threads so that it cannot be screwed to the tripod. Do not try the experiment of connecting two terminals with your fingers instead of a wire. Electric terminals become very hot at times. Never call on the Profs at the Faculty club. They are liable to entice you into a card game and take all your money. Do not throw chalk at any of the Profs, no matter how much you want to. It makes more work for Frank. Never buy any ink for drawing. Your neighbor will almost always have some. This also applies to lettering pens. ' There is no use copying math problems. Get the man you copy from to use carbon paper. If necessary, buy it for him. Do not swear at a Prof when he is on duty, unless you are a good deal bigger man than he is. Never carry a pony to an exam, as it might buck and throw you. Always sit next to a good man. 250 TECHNICAL INSTRUCTIO t BY CORRESPONDENCE 2 . . . s Tue AMERICAN Scnooi. OF C0aiuzsP0ND15NcE olrfers instruction A A by mail under the direction of .teachers of acknowledged standing, is .. The following courses are offered in m l ' ' ft iii i flglfleeflflg s erif' .W " 5 Mechanical Marine Civil Mechanical Drawing Telegraphy Electrical Luconiotive Structural Perspective Drawing Telephony ' ' Stationary Sanitary Architecture 'Textiles Navigation College Preparatory Course: This course practically covers the work of the Scientific Academy of Armour Institute of Technology, and is accepted as fulfilling the requirements lor entrance to the College ol Engineering of that institution. The courses are in no way intended to replace resident school courses, but to olter ambitious young men who have not the means or time to attend a resident school an opportunity lor sell-improvement under the guidance of thoroughly competent instructors. The instruction papers have been prepared especially for home study by well-known educators and experts. Among these are: PROF. F. B. CROCKER. Columbian University PROF. A. E. PHILLIPS, Armour Institute of Technology PROP. F. E. TURNEAURE, University of Wisconsin PROF. A. MARSTON, Iowa Stnte College PROF. WM. ESTY, Lehigh University PROF. W. L. WEBB. formerly University of Pennsylvania PROF. W. H. LAWRENCE, Mass. Institute of Technology PROF. C. L. GRIFFIN, formerly Pennsylvania State College D. A. GREGG, Boston For full information and catalogue address AMERICAN SCHOOL OF CORRESPONDENCE at ARMOUR INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY, CHICAGO Mention The Integral. IF YOU ARE TECHNICAL MAN You should be a subscriber for at least one of these papers The Engineering Record-Weekly .... 53.00 a year The leading paper for civil, industrial, mechanical and structural engineers and contractors. Electrical World and Engineer-Weekly . . . 53.00 a year The authoritative electrical engineering paper of the world. Street Railway Journal-Weekly ..... 83.00 a year 'The acknowledged authority on the construction, operation and management of traction systems. . American Electrician-Monthly ..... 51.00 a year A monthly journal of practical electrical and steam engineering. It has the largest circulation of any electrical paper in the world. Electrochemical and Metallurgical Industry-Monthly 82.00 a year The only publication in the English language devoted exclusively to this field. Sample copies will be sent upon request, stating profession and position. McGraw Publishing Co. The Engineering Building NEW YORK CITY 251 Do not 1 p ay catch with voltmeters, ammeters, etc., as you might drop them and break the glass front. Always wear a derby to school. The fellows can have more fun with a derby than they can with a soft hat. Do not kick if you get an exam every week. Even an exam is some times less tiresome than the Prof's lecture. Never work Physics lab experiments yourself. Always do them by the absorption method. Do not think that you can get all your work by absent treatment. You must attend classes at least once a week. Never go out for an athletic team. You might have to go into training Never wear a red flannel shirt to school. It is very hard on the other x fellow's eyes. i ' Do not bring cigars to a Prof who has conditioned you. It has been tried before and does no good. Above all, do not hand any of your work to the editors of any of the publications. They would rather use their own work anyway. ' fs fe rg QV T . 921 " 4? Q ef i I . 4 in U r K 't al T R4 Q A D of Q' Q Q9 19 Sprague Coach ing Football Team. 252 EUGENE DI ETZGEN CO. lMlJOR'l1IfRS AND M A N U If A CT U R .ERS OI" Drafwing fnsfrnrnenff ana' Maferz'al1 TRADEMARK ISI MONROE ST. CHICAGO, ILL. Irfcpbolle fllairl 7.30 Q , ,. - - -win X , f - ,Pr 1 l l ai I W9 9 L o W , l J 1 9 ' QE' A O . Q 4 Ei, 1 v . . gg B W 1 1 I- 77 x , , - 1 Y ' N lf , I 753 roadway. New York XL 85c ool l.BnsI0u I6OSIale L, :ca nnl omuy 1 n :anus I alan- LW, Lander. '1 1mu5r,Mcnrm1l I ' -f'IT'S A ' BIRD " U UUD X l J 511121 leave braiiisiilihyrcuii Q. 4 murumemt grilrfnzainz. i I Write your name lbylaiifdi- 5 mess Huw amid mai QV QR the hearts gp tha ikhumsn U famlisyuu me iii Qcfiiiteiccik ' T I with day' by FAQ' and my f I E 1..'jAir:--1i"1?1...F0UNTAIN ' Q l -' x 'Ntl' 'II1. ' -- when You Wm U36 5 ofrmgrlgiignilgiiiepeilessiisE1:i1lngE??g3SLl3Ii'I1E? 1 Graceful ' . ' , l 1 b , i Q evenness fl ggggsnoyer 5:12 813211:-gr with srnootl ll ' in d l ' ll d A QA' by noaother wijitsg insltruiliiii Inari-1:ii131IeSq'Il1?y It. Money returned ifnot satisfactory. MARIE, TODD X BARD, 4 96 Stntc St... Stewart Bldg., Chleug cf in P I I i See L E Waterman Co 1 B MILLER fs? SA WTELL Sfi..e0s2M E W 06 K. KEUFFEL Sc ESSER CO. OF NEW YORK Drawing Material, Surveying Inftrafnentf, Mea5arz'ng Taper T Sgaarer, T rianglef, Scales, Drawing ana' Blue' Print Paperr, Inkr, Tarks, Eff. U E. Adjustable Slide Rules. Special prices to student III E. MADISON ST., CHICAGO S 25? ome Characteristic Academy aying s BEIFELD- " Who said automobiles ?'7 DAMISH-HI didn't get my English, by Heck? CONLIN-H Say, Dick, what are we going to do with that money." MAHLER-c'I canlt see through that bloomin' thing." MENKIN- " Now, let me tell you what I think about it." FOLEY-HI don't know." STADEKER- fSlowly and distinctlyj " Let X equal the amount of water that flows in one pipe. Let y equal the amount that flows out.', DICK-H Here, 'McCausland, I want to see you a minutef' CLARK-" Come away Mac, he wants class dues. " HEALY AND DICK-HVVl19I'9,S Babcock ?'l DICK AND BABCOCK-" Wheres Healy 'F BABCOCK AND HEALY-61Wh6T97S Dick ?'7 ,ill-' fm N Q as ti is ,W Q A fs, sf F l f lgglwa Ql isxf d igg ff' 'ffisgx 4' WW ,P gd Rf! 5 2- " What is it, " asks Professor Brown, "What is it pains you now ? " Why, I fell down and strained my milk, " Replies the troubled cow. ll 2571 CHICAGO BLUE PRINT PAPER CO. Rand:McNally Building 16010 I74.l1dan1sJ't. Thfquares, Triangles Blue Process CQ, Drawing Papers 500195, Genuine -fwi-'S Mathematical Instruments, Drawing Instruments, Drawing Materials Q, Supplies Inks, 7-hum b TClCk5 Blue Printing, Black Printing, Blue on. LUhite an O t h' e r ju p p Z i e S our Jpecialty R' .Fpecial Prices to Jtudents The CU. C. Kern Company 411 East Fiflyaseventh Jtreet, CHICJIGO CUPS and GOLUNS made I' Li. fl Egg g1+ff1,i:Ji if We v as .1 J 'I rf, L7 to order and rented 5 35 I f I bn '.1 Z 0,0 ml, V1'l'lfl JV. , vii T X L fi. 1 f ',f.Jp f,f',l' f l j ' f ' ' Pennants , V ' ffifglgr f,5,'i fr l C d , We 1' " L for a l alleges an I .illlgfvdlilullbuuiliif ,E-g,,'J4g,,. ,p,. f, g,n . . X- '11, 1-.f-W,,L?? ,f Fraternities i Q : Ely '.ir Q4gjffff4g9,? ,,i f ..-. if . - 4 , swf 'f pgpfclff Jrffffm ' 1' 1- carried Ln stock l f'l157f"a-A K3 f'f11ef5,y2'52fffU-f lj14?ii,,j5E2ggif, mln 553 005 Guns: l Ar Class Pins, Class and See Miller V067 and Harvey C095 Team Caps AGENTS ROACH, HIRTH CQICG. 160 WABASH AVENUE, CHICAIGO ing? Headquarters fbr everything used bv the fftfylete. Agents nal? for Victor Baseball goods, Victor Tennis goods, Waid- ner 8: Collins' Tennis Rackets, Herd 81 Yoeman's Golf Clubs, Perfect Golf Balls. : : Special prices to Schools .9 355 Excelsior! You bet ye! The shades below were gathering fast As through their midst a porter passed, Bearing aloft on a cake of ice A package sent from Paradise, of Excelsior, You bet ye I Straight to the throne the porter made And, never stopping to kid a shade, Until to Old Nick he had come, He said, "I guess this will help some, 'Tis Excelsiorg You bet ye In They told me above that your fires were low, And needed something to make them glow, So I hiked all over the bloominl spot, And picked this up in a vacant lot, This Excelsiorg You bet ye I Say, Sate I I-Iave your boarders made any kick I started all right, but got stuck in the Styx 5 I lost my balance up there on the brink, S And, trying to find it, dropped this in the drink, This Excelsior, You bet ye I " 256 he MGH' n 15 a work of art, requ1r1ng large faC111t1CS Wlth sluuecl Workmen in every department. We production of this book represents our ability to execute this E99 Work of similar character if excellence with intelligence 699 dispatch. P. Pettibone E99 Company High-Class Printers, Binders ff? Engravers Clucago The Inland-Walton Engraving Co. 120-130 Sherman Street CHICAGO .KSF '-:fa , 'iiiaga GVHWPQ T, - -F5 "" ,' fl2Z:.,,. , . 'E if ' 'KL ' . Q I IA, A- 72--a , " 285. .H ,ffl "1 5 235' ' f '. -2-,fl ,gl-' 2,2 Jggmile-Ll ----' " 5 '9'.,'iP -:A li - H35'jQ'2.',I. 7 ' .Eff v iljx' .Z -1 x l I-1' ff, ,L ,Ly lf 2.5 ,v,-35 F . -1 inf.: Aw ez-9 -1- -l- -H 145: , ,,: 3 - . ,, --1' vga -f ef-f . A, N, -QR E- -:A 4- ' ...f-f" 7' , sssfr-gm xl 'J ff"--sg? ff ' .,gf'Q"V my -'ff' s C .f 1. - 1, ,,., l , 1 V .,:., if . , af g 0,1 -f 1 iv ,N x I Local Q Long Distance Telephone 42 30 H Wi' Harrison . Za ,-54-,ff 4 - '1 G. -W - ' 1, f gli '-5: ,I - , H g 1 -:ag-2 . .-X , ya - ll 2 i , . if if ,. . flf'lL,lX"fm 5'J ' .- r ':'6. 'Z' f V 'W' ?1-fl .- , - 'X -v 'ing i , if-ri 5 V ' YS" 1' f , , , fy ,' , Q gf- j - , f- .agp .1 ' sr? zu , X A sv 1 ,'-'--51,541,541 -3 , - -M, ,e x - f ,rae-F12' 5,20 i E . ' - L, , Q-g , fix-Y -1 - . 5--1: va, a, fn-,f 1- -'fi , .. , ,f.,,,,,.. .,.. , , , , ,. . , :fx 'A + , if , L -,f, eff' . :9-2':- ' 'J-1 ,Q e-:Rss lr- 1 --s,! -Q,-...1 frgqgzl.-W'-1 .X-1 , ,- f bag -xi Q 'a',:--,,j:- ,A a- .' :'1: izfff-.fig 05 . , 335357 , V If -V . V-.3131 , ,gQ,:Lf5,1-Qt!-5-,sf v., - ,515 ' 473: '- . . L 3: Q- ! :'2:w F w fgz.-' - " .P an rm ' L 1, .-H s, ki if 'L , Y ,,1l1E,:.' i - :115.'E'if,l-Elf! f',t,v" ,. 1 - --- aw N-. 1125- ,f5?5e'.f'- sri iflifrgff -',-I A+' Ass, 41 4 13 ,fl F, -I :Vg-,A Hy,- - V. :Av Pj , ffgsgx X ,- F-A I-4 - - 1 L -1, 3- R '92 , lj s .Y '-F-EJ' ' lhv 3 . ,. !,, , 'M ' ss - fa Illustrators 0 J -P . 533 GGHILIEKG Designers , Engravers College Annuals By All A Ms, Processes 3 Spefilalt ,gf Q Then Satan was hot and roasted him good, And said to the man, " What do I Want with Wood? Do you think I'm running a steam-heated flat, That you bring me down a parcel of that Bum Excelsior ? You bet ye I Just chase this right back and get me some coke, And kick up the dust, too-Why I Holy Smoke I Does this look to you like Palm Beach, U. S. A. ? What use have I got for that cartload of hay I 7 ? That Excelsior I I '? ? You bet ye I I I' The porter just made one long jump for the door, And ran like-Well, like he had never beforeg He cleared the threshold and vanished from vievv, And after him, out into space, came a HWHEW I I Ugh I I Excelsior I I You bet ye I I 'I W. K. K. 257 Sec Sec Sec Sec. IV. Sec Sec Sec Sec Sec . I. . II. Eta Na Pi Chapter Roll Alpha Armour Beta Armour Institute Gamma A. I. T. Officers of Good Capacity Ever Hungry Hess .... Chief Disher Four Cut Woldenberg . Collector of Com Ice Cream Manning . Suit-case Guardian Apple Pie Davies . Nottfier On Hand Rogers . Door Tender Always Looser Maher . . Stock Buyer Constitution h The object of this fraternity shall be to investigate Pie. ARTICLE I DUTIES OF OFFICERS: The duty of the Chief Disher will be to see that there is no misdeal. The duty of the Collector of Coin shall be to gather in the nickels. The duty of the Suit-case Guardian shall be to watch the pies just previous to meetings. The duty of the Notifier shall be to inform the members of the approach of a new pie. The duty of the Door Tender shall be to see that none of the faculty are admitted. The duty of the Stock Buyer shall be to run to the bakery, and . also to see that all members are fed as soon as possible. ARTICLE II A meeting shall be held Whenever pies are at hand. Only students of Armour Institute are eligible for membership. ARTICLE III The motto of this fraternity shall be " A half for a nickel. " 258 THE WALINGER COMPANY POWERS BUILDING. I56 WABASH AVENUE K .AW V N. E. Cor. Monroe K I 'Q!f4Qlf x052 ' .fwfr 5" uf - rages. " 2' i . .pi' 5!jeQ?1u 'QUE-W .11 W!! '11llg:ii?3'igZfj351' , . .4 r.. f. -H ., 1 .zucw PW . 5 .1431 .W-.""' if-'. 'Ui' . U Pr r Eis1iEi255s:nff?:73Qizr .. m.15Miq5gj1!37f. I. Q 1-I - -,4l1fg,5g,2iqg55zgQ4f. gf, i2 ef., fe- ' 4ffs1V.fF"i2f4' ,ffm km 5 Fl, Uh-'JVIZAQIF .fwrgbi in in X J F7 :Lrg a Special Attention Given Class and Fraternity Groups S, B. CHAPIN T. L. TURNER F. D. COUNTISS WM, EWALD . B. CHAPIN E8 CO. BANKERS AND BROKERS 10 Xvau Street Rookery Building New Ybrlc Chicago 950 .Hn Evening A maid divine, with eyes sublime, A table set for twog A quiet time, a little wine, No hurry to get through. A silly joke, a clever stroke, You think you'Ve made a hit, She knows one, too, it's fairly new, You overflow with wit. Her cheeks burn red, you lose your head, And things don't seem the sameg Her ruby lips, long to be kissed, But then, you're not to blame. You soon draw near, and call her dear, The sweetest girl you knowg Try to caress, and then confess, You always loved her so. She knows you well, and will not tell, And this you do deploreg You're where you're at, when you said that A hundred times before. MORAL. Do not allure, this maid demure, No matter what you knowg To maiden dear, it is quite clear, How far a girl should go. -A . J. A. 260 START A M 131233.10 N GET snvmss M RUST 0. INTEREST ACCOUNT """i""G CHICAGO nn Youn MUNEY UNE UULLAH 1 2 M ISERELYQ, N THREE PER CENT 'IE Continental National Bank CF CHICAGO Capital ..... 53,000,000 Surplus and Undivided Profits l,325,000 Deposits ..... 55,000,000 OFFICERS JOHN C. BLACK, President BENJAMIN S. MAYER, Ass't Cashier GEO. M. REYNOLDS, Vice-Pres. Wm. G. SCHROEDER,.ASS,t Cashier . N. E. BARKER, Vice-Pres. HERMAN XVALDECK, Ass't Cashier IRA P. BOWEN, Ass't Cashier JOHN iVlCCAli'l'i-IY, Ass't Cashier 'IEL COMMERCIAL NATIONAL BANK OF CHICAGO Established 1864 Capital, S2,000,000.00 Surplus and Undivided Profits, S l ,?00,000.00 OFFICERJ E JAMES H. ECKELS, President AIOSEPI-1 T. TALBERT, Vice-Pres. RALPH VANVECHTEN, Bd Vice-Pres. D.-XX'lD VERNON, iid Vice-Pres. NATHANIE1. R. LOSCH, Cashier- GEORGE B. SMITH, Ass't Cashier HARVEY C. VERNON, Ass'L Cash. H. E.SMIT1-I,Ass't Qash.8:Aud1tor WM. T. BRUCKNER Asst Cashier Foreign De75zzriuzem'AL. SCI-IUETZ, Ass't Manager DIRECTORJ' Franklin MacVez1gh William j. Chalmers Robert T. Lincoln E. H, Gary Paul Morton Darius Miller V Charles F. Snalding joseph T. Talhert james H. Eckels 261 ' Ni Wi : .-. v lb SlPt.1S L Q . . W SP-gay 53 9 W. i 14' M w , . fi .Q J A ' Sinn X i if it! ' :slu- 'QY .' E35 30 sel l E Q ii Q A it Wi Ah 372. P' We Daily Record Sept. 19, 1904-Registration Day. de Beer sports an extra eyebrow ltwixt his nose and his mouth. 708 noted exceptionally timid. Fulcrum staff on deck, all right, all right. Sept. 20-Freshmen receive ideas of school spirit from Dr. Gunsaulus and the rival classes in the Mission. Ogden Field presented to the students. " Rah, Rah, Rah! Green grass? Sept. 21-Football and basketball candidates called for. Sept. 22-Almost ten football men respond. Considered very encouraging. Glee Club organizes. Sept. 23-Eleven men show up for football practice. Juniors and Freshmen hold class meetings. Phi Kaps have smoker. Sept. 24fFootball practice but no football. Og- den Field rather dam-p. Sept. 26-Sundry class meetings. Yellow posters appear. Sept. 27-Annual class rush again a " drawf' Sept. 28-Pious appearance and demeanor of the Civils explained. Their life in the Mission has its effect. 262 Rock Island Meals Best on heels Fix this little jingle in your memory. Some day you will want to take a trip, VVest, Northwest or South- west, and then it will be useful. It will call to mind the road to take in order to secure tba Iam' in point of service, equipment, time, and all the other features of satisfactory travel. Rock Island meals are the best on wheels, and the same applies to everything else on the Rock lsland. Literature Er the asiirlg. .lllllllilslillll JOHN SEBASTIAN Passenger Trarlic Manager ' ' . CHICAGO , . Q ., There is hut one Niagara There is hut one Road running directly hy Eli in full view of the entire panorama of the cataract It is the MICHIGAN CENTRAL Send four cents postage for Summer Vacation O- W' RUGGI-'Esr G' P' 85 lr' A Toursg ready in April CHICAGO 263 lm pl Ill If, I B l - -A -.Q . .L ul 1 Sept 29 gmi r FV A Q., 1. X 'Q . fl' WU' . it . ,L I or f i g n Sept. 29-Jimmy elected again to the presidency of the Senior class. He has the habit now. Integral Board elected. Alas, the day. Sept. 30-First issue of the " Fulcrum " comes out. Freshman Handshake in the evening. Oct. 3-First Glee Club rehearsal. Oct. 4-Cold Weather does not prevent basket- ball candidates from running on the track in breezy costume, to the great delight of the onlooking small boy. 5-Academy football team played Wendell Phillips and Won their only victory of the Oct. season. Oct. 6-Hard scrimmage for the football team. Oct. 7 -W eedy tries to sell his gloves. Oct. 8-Practice game. A. I. T., 5-E. H. S., 5. Oct. 9-'06 Radic's banquet at the College Inn. Oct. 10-Booklet with title "A. I. T. Songsf' appears. Oct. 11-First orchestra rehearsal. Oct. 12-A. S. A. vs. Lake Forest. Score better forgotten. Oct, 13-Freebovvdy forgets to remove his curl papers before coming to class. 26,1 RZ KZ l TELL ME where you are going- and when-and I' will tell you what the rate will be, when you will reach your destination, ltd or St, Louis your ' Haute and why you should use the Burlington Route. No matter where you are going west of Chicago, Peoria ticket should read "via the Burlington." J.FRANc1s, lll General Passenger Agent, N4, , Chicago. E lil - - - vu it , 'x , I J ' 4-' P ' .MII , 1 fs. 1 Er ut e Qt q is L J Y,-.Lk G ,,,. X , sys, S -wg, Q "-X, .' e " L, ' Q, ' 4 L-rx 7'-.,1,j.1 2,4 -,g. . -1 ti t ai ff at eva.-,fa sia n i f E 'A 'wf I 2.31. fl or ' ,ft .Q ew- - if ' N' W 3: bye 2 ' Qi l-lf. -7 - -1 13 'li f l I 5. -,- .. T-21 V. qi . . Take the lpfl l iil i ix j X iljff - N 'W J -at-fi. 1 :5'l":' : ' 255' i fi! ., l l q AK ,L 1' Lifs grj' ffl if i ll t t - . A Grand 1, ,z 7 f .s3.,.g.i. izf ., '- - T 1 "' A f 1' ', L 'if 'i ' f. X , H' - M-' I I n H ,min ,aff ff' Q f , A 5 re ,L ,., 27 ' ' 'We QTL" 1. "if 4 Hume with you! pai" Em f - VP,-'J eye' - N . L4 f.-X J , - . ' Indlans of the Ji- f-Xsmmfofiiaffhs 9 7 1 , 224 s--'le NS Greatest Wonder in the S t vf' ,".,"' g,,g t form of bool: or picture 01.1 . Xt' will lceep its beauties con- .V ff ' f"' stantly before you. For Where they live and how to get there-their homes, handicraft and ceremonies-an intensely interesting bool: of more than two hundred pages-written by C-eo. A. Dorsey, Ph.D., Curator of Anthropology, Field Columbian Museum, an authority on the " Amerind U- profusely illustrated with half-tones from special photos- handsome cover in colors -sent anywhere on receipt of fifty cents-valuable for schoolroom or library. Address Geo. T. Nicholson, l l I8 Railway Exchange, Chicago. I, , 243 'Q 'A fyizhe fi -- ,, .-W, ,f X 1 ,f . ' A 1:4122 ts t if 'FV' Canyon, uniquely mounted tints. Or, for same price, a fifty cents we will send the season's novelty, a hand- somely colored view ofthe to reproduce its marvelous Grand Canyon bool-1 of l28 pages, 93 line illustrations, cover in colorsg articles by many noted authors and travelers. Worthy a place in any library. Address Geo.-1-. Exchange, Chicago. Nicholson, lll8 Railway 265 l Odfu. 4 "'C'N!"f:J MOC g S we ll' .1 tat! .stf"' 9 . if ' V Vu Atvraruwpf q 59 Kfwffaf -.1 fp llc M ost. B0 F D 'Y I tg-M I . -fl ,Hu If 1 f cg - - ' " as O ct. 2.1 Oct.-14--First Mandolin Club rehearsal. Oct. 15-'06 Radics meet at Rockwellls. Armour loses to Northwestern College. Oct. 17-Riggs apologizes for being unable to recite. Class magnanimously accepts his apology, and hopes he will be prepared next day. Oct. 18-Kretz gets jiggers on "Armour Songs." Oct. 19-Tech loses close game to Lake Forest. Oct. 20-Kretz "walks the carpet" for songs. Sentence suspended one week. Oct. 21-First Integral Board meeting. Division of proceeds discussed. Oct. 22-Radic banquet at Union. "Hoo-hic- ray." Oct. 24-Kretz looks worried. Oct. 25-Academy beats '07 at football. First dope on big game. Kretz appears very wor- ried. Reports loss of fifteen pounds in weight. Oct. 26-Kretz cheerful again. Fired. Inter- esting talk on Raleigh by Rev. Dawson. Oct. 27-Rev. Dawson speaks again, this time on Savonarola. Very enjoyable. Oct. 28-'07-6, '08-0. 'Nough said. 266 WILDER dz COMPANY ART LEATHERS- FOR BOOK BINDERS, ARTISTS AND HOME DECORATORS 212 - 214 LAKE STREET CHICAGO QT? 59 Ag tg Z GE JEWELL BELTING CO. IF Manufacturers of I OAK BARK TANNED AND l "GEM" LEATHER BELTING ' .1 H 175-177 LAKE STREET CHICAGO HROCK OAK" Saves your money, your temper and your health. P Because it never wears out. , Because it is Hexible and easy on tlred feet. Because it is impervious to rain and snow weather. IN S I S T UPON HAVING SHOES WITH SOLES MADE OF ROCK OAK LEATHER Look for this stamp -"ROCK OAK"-on the bottom, and buy no shoes without it 267 I GH'- 2-gybv it E wi! V X Cote? 5 of ZW' its .g .5 Q LX 1 W it v J ,Qi L1 Q .El eg-X7 06051 .a 3 Wiz Oct. 29-Tech loses game to Culver. This is the last lost game. Oct. 31-Weedy still trying to sell his gloves. Nov. 1-Mandolin Club assists in program for "Sweet Charity " at Steinway. Kretz re- appears, looking fine after his vacation. Nov. 2-Junior Civils start a monopoly-ethe Spanish Class. Nov. 3-Some one monkeys with Laubach's alarm clock, and he gets to school at 7:30. Nov. 4-Freshman Smoker. Nov. 5-6 a.m. Last stragglers get in 'from the Smoker. In the afternoon, the Tech licks the Doctors, 11-5. Nov. 7-Weedy still looking for a purchaser. Nov. 8- Man mentioned to editor that he might be able to write something for the book be- fore next term. Editor weeps. Nov. 9-Mandolin Club practices a new piece. It now has a repertoire of two. Nov. 10-Glee Club has an interview with our old friend "Annie Laurie." Annie is as spry as ever. 268 The Lake Tamtteeg Company Mnzzzffezfttzrerf Hemfoek Sole Leather Efifllll Awfzzze am! Ilffzefe Street Cateaga, ffl. W. H. Salisbury 81 Co. Inc. E.i'tabliJZ'ed 1855 1r1tarperfzfea'f9O4 fllaazyfaetztrers Leather Belting Rubber Belting, Hose, Etc., Apex Leather Belt, Up-to-Date Rubber Belt, Electric Hose Eureka Fire Hose Cofs Cotton and Linen Hose 105 to 109 Maarten St. Cfzieago, HI., U. S. ff. I WILLIAM A. MASH: Tuzvnosxz MAIN 1074-1075 FRANK O. MAME MAGIE BROTHERS CYLINDER, ENGINE 69' DYNAMO OILS Cap Greafef, Boiler Campaufzd, Catton ' 9 dv II North Calm! Street Waite. Ure "SelidQ?eeZ Palm OM" CHICAGO 209 wqlw, U, vial' by QE N Xi! J -M li: . NOK 3 my fb ,A . m u-Q-mv-33", """TAr . 1 g Qefl- ,i . 'l X Xl E, 51 1 ' wx Sr MVS New ,QV R -A1 gee? Nov. 11-Dark for football practice. Bemis, lost without his glasses, playfully shoves Flanagan into Coach Sprague, and don't know it. Nov. 12-Rockwell wins Golf Tournament. Tech beats Woodlawn Country Club. Nov. 14-Weedy finally succeeds in soaking a Freshman. Nov. 15-Bill Chappell brings his father down to address his Y. M. C. A. Nov. 16-Academy forgets how to play, and Northwestern Military takes them into camp. Nov. 17-Glee Club practice temporarily aban- doned. de Beer announces the possibility of trip to California in April. Nov. 18-Another Fulcrum. Cover design vis- ible seventeen blocks. Nov. 19-Tech romps with Northwestern Med- ics. 15-0. Nov. 20-Mr. Tibbetts expostulates earnestly with a Freshman in drafting room who is making his chair squeak like a freight train. Nov. 22-Pierce keen on riding in elevator. Ar- rives late to Economics, and says Willie threw him out. 270 r Elevahng Conveying. P T nsmlsslon Screemng. crush g D dg q Rock and Coal Drilli g C I Cutting, llauling and Washi g M h y oun cA'rAr.o Youns ron 'ram Asxms. .1-1 TIIBJEFFREYMANUFACTUHINGCO Columbus,O. U S A Q. iblamnnhnn J-Hfg. Qin. Qhafting, ibltllwi, i9anger5 c.iBeari1rg, glhistimr Qllutcbcs Q24 55 to 67 South QIUIIEDU attest, Qrlgioagu, ill. QW 53:2 Lgmccfgk ikiie E-Hl rrwiflwaif G mp mmy 71-73 RANDOLPH STREET KNEAR NORTHWEST CORNER STATE STREETJ URERS' WHOLESALE AND RET DE ATQQLS AND ULML ERSU IQQQQTZLTY IF' SGRUPTW N GETACAT 271 Ni gr K 5 me-V5 v,2o Haj, K X N,4:.i7 .. so i I . AX K T s 1 B Novi 24: MoL1:RBfiRBTE .L- I J llwso ' , I B Nov. 23eLight business in lunch room. Infer- ence, everybody training for to-morrow. Nov. 24-Thanksgiving. Oh, joy! Nov. 25hConvalescing. Now we know what they gave us this holiday for. Nov. 28-Highly excited, Brubaker says, 'KI'll be hanged ! " Nov. 29-Weedy unable to sell his second pair of gloves. Nov. 30-Leininger clean shaven. Inference, he is going out to-night. Dec. 1--Leininger hesitant in recitations. In- ference of yesterday assumed correct. Dec. 2-Senior Dance. Academy football dance. Lecture in Mission. Try out for Academy debating team. Thatls going some. Dec. 3-Civils unable to survey on account of cold. Must have been an awfully cold day. Dec. 5-Exhibition of strength, breaking up crossing from Institute to Mission. Dec. 6-Bemis doesn't like Willie. Thrown out of elevator again. Dec. 7-Two Mandolin Club men wait for half an hour for others to show up, forgetting that practice is discontinued. 272 Telephone . . . Harrison 3894 Works: Mecca, Parlce Co.. Indian WM. E. DEE COMPANY Manufactu rers Ed Wholesale Dealers in SGWCI' Pip6, Fife B1f'lClC., FlY6 Clay Flue Linings. Coping, Drain Tile. Cement Hollow Builcling Bloclcs, Etc. Main OfHcez 214 fa' 215 Royal Insurance Building, 112 East Quincy Street, CHICAGO Yards in all Divisions of the City SAMUEL HARRIS Machinists! E99 Manufacturers' Tools and Supplies 23 amf 25 Soutli Clinton Street ' A CHICAGO H. VV. JOHNS - MANVILLE CO. ' 111-113 RANDOLPH ST.. CHICAGO Asbestos 69? Magnesia Steam Pipe fs? Boiler Cover- A SB S OS a M M .S f ings, Transite Fireproof Lumlner, Asloestos Paclcings Aslzestos Roogngs, Kearsarge Paclcing ana? Gaslcets, Vulcalneston Paclcing, Noarlc Fuses, Electrical Insulation, Electric Heaters 273 G C 5 w x D 5 fbec. . V bk Quad. -it xx Q ,, M. 3 3 Higrck A x D'65e'ne' F2 be - N DQJQ. 3 QW 5. Dec. 8-Drafting room beginning to become densely populated. Dec. 9-Shep much embarrassed by comments from forge shop. Dec. 12-Drafting rooms never were so popular. Dec. 13-Fulcrum gets out a good Christmas number. Dec. 14-The calm before the storm. First con- Dec Dec. Dec. Dec tribution to the Integral. . 15-Exams. That's all. That's enough. 16-More than enough. 17-Some of them still at it. 19-January 1-Christmas vacation. Edi- tor gets up every morning, determined to go to Work next day. Jan. 2-Registration day again. No beards. Two Weeks is too short. Jan. 3-Paddy Carroll laughs uproariously at joke of getting school spirits in bottles. J an. 4-Mandolin Club resumes rehearsals. J an. 5-'Glee Club ditto. Jan. 6-"Chop Sueyl' Hodges takes out nat- uralization papers. 274 lect scat. No. 230 CRANE SELF-PACKING VALVES This device applied to Radiator Valves obviates the annoyance caused by leaky stufling buxes in soiling car- pets, walls and ceilings, and the constant attention neces- sary iII keeping them tight. Equivalent results are K obtained when applied to Gltibe and Gate Valves. We introduce a ready renewable disc of vulcanized ruhbei' between two metallic parts, which makes a per- Corresponding threads on nur jenkins Disc Valves make it possible tu substitute this device for old style trimmings. lt can also he applied to our Brass Wedge Gate Valves with Non-Rising Stem. WRITE FOR COMPLETE POCKET CATALOGUE. NEW vonx MINNEAPOLIS PHILADELPHIA SALT LAKE CITY BALTIMORE LOS ANGELES CINCINNATI SAN FRANCISCO s'r- LOUIS I Pon1'I.ANn, ORE KANSAS CITY SEATTLE SIOUX CITY C H l C A G O SPOKANE s1'.PAuI. BIRMINGHAM ouLu'rI-I MEMPHIS OMAHA ESTABLISHED 1855 DALLAS ' IF YOU WANT THE BEST SPECIFY iw COTTVALVES AND MARSH STEAM PUMPS I -Q- 'T I C 001-13's PAT-I 1 , fb , 'JZQ Made for g i " all kinds of N li st service SCOTT VALVE CO. Steam Brass ami Iron Goods Canal fs? Randolph Sts. CHICAGO -5? S 44 at LLL" Q -as f ., . JM, - If, fxaw 4 1, fi f f ,fa . . 4 ' xl la f A7 Six . 1 Z , 2- 1 FP is 4 I I .I I JV.-Q., .,4f2'.. .."' . I .4 g sh i' 144' ' MQ ' i Tffli 1. f A A W l ,l Ly 4 wa ff? if-,, -g- '. 1 4,5 .1 ff':I'..ILQ,cf1.fet'5 Aw-A-, is-:G-.rf A I if H ' - an 5 ,, Q ff ,W ' , 'V 1 f 'W Q46 .4 4, 25, . , ' -1' 'ffm 5 n'7f'E"'fQ ,vfiwfgf 1 275 Jan. 8-Editor has long session, and Works out plan of part of the book. Jan. 9-Prof. Wilcox says that of 14 times he performed an experiment, 7 times it came one Way, and 8 times the other. 4 Jan. 10-Orchestra resumes practice. Jan. 11-Kilgore says he cannot change to 8:30 class because it would interfere with his A breakfast. J an. 12 --Carr was seen unaccompanied by Car- penter. Can it be possible they have quar- reled ? Jan. l3+Large consignment of frigidity from Medicine Hat. Question of yesterday satis- factorily explained, but editor forgot ex- planation. Jan. 14-First photos taken for Integral. An- nual photo contest on, with Miller, Ellett and Levings entered. Jan. 15-306 Radics feed themselves at the Bal- timore. - Jan. 16-Forty-tvvo inch T-square taken from rack in drafting room, Owner uses up many periods in unsuccessful attempt at its recovery. J an. 18-Another Fulcrum. Badger starts up- roar With comparison of courses. 270 lv It FK ' i x , X I' It file g5gg2I...f.ss3Q , 1 '95 3 K K - -1 F.: ll - - -.......... Wlif U? NONE GENUINE , I I ' 'hlq WITHOUT OUR , Ji TRADE-MARK '-' : JENKINS EROS. Vazfws mm' Pafkzhgs ENKWS g NONE GENUINE 1- J Im. .,. , E-'41 r . . v G Q - WITHOUT OUR i f? f x: 277 Jvvs D fix , illi film si. F N6 rv Ng ,f Aft 1 ll R Ml i It X X v-be -LL' SAQAX ,Xu LPA'-TIMOREI -X 1 Im. 'W . 65 K diver- i Jan. 19-Uproar continues. Every Prof says his school is harder. Jan. 20-Freshman picture taken. No score. Jan. 21-Bowling tournament starts. Basket- ball teams have their pictures taken. Score, Miller, 1. Jan. 22-Walinger has busy day. '06 Radics, Phi Kaps, '06 Civils, Delts, and Miller all have picture taken. Score now stands Mil- ler-5, Ellett-3, Levings-2. Jan. 23-Board Works hard to have all pictures taken soon. J an. 24WFirst appearance of F. N. Wilson's red flannel shirt and red necktie. Jan. 25-Weedy finally disposes of his last pair of gloves, having had them on sale since November 29. J an. 26-Junior picture taken. Each contestant advances one. J an. 27-Radio pig at Ellett's. " It's all right. " J an. 30-Another assembly to hear Rev. Sears. Jan. 31-Nothing but Work. Feb. 1-Everbody gloomy on account of Work. 278 NEW YORK BOSTON PITTSBURG TIF-JE C263 lE1IeIc4frZic fG0,l1fIf6viIIIII'lT5QI D+ev'icIeasf MILWAUKEE, WIS. ERN F AL OFFICES AN WORKS NUE AND 130 3 MILWAUKEE NEW YORK Best for A11Purp0SeS W QDI " Q, , 'Ii Xiy g wf THE MODERN METHOD CHICAGO EDISON CO. Edison Building Phone Main 1280 139 Adams Street MOTORS GENERATOFIS CGEIRE CGKER E WHEELER G M ESIIY wom-Q5 OLD coI.oNY BUILDING AMPERE, N. J. CHICAGO 279 fm' 23. Q L, Feb. 2-Gloom deepens. 1 X . . . . . Dfjofo' Feb. 3-Seniors lighten their gloom Wltll smoker. - I gmffjli A ' " Feb. 4-Y. M. C. A., football, '07 class and '07 r . Radic pictures taken, Ellett and Levings X vim pick up one. Contest is becoming close. " X v : Feb. 5-Levings has individual taken, tying Mil- ler for first. 'Score novv is Miller-6, Lev- ff N in s-6 Ellett-5. g , gavxfjl ffklrli X K Feb. 7-,08 Radic picture. No count. Wan QNX lm dl Q Feb. 8-Glee and Mandolin Clubs begin to put QA l in overtime. ' , Feb. 9-G. and M. C. practice from 8:30 a. m. to .X X 5 . - vi if " 1" E 1 ' I .1 x I ,fi-Iv' f st'ML" ,f- 'F X 1. Q FFA- R C 'f E55 U 2 Wil V ,529 N ummm f was -J K 12:00 p. m. Feb. 10-Glee Club concert in Mission great suc- cess. Senior Electricals in evidence. Feb. 11-Ellett has individual picture taken. Score now a tie at 6. de Beer announces that the Clubs may go to Denver. Feb. 13--de Beer has new hat and overcoat, i. e., Glee Club concert a financial success. Feb. 15-Sophs tie Juniors for first place in the bowling tournament. Feb. 16-Architect's picture taken. Feb. 17- Delts give smoker to Pan-Hellenes. 280 ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES QF ALL KINDS I N S T O C K traIQEIett17ir Glam an We DIZSPZZL 207-209-211 EAST JACKSON BLVD. ioggfgffra Sf, CHICAGO A thousand bargains in electrical material, such as arc and incandescent Iamps, sockets, cut-outs, switches, instruments, Iamp cord, wire, etc.g 700 dynamos and motors in stock, aII bargains. We repair aII makes and can supply your every need from the I.ARcEs'r srocic nv Exrsrsrvcs. Gzzezremfee Eleefrze Co. CLINTON AND ADAMS STS. . . CHICAGO Waferman Founmin Pen Swan Founmin Pen ra:s'n:f?.f:53:f::2:::::11 E ' 9 Mzffer S653 Sezwfelf, 06 Safely Holders Ink 5' Repairing 281 I Feb. 18-Bowling tournament ends With Sopho- GCLR ,... mores on top. Y l 1 l I V Feb. 19-Glee Club trip cut down to St. Louis. 45 ' Nas' Feb. 20-'06-22, '08--14. No use crowing. ' -E Last faculty picture taken. B 492, Q13 K3 Feb. 21-Senior Mechanical Society has picture F 1 taken. Lewis beats Armour at basketball. QT fs M Feb. 22-Washington's Birthday. Glee Club has ., U picture taken, making Ellett and Levings J 3575 jf" tied for first place. Assistance given to 7 young lady 'phoning Clarke and Hess Win N in two-man tournament. J 0' Feb. 23-Delts celebrate Speer's birthday. M1-ye. aja- Feb. 244-Mandolin Club plays at Y. M. C. A. 5:5 ' 5 Freshmen give a dance but don't go to it gr. f themselves. 7 M Feb. 25-Art Work all in QU. That is, it should -'ff D J- have been in. NA' Feb. 27-Prof. Phillips believes in advertising. He solemnly makes and reiterates the state- l g ment, "Here is Where you get the Pi. " 5 d Nay OJ 'PS .Q f March 1-Brubaker, veXed in the drafting room, says " Gosh." March 2-Definitely announced that Glee Club is to go to Ottawa, eighty-five miles. Hur- rah for de Beer. 282 UNIVERSAL PORTLAND CEMENT STEEL 9 Q 68 Q4 A gn., For d C1 A H- U' 1 SGI3oriIand .51 PORTLAND Z H3182 CEMENT 'Y' 0 . HICAGO Cement Department ILLINOIS STEEL COMPANY The Rookery Chicago I Milletfs Patent Core Oven ONE THOUSAND NOW IN USE in Saves Fuel Saves Time Saves Expense Send for Catalog and Price 'E' MILLETT CORE OVEN COMPANY BRIGHTWOOD, MASS. 27 I Safe MHUIJHCIHVEVS 283 I t x .f Q5 M. a is lllfuflli 5x,.,.m 'oily' jvafllt' gig March 3-Juniors give a dance. March 4-Brubaker breaks a thermometer in Physics Lab., and says "D-n." High hopes are entertained of his total refor- mation. March 6-9-Nothing doing. March 10-'06 Radios at Pierce's. March 11MRadical Club initiates new men at the Tip Top Inn. March 14-Somebody states that Townsley was seen in the building. He was probably mis- taken. March 15-Fulcrum out to-day. March 16-Coifeen, calling roll, " Moffat." No answer. Coffeen, " Moffat, did you speak?" March 17-First glimpse of green. Glee Club at Ottawa. March 21-Townsend's Ingersoll half hour fast, and he arrives at 8:10 for an 8:30 class. Problem-how late would he have been if his clock had been 10 minutes slow ? March 22-Same as December 15. March 23-Worse and more of it. March 24M Everybody finishes. So does this. 2871 HE STIRLING COMPANY I-IIGII-GRADE FO RGED STEEL WATER TUBE BOILERS rin TWO MILLION HORSE POYVER IN USE COMBINED BOILERS AND SUPERHEATERS AND INDEPENDENTLY FIRED SUPERIIEATERS FOR ALL PRESSURES AND DEGREES OF SUPER- IIEAT UP TO 2500 FAHR. fb GENERAL OFFICES, TRINITY QBUILDING NEW YORK CITY SOULLY STEEL dz IRON OO. 'N Boiler, Tank and Sheet Steel Y V Sheet and Bar Copper Boiler, Tank and Sheet Iron pressed Brick Siding , Ship and Universal Plate Corrugated and Standing Seam Rooliug Galvanized Steel Sheets Beaded 511626 Lap-Welded Steel and .Iron Boiler Tubes Stfel Weafhefboafdlng Special Locomotive Tubes Wire Cloth u U ' ' Boiler and Sheet Iron Rivets Roll arid Cap' and AV Crimp R001-mg Galvanized Steel Wire Strand Tool Steel H' H Perforated Metals Beams, Channels, Angles,Tees 8: L Bars Twist Drills, Reamers, etc- Bridge and Structural Rivets Screw punches Bill' Iron arid Bal' Steel Roller and Spring Tube Expanders Norway and Swedish Iron Boilermakers' Hand and Power Machinery Tm-ned Steel Shaftjng Air Hoists and Air Compressors 130 TO 166 FULTON ST. CHICAGO, ILL. 67 TO 105 IVAYMAN ST 63 TO 75 NORTH HALSTED ST. OUR 144 PAGE STOCK LIST FREE FOR THE ASKING 285 -we --YY ' K ' r A ' . ' ' ' l - ll , as 32 ,A - , 5 E... 3.5 K !1,3:,",,,f,a.'g,'i'f11g'V1.LQ.,314 . N ,pry-I1,-.41-',1:m-1:--Q ,ig H . 15,521 ,h l: 4 J -Yg,E1.EfL:3RH 'I It Ji..--izijv1,3351-.,Q:3::L-2A-1,.,.::,3::?:5,32E.E3?:5,5-,Q,.,:,. M -- i - -' ' 'g ' we 1 1:3.a.- .. - . -, v' f -A . . P - -'- N 1-1f..f.g, lf,-V, , ' H . ., -, gv :f?'!f?5m - ' . , .. -. f" .f ' , h ' Ef f' ' H ' Q------ f 'lil 'ff"5f51 . X, , 3 Y si1Av.."i?g .,k?UH,vk- wg? ,ite in , YF., MG? fF?Mffef-gc-zgrff-'-href ,..,,. vu. ' - -1, 1 f ""'1eT1-1-:rf z.: r 1'- " ,- ' -it .. all-', . 45- V -,L vl--,v-r.. .,--U--, ,,::::g.5L -Nrnpiaisiiqiz 355 : -4,3--k i -6, V' in ,f ,M-Z Q v i. 1, p ' ,, A s - 1 'rl --A- - N . 1 V N' fr :, 5 - ISF? Qfamfzgggggzweasi-,1,,,A,vJ,--. LABOR-SAVING APPLIANCES For handling any material in hulk or package Locomotive Coaling Stations Coal lvxfasheries Coal Tipples Retail Coal Poclcets Gold Dredges Car Hauls, Etc. Designed and Built Complete U1'FUO+vlIP41l'f1F"l'I1 U1'7UO'4if'U4IZGC'l Showing typical hoiler room equipped with The Linlc-Belt Overlapping Pivoted Buclcet Carrier Handling hoth Coal ami Ashes. Our Machinery is designed and huilt to suit the exact conditions of each case and to insure economy in operation and maintenance rather than lowest initial cost. sT11.eIinkH3eli Macbinerg Q Engineers, Founder's,Machinists. 286 OUT Ne W HOITIB, JHCIKWSOII BOUICVH-fd Meoss1eer,ese College Clothes an This Store makes, ft a business to produce' fhe kind of clothes in keeping wifh the ""Nifty-hessn of 'College Men., A A 1113 eThesee clothes eufbgay .411 the tone " ana Saf- fqfzal merit of the high class emergent Tailor, the A 0ft1y-d'iffefegce ig our iowef pfige. Most of I the swell ,clothes you see aroumlf , sChe0oQ11 are MQSSLER gments. M 0 S LE C OMoPoA NY e JACKSON BDULEVARD A ' QQURNEW HOMEJ ' I H ' ivfm . tFi4i55siQEizf? -X-N ' .:., X1 1' I! N! ' H when qpnli-rg nf than Entutmz' nf Munster dH Tl:1le policy oft this Business is toot' serve a pazzticulear patronage -with a distinguished class of merit"'a,nl yet 'ready-to-put-ong 'XIA lj IH To peersecinally serve each patron so that .DHI apparent Qappgjeciafif-H1 .is .fa :tie begets coniitlenceg to - I IH maintain and, increase out patfonage by the same tcarefttl mtethods that have built, up this Wonderfully and exclusive clothing business. - 1 M oney re-funded' always Without fargdnaent. o p , - 1 A Mi1I,5.ZIJA1." GI l1li1'1JEI11Q', 50 Jaekson Boulevard g.lo4t11ingtj3c1tot11es that are perfect in point of sartorial' Academy . . Acknowledgments . . Alumni .... Architecture, Department of, Assemblies .... Athletics . . . Board of Athletic Control . Board of Trustees . Book Plate . . Calendar, The , . Caricatures of Profs . Contents . . . Council, The . . Daily Assassin, The . Daily Record . Deadly Parallel . Dedication . . Derailed Idyll, A . . Development of an Armourite Editorial .... Eta Nu Pi . Evening, An . Excelsior . . . Executive Committee I Farmer,Club . . Fraternities+ Phi Kappa Sigma . Delta Tau Delta . Freshman Class, The . Fulcrum . . . Glee and Mandolin Clubs . Institute, The . . Integral, The . Integral Bored . Junior Class, The In 86 11 91 80 182 186 184 17 1 13 228 12 18 229 262 242 4 225 236 214 256 260 256 21 246 109 113 74 164 146 36 160 241 62 2 S7 CX l AGE Library, The . 41 Love Sonnets . . 232 Lunatic, The ..... 233 Mutual Admiration Society, The . 237 My Weekly Theme .... 238 Officers of Administration . . 20 Officers of Instruction . . 24 Orchestra ...,.. 150 Ottawa Trip, The .... 234 Romance of the Disappointed Freshman, 223 Romance of the Melodious Whistle . 221 Rules for Students .... 250 Senior Class, The . . 45 Senior Theses . . 218 Social Events . . 168 Societies- A. I. E. E, . . 130 Camera Club . . . 137 Chemical Engineering . . 128 Debating . . . . 141 Engineering . . 133 '06 Civilsf . . 134 Radical X . . . 120 Senior Mechanical . 142 Y. M. C. A. . . . 138 Some Academy Sayings . . 254 Sophomore Class, The . 68 Stray Greeks . . . . 116 Tale of the Nigger Barber . . 240 Tale of the Panatellas . . 243 Tisdell, F. M. . . . 213 Title Page . . . 3 Walking Delegate . . 152 What They Say . . 244 Yandel, Charles E. . . 217

Suggestions in the Armour Institute of Technology - Cycle Yearbook (Chicago, IL) collection:

Armour Institute of Technology - Cycle Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1909 Edition, Page 1


Armour Institute of Technology - Cycle Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1


Armour Institute of Technology - Cycle Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


Armour Institute of Technology - Cycle Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


Armour Institute of Technology - Cycle Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


Armour Institute of Technology - Cycle Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


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