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

 - Class of 1909

Page 1 of 287

 

Armour Institute of Technology - Cycle Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1909 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 287 of the 1909 volume:

H15 BUCK 15 THE? X PROPERTY OF I - A -I I-fra-ggzx. . -.,7.lL. if " ' Ha ,,u:'3fQ,wfLf7 p H , fliq, ' . ' A, .A I .pf ' 1' I , - 'imma' Mfg' ' '-up-ff -- '? -.12 1 Q ' 'N J".- " F 7' q.' . ffl! 63 , .nn lr- X ,ff ff f x X" Wh ' A nl f A lbw 'uw el ,,-1 f JJL' ff' x 1 H3 ff' - '- 1 " . xnl ,ul- . ..,. '. .A - hx xx. S I - 'sr , . I . ' ' z.' . - f rv r Q fX5 fl ' X111-1. ' .r--15:-wg,- lylnn' I 7.3 , 1 I 1 I zu ' Jilin' ' f , , 44,4 - A .. - " ' - ' O' , , 51 , 1 V' I 'I r I if , ,Cp 'x 9 ' fx F 514, I I ,w f 4 , 1 Al 18 ,' 'X or far ' 57 B U f ' K 5 MN za 0 '. QS- cd' .Q O. ' :fl Q1 1 ' , U . ' f . " M 0 f - -' ' N I QQ., FI .N , x ,M - 3 .fp,a - ' " A 251 LZ, 543. W 'f - E G ' "L, A Q . . - I , .ep .N , ,l, 4 Q? ,. .. x v: ,J ., D 3 !l,Af'f,i.i . M ,api . ,fc ,, 'Q ,. -1:,.,:iK- 7,-,-A - 1' -. 'iffnf . "Nl 1 lg, are I +9 f ' I ' -g M ' ' , f. -1 v 'I ' ,X 'mf ,. 4 ,, I I Q., ., I I , 'ff in, nl nl' I5 . 1, can J uv 1, XM R- .lf. X 3' . Ax ' ,J P "C ' Wad ' I' , 15' -v' A ' -' Tmzozmc M. cr-1AN1'+'5'H',A-'Q A -f 197123 MNWFIJQWAXM O 'he Idntegrnl Elie Sfinhent Annual nt' Arninnr fdnniitnte nf Eferhnnlngg Olhirngu, Ellinuin Uuhliaheh hg Une Zntegrnl Baath fur Ellie Eluninr Clllnaef nf Gfhe Glnllege nf Engineering Hnlnnie Glen: Nineteen Liunhreh sinh Eight E d d A fC h 1 dd d hb R1hAVV1h IOFF1 Eth Lb fC W1 ED1cAT1oN S525 To our Friend, 'ei-J 'sb - "' an K MR. FREDERICK URLING SMITH, in recognition of his tireless Work and watchful care in the interests of Armour Institute of Tech- nology, this hook is dedicated. I X: 2 1 ,ijgggw Czglxfit 71 3 ON TEN T H E T H F T H IT T H E T H If T H E T H E T H E THE IXSTITVTE Cf1-.XSSI?S IfR.X'l'ERNVNI2S Sf 'JCI RTI ES FUNCTIONS .-XTHLETE EDITGR ST.-XTISTICI.-XN RESIDUE I fr F! W v J 1 1 LN! 59 4 ?,-my Jwfg. 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'U ' Yi, K YGUQ r V U7fE5 f 2 ff?'?5i:Ezs:i1f ,QLQQQ 4131 fi- .....-rfiriipmlggf Jr-'.,7..!. U V IEE -1 as Institute Calendar 1907. April 1 Monday . Registration Day April 1 Monday . Evening Classes Begin. April 2 Tuesday . Spring Term Begins. May 30 Thursday Memorial Day, a Holiday. June '7 Friday . Evening Classes End. June 13 Thursday Commencement Exercises. June 14 Friday College Year Ends. June 17 Monday . College and Academy Entrance Examinations. Iune 24 Monday . Summer Courses Begin. August 2 Friday Summer Courses End. September 5 Thursday College and Academy Entrance Examinations. September 16 Monday . First Semester Beginsg Registra- tion Day. September 30 Monday . . . Evening Classes QFirst Terml Begin. November 28-29 Thursday and Friday Thanksgiving Holidays. December 6 Friday . . . Evening Classes End. December 23-January 4 Midwinter Recess. 1908. January 6 Monday Evening Classes CSecond Term? Begin. February 1 Saturday . First Semester Ends. February 3 Monday . Second Semester Beginsg Regis- tration Day. February 12 Wediiesclay l.incoln's Birthday, a Holiday. February 22 Saturday . 'VVashington's Birthday,a Holiday. March 13 Friday Evening Classes End. March 23 Monday . Evening Classes C'l'hird Termj Begin. May 29 Friday Evening Classes End. MSW 30 Saturday . Memorial Day, a Holiday. June 4 Thursday Commencement Exercises. 111112 5 Ffidily . Second Semester Ends. 10 THE HNSEHTMTE r - ,QW ' "" "- -v-41. - ' ' f . ....,, f 'QE vf ag' -Q . 'I ."f ' S I 5:52 if hw'-i' E 2?-ff .4.w'..4.'f':f"f.- .J .-:- A qs' 'f Y .-.N , as .5 - Aw -5: "f . ..,- ' ' -2 .V-.1-.T 'Alf' ak- 1""'. .. -.'.:-:a- - , ' -1 T-"2 1 "1-J R. ' .... . . 4 " 3' ' ': Y - 7-3" . -:I "PLE 1.32 1 .A ..'Y - . 1, XA. :. , vw "1E1x':"w5 '. Z 5 1 4"' ,Lx gf '- 1 s a f ITWYJ' ,J 'N -,gi-f y-. .,., . - - .V 2 A .,?A.M,3 , A f ...A ,. ,.... , M., M, .. i 4 . v V - - v..,,... "lil - '--'- W --'- H v- ' Y ' f "" """' '- " ' '- v I. OGDEN ARMOUR MRS. PHILIP D. ARMOUR MRS. I. QGDEN ARMOUR JOHN C. BLACK" SIMEON B. CI-IAPIN FRANK W. GUNSAULUS SAMUEL MCROBERTS 12 .r"4s-...Qu ,.,f lf- ,K . N4 -'Q-i.. OFFICERSH of -f ADMINISTRATION The Pl'c.vz'dc'1zt FRANK 'WAKELEY GUNSAULUS The Coizzpfrollcz' and SUL'7'ClUI'j' FREDERICK U. SMITH The Dean of thc Cultural Sfudivx LOUIS CELESTIN MONIN The Dean of fhc E1lg1.I1CCl'1'IIg Sfzzdfvs HOXVARD MONROE RAYMOND The Registra1' GEORGE F. DIETZ The Libruiicm MRS. JULIA A. BEVERIDGE 14 . K X f-' 'N x ,K Kr xf Q RANKW RED RIC-K MITH Levis Q. MONIN HOWARD M- RAYMOND K' W THE COUNCIL F. W. GUNSAULUS F. U. SMITH H. M. RAYMOND L. C. MONIN 16 T HE EAQL LTY W NNN , J'- E: in SK UZ! In Memoriam By the death in July, 1907, of Miss .",W V.Ai Rosa C. Lang, Instructor in German, the Armour Institute of Technology sus- tained a serious, perhapS an irreparable I' loss. or Hfteen years, that is, since the lnfro opening of the Institute in 1893, she had been an honored and beloved member of Ji' the faculty. Associated with her from V V' ' ., ,,, the first year were, besides the President and the Comptroller, only three of the present faculty, Miss VV right, Mrs. Bev- eridge, and Dean Moning and because of their close companionship in the earnest pioneer work of developing the institution, these earlyassociates especial- ly mourn her loss. vw. fzf f:'N Miss Lang was a native of Toledo, Ohio, and after some years of training in a convent and tuition at the hands of a cultivated German governess, she under- took a course of study at Cornell University. There she endeared herself to some of the most conspicuous of the Cornell faculty, including the noted critical student of Browning, Professor Hiram Corson, whom she venerated and Who always re- mained 'her close friend and Warm admirer. She was later teaching in the public schools of Toledo, when she was persuaded by a Chicago friend to come to this city to accept the position that she was occupying at the time of her death. From the start she showed peculiar adaptability to the conditions of work at Armour Institute: so that her unusual worth made itself apparent, not only to the President and her co-Workers, but also to Mr. Philip D. Armour, the founder of the Institute, who became her warm personal friend. As for her relations with the students of those early years, relations more intimate because of the smaller number of students at that time, it need only be said that every graduate remem- bers her with cordial feelings of hrmest loyalty. 1 Miss Lang possessed brilliant intellectual powers, and she 'had been from her youth an insatiable reader, in her later years reading largely along philo- sophical lines. She was alvvays Well informed as to progress in the scientific 18 world, being thus enabled to show the young men of her classes that she ap- preciated and shared the interests that were to dominate their future lives. Stu- dents were always conscious of her rare gift of sympathyg under its genial influence they showed her the best of their natures, sometimes dis-playing virtues and mental gifts of which they themselves had been hitherto unaware. Nor was her interest in the students merely an assumed interestg it was a vital part of her life. She had their welfare truly at heart. remembered individual traits, and watched with deep interest their later progress in the world outside. Her excel'lence as a teacher was particularly apparent in the almost incredible patience that she manifested in dealing with backward but earnest students who were hampered by dulluess or by lack of early education. To such students she was always accessible: to them she gave especial consideration in the class- room, and hours of gratuitous assistance outside of recitation-hours. Many such students have felt for her a devotion that has expressed itself in words and deeds of loyal gratitude and affection. By the exercise, too, of heir remarkable wit and unfailing good humor she frequently turned into mirth-provoking incident what might easily in the hands of a teacher devoid of a sense of humor have been productive of irritation on the part of both pupils and instructor. Many a hearty laugh enlivened her recitations and laid a foundation of cordiality and good comradeship. In spite, however, of her gifts as a teacher. it was Miss Lang's noble char- acter that made her influence so strong an inspirational force in the training of young men. As Dr. Gunsaulus said in a 111C1UOI'l3.l aClClrCSS at the l:11'St IHStitUtC assembly of this school-year: "She gave to every young man with whom she came in contact the conception o-f an ideal woman." A Toledo friend wrote of her: "She was a woman of rare character, richly endowed with those heart qualities that she herself prized so highly in others-sympathy and the habit of Iotfe witlioirft C87lSll'7'6.U 'What the exercise of this latter power means in a teacher, only those who have seen the marvelous results of such a practice can fully realize: persistently to see the best opportunities of a human soul, to ignore its worst possibilitiesg and so, to encourage, to lead naturally to a healthy growth of the good, and the sloughing off of the bad-this means the highest service that any consecrated human being can give his fellow-men. 19 1 lat -1 8 The President FRANK WAKELEY GUNSAULUS. Birthplace, Chesterville, Ohio. A. M., Ohio VV'esleyan University, 1875. D., Beloit College, 1895. LL. D., Ohio Wesleyaii University, 1906. Beta Theta Pi. Member of American Social Science Society, Academy of Arts and Sciences, etc., etc. Author of 'Phidias and Other Poems," "Songs of Night and Day," "Transf1guration of Christ," "Monk and Knight," "Life of Williain Ewart Gladstone," "Metamorphosis of a Creed," "November at Eastwood," "Loose Leaves of Song," "The Man of Galilee," "Paths to Power," "Higher Ministries of Recent English Poetry," and "Paths to the City of God," Residence, 5835 Monroe Avenue. I The Dean of the Cultural Studies LoU1s CELES1-IN MONIN. V Birthplace, Berne, Switzerland. Universities of Leipzig and Zurich, 1878-1882. Uni- versity of Heidelberg, 1886-1888. Ph. D., University of Lake Forest, 1891. National Secretary and Treasurer for Switzerland of Zofingia C1-iraternityj. President of the Department -of Technical'Education within the National Educational Association, 1907- 1908. Member of National Educational Association, American Economic Association, American Sociological Association, 'Western Philosophical Society, American Psycho- logical Association, Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education, and Chicago Literary Club. Author of various papers and articles on Educational, Economic, and Philosophical topics. Residence, 3250 Prairie Avenue. The Dean of the Engineering Studies Howmtn MONROE RAYMOND. A Birthplace, Grass Lake, Michigan. B. S., University of Michigan, 1893. Post-graduate work in Physics and Electrical Engineering, University of Michigan, 1894. Phi Delta Theta. Tau Beta Pi. Member of Society for fthe Promotion of Engineering Educa- tion, Central Association of Mathematics and Physics Teachers, American Institute of Electrical Engineers, and American Association for the Advancement of Science. Residence, 6115 Kimbark Avenue. 20 'if' YJ ALFRED E. PH11.L1Ps. Professor of Civil Engineering. Birthplace, Rouse's Point, New York. A. B. and C. E., Union University, Schenectady, N. Y., 1887, A. M., 18905 Ph. D., 1894. Phi Delta Theta. Sigma Xi. Member of American Society of Civil Engineers. Residence, 1206 Morse Avenue. GEORGE FREDERICK GEBHARDT. Professor of Illechanical Engineer- mg. Birthplace, Salt Lake City, Utah. A. B., Knox College, 1895. M. E., Cor- nell University, 1896. A. M., Knox College, 1897. Phi Delta Theta. Member of American Society of Mechanical Engineers, Western So- ciety of Engineersg National Asso- ciation of Stationary Engineers. Residence, 3436 Calumet Avenue. GEORGE L.iwr:12NcE SCH ERGER. Professor of History and Political Science. Birthplace, Lawrenceburg, Indiana. A. IS., University of Indiana, 1894. University of Leipzig. University of Berlin. Ph. D., Cornell Univer- sity, ISQQ. Member of North Cen- tral History Teachers Association ancl American Historical Association, Author of "Evolution of Modern Liberty." Residence, 6727 Perry Avenue. GUY MAURICE Witcox. Professor of Physics. Birthplace, Kansas City, Kansas. A. B., Carleton College, 1891. A. M., University ot XVisconsin, 1902. Member of American Association for Advancement of Science, American Physical Society. Research work on Optical Properties of Solutions. Res- idence, 6346 Greenwood Avenue. DONALD FRANCIS CAMPBELL. Professor of Matlienzaticr. Birthplace, Nova Scotia. B. A., Dal- W1 houslie College, Halifax, Nova Scotia, 1890. B. A., Harvard University, 18935 M. A., ISQSQ Ph. D., 1898. Member of American Mathematical Society. Author of 'Elements of Differential and Integral Calculus," "A Short Course on Differential Equations," and other text books and mathematical papers. Residence, 1134 Oak Avenue, Evanston, Illinois. LLIAM A. COLLEDGE. Professor of E'IlgI1-511, Langmxge and Literature. Birthplace, Edinburgh, Scotland. Pres-' byterian Church College, Scotland, 1878. London, 1880. D. D., Adrian College, Michigan, 1892. F. R. G. S., London, 1894. Editor "New Standard Encyclopedia." Interpre- tive Studies of Scottish Authors. Residence, 24o5 Lincoln Street, Evanston, Illinois. -21 FITZHUGI-I TAYLOR. Professor of Fire Protection Eu- gi11.f:eri11g. Birthplace, Illinois. B. S., Armour In- stitute of Technology, 1900. Mem- ber of National Fire Protection As- sociation and Chicago Literary Club. Residence, 4402 Greenwood Avenue. HENRY BASCOM THOMAS. Professor, Director of Physical Cul- ture, Medical Adviser. Birthplace, Elk Garden, Virginia. B. S. University of Chicago, IS99. M. D., Northwestern Medical School, 1903. Student k. li. Allgemelnes Kranken- haus, Vienna, Austria. Member at- tending staff, Home for Crippled and Destitute Children. Orthopedic Sur- geon, Provident Hospital. Instructor Orthopedic Surgery, N. VV. U. Bled- ical School. Kappa Sigma. Phi Rho Sigma. Member American Medical Association, Illinois State and Chi- cago Medical Societies, and Medical School Inspector, City of Chicago. Residence, 6530 Lexington Avenue. VVALTER E. SI-IATTUCK. Professor of Arclzitecture. Birthplace, Champaign, Illinois. B.S.. University of Illinois, 1391. Member of Chicago Architectural Club. Resi- dence, 4743 Kenwood Avenue. ALBERT ALTGUSTUS RADTKE. Professor of Electrical Engineering. Birthplace, Milwaukee, XVisconsin. B. S., University of Vlfisconsin, 1900. Acting Professor of Electrical En- gineering, Rhode Island State C01- lege, 1901-oz. lklith Chicago Edison Co., I902-04, Chicago Telephone Co., VVestern Electric Co. Member So- ciety for the Promotion of Engineer- ing Education, National Electric Lighting Association. City address, 542 Marquette Building. JOHN EDWIN SNOW. Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering. Birthplace, Athens, Ohio. B. S., Ohio University, 1892, M. S., 1896. E. E., Armour Institute of Technology. 1901. A. M.. Ohio University, 1904. Local Secretary of American Insti- tute of Electrical Engineers. Author of Senior Dynamo Laboratory Man- ual. Residence, 916 East 60th Street. NIELVILLE BAKER VVELLS. Associate Professor of Bridge and Striictitral Eiivgirieeriiig. Birthplace, Commiskey, Indiana. B. S., Purdue University, I8Q4Q C. E., 1895. Phi Delta Theta. Tau Beta Pi. Member of Western Society of En- gineers. Residence, 8222 East End Avenue. 22 5,- YJ 3115! YJ Tnonrxs EATON DoUB'r. RAYMOND BURNH.'xx1. .Al.rxnriz1!c PI'0f0SJUI' of E.r1vcriu1trn- HI! Ezlgincerillg. . Birthplace, Chicago, Illinois. M. E.. Cornell University, 1S97. Residence, 3606 Prairie Avenue. lrliztox Biaooics MMF,-x1zr..xNii. .-lssociutc Professor of .-lfvfvlicd Mcclmnias. Birthplace. Trenton, Maine. ll. S., lVorccster Polytechnic Institute, 1894. M.M.E.. Cornell University. 1903. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Nlcinlier of XYestern Society of Engineers and American Society of Mechanical En- gineers. Author of "Standard Re- duction Factors for Gases." Editor of "Gas Power." Residence. 53:9 Iiimlmark Avenue. Roiuzirr V.x1.1.14:'r'rE PERRY. .-lssociate Professor' of .llaclziuv Design. Birthplace, Hartford, Connecticut. Ti. S., .-Xrnmur Institute of Technology. 18973 M.E,. 1901. Tau Beta Pi. Residence, 536 XVest 66th Street. NORMAN C. Rmos. .-lssocintc P1'0fc's5or of Jlatlzemat- ics. Birthplace, Curryville, Missouri. B. S., University of Missouri. 1895. M. S.. Harvard University. 1898. Phi Beta Kappa. Member of American Math- ematical Society and American As- sociation for the Advancement of Science. Residence, 7322 Lafayette Avenue. Associate Professor of Physics. Birthplace, Louisville, Kentucky. B. S.. Nebraska Wfesleyan University, 1892. M. A., University of Nebraska, 1896. Ph. D., University of Chicago, 1904. Fellow in Physics, University of Nebraska. 18947. Fellow in Phys- ics, University of Chicago. Sigma Xi. Member of American Associa- tion for the Advancement of Science, American Institute of Electrical En- gineers, and American Physical So- ciety. Research work on Effect of Intensity upon Velocity of Light and on the Determination of the Absolute 'Color Equation of VVhite Light. Residence. 6028 South Park Avenue. ANSEL A. KNOXNVLTON. Associate P1'0f6S807' of Physics. Birthplace, New Portland, Maine. A. B., Bates College, 1898. Graduate Student, Universities of XVisconsin and Chicago. A. M., Northwestern University, 1903. Research work on Arc Spectra of Magnesium. Resi- dence, 6030 South Park Avenue. 23 OSCAR ANTHONY RocHL1rz. Associate Professor of Chemical Engineering. Birthplace, Austria. B. S., Armour In- stitute of Technology, 1901. Tau Beta Pi. Member of American Electro-chemical Society and Chicago Fire Insurance Club. Residence, 1962 Kenmore Avenue. l.'IARRY MCCORMACK. B Associate Professor of Industrial Clzeinisiry. irthplace, Spencer, Iowa. B. S., Drake Uiversity, Des Moines, Iowa, 1896. M. S., University of Illinois, 1899. Member of American Chem- ical Society. Author of Bulletin U. S. Department of Agriculture on Losses in Cooking Meat. Chemical Study of Water Supply of Des Moines, Iowa. Chemistry of Iowa Building Stone. Chemical Study of Melting Iron in the Foundry Cupola, and of Extracting Sugar from Dried Beet Cossettes. Residence, 5736 Drexel Avenue. CHARLES W1LBER LEIGH. Associate Professor of Rlatlzemats ics. Birthplace, Peoria, Illinois. B. S., Uni- versity of Illinois, 1897. University of Chicago. Phi Gamma Delta. Author of text books on Solid Geometry and Trigonometry. Residence, 7320 La- fayette Avenue. JOSEPH B. FINNEGAN. Associate Professor of Fire Pro' fcrrzon Engiueeriiig. Birthplace, Storieham, Massachusetts. S. B., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1 904. Residence, 91 1 East 5otl1 Street. HARRY CLAY COFFEEN. Assistant Professor of Machines De- sign. Birthplace, Champaign, Illinois. B. S., University of Illinois, 1898, M. S., 1899. University of Pennsylvania. Phi Gamma Delta. Tau Beta Pi. Residence. 4009 Lake Avenue. XIVALTER IQAY SMART. Assistant Professor of English. Birthplace, Payson, Illinois. Shurtleiii College and Northwestern University. Ph. B., University of Chicago, 1902. Residence, 1039 East 54th Street. 24 2591 ERNEST I'lARRISON FREEMAN. B A. Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering. irthplace, Topeka, Kansas. B, S., Kansas State Agricultural College, 1895. Kansas State Normal School, 1897. B. S., Armour Institute of Technology, 1902, E. E., x9o5. Resi- dence, 60:8 South Park Avenue. RAYMOND ZORN. flssfsfziiit Professor of Modern Lan guagcs. Birthmlace Brooklvn N. Y. A I3 l v , Q . . Dennison University, 1899. Post Grarluate Student, University of Chi cago, 1899-19oo. University of Mar burg. Germany, Igor. Residence 6705 Normal Avenue. BENJA M 1 N BALL FREUD. Assistant Professor of Analytical mm' Organic Chcuz'isfr'y. Birth lace Chicao Illinois. B. S P - g - -. University of Chicago, 1904. Grad- uate Student of University of Chi- cago. Phi Beta Kappa. Sigma Xi. Member of American Chemical So- ciety. Author of "The Chemistry of Gas Mantlesj' "A Stuily of the Petroleum Industriesf, and a paper on Denaturecl Alcohol. Research work in Organic Chemistry. Physio- organic research on the "salt-eFfect" in catalysis. Residence, 1404 North Spaulding Avenue. THOMAS E. 'llAI.LlXlADGE. Assistant Professor of Architec- ture. Birthplace, XVashington, D. C. B. S.. Massachusetts Institute of Technol- ogy, 1898. XVinner of Chicago Ar- chitectural Traveling Scholarship, 1904. Phi Beta Epsilon. Member ot Chicago Architectural Club, and of University Club. City address, 1004 Security Building. CONRAD JACOBSON. Assistant Professor of Technical Analysis. Birthplace, Chicago, Illinois. Ph., B., Beloit College. Post-Graduate work in Chemistry and Bacteriology, Uni- versity of Chicago and Massachu- setts Institute of Technology. Resi- dence, 362 lVest Erie Street. Q.-Q VIRGIL OLDBERG. AS5'lSfH71tLP7'0fES!01' of Expcrinieiz tal Efzgifzecrmg. V . Birthplace, Xhiashington, D. C. M. E. Cornell University, 1902. Residence 7415 Princeton Avenue. 25 DAVID PENN MORETON. .f4ssistant Professor of Telephone E11gi1zeer11zg Birthplace, Mascow, Ohio. B. S., Ar- mour Institute of Technology, 1906. Tau Beta Pi. Residence, 426 34th Street. MRS. JULIA A. B13v1zR1Do12. Librzzrirzn and I71SfI'1lCf07' in Bibli- ogmplzy. Birthplace, Beloit, Xvisconsin. Resi- dence, 3606 Lake Avenue. Miss FIELEN F. PAGE. Instructor in English. Birthplace, Dedham, Massachusetts. Massachusetts Normal School, Har- vard University, and University of Chicago. Author of "A Manual of Fractions." Residence. 3158 Prairie Avenue. HENRX' L. NACHMAN. 1-lssisfout Professor. of Ki1zcmatic.s and Machine Des1gn. Birthplace, Sommerfeld, Germany. B. S., Armour Institute of Technology, xgozg M. E., 1906. Residence, 614 East 46th Street. EDWARD D. AGLE. S11pc1'i11te1zn'c11f of Shops and 111- ' strzlctor in lllaclxine Tool Work. Birthplace, Greencastle, Pennsylvania. Residence, 300 East 4ISt Street. Miss CARRIE XXVRIGHT. Instructor in Latin and Roman His- tory. Birthplace, Dublin, O. Ph. B., Ohio State University, 1892. Kappa Kappa Gamma. Residence, 271 Oak- wood Boulevard. 26 0 4115! 4165! Crhxcn IRWIN PALMER. 171-5fI"7lCf0I' in .lIatlzcnmtic.v. Birthplace. Barry County, Michigan, A. B., .University of Michigan, 1903. Residence, 4346 Chainplain Avenue. XV1I.1.1.u1 NV. Nl-ANNING. Iustrzzcfor in English. Birthplace, St. Louis. Missouri. Resi dence. .103 33rcl Street. IV1LL1.xi1 BRADLEY XV.-Xl.R.'KTH. Iuslrucfor in Bnxincss Law. Birthplace, Evanston. Illinois. A. Il., Northwestern University, 1891. L.l.. B.. Kent College of Law, 1893. Delta Upsilon. Phi Beta Kappa. Residence, 1018 Orrington Avenue. Evanston. Illinois. IV1LL1.-mt FR1am3R1c1c IDIETZSCH. Instructor in Exlvcrimczitnl Engi- izcerivig. Birthplace. Chicago, Illinois. M. E.. Royal Polytechnic College, Stuttgart Germany, IQOI. Residence, 1:92 Wil- ton Avenue, EDWIN S. LIBBY. Il15fl'IlCf!7l' in E.rperir11e11t11l Engi- -neev-ing. Birtllplace, Portland, Maine. B. S., Armour Institute of Teclmology, 1902. M. E., 1907. Tau Beta Pi. Residence, 6804 Emerald Avenue. ARTHUR I-I. ANDERSON. . . Instructor in Experimezztal Engi- 11.ee1'z'ng. Birthplace, Chicago, Illinois. B. S., Armour Institute of Technology, 19021 M. E., 1907. Residence, 4191 Wayne Avenue, Rogers Park, Illi- nois. 27 CHARLES F. I-IAGENOW. Instructor in M athematics. Birthplace, Germany. B. S., Univer- sity of Nebraska, 19001 A. M., 1906. Sigma Xi. Residence, 1262 Rokeby Street. CHARLES I-IERR1cK HAMMOND. Instructor in Architecture. Birthplace, Crown Point, New York. B. S., Armour Institute of Technol- ogy, 1904. Chicago Architectural Club Traveling Scholarship, 1905. Member of Radical X Club and Chi- cago Architectural Club. Residence, 4627 Greenwood Avenue. VICTOR S. PERSONS. Instructor in Civil Engineering. Birthplace, Ashland, Ohio. A. B., Ohio Wlesleyan University, ISQQQ A. M., 1902. B. S. Armour Institute of Technology, 1902, C. E., 1907. En- gineer of Oriental Expedition of Uni- versity of Chicago, 1904-1907. Delta Tau Delta. Residence, 5477 Madison Avenue. 1-I. I. ARMSTRONG. Instructor in Civil Engineering. Birthplace, Sunderland, Massachusetts. B. S., Massachusetts State College, 1897. Phi Sigma Kappa. Residence, 11337 Crescent Avenue, Morgan Park, Illinois. PAUL DORWEILER. Instructor in Mathematics. Birthplace, Kossuth County, Iowa. Highland Park College. B. S., State University of Iowa, 1904. Residence, 3306 Rhodes Avenue. VVILLIAM E. BARROWS, IR. Instructor in Electrical Engineer- ing. Birthplace, Ludlow, Vermont. B. S.. University of Maine, 1902, E. E.. 1907. Member American Institute Electrical Engineers and Illuminating Engineering Society. Beta Theta Pi. Residence, 908 East 60th Street. 28 iii! NVILLIAM GRISWOLD SM1'1'H. Instructor in Descriptive Geometry and Kuiemntzcs. Birthplace, Toledo, Ohio. M. E., Cor- nell University, 1892. Delta Kappa Epsilon. Residence, 5735 Calumet Avenue. JOHN Ii. LIND. Instructor in Dflatlzezriatics. Birthplace, Chicago, Illinois. A. li., Amherst College, 1898. A. M., Har- vard University, Igor. Graduate Stu- dent University of Chicago, 19111- 19o3. Residence, II 31 Madison street, Evanston. VVILLIS T, HOWELL. Ill.i'fl'1lCf07' in Founding. Birthplace, Danville, Ind. Residence, 681 1 Perry Avenue. l NELS P. PETERSON. Instructor in Wood Working. Birthplace, Hoganas, Sweden. Resi- dence, 3139 Groveland Avenue. OLIVER CHARLES CL1EFoRD. ' l Instructor in Physics. V Birthplace, Wadsworth Ohio. A. B. Oberlin College, 1893. Cornell Uni: ' .versity, University of Pennsylvania, and Ph. D., University of Chicago, 1907. Sigma Chi. Member of Amer- ican Society of Mechanical Engineers. Residence, 6o2o Monroe Avenue. 'W' 0 W1L1.IAM FRANKLIN WILLARD. Instructor in Freehand and Me- chanical Drawing. Birthplace, Sabillasville, Maryland. University of Illinois, Bradley Poly- technic Institute, and University of Chicago. Residence, 3812 Indiana Avenue. 29 FREDERICK G. HEUCIILING. ' Instructor in Cliemical Engineer- ing. Birthplace, Chicago, Illinois. B. S., Armour Institute of Technology, 1907. Member of American Chem- ical Society. Tau Beta Pi. Resi- dence, 153 Evanston Avenue. THOMAS C. POLLOCK. Insfrzzcfor in Forging. Birthplace, Glasgow, Scotland. Resi- dence, 465 93rd Street JOHN SIMPSON REID. Instructor in Meclzanicul Drawing and Machine Design. Birthplace, Kilmamock, Ayrshire, Scot- land. Irvine College, British Gov- ernment Science and Art Schools, Glasgow, Scotland. Member of Amer- ican Society of Mechanical Engi- neers.. Author of "A Course in Mechanical Drawing," and "Machine Drawing and Elementary Nlachine Design." Residence, 3312 Dearborn Street. V I. G. H. LAMPADIUS. Instructor in German. Birthplace, Leipzig. Germany. Univer- sity of Leipzig. 1884-1885. A. B., University of Southern California. A. M., University of Chicago, 1900. A. M., University of Southern Cali- fornia, 1902. University of Okla- homa, 1904. Residence, 138 XR-'est 73rd Street. LOUIS HENRY HIAYNES. Instructor in Electrical Engineer- ing. Birthplace, Farmingham, Mass. B. S., Tufts College, M. S. in tooo. Asso- ciate member American Institute of Electrical Engineers. Residence, 3228 Vernon Avenue. GEORGE EVERETT .blARSH. Ivrstructor in Electrical Engineer- mg. Birthplace, Georgetown, Colorado. Sc. B., Massachusetts Institute Of Tech- nology, IQ02. Member of American Institute of Electrical Engineers, Il- luminating Society, American Fern Society. Papers On Algebraic Equa- tions Of LissajOus's Curves of All Orders, New Theorems in Combina- tions, High Potential Interrupter, Machines for Describing Curves, etc. Residence, 3739 Indiana avenue. 30 iii! ' Rmu-:RT ANDERSON l'lAI.I.. Ill5fl'IlL'f0l' -in GI'llL'I'!71 C1lClIllSfl'j'. Birthplace, Salisbury, North Carolina. L. I., Penhocly Normal College. Nur- mal School. Houston, Texas. A. ll., University of Chicago. 19055 Ph. D.. 5 1007. Sigma Xi. Author of "Stull- ics in Catalysis." "The I:Ol'l'l'lZ1ll0l1 of Guaniilines from Isuureasf' Resi- clencc, 30 Grzuluatc Hall, Ellis Avc- nue :intl Soth Street. CI-t:uu.15s Iinxxzxluw BOL"I'W0Oll. - ing. Tlirthplacc, Lomlon. England. Sturlicrl South Kensington Museum. Scholar- eaa suup 'Rfryul Acarlcmy School, London. 'O' ':-tumhecl in Paris uncler.Bouqucreau VJ and Fleury. Member Chicago Society 0 of Artists. Residence, Hinsdale. Illi- nois. 31 fnslrndnr in Painting and Draw- R '31 -A - -- EX -1 Sf ' PF IA 2- X .,fj.yi,i..L,'w'DI-:.y--.,-f ,Y 1 .4 .,..n-.,w- . -f :gas q,:q,f,f' -'1-I-7' - ,,, . .--A-if tammy '?l""iJJ 'a ' f . 'ri .z ' .QR firm" . 2.535 ,uf-We L w .. x -. I . .R I 2 .. - I- .ww-.. 1- --1.1. 1 - ,g '- -' ,f- ttf, Esau. .Y 9-A. ,- sw ,want ,I at E , - -I was '-2 i.41'12v,.,.3:g,-T652 f ' -r':13'z3H',,,4 ,, A - 1 . , , 3 . .5-,X iw. f::I:eE1ii'iE2L, ' '5'ff- f 194-si." vtcrteggfsi' - -. 'f' f Record Clerlc Assistant Librarian, Assistant in the Otiice of the Registrar Stenograplter in the Oflice of the Deans Stenograplter in the Omfl? of the Comptroller Assistant in the Gyinnasinnt Assistant in the Library Curator of the Cltenzical Laboratories Assistant in the Ottife of the President Assistant in the Otiiee of the Deans Stenograplz-er in the Mechanical Department Chief Engineer at Power Plant Assistant Engineer at Power Plant Meelzanifian Illeclianieian Mecltanician Assistant in the Bleclzanieal Laboratories Assistant in the Foundry Assistant in the Forge Slzop Electrician Assistant in the Mecltanifal Laboratories Assistant in the Pattern Shop Assistant in Mfaclzine Shop Assistant in the Electriral Laboratories Mechanieian 32 HENRY GEORGE CLASIEN MARGARET E. GRAEIUS ROBERT MARTIN JANE L. FORREST NORMA G. ERICKSON T. E. CORNELL EMILY L. NICOLS A. E. DEAN CHARLES STRIDIRON WALTER ATKINSON H. H. HARRISON DWIGHT B. RRXBISEX' JOHN ALLEN JAMES O. KIULVEY ARTHUR E. ELLIS LOUIS FALK GEORGE HERMANSEN THOMAS BICGRATH BIIICHAEL MALONEY CLAIID D. BOXVMAN NVILLIAM TORANGES EDWARD PROSSER CHARLES H. FORNHOF SAMUEL R. TODD J. O. BLACHFORD -wir-'wx em-1f-1maf ,.fv-- :SFT el-If -. .Q.5N-.1 1- ' 'f' I ' Ig! -.Jw 765219373 1 E, H GM?'ianibewsatwfiaft' frffw " , f 05" fdairff-'W3W7fv2' 15 it i Ki if ' 1 ..fbsfsfwQz'a1'rr1lz1'-4153,,ngffii J -w 'HW I4vA'e'f"5'.w-'rw--w -' " rfffrtr i fQ,y,,J , 1 off. , N1 y :lf-i , if .mf 1"-Vvv. w1UKb--'e7'f1I'4-uri' 154- .ZZ Tiana?- 'k!z?Fzy4ivn5g'-ggffl ' 'emi fi ' 0ffypuf'q'f.'fj44fun1 W ,ga i, f. M ljgg X h is U I x . .-. , N Y .gm , r. , 1.1 Qf c-irq-. jk X , - ,. G, ilu, . ff.-fa-.,-51:2 2 , X , F' g ,Z . . .. , .. l i P- X Q- T' f- N Qi - ..-page-2 iw SQ - or .Q xv.. I ,W W 1 V,, N, , B m, K I 1' 'll1,l'if'zl:in,. YM V' X A - X If If , fl-5,-L 1.-. 44 Q .mu di W 50 E HIST . The Armour Institute of Technology was founded by one of America's noblest philanthropists, Mr. Philip D. Armour, a man whose name is inseparably con- nected with the history of Chicago and the Middle West. The institution which bears his name is an enduring monument to the ideals for which Mr. Armour stood. The Armour Institute of Technology was founded because of his faith in the perfectibility of man, as well as because of an optimism and kindliness of spirit which led him to believe in a great future for the young men of this nation, if properly trained and guided. The aim of the Institute has been the broad one of educating the entire man- head, hand, and heart, and of making possible the acquisi- tion by its students of knowl- edge, skill, and culture, and above all, of developing self- reliance and manliness. Mr. Armour's philanthropy was not of the enervating kind that makes its recipients cle- pendent. I-Ie desired to help only those who wished to help themselves. I-Ie did not aim to carry men, but to teach them how to walk. A WINTER Vmw In the history of Armour Institute of 'Iech-nology another name will ever be linked with that of Mir. Armour-the name of Dr. F. W. Gunsaulus, whose mighty brain, warm heart and eloquent tongue were needed to plan and supervise the work. He has not only shaped the policy of the Institute and by his presence created an atmosphere of generous and vigorous ideals of life, such as no other institution of its nature possesses, but it was h-is eloquence which awakened in Mr. Armour's mind the design to establish Armour Institute of Technology. Dr. Gunsaulus one 'Sunday preached a sermon at Plymouth Church, of which he was then pastor and of which Mr. Armour was a member. In this sermon he lamented the fact that so little was being done to prepare young people for the practical duties of life. At the conclusion of the service Mr. Armour offered to his elo- ' THE MACHINE SHOP quent and enthusiastic pastor the means wherewith to erect an institution that would meet these needs. The interest of Mr. Armour in the practical training of young people had al- ready been awakened to some extent by observing the work done under the direc- tion of Mrs. Julia A. Beveridge at the Armour Mission. The Armour Mission had been built by Mr. Philip D. Armour to carry out the wish of his brother, Mr. joseph Armour, who had left a bequest of SIO0,000 for that purpose. The building was opened in 1886. Mrs. Beveridge, believing that the usefulness of the Mission might be increased by taking upimanual training, organized classes in wood-carving, clay-modeling, tile-making, and drawing for the boys, and classes 34 in domestic arts for the girls. The success and popularity of these classes, to- gether with the influence of the suggestions of Dr. Crunsaulus, induced Mr. Ar- mour to erect and endow munificently an institution devoted to practical and lib- eral education. A visit to eastern institutions was made by Mr. Armour and Dr. Cfunsaulus, with the result that they decided to organize a school similar to Pratt or Drexel Institute. Upon their return a Board of Trustees was organized, consisting of the fol- lowing: Mr. Philip D. Armour, Mr. I. Ogden Armour, Mr. Wfilliam I. Camp- bell, Mr. Philip D. Armour, Ir., and Mr. John C. Black. A charter was obtained from the legislature incorporating the new institution. A handsome and spacious building was completed in 1892, the first classes be- ing organized in the fall of the next year. Dr. Cfunsaulus, as President, was as- sisted by a small, but very efficient, faculty, of which Prof. L. C. Monin, Miss A .... -gf fr , 3 I W.. ..,.., X k A , 2 All 'I -f i --: ' ' 1 ,wggiv . . ,. ' . I .."M-j XX . " ' .If 'H THE FIRE PROTECT LABORATORY Carrie Xlvflgllt, Mr. john E. Snow, Mrs. julia A. Beveridge, and Mr. Agle are still associated with the Institute. The trustees generously fostered the growth of the new institution. Mention must also be made of the work of Mr. F. U. Smith, to Whom this book is dedicated, and who, as Secretary of the Board of Trustees and Comptroller of the Institute, has since the inception of Armour Institute of Technology, taken the keenest interest in 'everything that would redound to its progress and efficiency. 35 TWH 15 At the ti1ne of its foundation the Institute comprised the Scientific Academy and the Technical College as at present, but also included Departments of Domes- tic Arts, Commerce, Music, and Kindergarten Normal Training. The courses included in the Technical College were: Mechanical Engineering, Electrical En- gineering, Chemistry, Architecture, and Library Science. The first dean of the Armour Institute of Technology was Prof. Thomas C. Roney, at whose death Prof. Victor C. Alderson became dean. Wli-eii Prof. Alderson resigned to accept the presidency of the Colorado School of Mines, Golden, Colorado, Professor Louis C. Monin was appointed dean of the Cultural Studies and Principal of the Scientific Academy, While Professor Howard M. Raymond became dean of the Engineering Studies and also took charge of the supervision of the Evening Class and Summer Schoo-l Work. The process of evolution through which Armour Institute of Technology has passed since its foundation was unlike that through which Herbert Spencer considered the universe to have passed, for it was a transition out of a stage of indefinite, incoherent heterogeneity to one of definite coherent homogeneity. More A CORNER or THE TESTING Lasonrxrony and more the idea came to predominate that it should be an engineering school. All other work was eventually eliminated. In 1901 co-education in the Academy was given up, so that the instruction is now limited to young men. All the engi- neering courses have been strengthened from year to year. Departments of Chemical and Eire Protection Engineering have been added to the other engineer- ing departments. Since IQO2 Evening Classes have -been offered, and the evening 36 work has attracted many men who are employed during the day and who wish to take advantage of this opportunity of acquiring a techn-ical training that is thus placed within their reach. At the same time summer courses were offered which are proving more helpful and popular each year. An additional building known as Machinery I-Iall was erected in 1902, Mrs. P. D. Armour having donated the building, while Mr. Ogden Armour bore the expense of providing the equipment, which in its excellence is unsurpassed by any similar institution in this country. Mr. I. Ogden Armour also presented to the Institute the grounds known as Ogden Field, the opening of whi-ch has greatly stimulated the interest in athletics among the students and faculty. The most recent event in the progress of our Institute has been the organization of the Chapin Club, made possible by the generous gift of Mr. S. B. Chapin. which promises to promote good fellowship among the students. Loo1c1NG UP Located in the great metropolis of the VVest, the Institute offers to its stud-ents opportunities of acquiring a practical training in engineering which would be impossible in almost any other locality. Inspection visits to great manufacturing establishments supplement the instruction in class-room and the work in shops, laboratories, and drafting rooms. More and more the industrial and commercial establishments of Chicago are turning to the Institute for assistance and co- operation, and are offering to students and graduates splendid inducements for work. In Mechanical Engineering tests are made at the Institute of the most extensive nature, such as tests of complete power plants, boilers, mechanical ap- paratus, automobile parts, strengt-h of various materials, such as iron and steel. The United States government has a testing laboratory for concrete, in which our 37 1 -1 8 students Work. In the Chemical Engineering Department, sanitary and 'bacterio- logical work is carried on, analyses are made of various organic and inorganic compounds, and electro-chemical work performed. I In the Department of Electrical Engineering photometric tests and tests of electrical machinery are made. The instructors of the Civil Engineering De- partment are often called upon to give their services as expert witnesses. The Departments of Physics and Eire Protection Engineering in like manner do ex- tensive work along practical lines. VV e have all reason to be proud of the remarkable progress made by the Armour Institute of Technology within so short a period. Her graduates are holding prominent positions in all lines of engineering work and can be met in almost every part of our country and even in foreign countries. They are true and loyal to their alma mater and are reflecting honor and credit upon the institu- tion that sent them forth. Successful as the past has been, all associated with the Institute in active work, as Well as the host of its friends, look forward with per- fect trust to a glorious future. -:Tig ,f E bf ,N x ,.. lf "" ti T' sie' ' . X XJ, I I . Y ,lil E mu .. MTV 'Y-' I t 'Q T It Sl wt XX 0 Q' ' uilxhr ISN? 1 X .j 4 gy Ni wi. I KTRXTQ J 1 - l 'iw I Q' is Asfxixkib W ':P5Y?5I.. Mark "X 1 "AT ,a W ff- lui l-iliffxw A f f W yls,-:,'5'f,- .Lil Q Sb' fl ii4ll'liw5 I . - ,lf tm. lip",-1-z T t'ixl4il'l WWW -lf -'Wf"f7f me hiixxivx T 1 -.ll.l,"5"e.i- QQ ' -1.1 'X ,N x -4 ,-1, - ' ffl Qi f- : Ll A S xi ll AJ f 'X X X ..- 38 C Q 4 1 9 5 E THE CLASSES NSQH -18 The College of Engineering OF' - Armour Institute of Technology 33rd Street and Armour Avenue Chicago, Illinois GM Founded 1892 by PHILIP DANFORTH ARMOUR Ski' COLORS: Yellow and Black YELL: lIAl'f1Z.' Mech! Civ! Elec! Rall! Rall! Armour Trclzf' 42 The Class OF Nineteen Hundred and Eight Seniors AUSTIN CRABBS T. C. OEHNE, IR. COLORS: Scarlet and Black YELL: "You bet we're great! .4l'11I0ll7' Tech! 'OSF' INTEGRAL REPRESENTATIVES FULCRUM REPRESENTATIVE ELLIS E. ANDREKN-'S SOCIAL COMMITTEE M. A. BUEHLER 44 I. E. NIONAHAN G. F. VVOLTERS List of Members of the Senior Class STUDENTS IN CIVIL ENGINEERING Cahan, James Cerny, James Converse, 'VV. I. Dittmar, A. A. Douthitt, Merton, Eaton, A. NV. Ir. Ellington, H. S. Guerin. James I. STUDENTS Barrett. Dwight O. Burge, G. C. Busse, C. F. CHAN, Y. I-I. Crabbs, Austin Ebner, Alfred I. STUDENTS Adams, E. WL Anderson, M. I. Badger, H. R. Beaty, E. M. Buehler, Martin A. Collins, Frank C. Harger, Kendrick Holmboe, R. Larson, R. Lawrence Matthei, H. R. Meyer, Grover I. Packer, Charles S. Pollalc, Ernest Sehram, Irwin H. Stevens, R. L. Sturtevant, Roy VV. Trinkaus, VVilliarn, Ir Urson, Frank I., Ir. Vlfebb, Alex R. I-Vilsey, G. H. Zimmerman, S. L. IN MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Friedlander, L. C. Glos, H. V. Holmes, YV. E. Latta, Smith H. Lewis, Raymond L. Monahan, I. E. IN ELECTRICAL Cornwell, A. B. Grant, R. G. Jacobson, I. H. Johnson, A. Roy Laurence, V. E. Morey, Clive R. Nichols, H. VV. Morgan, IN. C. Pahlman, Paul I. Parry, Guerdon G., Ir. Perkins, Robt. A. Stillman, Edwin H. Townsend, john Selby ENGINEERING Oelme, T. C., Ir. Petty, E. NV. Rasmussen, E. H. Simmons, Lesley E. Souther, S. A. Vacek, V. F. STUDENTS IN CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Andrews, Ellis E. Lunak, S. E. Chatain, Paul E. Paeyna, A. Ettenson, I. Z. Patrick, VV. W. De Lemon, Hugo Sherman, R. F. Smith, L. B. Teesdale, C. H. VV'ilsnaek. G. VV. lVinser, Roy A. IVarszewski, F. S STUDENTS IN ARCHITECTURE Berger, L. T. Ostergren, R. C. VVickerham, A. G. Botteron, C. I. Thompson, M. L. WVolters, G. F. McEldowney, G. R. Vlfuehrmann, WV, G. STUDENTS IN FIRE PROTECTION ENGINEERING Eyers, Walter Richardson, I. R. Thompson, F. L. 45 EDGAR WHITTINGTON ADAMS, Electrical Engineering, Tau Beta Pi. Armour Branch A. I. E. E., Y. M. C. A., Class Baseballg Associate Editor The Fulcrum CZDQ Third Nlarshal of Junior Weelc Q3j. Qu March 11, 1885, a chubby little piece of humanity was left in Baltimore at the home of one of tl1e direct descendents of the first man, This bundle of smiles and talk grew and grew, and 6- nally it came west to Armour in the person of the man before you. Adams is quite a Huent man and yet if we come to think of it, his talk is harmless and mostly sensible. "Whitty" is a good hard worker, but is always smiling. Somehow, we believe that he cannot help that at all-it's just his nature. MAX I. ANDERSON, Electrical Engineering. Armour Branch, A. I. E. E. "Andy" is a son of the WVolverine State, as he is a native of Hart- ford, Michigan, at which place he blossomed forth on June 6, 1882. Andy is one of the few married men among the Seniors, Mrs. Anderson being the only associate member of the A. I. E. E. He and his bosom friend, "Mississippi" Cornwell, are at present busily engaged in an engineering venture which consists in watch- ing the wheels go round in alternating current watt meters. ELLIS ERASTUS ANDRENXVS, Chemical Engineering. Tau Beta Pi. ' Chemical Society. "Rastus" joined the earthly throng in Detroit, Michigan, October 22, 1887, and in a few years graduated from South Division High and came to Armour. The happiest moment of his college life was when he wore the bailiff's star in the Junior Week celebra- tion of 307. He is something of a "stride" and was the first member of Tau Beta Pi from his class. He has a sincere belief that one should acquire every possible bit of knowledge while in college but we like him none tl1e less for that. HAROLD RALPH BADGER, Electrical Engineering. Armour Branch, A. I. E. E., The Sphinx, Y, M. C. Nebraska Club, Chairman Smoker Committee, 1906, First Marshal of Junior Week CBD, 1906, Editor of Fulcrum for 1904-05, Editor of Integral, 1905-06. Ralph is one of the great "jiners" of Armour Institute, having been a member of more societies since he came from Heaven to Oneida, New York, on January 2, 1886, than any other two men in school. Many of these clubs he himself organized. Ralph has been Editorvin-chief of both the Fulcrum and the Integral and turned out some mighty good publications too. 'If he is as ambitious and persevering after he gets his sheep skin, UH. R." stands a good chance of succeeding Bryan to the Presidency. 46 EUGENE NIARK BEATY, Electrical Engineering. Tau Beta Pi. Armour Branch, A. I. E. E., Nebraska Club, President C4D. "Easy Mark' first saw daylight away out in Blair, Nebraska, on May 3oth, 1886, a11d evacuated Blair High School for A. I. T. By dint of hard work, and the use of his expansive smile, he procured a "stand-in'V with the profs which boosted him into Tau Beti Pi. His chief ambition aside from his studies has lDCCl'l the upbuilding of the Nebraska Club. LAXVRENCE T. BERGER, Architecture. CL The Atelier. Berger is a product of a foreign country, having been born in Constance, Germany, on August xo, 1887. That nation was too slow for him, and so he just had to come to Chicago. In tl1e Academy he discovered that he was something of an architect, and so for the last four years his shortness has been daily seen splashing water colors on designs of baseball parks, Cathedrals. competition drawings and the like, with which the architects are wont to pass away their spare hours. ARENCE IRXVIN Bor1'ERoN, Architecture. The Atelier, VVhite Scholarship C355 Y. M. C. A. "Bot," tl1e pugilistic architect from Fort VVayne, Indiana, added his name to the world's directory on April io, 1883. His days of preparation were spent ill the confines of the Tri-State Normal School-class of 1902. After obtaining his freedom from this school, he worked two years and then migrated to Armour Institute to take up the course of Architecture. What spare time this course allowed him, he l1as devoted to his side lines. He became a cham- pion wrestler and a wonderful business man. In the latter ca- pacity, he is second only to such as Max VVoldenberg, Howard Brothers, etc. He also worked hard in tl1e interests of the Y. M. C. A., and in other politics. MAR1'IN AN'roN BUEHLER, Electrical Engineering. Armour Branch, A. I. E. E., Glee Clulbg First Marshal. Junior Week QSDQ Social Committee C455 Chairman Smoker Committee CLD. Marty comes from Peoria, where on the tenth of February, 1886, he began his strenuous life. At an early age he gave promise of being a big man, and for years was the prize Mellins Food baby of his town. Even now, he is the biggest man among the Senior Electricals and almost invariably is mistaken by visitors for a pro- fessor. He can not tell whether this is a joke on himself or on the faculty. He had much vocal practice while still an infant and is one of the best warblers of the Glee Club. Inst at present he is pursuing the even tenor of his life. 47 GEORGE CUMMINGS BURGE, Mechanical Engineering. Tau Beta Pi. Senior Mechanical Society, Class Bowling Team. Behold a pleasant-faced Puritan from New England! George was born in Nashua, New Hampshire, on April 29, 1885, and grad- uated from the city high school in due course of time, but somehow he decided that Armour offered more opportunities for the study of power plants and such things. He knows a great deal about power plants by now, and was so busy testing one of them that. he finally had to put full steam on to get in the Senior section of the Integral at all. CLAYTON FRANc1s BUssE, Mechanical Engineering. In I A Senior Mechanical Society, President C455 Mandolin Club, Class Baseball C11 C25 C3D C4j, Manager C453 Class Basketball CQ. This Mr. Busse, the forty-second cousin of our distinguished mayor, was born and raised in Chicago-September 22, 1884, being the date of his appearance. After getting the best subjects the Northwest Division High School had to offer, he went to Lake View High and finished in 1903. Like many other fellows, he chose the technical profession and came to Armour to become a Mech. Here his career has been somewhat varied, he being in- terested in athletics, politics, music and the drama. He is noted principally for his rendering of the late popular airs on the piano in Engineering Hall and for the success with which he has run the Senior Mechanical Society. MES CAHAN, Civil Engineering. Cahan is not an anarchist, even though he does hail from Xvarsaw, Russia, where, according to Chicago journalists, every second man has a bomb under his coat. In spite of troublesome times, he managed to graduate from the Technical College of Warsaw in 1904 and then came to the 'stute to enter the Sophomore class. Since his sojourn here, as he says, he has been a little stressed by the numerous high stresses, but notwithstanding this, Mr. Cahan will go through a-flying. , MES CERNY, Civil Engineering. Civil Enoineerino' Societv' Class Football Team CZD. b D . J Although jim was born in Bohemia about January 6, 1886, he never was a relative of the great composer who was so unfortu- nate as to bear the same name. Cerny should have been a hobo for he utterly refused when requested to get under water in a caisson. On another occasion, he showed his resentment for water by collecting accident insurance when the water lens exploded and a little hot water touched his hands. 48 F FRANK CAMPBELL Coi.LiNs, Electrical Engineering. Tau Beta Pi. Armour Branch, .-X. lf. E. E. "Chief" was dropped by the stork in Lake Geneva, XVisconsin, May 1, 1887, Armour Institute receiving him from Lake View High School. Although laboring under the diflicultics adherent to the name of Campbell. he got through math well enough to win his stars in Tau Beta Pi. Somehow, strange to say, he has kept rm studying just the same. ILLIAM lRv1No CONVERSE, Civil Engineering. Civil Engineering Society, President C-ll. In the small town of Monticello, Ohio, on May S, 1884, Irvy got his initial glimpse of the light. He has this unique dis- tinction, that when a youth, artists contended for his serivces as a model. In Brownstown, Indiana, there are still extant Serpho heads which have been fashioned from the features of our worthy classmate. He has been a prominent entry in several class affairs but is otherwise perfectly normal and at times almost rational. AUGUs'rUs B. CORNWELL, Electrical Engineering. Armour Branch. A. I. E. E. A. B. is a real live nephew of our Uncle Sam, since he advcnted on Iuly 4, 1880, at Plattslaurg, Mississippi. In due course of time he became a graduate of Louisville Normal and thinking it was the school teacher's stunt for his'n, hied himself to Texas and there acted as a fountain of wisdom to the natives. In three years he learned the error of his ways and then came to the lstute. By June he will have absorbed sufficient knowledge of the invisible juice to return to the swamps of Mississippi and startle the peace- ful inhabitants. AUSTIN CRABBS, Mechanical Engineering. Phi Kappa Sigma. Radical X5 Senior Mechanical Society: Sphinxg Treas- urer of Class C-ll, Manager College Track Team t3lg "A" in Track CD5 Editor-in-Chief, The Integral C355 Member of Board of Athletic Control Cal. This good looking youth of Chicago came to gladden his parents' hearts in Gibson City, Illinois, on October 30, 1883. From the time he took the family clock to pieces to see the wheels go round until he dismantled his auto to count the number of teeth in each gear wheel, he has evinced a distinct tendency towards get- ting at the bottom of things-a tendency which is liable to make a good engineer out of him if he can overcome his one fault- a predilection for pedantical procrastination. 49 ADAM ALBERT DITTMAR, Civil Engineering. Civil Engineering Societyg President of Chapin Club for 19OSg Glee Club CU C25 C3D C4j, Leader Q2j, Manager for 19075 Mandolin Club C95 Bowling Team CU. "Daddy Dit" is distinguished in many ways: He is class presi- dentg he is president of Chapin Clubg he is the big chief who had to humor the feelings of the members of the Glee and Mando- lin Clubs for the past yearg and not least of his troubles by any means, he is the proud possessor of an Adam Dittmar, junior, which arrivecl last summer. Dit's othcr chief claim for a nitche in the Armour Hall of Fame is his dignified bearing on state occasions. MERTON I. DOUTHITT, Civil Engineering. AL Civil Engineering Societyg Camera Club. On August 31, 1884, the sunlight shone on the most unique char- acter in Vicksburg, Michigan, who was none other than our friend "Mert." As a dreamer. he eclipses Pharaoh. Who will ever forget the night when Douthitt's nightmare left him on the Ludington hills in his pajamas? He made the startling discovery that pickled minnows wiggle when placed in fresh water. It may be men- tioned among a list of his attainments that he created the per- fumed rose industry and is an authority on tunnel work. BERT W. EATON, Civil Engineering. Civil Engineering Societyg Sub-Marshal, Junior VVeel: C313 Class Auditing Committee Q21 1315 Class Baseball Team C15 C21 CSD. "Fatty" was born March 24, 1886. He is a wonderful exponent of Agony's maxim-so full of difficulties and complications- KWVO1-lc! or work someonef, He is desirous of becoming a poli- tician or the holder of a "big job" that requires no effort. He has the happy faculty of addressing envelopes to himself in order to create the impression of having an extended correspondence. As a heavy man, he heads the class. ALFRED JOSEPH EBNER, Mechanical Engineering. Senior Mechanical Societyg Sub-Marshal, Junior X'VQCli C205 Class Baseball QU CZD CSD Qeljg Class Bowling Team QED CQ. This' middling-good-looking youth is another product of Chicago, having come to this vicinity on Ianuary 24, 1886. In the inter- vening twenty-one years, Eb has had a number of ups and downs. He prep'd at Lewis Institute and then came over to this South Side school to learn engineering. He is now quite a devotee of the sporty game of matching pennies and with Mulloy, as a side partner, can write reports which will be accepted first trip by "Billy" Anderson. 50 HAROLD SLAIGHT ELLINGTON, Civil Engineering. Delta Tau Delta. Civil Engineering Society, Radical Xg Sphinx, President for 1908g Business Manager of the Fulcrum QZJQ Class Treasurer CBD, Chairman Auditing Committee HJ. "Elly" arrived in Chicago January 24, 1886, and has remained here ever since. It should be stated that Mr. Ellington has visited the regions surrounding the Bugg House on Ilamlin Lake, where, thanks to the training he received at the Chicago Nautical School, he held the position of chief engineer of a gasoline launch. Al- though not a big man physically, Elly is noted for the dignified frowns with which he squelches all ideas opposing his own, ISIDORE Z. ETTENSON, Chemical Engineering. Senior Chemical Society, President. "Izzy" was born in New York August 23, 1885, and never got over it. Several years later, he came west to take advantage of the superior education to be obtained here and after a prep course at Hyde Park entered the Tech, where he has arisen to the proud positon of boss of the Senior Chemicals. No one but the intrepid Mr. Freud has dared to disturb his equanimity. Izzy may often be found during his spare hours in the engineering rooms engaged in a quiet little game of chess with his friends. WVALTER EYERS, Fire Protec-tion Engineering. Eyers-Thomson Mutual Admiration Societyg Sphinx, Sec- retary C3jg Editor-in-Chief, The Fulcrum CED. "Literary Extravaganza" came upon this unsuspecting world up in Humbolt, Michigan, on April 13, 1885. For his prep school he accepted the Negaunee High and while there, showed his edi- torial abilities by editing "The 1903 Negauneesianf' After a few attempts at acquiring knowledge in the Metropolitan Business College, the hopeful finally came to Armour to learn how to handle hosewagons and climb fire escapes. This interesting occupation has not taken up all of his time and he has managed to assist several engineering firms of the city to weather the panic. LAWRENCE C. FRIEDLANDER, Mechanical Engineering. Senior Mechanical Society, Secretary C41 "Freedy" is one of the big noises of the Mechanical society, his duties there being the keeping of the minutes. He has learned a lot about engineering in the years since he startled the inhabi- tants of Toledo on July 17, 1887, and after meetings can ask sensi- ble questions of every lecturer. His main ambition since he entered from Hyde Park has been to know more about gas engines than does Prof. MacFar1and. S1 HAROI.D VICTOR GLos, Mechanical Engineering. Tau Beta Pi. Senior Mechanical Society. Thursday, December 16, 1886, was a day long to be remembered by the town folks of VVayne, Illinois. Then it was that Harold Victor Glos was introduced into this beautiful world. I-Ie soon developed into the sweetest and prettiest baby of the town and his silken curls won many friends for him. This sweetness and beauty, which he has retained in spite of his course at Armour, have placed him high in the social ranks of this school and have given him the title of "Domestic Finish." Glos prep'd in Armour Academy and entered the X908 class of the Institute as an embryo Mechanical Engineer. He has made good in school, and will surely continue to do so if we know anything of him. Roy GEORGE GRANT, Electrical Engineering. Ia Armour Branch, A. I. E. E. Dundee, Illinois, claims this follower of Edison, and the birth rec- ord gives the date as November 3, ISSSH He and his parents be- came imbued with the spirit of unrest, however, and when next heard from, Roy was a student at the Nashua, Iowa, High School. From here, he was graduated in 1903. His further education was entrusted to Armour profs and nobly have they succeeded. R. G. G. is also known as 'iHappy" Grant and is a member of the firm of Nichols, Grant X Co., whose specialty is Hydro-Electric power plant design. MES GUERIN, Civil Engineering. Radical X. "Jimmie," otherwise known as HIreland," strange to say, was born in Chicago about May 29, 1886. He visited the Emerald Isle when quite young, and after diligent study for several years, has become quite proficient in the use of swear words from the French, Latin and Spanish tongues. Here he acquired that refinement of temperament that persists in making itself known by strains of enchanting dialect music. After preparing at St. Ignatius College, he came to Armour in 1904. He is now an authority on Chicago River diving, dock time-keeping and inland lighthouses. R,hXLPII FIOLMBOE, Civil Engineering. Radical X. The greatest fault of Ralph is that he is an intimate friend of Cha1'1ey Packer. Being born on February 2, 1885, he is somee what older than the boy who has influenced his life so greatly. His actions and ideas on the girl question are identical with the afore- said boy, so please refer to that article. Mr. I-Iolmboe has high hopes of some day being an engineer and if he is more careful about his companions we think that he may realize this ambition. 52 JOSEPH H. IACOBSON. Electrical Engineering. - Armour Branch, A. I. E. Glee Clubg Tennis Champion of School Q21 "Jake" was a "delayed Christmas present," having been born De- cember 26, 1885. He learned to talk at an exceptionally early age and has talked ever since, being especially etiticient at asking ques- tions. His desire for mouth-motion enticed him into the Glec Club, where he made a decided hit. "Jake" is also a lady-killer of great renown and something of a tennis player as well. After graduating from the Chicago English High and Manual Training School, he made his presence known at Armour Institute hy tak- ing the course of Electrical Engineering. ' ARTHUR Rov JOHNSON, Electrical Engineering. Tau Beta Pi. Armour Branch, A. I. E. Y. M. C. A. Roy, as he is called by most of his friends when they don't happen to call him Hjohnnyf' happened in Sioux Falls, South Dakota. Mfay S, 1886. Ever since his boyhood days Roy has been in love. not with the same girl all of the time, it is true, but still he is still in love. just who the fair damsel is at the present we can- not tell, but judging from Roy's sporty new threcvbutton brown swell elegant suit, we imagine that hcr taste runs to brown clothes. Roy must be somewhat in love with his studies. too, as he is one of the sharks of the Society for the Prevention Of Sleep. REUBEN LAWRENCE LRRSON. Civil Engineering. Civil Engineering' Society. This blond-haired youthful who cannot yet vote was born on Iuly 19, 1887, in Chicago, Illinois, county of Cook. So attached to his native town is the lad that he is even now planning in a thesis to better it by a theoretical bridge across the muddy stream which separates his home from the 'stute. XVe are certain that if his ideas on the matter are carried out, Cooper, Morrison, Modjeski anddthe other big bridge builders would hold up their hands in won er. SMITH :HARRISON LATTA, Mechanical Engineering. Phi Delta Theta. Radical X3 Senior Mechanical Society. This tall, English-looking young man dates his residence on earth from November 14, 1886, at which time Lancaster, Ohio, proudly received him. He later came to Chicago and after preparation at Lewis Institute and University of Illinois, entered a real technical school in 1904. His life the last few years has been quiet and unassuming, and some of the fellows suspect that there is some- one who attracts him more than does 'TeacOck" Gebhardt's course in Engineering. 53 VICTOR EMANUEL LAURENCE, Electrical Engineering. Armour Branch, A. I. E. E., Glee Club C25 Q35 CLD, Leader CQ. V Victor chirped his first carol on january 14, 1885, in the Illinois town called Paxton. He has always been noted for his singing, and it is said that he sang himself through grammar school. Still singing, Emanuel graduated 'from the town high school in 1902. His further efforts were made in Augustana College until 1905, when he made his debut into Armour society. Since then he has continued his warbling with no uncertain success, stopping only occasionally to eat his meals or study a little Electricity. HUGO D12 LEMON, Chemical Engineering. Senior Chemical Society. Earth was handed another huge lemon on the zgth day of Septem- ber, 1886, up north in Appleton. Wisconsin was too slow for this kid, however, and he came to Chicago. ' He was graduated in 1904 while encleavoring to show the South Division High teachers the superiority of Badger training. His "high-water" trousers and low shoes at all seasons, coupled with his excellent violin play- ing, have been important adjuncts to the Institute ever since. EVERETT LUNAK, Chemical Engineering. Senior Chemical Society. "Luny," the eminent chemical engineer, conducted his first analysis of organic compounds very soon after March S, 1883, in the neigh- borhood of Cleveland, Ohio. His hungry spirit was not to be lim- ited to Ohio, however, and he came to Kewanee, Wisconsin, High for further assimilation of knowledge. While there, he learned of the need of A. I. T. for his tuition and valued attendance and proceeded to pack up and come to Armour's assistance. He has been here ever since-that's all. HENRX' RHE1NHoLD MArrHE1, Civil Engineering. Civil Engineering Society, Class Football Team C253 Ser- geant at Arms C21 C31 "Zowie" received his First bump when he struck this earth on April 18, 1886. He l1as been bumped by every prof who enrolled him and now has high hopes of being bumped into the Alumni Association. 'KMister" Matthei must be complimented on the graceful manner in which he assumes the title of "brother" that is bestowed upon him by his favorite profs. "Zowie" is noted for his weight, his intelligent CPD questions and his ready bluFf. 54 GROVER I. TXTEYER, Civil Engineering. Civil Engineering Society: Class Baseball Team Q25 QIf5g Class Basketball Team Q15 Q25 Q35 Q45g Class Bowling 'Team Q15 Q25 Q15g Track Team Q25. That "Suse" Meyer on june 10, 1886, gave to space his First con- tribution of sulphurous cuss words, has become an established fact. Wlhen he became a professional entertainer in this art, the fel- lows at tl1e summer civil camp were charmed at his melodious and original rendering of the "Merry VVidow." It should be stated that "Suse,' contemplated a theatrical career, but his hopes were doomed to disappointment when the stage manager told him that the only place that he could H11 was that of a king post truss and there was no vacancy in that position. JOSEPH EDWARD MONAHAN, Mechanical Engineering. Radical X5 Sphinx, Senior Mechanical Society, Mandolin Club Q15 Q25 Q35 Q45, Leader Q35g Business Manager of The Integral, 19073 Manager College Baseball Q45g Secre- tary of Class Q15 Q25 Q35 Q45. "Joe" is a product of Chicago, having lived in the city since August 7, 1885. Even in the Academy he was admired by all of his classmates and as soon as he entered the Tech, he was given the position of class secretary, a job he has held ever since. A Senior class meeting or a Glee Club concert without his broad Irish grin would be a strange thing indeed. WVhen a fellow wishes any little job done, and done quickly, he is almost certain to trot to Ioe with it, and in a short time this worthy has it up O. K. Pretty good sort of a lad, no? CLIVE RIORDON BTOREY, Electrical Engineering. Armour Branch, A. I, E. E., Secretary and Treasurer Q45 1 Mandolin Club Q15 Q25 Q35 Q45, Leader Q45g Nebraska Club, Class Football Team Q25. On December 22, 1885, being then at a very tender age, Clive put in l1is youthful appearance in the burg of Hastings, where the Indians were running at large. XVhen but two weeks old, he be- gan to cry for something and was not appeased until he had been given a T-square and a Church's Mechanics. "Sack" was a pre- cocious kid and so went to High School instead of being sent to kindergarten. On his way to Armour, he was sidetracked at Omaha where, under the name of Olive Morey, he tried to en1'oll in Sacred Heart. Since then, he has learned better. HAROLD W1L1.1ix1x1 NICHOLS, Electrical Engineering. Armour Branch, A. I. E. E. Mfr. Nichols, alias Nick, alias Math shark, made l1is debut at Shetheld, Iowa, February 23, 1886. Wie have good authority that at an early age he always crawled in epieycloidal curves and at three years he undoubtedly knew Taylor's Theorem like an old friend. During the time spent at Armour after graduation from the Nevada, Iowa, High School, Nick has boned with math and similar disagreeable studies with a constancy of purpose that leads us to wonder if he wonit soon know all there is to be learned at the Tech. 55 fHEODORlE C. OEHNE, IR., Electrical Engineering. Armour Branch, A. I. E. E., Vice Chairman MD, Class Auditing Committee C405 Class Social Committee, Chair- man MD. "Teddy C." was born September 20, 1884, in dear old Chi. Rea maining here ever since, he has gone through the Chicago Manual Training School and has climbed to the dizzy height of an Ar- mour senior. YVith an easy grace he presides over the meetings of Prof. Ratdl:e's electricians, and tries to prevent foolish ques- tions from being asked the speakers of the evening. Aside from this, Mr. Theodore Oehne has ambitions of becoming the social leader of his class-a very creditable ambition for a person of his good looks. ROBERT C. OsrERc1R12N, Architecture. Tau Beta Pi. Atelier, Massier UD. L'Bobbyl' is a sailor. Had he not been one it is likely that he would never have reached our shore unless like the proverbial Irish- man, he came over in a hack. Bobby is far from being Irish, inasmuch as he first saw the light of day on the night of April 30, 1881, in the city of Stockholm, Sweden. Bobby is an architect, his specialty being the planning of rough houses. Besides being an architect, he is the proud possessor of the most cultivated and cutest mustache in the senior class. This mustache gives Bobby his distinguished mien. CHARLES SWASEY Pacman, Civil Engineering. Radical X, Civil Engineering Society. - On August Io, 1886, "Cholly" was accidentally registered on the birth records of Chicago as a boy. He has remained one ever since, but still his affinity for the weaker sex is a puzzle. He re- vealed his identity in the following statement: "I like her, but the other girls don't." At the summer surveying camp it re- quired the efforts of the whole bunch to prevent Charles from being convicted for bigamy. His main hobby is the use of cold cream and sachet powders. ARNOLD PACYNA, Chemical Engineering. Member Fulcrum Staff, 1907-08. Pacyna claims Germany as his birthplace and puts the date as June 7, 1879. He was prepared at Armour Scientific Academy. During the past few years he has been employed in his spare mo- ments by the United States Postoliice Department as an electrical- mechanic and so was one of the "also-rams" of last year's class. Lately he has developed a deplorable tendency towards cartooning and has bamfoozled Stillman into using some of the said cartoons to illustrate The Fulcrum. 56 PAUL JAMES PAHLM.-iN, Mechanical Engineering. W Ro ER Senior Mechanical Society. July the fourth, 1883, was the time "Polly" selected for his ar- rival and Chicago was the place. With such a start, how could he help but thrive! After graduating from Chicago English High School in Igor. Pahlman tried his hand as a banker with the Commercial National llank. But his strong desire for study drove him to .'Xrmour's Institute to become a mechanical engineer. Here the charms of the drafting room could not he overlooked, and he soon became a star with the compass and triangle. ILLIAM NVILBUR PATRICK, Chemical Engineering. Senior Cheinical Society. ' Patrick is in truth a shy young man and well deserves the name applied to him of "Meek Pat." His debut was made in x8S7, the exact date being February zo. After several years in the high school of his native town, Midland, Michigan, he came to Armour Academy and graduated in 1904. Entering the Tech, he continued his Armour career as a chemical engineer. He was once observed walking up and down in front of the "Follies of I9O7,H but by the time he decided to enter. there were no seats left!-poor "Pat." BERT AUoUsrUs PERICINS, Mechanical Enginceringi Tau Beta Pi. Glee Clubg Senior Mechanical Societyg Chess and Checker Club. NSY' has been a warbler since his First solo at Montello, 'Wiscon- sin, on November 5, 1882, and the later audiences appreciate the sound of his voice far more than the first ones probably did. In his prep high school at Sioux Falls he learned the manly art of playing chess and in 1907 became the champion of the club at Armour. lllr. Perkins spends most of his time in study, however, and is one of the main sharks of the Tau Beta Pi. NEST POLLACK, Civil Engineering. Civil Engineering Society. Pollack was born in Vienna, Austria, some time ago. He came in ,93 to see the Vtforldis Fair and our American ways pleased him so well that he stayed. lVe have never accounted for his very ladylike figure and the fine fit of his clothes, straight front, etc.. but have heard that his father is a tailor. Anyhow, since his visit to gay Paree he is just L'it', with the ladies, even though the boys at the summer camp did soak all the foreign labels off his dapper little suit case. 57 IRWIN H. SCHRAM, Civil Engineering. Civil Engineering Society. "No Ambislf' has been likened to a shaggy, barrel-shaped, good natured grizzly, that lazily blinks and sleeps all day. I-Ie was prob' ably born that way on October 14, 1888. While at the Bugg I-I'ouse he was usually found asleep at an instrument. He and Packer would make an ideal couple, judging from their friendly bouts on the surveying trip, where the cool summer breezes were more than once shocked by profane noises. ROBERT F. SHERMAN, Chemical Engineering. Senior Chemical Society, Camera Club, President Q3j. Mr. Sherman came down to Lansing, Michigan, April 7, 1884. Xlfithin two years he could tell about dephlogisticated marine acid air and by the time he graduated from the Robert A. VValler High School, he could say Isodibromosuccinic acid without blinking his eyes. At present his knowledge of this mysterious science is quite stupendous. A number of his spare hours are spent in the Cam- era Club rooms or hiking around with a kodak hung from his shoulder. Down in his Sophomore year, it is reported that he made heaps of money as treasurer and manager of the Seventh Annual Camera Club Exhibit. LESLIE ELLIOTT SIMMONS, Electrical Engineering. Armour Branch, A. I. E. E.g Camera Clubf "Sim" comes from the Empire State, having been born in Rich- field, New York, on July 17, 1886. He has never eonhded how he wandered so far from his native town. Mr. Simmons is reputed quite a traveler, as every morning he embarks on that scenic rail- way which leads from Oak Park to civilization. Every morning, regularly, he appears about ten minutes late, and we know that the Oak Park "L" has been delayed again. His chief fad is that of being a camera fiend. EIDNEY A. SOUTHER, Electrical Engineering. Tau Beta Pi. Armour Branch, A. I. E. E. Sid was left in this wicked world at Mount Rose, Illinois, March 16, 1887. His early life was spent in study and going to Sunday School. The class was electrified to hear him say "Gee" quite forcibly one day when he put his hand on an unlagged steam pipe in senior non-mechanical mech lab. During the past few years Sid has gone quite daffy on the subject of Electric Railways and for thesis work is planning to electrify the Rock Island so that passing trains will not disturb the Institute so much. 58 ROE Looms STEVENS, Civil Engineering. Civil Engineering Society, Secretary CU, Glee and Man- dolin Club. . Steve, that shy, retiring soul, had the distinction of being born in Vermontville, Michigan, on December 9, 1885, He is the encyclo- pedia of the '08 class and has had hours for consultation every afternoon in the week. He has ever been so wedded to math, that it is said of him as a child he went into hysterics when not allowed to play with osculating circles and lcmniscates, Steve be- came so indispensable to the students that the school deemed it desirable to place him in the faculty lists. EDWIN Howaizn STILLM.-KN, Mechanical Engineering. Senior Mechanical Societyg Sphinx, Y. M. C. A., Presi- dent C3Dg Glee Club t2Dg Chess and Checker Club, Editor of Fulcrum C22 MJ, Assistant Editor, The Integral QBD. Kid Stillman made his first appearance on December 9, 1885, at Orange City, Florida. That spot was too much of a paradise for him, and he came to Chicago. He has been quite busy since his sojourn at Armour, His eiaforts helped to reform the Armour Y. M. C. A., and he has never been 'ipiflicatecln in spite of the earnest inducements of several of his degenerate classmates. Under his guidance, The Fulcrum has weathered two years of existence and it still has some occasional readers. CLYDE H. TEESDALE, Chemical Engineering. Senior Chemical Society. How the blare of trumpets did sound forth in the little burg of Constantine, hlichigan, on December 26, 1885, when Clyde first blinked his eyes. In time, he gravitated to Chi and graduated from the Chicago Manual Training School. The chemical department soon claimed him for its own, however, and this reincarnation of the elevator boy may be seen every day mixing salts and making the air sulphurous. NTAYNARD LEGRAND THOMPSON, Architecture. Phi Delta Theta, Tau Beta Pi. The Atelier, Massier CSD, Secretary CQ. This strong frat-man made his first public appearance in the town of Bluscatine, Iowa, June 20, 1883. In the course of a few months he became strong enough to bear the shock of being called May- nard Legrand. Legrand, you know, is the French for "heap big," and while not so awfully great in cuhical contents, Thomp is one of the big smokes among the Arshyteeks. Judging by the castles 1n the air which he is usually building, this youth will make a great architect some day. 59 FRANK LEONARD THOMSON, Fire Protection Engineering. Eyers-Thomson Mutual Admiration Society. Behold the other half of the senior class in Fire Protection! This quiet. good huinorecl personage was born in Eureka, California, September 29, 1878, and came to Armour five years after grad- uating from the town high school. Frank is one of the kind of fellows who saw wood and say nothing. His chief ambition in life, we believe. is to be a fire insurance inspector of his home town, where, 'tis said, a California lassie awaits his return. JOHN SELBY TOWNSEND, Mechanical Engineering. Phi Kappa Sigma. Radical X3 Senior Mechanical Society, Vice President of Class C155 Chairman Social Committee C353 Second Mar- shal of Junior WVeek C353 Bowling Team C15 C25. Selby was born in Albia, Iowa, June 28, 1883, but at an early age he took his parents "NVestivard-ho" to Texas. lfVhile in High School at El Paso, he astonished the natives with his brightness. Eager for more knowledge, he forsook the land of the mountains and landed at Armour Tech. Lately, his zeal for study has been dampened and he spends many evenings with a fair miss of Chi- cago. The dread disease has taken a fast hold on him and we fear his case is hopeless. XVILLIAM TRINICAUS, IR., Civil Engineering. Civil Engineering Society, Football Team C253 Baseball Team. C15 C25 C35 C45, Captain C459 Basketball Team C15 C25 C35 C45, Captain C451 Track Team C15 C253 Class Bowling Team C25 C35 C45. "Trink" or "Hank" has never let his studies interfere too seriously with his regular college course and in consequence is the best all- round athlete in the school. His graduation will be a great loss to athletics. Since March 21, 1387, Trink has always been in condition for any kind of a game. The boys like him so well that they have elected him captain of both the basket and baseball teams and Secretary of the Board of Athletic Control as well. In the Academy he obtained the Lolita Armour Scholarship and has been blufhng the profs On his reputation ever since. VINCENT F. VACEK, Electrical Engineering. Armour Branch, A. I. F.. E., Nebraska Club. "Vince'l came to join us from Omaha High School. He could have been born on Christmas, 1886, but preferred to arrive on December 5. His record is clear enough to see through and is backed up by his ambition to become a close relative of "Cap" Larson. 60 ALEXANDER RAEEEN VVEBB, Civil Engineering. Civil Society, Treasurer C-U1 Sub-Marshal, Iunior XfVeek tl-D5 Class Baseball Q21 C31 HD, Class Auditing Com- mittee MD. "Alex," the man with the wax figure complexion, began his human existence on March 14, 1887, at Chicago. He made his first ini- pression at the explosion of the lantern lens in the Civil Society meeting and by his cool and courageous manner avoided the im- pending panic. To guard against a repetition of so unfortunate an affair he became a strong advocate for a "La1lies' Night" at the society's meetings and succeeded in having the more gentle form of amusement adopted several times by that august body. .ADAM GEORGE XW1c1cERH.xM, Architecture. Phi Kappa Sigma, Tau Beta Pi. ' Radical X: Atelier, Secretary till. 'liraveling Scholarship, 1908, Vice-President of Class H53 Assistant Editor, The Integral 131. "YVeekie" is a product of Pennsylvania, having been born in Monongahela City, Iuly 29, 1886. In spite of this drawback, the youth has turned out tolerably well. Although not a "grind," "Poosh-button" managed to get into Tau Beta Pi. If you manage to see him when he is not peevish, you will find ,Xdam a fine young man, well worthy of his distinction of being one of the 26 really good men of Pittsburg. G1aovE1: H. VVlLSEY, Civil Engineering. Civil Engineering Society. Lena's most illustrious and mathematical son appeared on April 28, 1885. According to the custom of that day, he was named after the President, and later in life acquired the habits and manners of that prince of fishermen. His parents, believing that this was a sure sign that their boy should be an engineer, sent Grover to Lena High School, His training at Armour has made him an adept poker player, a conhrmed bachelor and an admirer of gray hats. GEORGE CARL W1LsN.1xc1:, Chemical Engineering. Senior Chemical Society, Secretary and Treasurer C-lj, Mandolin Club CBD 142. George is another 'Sfurrinerf' having come over from Berlin, where on December 4, 1886, he was born. He helped to form a C011- spiracy among the senior chemicals to stay out of The Integral, but at the last moment the said conspiracy fell through and he scurried with the rest of them to the ofhce with his picture. Other- wise, George has behaved very nicely at school, and is very well liked for his cheerful acquiescence to requests of Uticlcle the keys, please," in the engineering rooms during the noon hour. 61 ROY A. WINSER, Chemical Engineering. Senior Chemical Society. lVinser is an Aurora man, having been an Aurora baby and an Aurora boy. He arrived March 3, 1886, and has remained on earth ever since. His folks would not allow him to go far away from home, so his early education took place in the local schools and he was graduated from the East Aurora High School in 1904. As a chemist at A. I. T. he has analyzed Freud's system of reci- tation and reduced it to its elements-thus he evades flunking. GEORGE FREDERICK WOLTERS, Architecture. Atelier 5 Nebraska Club. Mr. XVolters first saw the light of day in WVaul-ton, Iowa, hiarch 16, 1882. In spite of this fact he has always been "Nebraska George" to us, although just how long he has been a naturalized citizen of Nebraska we cannot say. It is said by those who know, that George is acquainted with S7 varieties of feminine loveliness which are to be found at the Art Institute. Just how he man- ages to keep on good terms with all of them seems quite wonderful to us who have a hard time handling one or two. VVILLIAM GERHARD VVUEHRMANN, Architecture S A Tau Beta Pi. The Atelier, This Saxonehaired youth comes from over the Rhine-no, not from Cincinnati, dear reader, .but from Bremen--where he was born August az, 1885. Bill is one of the most famouslbarn dancers at the Art Institute, and has been seen in this particular form of insanity in Flirtation Hall many an hour when "Pa" Shattuck thought he was bending over a drafting board. He claims that the experience helps him to work better, but we think that there is another reason in his madness. MUEL L. ZIMMERMAN, Civil Engineering. Civil Engineering Society. "Dutch" hails from Mel-Ienry High School, although his reception on earth was celebrated in Lomza, Russia. He has been a fairly peaceable citizen while among us, but there is a latent fire smol- dering which almost burst into flame when he was requested to take eight hours of chemistry in his senior year. After strenuous elforts, he was able to free himself from that hankering for work which is so prevalent at Armour and which may have bothered him at some time. I 62 The Follies of 1908 A COMEDY OF ERRORS. CAST. Boss of the VV'ard .......,..... .......... ...... ' ' Chick" Frary Wielder of the Glad Hand .... ...... ..... I T ooper Pegues Assistant lfVielder ........... ....... I rving Odell Dispenser of Good Cheer .... ...... G corge Flanagan Dictator of Styles ........,. ..... G . Gilbert Buhman Circus Solly ............. ..........,..... G . G. Parry, Ir. Assistant Clowns ......... ................,......,... B obblett, Pollard The Gold Dust Twins .....,.................. Dwight Barrett, "lfVood" Morgan Typical Freshmen .................. Messrs. Loofhurrow. Chatain and Nitchke Time-September 20, 1904. Scene-Noon Day Rest. 'fl-Iam and." After placing their dinner orders thusly, the "trusties," representing poli- ticians of the Class of 1908, gathered around a corner table to lay the plot for the first class election of the Freshmen. The Ward Boss and his advisors -concocted the method of attack. It was decided that the chief weapon to be- used against the opposition should be that of good fellowship and good cheer, together with jests and jibes furnished extemporaneously by Circus Solly and the Assistant Clowns. The Wielder of the Glad Hand, Assistant Wielder and the Dispenser of Good Cheer left the beanery in a hurry to secure more recruits. while the Dictator of Styles displayed the latest fashions to the admiring upper classmen. As fast as the recruits were brought in, they were treated to an exhibition of the Unwieldy Acts given by the Typical Freshmen. The Gold Dust Twins, leaders of the opposition and opposers of everything, are found to be dark and dangerous plotters, for they take themselves seriously, and, condemning the "antics'l of the others as academic and unworthy of college freshmen, try to prove that the noblest occupation is to scour out knowledge with enormous intensity of purpose and with utter scorn and disregard for all else. THE TAMING OF THE SHREXV. CAST. Head Tamer ....... .......... ....... ' ' Herbie" Martin The Lookout ........ ...... ....... .... H . L . Francis Texas Cow-puncher... ..... John Selby Townsend Texas Cowboy ..................................... .............. I . Botteron Fire Chief ...................................................... lfValter Fyers Assistant Fire Chief and the rest of the Department ............ F. L. Thomson Scouts ............................................... Valerio, Vacek, Pahlman Cloak Model ..... .............. F. M. Beaty The Vocalist ................ ............ M . T. Jones The Living Saint ............... .. .... . . ....... M. P. Vore, Ir. Leader of Longwood Society .................................. H. S. Ellington Time-A year later Cinidnightj. Scene-Michigan Blvd. and 34th St. The 1908 hordes were resting on their haunches from a victory over the Freshmen and waiting for another fray. The Cloak Model proceeded to tell of his experiences in the de- partment store, while the Leader of Longwood Society related his social stunts, explaining in detail the reason for his popularity with the girls. It required all of Vore's tact to restore order when the Vocalist burst forth into his flood of melody. Hardly had such been done when the Lookout reported the return of the Scouts. Valerio, in his effort to tell the location of the freshmen, stood on his head twice and tied his tongue in a bow-knot. Herbie in his bravery led the way and directed the fight from start to finish. The Texas Cow-puncher and the Cowboy, 0-wing to their experience in the wilds of Texas, were able to deal single- handed with scores of the enemy. However, in this connection, the valuable services of the Chief and Assistant Chief of the Fire Department must not be overlooked. They sufp- plied the weary troops with some 'Take Michigan." After a short time, the Class of 7OQ had been thoroughly tamed. 63 Igllf 1 as Ye Big Marshal ..,. Checker Shark. . . Lady Killer .... Integral Victim .... Judge ........... Lawyer .... Math .............. Bookie flllfitnessj . . Miss Ann Thusiasm .... Montana Bill ....... Mr. jolly Boy ...... AS YOU LIKE IT. CAST. Ye Comical Drawer ....... . .............................. .. .Marty Buehler . . .Bobby Perkins . . . .Joe Jacobson Adam 'Wickerham . . .Adam Dittmar .C. F. Busse . . .l-I, R. Matthei . . .Bill Trinkaus . . . . .Kid Stillman .Georgia Wolters ..OIz'tJr' R. Morey . . . .Izzy Ettenson Time-junior Week. Scene-Vogelsang's. A The entire class had assembled at the banquet table to hold a jubilee in celebration of the years successes. The overthrow of Math was the most important event under discus- sion. This was safely engineered by ye great and noble Marshal, ,Iudge Ditt had tried the case, while the jury composed of Montana Bill, Mr. Jolly Boy and other important per- sonages had rendered the verdict. There had been much excitement caused by the nourish- ing of revolvers and the throwing of confetti and the rolling of many tongues, and Lawyer Busse had nearly broken up the court proceedings on several occasions by climbing over the furniture. "The Girl in the Case," Miss Ann Thusiasm, and Bookie had given damaging evidence against the cruel Math, with the result that 'Math was completely overthrown. Vieing with the above event, "Crazy Jake" related his hair-raising experiences with the gentler sex, while Perkins gloated over his many victories at checkers. Wicky in the mean- time upheld the honor of The Integral and fully explained its merits. ALL'S VVELL TI-IAT ENDS VVELL. CCast of Characters as Beforej Time-February II, 1908. Scene-Engineering Club Rooms. After an assembly in celebration of Lincoln's birthday, the entire Senior Class adjourned to the club rooms and indulged in a Virginia Reel. In view of the exciting times, the writer could receive little of the desired information. Off in one corner, however, he saw Packer and Holmes busy in a discussion of "The Girl Questionf' while the Lazy Student peacefully puffed his pipe. Mr. Generally Inwrong, commonly called Austin Crabbs, the Fulcrum Fiend CStillman, for shortj, and Mr. Always Smiley Glad, otherwise Joe Monahan, were in the thickest of the throng, dancing as best they could. During the intermissions, several of them gave exhibitions of the Barn Dance. Such frivolity of the Class of IQO8 can not last much longer here, But each member of that class will be the nucleus of another gathering ere long, and the above scenes will undoubtedly be re-enacted. 64 nl A 4.5 PQRA' g , P-iv. X 9, The Class OF Nineteen Hundred and Nine Juniors MILTON C. Snxann GEO. A. GRASSBY, JR. E. V. MCIQARAHAN COLORS: Blue and White YELL: "Yau bet, we're mm! Armour Tech! '0-9! THE INTEGRAL BOARD JAMES S. HARX'EY, JR. SOCIAL COMMITTEE D. D. DICK 66 1: RALPH A. WALTHER HARRY W. YOUNGBERG C. M. LINDSAY List of Members Class of Nineteen Hundred and Nine STUDENTS IN CIVIL ENGINEERING Anderson, Arthur G Ecklund, C. A. Anderson, H. C. Frisbie, Henry C. Beckman, Herman E. Johnson, R. W. Chamberlain. E. WV. Jorgensen, A. Currier, C. L. Letterman, G. D. Dawson, Manierre Leyden, Thos. J. Deveney, Wfilliam Miller, Phillip W. Dick, Donald D. Niestadt, Fred A. Ebert, Alfred A. Olsen, A. P. Peterson, Ivan Reynolds, Robert L. Richards, T. E., Jr. Schlinz, H. W. Schwinn, F. S. Taylor, A. C. Waltlier, Ralph A. Wappler, E. Youngberg, Harry W. STUDENTS IN MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Aurelius S. J. Fisher, Arthur W. Barnett, F. L., Jr. Grassby, G. A., Jr. Boblett, K. M. I-Iall, A. G. Boughton, N. J. I-Iarvey, James S., Jr. Conlin, Wm. F. Kinzel, Arthur J. Dekker, Harry G. McAuley, B. F. Ellet, A. M. Mahler, H. Evans, R. T. Mayes, Frank I-I. Menkin, Jesse I. Mulloy, G. B. Schewel, A. M. Shedd, .Milton C. Spitzglass, Jacob L. Steward, VVilliam, Jr. Thomas, W. E. Young, A. G. STUDENTS IN ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Aronian, Zarah I-Ieini. Karl Bassett, J. B. I-Iirschfeld, George Binder, G. A. Jones, Charles H. Bexton, Louis N. Kahn, Lamos Crane, Edwin B. Levitan, S. C. Curtis, H. S. Lessel, Ralph Downton, Percival G. Lindsay, Curtis M. Fey, Wealthey Lockwood, VV. C. Fitch, Joseph E. Moyses, Harry Guthrie, J. F. Nelson, E. D., Jr. Hamilton, Edward B. Ostergren, Harry Peters, 'William H., Jr Pinkerton, Elwood M. Riker, A. C. Rose, Herbert Schueler, William Simpson, Tracy W. Stadeker, G. I. Strong, A. P. Valerio, G. M. Van Etten, F. C. Zanzig, F. C. STUDENTS IN ARCHITECTURE Bucket-t, A. C. Miller, Earl F. Von Gulnten, Orlando I-Iagerup, L. O. Neu, Matthew Waldo, Alfred T. STUDENTS IN CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Dunham, Joseph L. Hammond, Edward K. Smith, Hallam C. Ford, T. Cecil McMullen, E. W. W'iard, W. H. Vanderkloot, M., Jr. STUDENTS IN FIRE PROTECTION ENGINEERING Ahern, John F. Oberfelder, W. S. McKarahan, E. V. 67 Tregay, John Chamberlin, E. VV. Moyses, H. E. Tregay, I. Hamilton, F. B. Youngberg, H. XV. Barnett, F. L., Ir. Niestadt, F. A. Conlin, WV. A. Beckman, H. E. Curtis, H. S. Ecklund, C. A. Von Gunten, O. Miller, P. W. Neu, M. Hall, A. G. Vanderkloot, M., Ir Currier, C. L. Dick, D. D. Ahern, I. F. Aronian, Z. Aurelius, S. I. Barnett, F. L., Ir. Beekman, H. E. Bexten, L. N. Boughton, N. I. Buckett, A. C. Chamberlin, F.. W. Conlin, W. F. Crane, E. B. Currier, C. L. Curtis, H. S. Dawson, M. Dekker, H. G. Deveney, W. Dick, D. D. Downton, P. G. Numerical Key to the Junior Picture VValther, R. A. Shedd, M. C. Bexten, L. N. Zanzig, F. C. Pinkerton, E. M. Riker, A. C. Aronian, Z. Iohnson, R. W. Hirschfeld, G. Smith, H. C. Wiard, W. H. Ebert, A. A. Kinzel, A. I. Grasshy, G. A., Ir Ahern, I. F. Oberfelder, W. S. McAuley, B. F. McKarahan, F.. V. Alphabetica Dunham, I. L. Ebert, A. A. Ecklund, C. A. Ellett, A. M. Evans, R. T. Fey, W. Ford, T. C. Frisbie, H. C. Grassby, G. A., Ir. Hall, A. G. Hamilton, E. B. Harvey, I. S., Ir. Hirschfeld, G. Iohnson, R. W. Iones, C. H. Kahn, L. Kinzel, A. I. Letterman, G. D. 37. Dawson, M. 38. Kahn, L. 39. Evans, R. T. 40. McMullen, E. W. 41. Lindsay, C. M. 42. Boughton, N. I. 48. Schewel, A. M. 44. Stadeker, G. I. 45. Deveney, W. 46. Letterman, G. D. 47. Thomas, W. E. 48. Harvey, I. S., Ir. 49. Dunham, I. L. . 50. Aurelius, S. I. 51, Ford, T. C. 52. Frisbie, H. C. 53. Buckett, A. C. 54. Fey, VV. l Key to Iunior Picture 59. Levitan, S. C. 62. Leyden, T. I. 41. Lindsay, C. M. 68. Lockwood, VV. C. 35. McAu1ey, B. I. 36. McKarahan, E. V. 40. McMullen, E. VV. 65. Mayes, F. H. 63. Menkin, IL I. 13. Miller, P. WV. 2. Moyses, H. E. 14. Neu, M. 7. Niestadt, F. A. 34. Oberfelder, W. S. '71, Ostergren, H. 58. Peterson, I. 28. Pinkerton, E. M. 55. Richards, T. E., Ir. Richards, T. E., Ir. Crane, E. B. Schlinz, H. W'. Peterson, I. Levitan, S. C. Strong, A. P. Downton, P. G. Leyden, T. I. Menkin, I. T. Dekker, H. G. Mayes, F. H. Ellett, A. M. Rose, H. Lockwood, W. C. Simpson, T. W. Iones, C. H. Ostergren, H. Van Etten, F. C. Riker, A. C. Rose, H. Schewel, A. MJ Schlinz, H. W. Shedd, M. C. Simpson. T. W'. Smith, H. C. Stadeker, G. I. Strong, A. P. Thomas, W. E. Tregay, I. Vanderkloot, M., Ir. Van Etten, F. C. Von Gunten, O. lrValther, R. A. Wiard, W. H. Youngberg, H. W. Zanzig, F. C. A" 09- :si-fp icuflu V.--.,.,, -' '- ' A - gf... - .".g,,-:Wi - , -'FFL -' Q 4161" , fig .-4 w ,- .,,gg-:fail - --: ,. 14+-U, ' ,jf .I : I3 V '-ws ', 141 . P f fgfaj. , --f fs, 'X Y Q , ,nwii f Qi fu , , 7,g,Y,,Y'4 , ,, ,A A W , Y ,V YV M , W, , V Y - - - ' -- - f- f--f - -- 'A 3- V , - Y ' -, 1 ' f . gif .-.- 'f f' ' - 'fffllfw . .Z , -in A I-:Ir .If ' 44: A35 Q 5 'ei ' :Al f"- - , .,1"L' if-if , , 15? 'Ji ' IV. J-Lf F M ..- U L11 1 " V .1 ., . '11 ' ' ' ..' l- -. 5 r- J, , E. .' 1154 'fly .Q , vm - 'Lf :Q 57. . are 'L-Y? Jt' h1:i'. ' ff gi . -v.- , J -5, ' , V'v!1 ,fl , , , . , , . V . , . , "ti N n ,1 f , ---A-11j31Hg4,4 gn f fi A , u 5 il. 1 . . , lf LL,-L Iva' ,A 53. fv 'V jg -I T ' p ,- ,JF-4.3 . V I 1 ' 715' E1:"f'i' , '-. . f ,Q ,T ,. I 1 j f W..-P f THE CLASS OF 1909-IUNIORS The Chronicle of Nineteen ine -- r sau Q ss- ' himself A-'X . ,ku WX! 'F 6- Ai L it .M ax as MSW 1 4.41 "lt -9 HEN, at the space of many days after copy was to be due, ye class scribe sought to bestir himself, and write of the glo- ries and the triumphs of the tribe of 1909 2 And he sat lnm down and wrote profusely and he waxed exceeding enthusiastic 3 Thereupon h bethought A ' .C - ' e ' that the glory of his chronicle would be such as would outshine all other tribes. 4 He said' to himself, Lo, in the book of the recording angel is the history written, and it is exact and full of truth' 1 F Behold, I will go hence, and copy for myself t"' history from the book of life. 6 And past the hour of midnight, he laid him down to sleep, being exceeding tired with ponder- ing. 7 Then in his dreams, a man with wings of wondrous whiteness came unto him, and made plain to him how that he should secure this log from the book of truth. 8 For he said, Your quest for veracity hath found favor in mine eyes. 9 ll Straightway in the morning he rose him! self up and purified himself, and put clean linen upon him. io And came down to the place which is called Tech. II There he made known his mission to them which sat in the seats of the mighty, yea, even unto the Deans, I2 And it came to pass that they did approve of the plan, and did command the captains of their diverse hosts to fall in favorably with it. I3 ll Now a certain professor of the land, the same which is called Radt-ke did evolve a new plan of electricity, I4 Producing a Film of waves of that force which should envelop round about a thing for to shield it from falling, lest at any time it should strike the earth. 15 The action of gravity pulled it down not at all, but it hung in the air as a bird on the wing. 16 And a certain wise man, surnained lXIcFar- land Cwhich by interpretation and integration is Free-bowdyj , I7 Arose up and saith unto the scribe, Behold, I have in mind a gas engine, the likeness of which has never yet been seen. 18 Come, let us make a machine which shall fly through the air. I9 Thereupon the mechanicals of the tribe of 1909 set to work in their shops, and made articles of brass, and articles of iron, and shortly it was finished. ' , zo Then it was set'up in the center of-'the place which is called Og-den Field, and they made haste to prepare it for the journey. E, ' . 21 They which were skilled in the arts of chem- istry and in the making of fearful smells, did con- centrate food that it might not take up spaceg ' 22 And the Civ-ils did furnish an al-ti-tude-azi- muth with five solar attachments and diverse ar- ticles for to guide the machine through the heav- ens. 23 And they wrote a sign in gold at the top thereof, The Chariot of the Tribe of 1909. CHAPTER. Il. HEN the scribe did choose these men for to see to the voyage:- z Crane, the captain of the tribe of ,09, and a mighty navigator, 3 Boblett, a man skilled in the making and-the running of engines, and Grassby, a builder 'of mo- tor-cycles for to help him, ' 4 Zanzig, an expert in the use of slip-sticks and hot air, I 5 Simpson, which is well versed in many things, for to keep the craft, from falling. E 6 Johnson, a wise and good man,lfor to pilot them heavenward, - ' 7 And Evans, a genial man, for the scribe saith Lo, the smile of his countenanceshall the light ofthe sun. f' to' himself, even rival with loud hosannas from the 'multi- did loose from earth about the ninth S-1l Then tucle, they hour. the machine did arise, yea, straight into the heavens did it fly. ,, i 9 Behold, IO Now, when they were an hundred and fifty cubits above the earth, Zanzig did commence to talk, so that they threw him'over-board. II And he found himself in deep water. 'Q I 1 I2 A whale which was passing by that way saith to itself, Nay, Nay, not for mine, and Zan- zig did tloat ashore on his slip-stick to the place which is called Blatz-burg, which being interpreted, is Milwaukee. I3 After the space of many hours, they came nigh to the place whercon dwelt the keeper of the celestial diary. I4 And while they were yet a great way off, he ran to them and fell on their necks and hailed them with great joyg 15 For he saith, Lo and Behold, here is a seeker after truth and knowledge, the like of which has never before been seen. 16 Then he took them into his palace, and sat them on his right hand, with his prettiest maid- ens on his lett.. . A I7 Andmgave them to eat and to drink. IS In the morning he showed unto them the book of truth, and they found there these items: I , CHAPTER 111. TPIE tribe of 1909 entered that place called Armour's Institute to the number of thirteen score' men, a hungering and a thirsting for knowledge. 2 Many shekels were received from these men, for they were good pay. 3 And they met in a council and elected men to lead them, and VVhipple was their chief. ' 4 Then they went forth to war in mortal com- bat with the hosts of 1908. ' S At first they were timid, as is the manner of Freshmen, but Vlhipple buckled on his armor and called, them, and they waxed valiant and shoved their enemies into a wall of brick- '6' Yea, even against the confines of Cap L2lTSO1'1,S Beanery shoved they them. ,7 Then' they desisted, for they were tired of the combat. 8 il In time they did assemble eleven men who gave themselves up for the -slaughter. - 9 Now these' men were fleet of foot and steady of purpose, and they again met their adversaries, -10 And the football team of 1908 Went down .to defeat, crying aloud, Nothing to Twenty-three. -II Then wash given for them a smoker, whereat the tribe of ,DQ did smoke like men, and did yell themselves to a hoarseness with loud ho- sannas of victory. I3 They stood up under the lash of the taskmak- ers and they studied with exceeding diligence. I4 And'their athletes waxed strong in baseball and in trackand in bowling, and did furnish many'1-nen to the sportsg 15 Anddild. overwhelm their adversaries. 6. 1 16 Then the men of the tribe did give a dance, and made merry with many maidens from far and near, and did enjoy themselves. I7 And the deans saith to themselves, Lo, here is a tribe which is full of life, and is worthy to be a model for succeeding generations. 18 Then after a space of some months, the tribe took a time of rest, and they scattered far and wide for to tend iiocks and to traffic for money. CHAPTER IV. Q FTER a time they were assembled together again a host of tive score and eleven, well trained in many arts and crafts. 2 VVho saw that a new host had come together who knew not the tech. 3 Then in the eventide did the tribe of ,O9 go forth stealthily and courageously and- THEY took hostage to the number of three score and ten, .4 And did shut them up in a dungeon over the night, in a place called Devve-ney's Barn. L 5 XVhen in the morning the people round alcggt saw what was done. and did hear the lamenta- tions of the tribe of ,IO weeping for the fetters which bound them, and for the shoes which re- turned not again, 6 Aye, for shoes were they sore distressed- 7 Then did they call the Kopps. S And the Kopps came in swarms about the fourth hour, and did Fill the place round about. 9 And carried away many men to a house of confinement. I0 Then the tribe of '09 was sore stricken. ix But roused they up and rough-housed the re- mainder of the tribe of ,IO so that they did drop the rope and run, and the tug-ofvwar became a Hzzle. ' - I2 And the tribe of 'og did pass the hat, and paid many shekels to him which did keep the barng but they were not sore. I3 H After a space, the tribe of '09 did again go forth t0 the palaces of the rich, and did in- vite maidens to the dance. I4 lhfith McKar-a-han and Dick made they merry till the rising of the sun. 15 Then all the maidens said, It is well, and were pleased with exceeding pleasure. 16 ll Then' came Junior Week, to which the tribe of ,O9 went out in large numbrs, I7 And with confetti and pleasing noises enliv- ened they the evening. 18 Again did the tribe of ,09 band together in Athletics, and their numbers did show up every- were, yea even to checker clubs did they join themselves. I IQ And they were victorious again and yet again. zo And the tribe of '09 waxed strong, and grew in favor with the Doc and 'stute. 21 So that the voices of its men were heard throughout the land. CHAPTER V. HEN in the spring time their numbers were scattered, but in the fall about the time of harvest, they were come together again, for they were Juniors. 2 Now Crane was their leader. 3 And they worked unceasingly in the daytime and in the eventide and they studied with dili- gence. 4 Some from among them which were thought to be gifted as scribes were chose for to inscribe a book which was called INTEGR.-XL. 5 And some were chosen to the Society of the Studious, for they had high marks. 6 11 Now there happened about this time a bowl- ing tournament. - 7 Whereat sundry men of the tribe of ,GQ were victorious, like as in years before. 8 Then the third dance of the tribe did come, and great WVEIS the merry-making. 9 The men of the tribe, moreover, were at di- verse other dances, to For they loved to waltz, and were favored of the maidens. II The panic, furthermore, affected them not. zz Therefore did they enjoy themselves without ceasing, and peace and happiness reigned in the hearts of the men throughout the tribe. I3 As a thanksgiving for this joy, they shall hold a celebration, and a celebration shall it be! 15 Xlihereat they will feast and make merry, and their gifted young men shall disport themselves before them. 16 For Evans, he with the smile who shall mar- shall the hosts for Junior XV:-:ek has had a vision splendid, 16 WVherein has been shown him in a dream all manner of ways of rejoicing. I7 And the fame of the Tribe of 'og shall en- dure, and shall be everlasting, and the Tribe of 'og shall prosper and shall be blessed with many riches. Selah. , 111'-flags, l idx. I rr . ' 22 ' ' M' oo P ' X! - sg , , -g I 72 4. The Summer Trip If a casual observer had been standing at the foot of Michigan Street about noon on Tuesday, June 18, 1907, he would have seen a motley assortment of young engineers-to-be flocking to the docks of the Northern Michigan Transpor- tation Company. From outward appearances, he would not have been able to tell who or what they were, but he would soon see, from their rapid talking and com- parison of grades, that they were a class of students of Armour Institute intent upon taking a course of surveying at Hamlin Lake, Michigan. Along about one o'clock there emerged upon the street a face which closely resembled the setting sun, but on closer scrutiny it could be seen that it was only Youngberg, hustling as he had never hustled before, in order to catch the boat. Not long after this, Niestadt could be seen coming down the street casting anx- THE BUNCH ious glances from side to side in a mad search for the expressman with his trunk. "Sturdy', was also wailing about a trunk which was not to be seen. In the mean- time, Prof. Phillips was trying to round up the bunch like a herd of cattle in order that all might 'be benefited by the reduced rates obtained on the boat. About two olclock the boat put off from her dock and the innocent young men gave a tearful farewell to "dear old Chicago," little knowing what ups and downs would befall them at the Bugg House. Cn making a tour of the boat, 73 l some of the fellows made the discovery that Ebert had brought his horse along. Naturally all were delighted with t-he thought of having a "horse" in the party which could be used any time it might be needed. There was no other excite- ment until evening, when Dick and Ellington, while trying to arouse some en- thusiasm among the passengers, became acquainted with a charming "young" lady. Needless- to say, they were molested by not a few of their fellow ship- mates. About two A. M. the bunch landed in Ludington, little the worse for lack of sleep. All of the fellows except "Sturdy," Packer, Guerin, Dick and Ellington either lacked the price or else the inclination to get rooms at the hotel. Instead, they walked the streets and otherwise amused them- selves until breakfast time. After breakfast, a few strolled about town in or- der to see it by daylig-ht, and at 9:30 all boarded the "dummy" which was to convey them to Hamlin Lake. Wfhen the mob descend- ed upon the Bugg House, the management hardly knew what to do with such a hungry horde, but order was brought out of chaos and when the dust settled, sixteen of the "youthfuls" found themselves housed in a cottage, otherwise known as 'fchateauf' alias "shanty." The rest were shoved into the hotel, where- they lacked the freedom enjoyed by the Hshantyitesf' The first aftern-oon was spent in getting acquainted with the place and playing ball. That same afternoon some one made the discovery that instead of only one horse, Efbert had two "ponies" To be sure, they were young, but all declared that if they were not overworked they would grow. As the class arrived at their destination in the middle of the week, the only work that was attempted was the adjustment of the instruments and the laying out of the true meridian. This was done under the ever watchful eye of Prof. Phillips, while "Sturdy" took care of the "Freshman bunch" and the water pail. For the first two weeks the work went along smoothly and all worked hard, as they were trying to make as good a showing as possible. It was certainly a hungry lot that always presented themselves for meals and very few were late. 74 During this time, the recreation indulged in by most of the fellows, particularly Ebert, Youngberg, Douthitt, Dawson, Eckluncl and Johnson, was card-playing. They could usually be seen onthe porch of the cottage, playing as if their lives depended upon it. On the other hand, Peterson hovered near the slot-machine offering to give tips for half of the receipts, but never volunteering to pay half the losses, which usually exceeded the gains. It took only a short time for the inmates of the cottage to find out that they could indulge 'in rough-house whenever they pleased. "Sturdy," "Pete" and "Walt" precipitated matters by starting a little song and dance recital in the "wee hours" of the nigiht. To the accompaniment of chairs rolling down stairs and a war dance by "Sturdy," the rest of the fellows were 'fcussingn in for- ty-'leven languages. From that time on, there was hardly a night when there wasn't something "do- ing." It wasn't long, however, before to the Fourth of July and to plan how they would celebrate. Guerin T and Moeller, of barber fame, crossed Lake Michigan to spend the T "glorious Fourth" with the "loved on-es at home." Packer, Niestadt, Sturdy, and Chamberlain decided to spend the day with their newly acquired friends in Ludington, but they were slhy one fellow, so Beck- man proceeded to do the hero stunt. From all appearances he came out with colors iiying. The rest of the fellows, except "Dit," Ellington, Hoefel and Dick, who stayed at the Bugg House, were content to view the "magnificent" parade by their lonesome and attend a ball game in the afternoon. The day was marred, however, by a steady downfall of rain, which began about 4 P. M. Soon after this, tfhe hotel began to iill up with guests and the various cottages along the lake received their summer inhabitants, so "Sturdy" and Niestadt pros ceeded to "get on the job." Dances were held at the Bugg house and the neigh- boring resorts and so the boys were able to make up for the quietness of the first two weeks. Several of the fellows became acquainted wit-h the cottagers and ELLINGTON 75 the fellows started to look forward- l HITTING THE TRAIL spent a good deal of their leisure time in their company. This was particularly so of Ellington, Beckman, Chamberlain and WValther, while Packer and some- times "Sturdy" would journey down to Piney Ridge. As a Hnal stunt, several of the boys got together and chartered a small steamer to take a party to a dance at the end of the "dummy-linef' As usual, Prof. and Mrs. Phillips chaperoned the party and an enjoyable time was spent, notwithstanding the fact that the little steamer was taxed nearly to its capacity. But this kind of life could not go on forever, and when Prof. Phillips an- nounced that the note books were all to be finished by the next 'Wednesday, there was a wild scramble to finish up. How the fellows did work! To Prof. Phillips great credit is due, because of the fact that he was able to get a full day's work out of everybody, without seemingly having to Hpushl' them. In spite of all his work, Dittmar had time to perfume UD a few of the rooms of the cottage and was summarily punished for his trouble by being put into the lake. Having finished their work within the allotted time, all of the boys decided to leave for Chicago as soon as possible. On Thursday, july 25, they again jour- neyed to Ludington and after getting the nrst square meal for some time, at the Stearns Hotel, they departed a Hsadder but wiser" lot. 76 :xmas L-5'mnEmER,'oS The Class OF Nineteen Hundred and Ten Sophornores COLORS: Blue and WIzz'te YELL: "On the Deck! Once again! Armour Tech! Nineteen ten!" INTEGRAL REPRESENTATIVES MoNRoE A. SMITH M. C. LAWSON FULCRUM REPRESENTATIVE M. C. LAWSON SOCIAL COMMITTEE OLIN RICHARDS EUSTACE VYNNE FRANK E. BARROWS 78 The History of the Class of 1910 In presenting this sketch of the Class of 1910, the perpetrators wish to make no apology for their deviation from the bombastic and egotistical class histories of the past. The Class of 1910 is in many ways a unique one. We could enunciate as many feats of daring and class excellence Cand with the same degree of veracity? as any class in the "Tech." But this class is out of the ordinary, so we have endeavored to enumerate a few of the incidents of the past two years with at least some suspicion of truthfulness and accuracy. AS FRESHMEN '06-07 REGISTRATION DAY 'O7-O8 AS SOPHOMORES About two hundred and fifty ordinary specimens of the American youth, together with a couple of adopted sons from the Philippines, gathered at the Tech as Fresh- men, some green, some unripe, but all healthy and full of the Tech spirit. CLASS ME Trembling with anticipation, we met in Science Hall to Watch the Academy elect their officers. Stillman, '08, tried to scare us in a "spiel" about the rush. We didn't scare easily. Our number has dwindled considerably. VVe are quite a bit wiser and just as healthy. It's nice to be a Sophomore. Even Munoz thinks so. "Al corral," Freshmen. One hundred and fifty men register. ETING lrVe meet in the same place and without much parley, elect our own ofhcers. Every- body is satishedl We make plans for the reception of 1911 on the following Monday and Tuesday, incidentally taking up a gen- erous collection to defray expenses. THE RUSH Monday afternoon: Some of us have cold feet. Monday night: some one spills the most of our paint, about fifty of us get tied up in the barn of the Class of 1909g a few of us get a nice ride without cost to us, nevertheless we succeed in planting our glorious initials in at least two places near the Tech. Tuesday noon: after two trials we satisfy '09 that we can pull candy better than they can, notwithstanding their un- sportsmanlike tactics of hitching the rope around a fence post. We are all anticipation-paint by the gallon, brushes by the score. Monday night: we use our paint, with results evidenced for months to come. A little paint is used on us by an extra obstreperous freshman. He gets his, however. Tuesday morning: we tie eleven up and parade the freshmen leaders with all due humility before the up- per classes. Tuesday noon: we substi- tute a rush for the candy pull of the pre- vious year. Truly 1911 has been introduced to Tech life as custom dictates. THE FRESHMEN HANDSI-IAKE We are cordially welcomed by the Y. M. C. A. and fed dainties in the skipper's pa- latial stoking parlor. '10 is in the receiving line and help pour. Wrists sore from meeting new friends. OCTOBER ELEVENTH Dr. Thomas talks to us about various things. No talk. Don't we need it or are we heedless? FRESHMEN SMOKER 1910 gets a pipe, some matches, and al- leged tobacco, all free. As a consequence some of us get sick. We demonstrate our ability to sing and yell louder than '09 can. This time we pay for the "makings," Incidentally we sing some new songs, wear '10 caps, and make merry generally, of which more anon. THANKSGIVING HOLIDAYS After weeks of looking forward, we pre- pare to eat real home cooking. Please see last year. THE SI-IIRTERS Not for Freshmen. Mysterious ceremonies on Ogden Field. Are you a shifter? Ask Dean Clasen for the countersign. I-Ie knows. THE SENIOR DANCE 1910 makes its social debut-at least three of us do. It looks as if it were our dance. THE CHRISTMAS HOLIDAYS Some of us go home to loaf, some to work. Ipeavell demonstrates a bowling al- ley at Siegel-Cooper's. A good deal like last year. Leavell pushes a "cologne cart" a Za Holsman on Thirty- third street. - Salomon, M. J. Berghom, A. L. Leavell, R. A. Kellner, O. R. Lohse, A. VV. Mabbs, I. K. VVilliams, D. Kellner, VV. A. Daly, I. I. Hand, H. C. Richards, 0. L. Stevens, W. A. Barrows, F. E. Thomas, P. W. Baughman, I. N. Smith, M. A. Lawson, M. C. Vynne, E. Dobbie, E. Kallis, M. Guthier, R. E. Numerical Key to the Sophomore Picture XlVCI'1llCk, F. E. Godfrey, F. O. Keller, H. P. Neville, VV. I. Whitemore, R. Bruce, W. C. Thatcher, VV. C. Gault, M. E. Van Vliet, P. D. Young, D. MacKenzie, I. Eliel, R. G. Bolte, E. E. A. Henwoocl, P. ll. Croclier, A. H. Day, R. Tobias, W. R. Sherwin, E. B. McCune, S. W., Rosenthal, H. Munoz, F. I. Bailey, C. C. Fletcher, D. P. Austin, I. L. Grenoble, H. S. Boal, A. D. Ir. Schnahel, F. Poland, L. A. Cole, V. Boyle, C. Ir. Gentry, T. E., Bunge, L. VV. A. Kimball, N. McEwing, E. Bristol, G. C. Squair, F. R. Hough, H. R. Iens, VV. G. Rogers, I-I. I. Buck, G. W. Whitmore, C. M. Scott, F. I. Ir. Hill, W. Ambrose, R. B. Osmena, M. V. Eckert, I. M. VVilliams, G. E. Edwards, D. S. Jones, M. E. Stark, D. H. Hartman, I. G. Lowe, I. O. Shafer, G. A. Parkins, F. E. Pfaelzer, F. M. Emin, G. H. Glick, H. D. Pearce, R, P. Kloman, R. S. VVheeler, H. T. Ag .4-2, O0 if J ' 't'7TF3"j'.f'?3E' ui-1' Jai 4 , "aff-' 'T' .7 '-'ff' Q ' - 1' ,'-L 1, ' ,L 'Um' if-Ja ,- M' jf' 'I wk,-13'4"v,-. 'If we VA, . Y 'fm 1 In +,' .qw,:?: gylgf, - rivtf -1::g K -7 V 1 -L - ANEWT, VM 1 x. . " -if'-'Q 1 lf- 'L' fl 'f? .1 . ,fan , A: sul - Y ' i F723 - ' Tjfir' 1:1 E 'WT ,.,, ., , 'fi-Q1 . , ,fn-.Q Y - -.4 fm ,fr---:ff -In-fa-f--g-1--,--Qfzv,--LQ4,,..,, .,Q,,. ' , , , ' . ' " . - " .J ff '.aw v Hui-'x:'g:-'X' - 1 A - V . . . , 4 - ' jgztffyg , , ,- f f -ls, THE CLASS OF 1910-SOPHOMORIQS '18 lil '06-'O7 JANUARY TVVENTY-THIRD lO7-'08 Skido0's birthday. Bill Hasberg makes a recitation in descript. FE BRUARY Epidemic of homesickness among .Fresh- ies. Skating and tobogganing offer some amusement, but it is not like home. FEBRUARY An exceptional day in Descript class- Cole doesnlt ask a question-he was ab- sent. Chemist Hasberg discovers a new use for the methyl-orange indicator, King Jake being much elated at his pupil's surprising grasp of the subject. THIRD Registration day for second semester. In spite of the panic, the sophs are blowing themselves to such expensive luxuries as chem. labs. FOURTH Dr. Ben Reitman signing recruits from the 1910 class for his Army of the Unem- ployed. FEBRUARY TWVELFTH Abe Lincoln is voted to be a good fel- low. Wfeather like Spring. A few studes don their B. V. D.'s, Freshies begin to call themselves College Men. Abe is again voted to be O. K. and everybody gets matinee tickets. Many of the more intellectual studes attend the Follies of 1907 at Centr-that is, at the Auditorium. FEBRUARY THIRTEENTH . I The early birds conclude that summer is coming, not come and exchange for their heavies. FEBRUARY An assembly at ten-thirty, and a holiday for the twenty-third. Armourites are much in evidence at hatchet and cherry-tree parties in the evening. Some absences, but this is probably be- cause the absent ones were superstitious about 13. TVVENTY-FIRST Glee and Mandolin Clubs give concert on the VVest Side, while the Sophomore Informal comes off at the Lakeside. The Barn Dance eclipses the Merry Widow lrValtz. MARCH SIXTH Freshies worried-exams next week. Fol- lowing the ponies becomes a dangerous but popular sport. Seems nice to have no finals until June. Physics is the most popular studyfanyhow a bunch of Sophs decide to take it over. APRIL FIRST A superiluity of showers and April Fool jokes. Same as last year, only more so. APRIL THIRTY Spring fever and tennis occupy the strides' spare time. Some studying being done-lots that isn't. MAY FIFTEENTH ' Students make good use of the moon- light nights. Park benches crowded. ' Much sickness on absence blanks. Sh-li, an epidemic of basebalhtis. MAY THIRTIETH A holiday again. Many resolutions made to study hard, etc. Memorial Day on Saturday-aw shucks! JUNE THIRD Finals coming next week. Resolutions are remembered. Seniors are turning down 351,500 Jobs for something better. Finals are over with. A senior reported to have received an offer of. a posltion at 312.50 per. Rumor not verified. JUNE FIFTEENTH , Students scattered over the United States and Foreign' countries. Reports have been received, and some 1910 men decide to graduate in 1911-approximately. In conclusion it may be said that the Class of 1910 is one of the most resourceful and independent classes that has ever entered the Tech. While we have a goodly amount of class spirit, we have done a great deal to knit together a school spirit which seems to be lacking at Amnour. VVe could say lots of things about what we are going to do next year, too, but what's the use? Next year will reveal itself and our destined achievements as Juniors in the due course of events. if The Class OF Nineteen Hundred- and Eleven Freshmen CoLoRS: Maize and Blue YELL: Yea - - "Iczfc1z! Yra - - 'Ic'7.'f11! E-L-E-V-E-N-Elrrmz I INTEGRAL REPRESENTATIVES CHARLES NV. I-IILLS, Ia. EDXVARD S. SMITH FULCRUM REPRESENTATIVE ' F. W. BRIGGS SOCIAL COMMITTEE CHARLES VV. HIT.LS, IR. II, O. FOSTER LEROY DI ICILEY M. F. TILLITSON 84 History of the Class of 1911 Cn Monday, the 16th day of September, A. D. 1907, there matriculated as students in Armour Institute of Technology, 258 earnest, faithful, conscientious and unassuming young men of unusual physical and mental vigor, intelligence and ambition. These men were to form what is undoubtedly one of the most notable student bodies ever organized. Though many of them were unused to the ways of the city, they certainly came from homes where tender love and maternal consideration had been their fortune, moulding and developing their characters to that perfection which would cause their minds to shrink with abhorrence from even the S'l1gg8Sl'l.011 of an act of cruelty, though intlicted on the humblest beast. The mind of each was filled with respect for the institution to which they had come. Who, therefore, can adequately express the horror and consternation which filled the minds of these young men, absolute strangers to the school, when reliably informed that the class matriculated but one short year before was even then conspiring an unprovoked assault on them? Though hlled with grief at this reception, each man believed himself thoroughly competent to care for the whole Sophomore class. It was deemed best, however, to hold a con-ference as to the most humane and effective way of reforming the would-be desperadoes. Accord- ingly, on September 20, the Class of IQII was organized, and the class officers were elected. Qn the following Monday morning, a large 'II banner flung dehance from the Hag pole on top of the main building. Xkfhen the Sophomores got to school, they found that they were not molested, and resolved to wait on the corner to catch it in case it should break loose from its fastenings. After two hours work, the janitor force, some six strong, managed to break it down, but it was caught by one of our men as it fell. In the resulting tussle we got away with it. Tn' the afternoon one of the Sophomores was relieved of some goo posters which the Class of ,IO had thought they were going to paste around the school. That night there were several little scrimmages around the school, and ,II did not get the worst of it, either. Tuesday morning a ,IO banner hung limp from a telegraph wire, and its every wiggle seemed despondent. It was quickly removed by a couple of Freshmen, who replaced it with an ,II Hag. There were innumerable rushes during the morning, and the final rush in which the Sophomores had planned to annihilate 85 Congdon, H. T. Elliott, H. S. Fonda, H. E. Gonzalez, A. L. Friedman, R. N. Wessoil, O. P. Drew, W. W. McCague, A. Angerstein, R. E. Van Slyke, G. Zimmerman, C. L. Daniels, M. Goldberg, I. Szeszycky, I. Abel, G. W. Grove, C. A. Hall, C. D. Hayes, P. L. Devlin, E. I. Boettcher, R. E. Weber, A. I. Cleaver, T. G. Smith, E. I. Smith, S. M. Pond, F. L. Eikenberg, P. Cohen, I. Bredlau, A. E. Banbury, R. L. Schmidt, E. J. Sangdahl, G. S. Grotewohl, L. A. 33. 34. 35. 36. 37. 38. 39 40 41 42 43 44 45 46 47 48 49 50 51 52 53 54 55 56 57 58 59 60 61 62 63 64 Key to Freshman Picture Kroscher, W. F. Larson, C. I. Ir. James, G. B. Emmons, G. C. Casey, M. I. Donn, I. Tellin, W. G. Tillitson, M. F. Benson, P. S. MacKenzie, T. I. Peck, W. Jett, D. B. Wlieeloclc, B. Pirrie, P. G. Gugis, K. Doering, R. C. Lyon, R. Moore, W. L Binder, C. W. Strawbridge, R. Oehne, W. Osgood, R. D. Sieck, H. Benson, C. E. Hutton, H. Austin, S. E. Lohse, A. C. Johnson, H. L. Geisler, R. J. Lovett, T. Bloomheld, I. C. Nelson, M. B. 65 67 GS 69 '70 71 '72 '73 '74 '75 '76 77 '73 '79 80 81 82 S3 84 85 S6 87 SS S9 90 91 92 93 94 95 96. 97 Smith, C. L. Morley, C. W. Lotz, H. F. Mandler, E. O. Newbert, L. W. Howard, R. B. Johnson, H. S. Stafford, C. Sieck, W. Ir. Hills, D. A. Cummins, H. Nelson, A. W. Zellinger, I. M. Ir. Jensen, R. F. Johnson, I. B. Lane. V. R. Greenheld, G. H Austin, A. Odgers, P. G. Butler, H. L. Strong, B. P. Paszkiewiez, I. A. Ratkowski, 'E P. Harvey, C. E. Konick, P. Jr. Smith, D. R. Dfornitzer, M. VVong, Y. Crawford, E. H. Birr, H. C. Munch, A. H. Schutz, S. I. 98 99 100 101 102 103 104 105 106 107 108 109 110 111 112 113 114 115 116 117 118 119 120 121 122 123 124 125 126 127 128 129 Brown, L. E. Scott, Mr. Snow, C. A. Huul, C. H. Moir, L. H. Hatch, R. S. McGuire, W. P. Briggs, P. WV. Metz, F. Hills, C. W. Ir. Buckingham, A. W. Poster, H. O. Canman, E. L. Hibbard, VV. A. Llewellyn, K. Jones, R. J. Shreeve A. Griffiths, F. H. Beck, H. T. Hubschman, A. Gerschman, A, Kiley, L. D. Robinson, I. A. M. Ferrenz, T. I. Steuer, T. H. Langstaff, H. A. P. Math, E. R. Erickson, O. R. Seidler, H. 1 Huup, H. Clausen, E. L. Fletcher, J. H. .1 oo.. QQQQQ I Q cQ QDQ2Qs .Q9 QB QDQQQQDQS Q GDGDQQ 6969 -A w wwmmw ' Q QQQ Q www Q Q Q9 Q QQ9 5 aa an Q9 O C , Gb I ' C ' ' GD Q I m wwwdb 06969 9 eo Q9 Q9 Q THE CLASS OF l9l1'FRESHMEN the Freshmen was really a farce. There was some pretty good rough-housing, but at no time were the Freshmen in danger. Indeed they were just about to shove the Sophs through the fence, when the senior participants called the rush a 'ftief' The Class of IQII has not only won fame as a result of its strength, but in many other ways. The class was organized and running smoothly within two weeks after matriculation. Class-meetings are always well att-ended, and business has been carried on with dispatch. There has been money in 'the treasury at all times since the fourth day of the first semester. The class as a body has al- ways been prominent in all social and athletic affairs. Two theater parties have been given by the class, both of which were well attended by Freshmen and upper classmen. Last of all, the Freshman dance on April 24 was one of the most enjoyable social affairs of the year, as well as a profitable financial undertaking. In the coming spring we hope to see a number of our athletes on the track and baseball teams, and are certain that they will do their full share in getting vic- tories for the Tech. The chronicle of the Freshman class must necessarily be more of a pro-phecy than a history, for we have as yet been organized for but six months. The class has, however, demonstrated its manly energy and earnestness in its cheerful com- pliance with all the requirements of the Institute and its faculty, and by its cheerful attention to duty, deserves commendation from everyone. Wfe may, therefore, in view of the many noble qualities of mind and heart possessed by the class as a whole, and by each member as an individual, prophesy a career unprecedented as students and as engineers in the years to come. SS fb IQ. 3 .l A xl .1 ,J -1 -3 234 aux - In - 2'-,Ll Tig - 'X j Aj? ' l,-H. is-, , ..- 3 . ,..-,by " ' jg' .Ai , KWH'-,.2' , , .1 Q-. . , .. , ,aw .m .2 4,x.....g ,,,igW,?,,,,, I,-, ,iff 3-"f'g: 7A " , A 'Zig' "Flin 2-5,1 ' 2 1 -12-r.'s':. 5 -A ASM E: 6, a,::1...g.h......':.....- . 4,5 1,5 ghd, 1, 1 -A .- .' rim 1 1 i?3Eff3?2x -- 1,1 iff A f .' 2-ig. n -'n,,,g,g: xi ,- A. 4 "ESfTi'.Zi' am :g l 3, -ff- -A--N 1 ' w p, Q. ' llgl ,Lie . x,,2zbAf+NAA3' 5 "' ,M?" " ' " fa .L .-,QV 'Y 152 -Mm , 'f :Q . U wf, . .1: .A . If if . . .Wf-1-eu r '.,. Ev 515,43 1'1" ,, ,, A Av - " 1 A V ' ,, Q A rg' ' A 5 :wi .2 If LL... P 1 2 .11 Q.-:ix h,--.,, .1 5 A A f- 'ir if--' ye- fig 131: T:rg"fA'gi-' ' Aw-7'-1 5. A-.M ,f 5, . Qigiigf: ,:fTf'?gig.,2'A ia. A ,. 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'f'--My 3- ,.,. .A W,,13'f4.. 2L-..!i,1f.N. .wm- mu ug All HITEQT RE mt myr WEFVL or THE rms ADI! 1v-v V W THE OBLUT QFTHE VEFVL Ally El IU 89 QI H H ICI ' 1.152 5?-EXEPUVFHIS KFELIEQUTQW QQ11 J 1m1 6 1511 UQ W OFFICERS W 1W11i12 120156121 Q 6f1E12c11215f1.-14 JEQQEXI-UPT IQATIWPD 1-T11o1v1yor3-46 TDEUUDEP 15-11111115111 BOWMAU-67 A jEN,IOly ' 1 i lj,ff1E12l 1ao15':12yQofT1:12q12E,1. 44 ' 1111?-l1'11?V5'1EH-F-5K 45 W5'i??5?'q 211-1 if JVP1IOl?f BELLQS W'EEq5551'3i'75? VO'fQ?'W1gEi 1. 65 BUQQ T A-Q .54 IYJILLET2 E-TH 50 wx-11.110 A-35 55 .fOPHO1"10l21j AHIJQQLAQEP w 8 'BAJR IW-12' IO BENTLEY PPD- BOWMAlj D-vm 67 ggi? 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J-J: 1 f1o1.L11of-W 1.-J- 40 11r1D1fT 1-rv 55 XUETZPIMAI7 H-A- 5 m6fw1r1g51-B- HOE Wm- 5 o15qf12f1D-c1- 6l .lYELg'O7'I M-Tir 4 o'f1 11.1. w.11. 55 PA EP O J-E 66 PORYEJLUP- Z1 sf9AM K'F' ZZ fAL1f'BU'1?Y P-I-P75 Ml H f - - 51 21656151212 5 111011115011 if 'QQHM U Amit - za tfHI1.0T2 H-CV 56 JQHWAQTZ 6- 6+ jHA121v1.W1'5jj1!3:- 17 f!0f1L1.E -E- JTPOBLE 6-11-74 fe ff gli I ODDH 1971+1- Tl2or1q 13-D- "FHT.LO12 QA- 1L1.1 0 MPP- 1Efyfg43um12q 1:-Di VIC1f!-HUT 6- WHITE DE- I8 WOLFE 1-1-Q 75 EAYLF-MILLEY QQ lm 90 QQ? - J Qca Qa Q69 QQ QIQQD QQQQ CQQ QQBGDQ QGD GD Q 69 Q aa Qa es Q Q5 Q C59 Q Q ea G3 4 THE'-A2I'I1IQxI5rfP.-Q07-'Ogflg-i UI IE The Atelier NVE ARE THE ATELIER SPEAKING. SPENDING THE MOST OF OUR TIME AT THE ART INSTITUTE, WE CONFESS THAT WE ARE SOMEWHAT UNFORTUNATELY SEPARATED FROM THE SCHOOL UNDER WVHOSE NAME IVE STUDY, BUT AS STUDENTS AND AS AN ORGANIZATION, VVE FEEL THAT NVE ARE A GOOD PART OF AR- MOUR INSTITUTE, AND TO OURSELVES, TRULY A LARGE PART. THE LIFE OF THE ATELIER HAS BEEN NINE YEARS. PRIOR TO 1899, THE DEPARTMENT VVAS CONTROLLED BY THE CHICAGO SCHOOL OF ARCHITECTURE, BUT AT THAT TIME IT NVAS AB- SORBED BY ARMOUR, AND UNDER THE GUIDANCE OF OUR PRESENT FATHER AND PROFESSOR, IT- HAS GROWN UNTIL IT SEEMS THAT WITHIN ANOTHER YEAR, VVE NVILL BE UTILIZING THE REMAINDER OF THE ROOF OF THE ART INSTITUTE BUILD- ING. ACCORDING TO SOME PRECEDENT, TI-IE SLOGAN OF THIS DE- PARTMENT HAS BEEN, "IN UNION THERE IS STRENGTH," FOR EVERY MAN WVHO ENTERS THE ARCHITECTURAL DEPARTMENT BECOMES A MEMBER OF THE ATELIER. HERE IS VVHERE THERE IS BUT LITTLE CLASS FEELING.. TI-IE SENIOR IN HIS DIGNITY MINGLES XVITH THE FRESI-IMAN, AND THE SOPHOMORE FEEL- ING HIS IMPORTANCE STRIVES TO REMAIN ON SPEAKING TERMS WITH THE JUNIOR. ALL ARE IN FACT, AS ONE BIG CLASS, AND WEAR THEIR ATELIER PINS TOGETHER. LIVING DAILY IN THE CONTINUAL ATMOSPHERE OF ART, NO PLACE COULD BE MORE CONDUCIVE TO THE PRODUCTION OF REAL ARTISTS THAN THE ART INSTITUTE, AND ITS INFLUENCE HAS NOT FALLEN SHORT IN THE LEAST. A TRIP THROUGH THE LONG NARROIV DRAWVING ROOM OF THE ARCHITECTS, AND A FEW GLANCES AT THE ONCE-WI-IITE BOARDS NOVV BESMEARED VVITH ILLINOIS CENTRAL COAL DUST AND OTHER SUBSTANCES OF VARIOUS COLORS, VVOULD CONVINCE THE MOST SKEPTICAL THAT THEY HAVE REACHED THE PLACE VVHERE WVORKERS NVORK. FEWV THINGS HAVE EVER BEEN DONE BY ANCIENTS OR MODERNS THAT VVOULD RIVAL SOME OF THE EFFORTS IN WATER COLOR SEEN HERE. ERASERS HAVE THEIR PLACE IN THE DRAFTSMAN'S EQUIPMENT, BUT TO OUR EVER PRESENT AND GUIDING INSTRUCTOR, THE SINK AND A LITTLE RUNNING WATER IS ALWAYS THE MOST IMPROVING THING FOR OUR XVORK. CRITICISMS, NO MATTER HOXV RARELY THEY MAY COME, ARE THE GOAL FOR ALL BEGINNERS, BUT THAT ASSEM- BLAGE OF GENIUS KNOXVN AS THE SOPHOMORE ARCHITECTS, VVHO CAN MAKE TOWVERS RESEMBLE PEPPER BOXES, DETAILS LOOK LIKE FEATHER DUSTERS, AND TREES AND SI-IRUBBERY TAKE THE LIKENESSES OF BULK PICKLES, I-IAS YET TO BE FOUND. ffg E L b ' ' UI IU 92 CII IU TRAVELING SCIIOLARSIIIPS ARE GREAT INCENTIVES TO XVORK, AS HAS LATELY BEEN PROVEN. SUCH A SCHOLARSHIP. AMOUNTING USUALLY TO A SUM OF MONEY TO BE USED IN TRAVEL IN CERTAIN CITIES IN STUDYING ARCHITECTURE, ARE GIVEN FOR THE BEST DRAXVINGS ON A DESIGNATED SUBJECT SUBMITTED IN A COMPETITION BETXVEEN TI-IE JUNIORS AND SENIORS AND FORMER STUDENTS OF THE DEPARTMENT. AFTER XVORK COMES PLEASURE. IN THIS THE ATELIER IS HOST TO MANY GOOD TIMES EACH YEAR-OUR IZANQUET AND DANCE PREFERAIZLY BEING CALLED, XVITH MORE DIGNITY. AN- NUAL AFFAIRS. INCIDENTAL TO TIIESE EVENTS. EVERY TIVO MONTHS DURING THE SCHOOL YEAR XVE HAVE HAD SMOKERS IN TI-IE LUNCH ROOM OF THE ART INSTITUTE. XYIIERE XVE ALL GET TOGETHER FOR A FENV HOURS AND THOROUGHLY ENJOY OURSELVES. OUR LAST VEAR'S ANNUAL DANCE NVAS GIVEN IN THE SAME PLACE, NVHICH VVAS ATTRACTIVELY DECORATED ON THE JAPANESE STYLE FOR OUR YEARLY BANQUET. XVHICI-I DESERVES GREAT MENTION, XVE USUALLY GO OUTSIDE THE SCHOOL, XYHERE TI-IE QUESTION OF CLOSING-UP TIME PLAYS NO PART. HERE IS XVHERE THE RACONTEURS OF OUR CROXVD DIS- TINGUISH TIIEMSELVES IN THE PRESENCE OF OUR PROFESSORS AND DEANS. THE FRESHMAN HERE AT LAST FEELS THAT HE I-IAS BECOME A REAL MEMBER OF THE ATELIER, TAKES HIS FIRST INSTRUCTION IN NVATER COLOR, AND RESOLVES, IN I-IIS DISAPPOINTMENT IN ARCHITECTURE, THAT THE TOUCH OF CARMINE THE ATELIER I-IAS GIVEN TO HIS PALATE IS XVORTH THE FIGHT OF ANOTHER YEAR IN SCIIOOL. -1- 5YLMv1.TAN'-EIOUS 55239525 pr' APT. 1NsTfTvTE-f- ' ' , 5: L ,wares ova2f:1PRAam:5"" N M, ?"'LL'?"'i "l?,'q"" L Y' x ? . P ICQQICH AYISTUD-bm NTE5, -4' W: 04Ul50 - ' :-xr-r,4m.oR5-Q , - - - :Mmm f- -' f' .- - , I-1' I im. EQ umgaifj A J" 4 EI Ev v-Tcl 1" ' ' ' " - f Rsemunq ',f 'Pg Q.. Sgr' 4 4 - cmxxksff X! E I 1 1 I '1.'- I 1 4 farm-ruFvL own-nN::.sf7 X 1 6 1 f 4 mr F-ff WATER- 6 'O . X . X! J, X f :awp un'R1au.o5.4 ws 05 21.2 W L4 - 1-fx. f f' f S ,L Nagy. m.QA,i ,, . I ::.E:::r.:s::J QA? ,CfAvIffN5FREfP 'TIVff VW I ' I RMIT ' vas-awiwzv-'eau 'I . "' Ls I A " I I' '-'7 ' - 'I ' pg,qvn-rvl. vmnvq HALL Wm J J-l:,.E! 1fJ f . A 4329 L mm zvfws me we A 'Z03i'9'5fm'fI I -" M E- , M mlmgmw ' "522?v SAH'TAYY"l E , ., mgf'1'LfS1:,7r - - - , ' - '- ,- . 1--Af: -L - 14 N, xw -wx. L UI ICJ 93 III ICI 4 EMM ,,,, -,M ,.,. ,... A..,.,,,, ,.,, I ..,. - . ....,... W, ,,,- Q ., I I f lli m H -'-' 1 . I - x , .,.,Q f A , 15 4 ,N.L I ,.V- ",,1i1i 'ja :y -E G 15 If ' zz ff' ' 'M 'F ' Va. ia: 21-H11ff:.,v-fi,i.w '11"i"'T1 1 2 V OL' r7"'?:'5Tf7fy:f'.'.ij'tff'27 N' ,LV. gffijflr g,7743151.g.fp,Tf51ffIi.,..,..wfM"2 "-'f fl' I " , A 'f ""'-f' A I A A ifI'f5f'iff4'.?vg:':::1:?3''A' ' ' T?1f.rfs,Li5' f f f "'fTYO?T THE HOME TRAVELING SCHOLARSHIP PRIZE FOR NINETEEN HUNDRED AND EIGHT IVAS XVON BY ADABI GEORGE WICRER- HAM IN A CLOSE COMPETITION OF EXCEPTIONALLY GOOD IVORK. THE PROBLEM VVAS THE DESIGNING OF AN ARCHITECTURAL SCHOOL FOR A UNIVERSITY IN A LARGE CITY. THE PRIZE, GIVEN THIS YEAR BY THE ART INSTITUTE OF CHICAGO, IS A FUND OF TWO HUNDRED AND FIFTY DOLLARS FOR AN EDUCA- TIONAL TOUR THROUGH THE EASTERN STATES. THE RENDERED ELEYATION AND THE FIRST FLOOR PLAN OF THE YVINNER OF TI-IE COMPETITION ARE HERE SHOXYN. f- 'fm , - f 1: vv ' far: i 5 y 1 4. ? S r i '. M ,V 1 5 . 2 f.., ..- .WV .y...4 ,M N.., .... 1 3' v- .,., I af ' li-un nd-c ll ----- l---1---tub A ' Vr. ,1-V 5 L: 1 u 1- H . .4 I t if TF. 1 gm- Wi, .,,.,,.,., 1 , , H-. ,.,,.,x ,,-- -. , N il I I Q D' I X81 Y Q 1 A I In ' . Ipfvvwqfl- M TH - E mm,-L '1 -.-1-g, I H,-,N,.v.. V U V A, , , H , ,. I I 3'ff1"1I5, 7Em,X:f 94 'gg'-,-. '15 - E S - 1 V V ! 1 X Q WA X f ,f if f n lil fi AF gg. nw " ,E a F f rw, j ' i ,M T l WUT !! ff Mijn' U' ,H J QV Wm N N if ' 'im -4 U1 Y W ' ,f :Ng2f. ff ' r- - f 34 I c ' Q41 X N,-.,, ff K x E , XZX ,L M F I f X' " N H- L mlffffx j The Scientific Academy OF Armour Institute of Technology 33rd Street and Armour Avenue Chicago, lllinois Q6 Founded 1892 by PHILIP DANFORTH ARMOUR COLORS: Blue and Old Gold YELL: Url. S. fl. Howuh! Hoorulzl fl. S. fl. Hooralil Hooralzi! Hoo-ralz J H00-ralz J Armour Academy Rah I Rah! Rall !"' 96 Armour Soientih-0 Academy Class of 1908 CoLoRs: Rod and Gray YELL: "H1'gg1'ty Hate, Hate, Hate! Higgitv Hate, Hate, Hate! 3081 1081" OFFICERS H. A. BABQOCK, President M. Prism, Vice-Presidezzt G. A. ANDERSON, Secretary and T1'cf1.rzzrcr INTEGRAL REPRESENTATIVES . G. A. ANDERSON O. T. BRIGHT, IR. Ahern, A. A. Arms-trong, Graham Anderson, G. A. Anderson, M. Alling, H. M. Babcock, Henry A. Baumberger, C. A. Beech, C. Bright, O. T., Ir. Bradley, H. C. Chamberlain, G. W. Chipman, F. L. Cooney, Frank E. Chrisftenson, H. I. Cuttle, M. Davis, H. Donnely, I. C. Driver, A. I. Ellbogen, A. L. Foss, Adolph F. Finn, I. E. Finkelstein, Maurice D. Freund, H. Fritch, R. G. Furey, I. I. Goodmanson, F. A. FULCRUM REPRESENTATIVE O. T. BRIGHT, IR. LIST OF MEMBERS Graff, Wfalter VV. Gehring, Henry , Green, Ios. P. Hales, I. G. Harris, A. M. Harrison, I. R. Hayne, A. S. Hefter, E. S. Heywood, George 'W Hutchings, C. A. Iahn, H. F. Kahn, S. Kann, R. Kiddie, F. Krause, A. A. Kreer, Fred Lambright, George Lawrence, M. F. Leibrandt, C. R. Loewenberg, Max Lundberg, I. Maher, L. E. Meyer, N. B. Moir, Leo H. Neimz, A. M. Peiffer, Aloysius Peiser, Marcus 97 Rubic, Arthur VV. Redlick, Rudolph, Ir. Reeves, A. G. Roller, L. H. Salamon, I-I. M. Stafford, I. C. Scarborough, I. B. Schuler, C. R. Scully, George T. Schwane, A. W. Stenson, R. V. Smithson, Stewart Scott, Rubert Schreiber, E. Spinder, R. VV. Schmidt, A. O. Smith, I. E., Ir. Thompson, H. W. Todtman, H. G. Torry, H. L. Verhoeff, I. R. Vial, C. H. VVhite, A. G. VV'inn, C. V. WVolfe, A. W. Wfyman, R. W. History of The 'Senior Class of The Academy The Armour Academy Class of IQO8 was organized in the fall of 1907, G. B. james being elected president, S. Fenno, vice-president, and VV. W. Graff, the secretary and treasurer. With the assistance of these officers, we evolved from a group of straggling Hireshiesi' to wise and valiant juniors. In this second year our strength in athletics was shown by the formation of various teams, which did their share to keep the name of our class from going down to oblivion. At the beginning of our senior year, we set to work with great enthusiasm at our task of reorganizing the class. H. A. Babcock was elected president, M. Peiser, vice-president, and G. A. Anderson, secretary and treasurer. The help of these efficient officers raised the spirit of the class much higher than it had ever been before. All the representatives of the Academy to the College were se- lected from among our members, Babcock and M. Anderson being elected to the Board of Athletic Control, G. A. Anderson and Bright being chosen for The Integral. Bright was selected to represent the Academy on the Fulcrum Board. In the athletic held we have achieved success where our predecessors have failed, for as winteridrew near, with the hel-p of Mr. Lind, we organized an indoor track team. This is the hrst of its kind in the Academy, and is rapidly gaining fame among the High Schools and Academies of Chicago and neighbor- ing towns. ' A pin committee composed of M. Peiser, O. T. Bright, Ir., and G. A. Ander- son, bought pins of a very neat design, and distributed them among the members of the class. Dues of twenty cents a month are levied, and with these we will, in the last part of the year, give a theater party. , The high spirit displayed by this class throughout its existence will not end with this, its senior year, but will be carried on into the College of Engineering, where it will break forth with renewed vigor. 98 THE CLASS 012 1908'SENIOR ACADEMY The Greek Letter Fraternities represented at Armour Institute of Technology in the Grder of their Establishment PHI KAPPA SIGMA DELTA TAU DELTA TAU BETA PI 107 916 .....x f -.-- - 1 -- -QR 1 f 11: S 'Q' I f'1I11fI'1a X' Q 5 1 : 1ST W, A gggsw J Drfkn. .Plzila p4Wnpfm.m,g.1,v,m, Phi Kappa Sigma Chapter Roll Alpha-1850 Delta-1354 Epsilon-1854 Zeta-1854 Eta-185-lf I Iota-1855 Mu-1858 Ilho-1872 Tau-1872 Upsilon-1872 Phi-1873 Alpha Psi- Alpha Alpha- 1891 1394 Alpha Gamma-1896 Alpha Delta-1898 Alpha Epsilon- Alpha Zeta- 1898 1899 Alpha Theta-1901 Alpha Iota-1902 Alpha Kappa-1903 Alpha Lambda- Alpha Mu- 1903 1903 Alpha Nu-1904 Alpha Xi- Alpha Omieron Alpha Pi- 1905 1905 1906 University of Pennsylvania VVashington 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 Wfashington and Lee University University of 'West Virginia University of Maine Armour Institute of Technology University of Maryland University of 'Wisconsin Vanderbilt University University of Alabama University of California Massachusetts Institute of Technology Georgia School of Technology Purdue University University of Michigan University of Chicago 103 '18 IEE Phi Kappa Sigma Alpha Epsilon Chapter Founded 1898 Seniors AUSTIN CRABBS JOHN SELBY TOWNSEND ADAM GEORGE WICKERHAM Juniors SAMUEL I. AURELIUS JAMES SEYMOUR HARVEY, IR. ELMER VERNE MCKARAHAN GLEN WVARNER BUCK EDXVARD DEANE NELSON MILTON C. SI-IEDD HALLAM CI-IAMPLAIN SMITH XVALTER H. WVIARD Sophomores HAROLD ROY HOUGH 'WALTER GALT IENS HARRY I. ROGERS CHADBOURNE M. WHITMORE Freshmen SEWALL EVERETT AUSTIN BEN 'WEBSTER GILES ROY BROOKE HOVVARD GEORGE NV. LAXVRENCE GEORGE HAROLD STRUBLE 104 PHI KAPPA SIGNIAiALPIiA EPSILON CHAPTER 1 9 O 8 Struble Buck XVhiUl1Ol'6 Nelson Howard Rogers Lawrence J ens Austin Hough XVi:u'd Smith Shedd Harvey McKzx1-ahan Townsend Cmbbs Wick erh am Giles Aurelius FQ 1 8 PHI KAPPA SIGDIA CHAPTER HOUSE K f 1 y 3: ge .,...,,, V , ,S an V 1 x ,, M x gel- Q -. fi fx?-7 if: i - i F351 ' 1 mi, ,. 2 .iq asf W My . fr" I 7- 1 E 1- fig Dmlm, Bliilyr . we-V "v: .MMI WMI T4 'f"':igf",w"r5 'W" '1'CJ'NM M,-mfmgrvff11Qf""'f"'PWf , , 'P' 5 ,,g5,1,a,5LqV!ME,151!'f!ffI"UWjlf2jI'ffINf9Tf'M'm3f!fN33:11-W 'lf 3 fi gl, xi li M, 4 i.4., fp 's ' QWEL.,MHHPP2!5fff1li ' mf'wffmlnwgU'WM Q'rw ,H - ' 1 1'f,f.g,i-'-:..::,N M w Q, 'M w, u-,,g'1,,.rwv 'dlgfpellrw' 'MMIII!U11 WfJM QfQf?LW 5J5l1f25UNI?f,'IMHfW w5VW WEN' 'W' ' :Wil "" "5"V.'N'5f Wi U U1 JW ix-41'f"J'M'i"NI ' XNQWMIQWL wu M I I -W?wiLlNJwfN: ?" '?f-59 fW ! 1 f2w w ,. w!!tyf3g:J.1ga1N'VwUMi':,2P., Q Mi ,'u,-1931" ' , fi"Rf6sf9? .2av?f:5fl5!M 1 W f f w4 f f1 1QflfgsAf fff 45534 i:::f+M g l5 lLfwi15:'l2??2ee,,.f' Wv95'U7f:55JffE'LffJ '." W, M N, ' 'illhggfgWimM JW il lff551gffl . aBf '-Wy vw 3.11, Alf? -' P13:3,1I,,1",'1."",'N,fif' my ,I , 1'1,Qga'!1Qf' 2 f mQ, fr f5Qg?2QQml,f4 Q WfJ1 qM fs,j5ugm,1gf,Wasp mrs,wmf 5fgff1WAJw4 zlb ig' V 1! ' T, mf ..1g,E,?J,", "-- ggmlng 3 V Mm gil, M 'f '1fww+2a f 2,g W WMfg51"ff,gf,swfQUEf,i41U4H'!UgI14f,firMHmHwify4fIE ' 5fWFf1i-MJNlfiii?5E?if5i?f?2?f'fi2f1-3? ,. ft"NWi5-'lllffifgif-'115541,!A!'fA',E"?W?lW -w: 2,l ,,,, 1 w fgnq m a'U,llj5l5g1miM lc' I 1 I 44 I ri 4 nw. l Mum 1 gym .U NIMH' l' g,,U fijy,, Delta Tau Delta Chapter Roll SOUTHERN DIVISION. Lambda-1881 Pi-1848 Phi-1896 Beta Epsilon-1882 Beta Theta-1883 Beta Iota-1889 Beta Xi--1889 Gamma Eta-1903 Gamma Iota-1903 NVES T ERN Omicron-1880 Beta Gamma-1838 Beta Eta-1883 Beta Kappa-1883 Beta Pi-1893 Beta Rho-1893 Beta Tau-1894 Beta Upsilon-1894 Beta Omega-1898 Gamma Alpha-1900 Gamma Beta-1901 Gamma Theta-1902 Gamma Kappa-1905 NORTHERN DIVISION. Beta-1362 Delta-1874 Epsilon-1876 Zeta-1882 Kappa-1867 Mu-1866 Clli-1881 Beta Alpha-1887 Beta Zeta-1871 Beta Beta-1875 Beta Phi-1894 Beta Psi-1894 Gamma Delta-1902 Gamma Lambda-1907 EASTERN Alpha-1863 Gamma-1861 N11-1906 Rl'1O-1874 Upsilon-1879 A Omega-1897 Beta Lambda-1889 Beta Mu-1889 Beta Nu-1889 Beta Omicron-1890 Beta Chi-1896 Gamma Gamma'-1902 Gamma Epsilon-1902 Gamma Zeta-1904 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 DIVISION. University of Iowa University of Wisconsiil University of Minnesota University of Colorado Northwestern University Leland Stanford, Ir., University University of Nebraska University of Illinois University of California University of Chicago Armour Institute of Technology Baker University University of Missouri Ohio University University of Michigan Albion College Adelbert College I-Iillsdale College Ohio Wesleyan University Kenyon College Indiana University Indianapolis University De Pauw University Ohio State University Wabash College University of West Virginia Purdue University DIVISION. Allegheny College VVashington and Jefferson College Lafayette College Stevens Institute of Technology Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute University of Pennsylvania Lehigh University Tufts College Massachusetts Institute of Technology Cornell University Brown University Dartmouth College Columbia University Wesleyan University 107 Delta Tau Delta Gamma Beta Chapter Founded May 10, 1901 I Seniors HAROLD SLAIGHT ELLINGTON LORENZO BRADY SMITH Juniors DONALD DOUGLAS DICK FREDERICK ARTHUR NIESTADT HENRY CHARLES FRISBIE CURTIS MORGAN LINDSAY ARTHUR WELLS FISHER JOHN BESLER BASSETT EARL VVILLIAM CI-IAMBERLIN Sophomores SAMUEL LOVETT CHESLEY ARTHUR RAYMOND MEEK V EARL LADD GOODSPEED CLIFFORD PUTNAM JAMES XVILLIAM DAN OTTER ROBERT WINCI-TESTER HALL DOUGLAS PERRY FLETCHER EUSTACE VYNNE Freshmen HAROLD OSCAR FOSTER RAYMOND MURRAY CORNING PHILIP GEORGE ODGERS EVERETT 'WILLIS H OTCHKIN CHARLES XWILFRED HILLS, JR. THANFI GRIFFITH CLEAVER ALFRED GEORGE KENNGOTT Pledges FRED CHARLES HINKENS ROSVVELL PEARCE PHILIP FRANCES MILLER JOHN GALBRAITH 108 'WILLIAM DANE HOOPER DELTA TAU DELTA-GAMMA BETA CHAPTER 1 9 O 8 Foster Galbrieth Otter Parker Hooper Niestadt Pearce Hall Ellington Cleaver Goodspeed Dick Fletcher Hooper l Todd Corning Fisher K elkenney Lindsay Ch amberlin Frlsbie Vynne Miller Hotchkin Odgers Hills Kenngoth 1 r Tau Beta Pi Chapter Roll Alpha of Michigan Alpha of Indiana Alpha of New Iersey- 1385 Alpha of Pennsylvania- -1892 -1893 1896 Alpha of Illinois-1897 Alpha of Wisconsin- Alpha of Ohio- 1899 1900 Alpha of Kentucky-1902 Alpha of New York- Alpha of Missouri- Beta of Michigan- Alpha of Colorado- Beta of Colorado- Beta of Illinois- Beta of New York- Gainrna of Michigan'- Alpha of California Alpha of Iowa- 1902 1902 1904 1905 1905 1906 1905 1906 1906 Beta of Missouri- -1907 1907 Lehigh University Michigan Agricultural College Purdue University Stevens Institute of Technology University of Illinois University of Wiscoiisiii Case School of Applied Sciences Kentucky State College Columbia University University of Missouri Michigan College of Mines Colorado School of Mines University of Colorado Armour Institute of Technology Syracuse University University of Michigan Missouri School of Mines University of California Iowa State College 111 E. E. E. G. F. R E G I. W. ADAMS, 'OS E. ANDREWS, '08 M. BEATY, '08 M. BURGE, '08 C. COLLINS, '08 H . V. PERRY, '97 . S. LIBBY, '02 . A. GRASSBY, JR., '09 C. PETERSON, '09 Tau Beta Pi Beta Chapter of Illinois Founded April 6th, 1906 Active Chapter H. V. GLOS, '08 A. R. JOHNSON, '08 G. R. NlCELDOVVNEY, '08 R. C. OSTERGREN, 'OS R. A. PERKINS, '08 Honorary Members M. RAYMOND H. C. COFFEEN Faculty Members E. H. FREEMAN, '02 O. A. ROCHLITZ, '01 Pledges NIANIERRE DAWSON, '09 E. XV. NlC1'lULLEN, '09 H. G. DEICICER, '09 112 S. A. SOUTHER, '08 M. L. THOMPSON, '08 A. G. 'VVICKERI-IAM, '08 VV. G. WUEHRMANN, '08 R. W. JOHNSON, '09 D. P. MORETON, '06 F. G. HEUCHLING, '07 T. W. SIMPSON, '09 A. P. STRONG, '09 TAU BETA PI'BETA CHAPTER OF ILLINOIS I 9 O 8 R. NV. Johnson Glos McE1downey NVnehrmann Ostergren Adams Perkins Souther Perry Rochlitz Raymond Coffeen Freeman Barge Beaty A. R. Johnson Wickerham Thompson NSQH '18 TAL' BETA P1 CHAPTER Room ,Mull u ll Af it "H 2. fl' 1 ' iff!!! im 'UNK t 1 , lj , "' kk f 1 I X ill ,QQ 'f ff' f f A ffff fn' ,,f,g' e On "F,,uy.1?c2"',:Qiiy3'-'f,' T - ' . 'il tae M I IMS M will ull ' W il" fe ffl! fl 1. ll ff! ff I "" i in l' ii "KW . ' ' .f ,ff . ' -we ' ef ' ,X 1, ' f . Y ' W f ll I I sl, .H X- , I' .III , ,3-.. - ff gf A , r X gggjlrf I . J I M - S1 .112-mg . P"-J . yr-at f ,AFV f 'J I as bf '1-.4 "' ' -2 'H-fy, " f 7 -,..... " -ff' r f f' f Z f f E Y . VV. G. CLARKSON, '09 ERRETT W1 ETJMONDS, ,10 SMITH H. LATTA, 'OS G. G. PARRY, 'OS O. L. RICHARDS, '10 TRACY W. SIMPSON, '09 VVILLIAM E. THOMAS, ,09 M. L. THOMPSON, '08 Beta Theta Pi Phi Delta Theta Phi Delta Theta Kappa Alpha Phi Delta Theta Delta Kappa Epsilon Phi Delta Theta Phi Delta Theta 115 University of Texas University of Chicago University of Illinois NVilliam Jewell College University of Chicago University of Chicago University of Chicago Iowa State College si , ra , Q sv... s 3 ET 5 0 Cl LT 1 11 5 It E 2 isa xv x I w-:1-:1.,if:- , V g. 'f m "."v' , F 4 . , A Num , . I - - . f CCWEEWHHWEBEW A '.- S E .4 .. T - s . EWQEERRWM F52-K V'l?f 'TQ' x "ITT ""'f 1 v - "' 2 1 ti- 'Q' V 3 " :e giyff Q5 W " H -1- 'F-a .,--.-I ms . -' -' E' I mais: 4353 A -K 3' : X . ffm' 2 ,. gi Q ' RVFFTO . I , 'N vi N1 . I- 3 ' L . ,J Ng. , :ev A- 1 I x g A V 1 A. - if .-H 35' Q ,. V. ' 42-1155 . . , '.'f"' " A , 1 - 1 ' 5 3 1, xi' if mv? A . - .J-L. MR A 2- ' 'L 2 - 1 ' -1 I '- ' J . THE THE THE THE THE THE THE THE THE THE THE RADICAL X. CHAPIN CLUB. FACULTY CLUB. CIVIL SOCIETY. SENIOR MECHANICAL SOCIETY. ELECTRICAL SOCIETY. Y. M. C. A. CHEMICAL ENGINEERING SOCIETY NEBRASKA CLUB. GLEE AN'D MANDOLIN CLUBS. ALUMNI ASSOCIATION. 117 -fA9iS2Gms mmi-im Wynne 4 as 311' F' :vC5 Glo Zgrcw E,:zQ gtgfzz' SQUZ 5523 dawg 'w.U mijmg f,.-:ijf Egwid 52535 Qt Ggbo S H X mpgs B75 is Zmz 51 Z5 Z 2 z 31 '6'mS??OQieT!'i? -2. imwgqwgqg C13 gqifeifgimntmvif Q game-'Owl-1-giffim 5 'east-me :TE PUOPUES-Er' zzLdgQ3'OgOlf4 mmnfwt-4"'2 Wm Eiwviti fn ' mmf rn CD z L Fl DUFHE QFQQ -K pf was was I E232 S22 ' Flin g:nw'3E f Egg? geawgv E3 iq2'E Simi CKIUJC: 225'-1 p-gggd P11111-15:1 m gg ggi, LT,-11 W We es 3 I k IRVING ODELL The purpose of the Radical X at the time of its inception was the same asgits purpose at the present day-the promotion of good fellowship and in general the betterment of the college life at Armour. The members of the society are elected by the junior and senior members from a list of freshmen prepared by the Sopho- more Radics. Twelve men are so selected about the middle of every school year. These choose another man who completes the society. When a member leaves school, another good man is chosen to fill his place, so that the membership is kept at about fifty men at all times. The '08 Radics have in every way been good Radfics, and are worthy suc- cessors to their predecessors, the charter members. They have always been lead- ers in all branches of student activities. The twelve who have been together the past year have been a bunch of "live ones." During the winter, frequent evenings were very enjoyably spent at a little supper with the theater afterwards. Most of the fellows who live in the city also entertained their brother Radios at their respective homes. And the Radic dance-"the best ever at the Institutev-that was where the Senior R-adics sh-owed up in full force, and enjoyed themselves to the utmost. But their time is almost finished and soon college days will be but a pleasant memory for the Senior Radics. 118 EMG D EQ 'I 8 FQ W i t! WE E I S. I. AURELIUS D. D. DICK A. M. ELLETT A. W. FISHER IN COLLEGE H. C. FRISBIE I. S. HARVEY C. M. LINDSAY F. A. NIESTfXDT E. V. IVICKARAHAN M. C. SHEDD E. F. MILLER W. H. XIVIARD E. D. NELSON OUT OF COLLEGE W. H. EDWARDS F. J. HUGHES R. M. OVERSTREET W. L. FRY R. M. iNEWMAN R. D. WIILDER Hooray for 'o9! Every Radic in our class came back to school this year, and whatis more, none of them have quit during the year. . There is one good thing Cof course there are lots of good things, but this is particularj about the ,OQ Radics. They are strong on the Radizcs Spirit. Enthu- siasm is their strong point. All but two of them turned out to the dan-ce at the Waupanseh. And say, didn't we -have a good time! It was Worth the price of admission to see Frisbie do the "Barn Dance." 120 We didn't get a taste of roast pig this year, but the other good times we had made up for that to a great extent. The "Chorus Lady" made a hit with us and there is no doubt but that we made a hit with her. At least Rose Stahl blamed "Spike" for all the trouble. If you ask "Spike" about it he will act bashful at Hrst, but keep after him, and he will tell you all about it. Memories of the "Spring Chicken" still remain with us. Richard is again in town so we have planned to give him an ovation, and if "Mary's Lambu is up to snuff we will have even pleasanter memories to write of next year. NIESTADT FISHER LAURELIUS ELLETT NELSON FRISBIE LINDSAY DICK MCIQARAHAN MILLER HARVEY SHEDD 121 titiiitttit U A T gi E BI-KILYT' "' P. D. BENTLEY W. C. BRUCE G. W. BUCK E. L. GOODSPEED L. B. BUNGE S. L. CHESLEY IN COLLEGE H. R. I-TOUCH W. G. ,TENS A. R. MEEK H. I. MOORE O. L. RICHARDS OUT OF COLLEGE FRANK FULLER, IR. C. KIRKATRICK . HSS t H. I. ROGERS W. E. THOMAS E. VYNNE C. M. WHITMORE L. B. NOBLE F. SWEET The frolicking, rollicking Sophomore Radics Certainly "get the pupn for be- ing heavy stockholders in a great big joy factory. Our sleighing party out to the Country Club, where we devoured a hot supper, was great, but we were suf- ficiently cooled off on our return, when We Were precipitated into a snow bank on the upsetting of the sleigh. That was about as glorious and as hilarious a time as We had, but we must not forget to mention our box party, where the girls, poor dears! received' such colds on account of Wearing "deCollote" dresses 3 and of Course we don't mention about the times we Went to see 4'The Follies of IQO7,U and "The Parisian Model." I Several of the members entertained at their homes during the year, where their lovely sisters Cand you would be surprised to see how many there Werej 122 proved more attractive than anything -else. Then the staunch support given the general Radics dance and the banquet proved that the Sophs could all turn out with bells on and help in the finest affairs of the season g but what we have planned for the future makes the past seem insignihcant, so that we shall have to wait a whole year more before we can recount to the full all that the Sophomore Radics are doing. SOPHOMORE RADICS 1910 NVh itmore Vynn e Thomas Meek Buck Moore Hough Rogers Richards Goodspeed Jens Bruce 123 N votre QQ, t ox-x L .15 all R f l IN COLLEGE C, H. COOPER H. W'. JONES S. E. AUSTIN A. W. BUCKINGHAM G. W. LAWRENCE H. O. FOSTER O. S. BURKE G. H. STRUBLE Gi VIGEANT, IR. R. STRAXVBRIDGE R. VV. CORNING R. B. HOWARD - E. G. O7BRIEN We had heard a great deal of the Radical X Club and when We had been chosen members We looked forward with no little anticipation to the initiation banquet. This, not only to partake of the good eatables which We Were sure would be laid before us, but also to meet the upper classmen, who in their time had been Freshmen Radics before us. We expected much in the way of good fellowship and were not disappointed. We were banqueted in the best of banquet halls and Were served in the most ap- petizing manner. The older men gave us a hearty welcome, which we accepted with heartfelt appreciation. 124 The very spirit shown on this occasion was a foretaste of something that we had not anticipated. Wfe breathed the air of good-fellowship and felt not out of harmony with their jokes and their merry songs. In fact, before the banquet was over, we saw each singing with the other, and laughed to think of how un- consciously the old Radics spirit had crept into us. A sad face would surely have been a positive disguise among so many happy ones. WVe hated to leave when the time came, but such good times do not last and we knew it, going home assured that the Radical X Club was a real moving factor at Armour, and agree- ing that we would put our shoulders to the wheel that made it move. As time went on, a dance was suggested, and we Freshmen were not found lacking, but did our share toward proving it the biggest social success that any organization from Armour ever attempted. Some of the upper classmen prophesy that we will lose all of our surplus energy in unnecessary enthusiasm, and will leave none for our remaining years, but our motto is UGO while the going is good." So we are getting together now for some parties of our own, to come further along in the Spring. FRESHMAN RADICS 1910 O'.Brien Cooper Strawbridge U Jones Buckingham Corning Austin Burke Lawrence Vigeant Struble Foster Howard 125 , ' I l f-i- L ,, 1-'--- , I .frfffisfai A l ' F' Xi, 1 . 7 , . X . l1'aff'f" l ' Iraq , f- . L . W . 1 .. h ,Nfl .l,?i,Ai. I ,J T 0. 22 H f r I C 1 L, 'f 2' L.,rv1Sc.'B. OFFICERS ' President MR. A. A. DITTMAR, l08 Vice-President MR. E. B. CRANE, '09 Secretary MR. O. S. EDNVARDS, '10 Treasurer MR. F. U. SMITH Librarian MR. L. L. POWVELL, '11 For some time past ther-e has been felt the need of an organization which would tend to unify the different classes and promote good fellowship among the students of the Institute. To fulfill this want, the Simeon B. Chapin Club was organized. The project had not been carried out before mainly because of lack of room, and it was not until the buildings formerly occupied by the Ameri- can School of Correspondence were vacated that the difliculty could be overcome. Mr. Simeon B. Chapin, a member of the Board of Trustees of the Institute, donated S500 to go towards furnishing the rooms. A handsome clock was pre- sented to the club by Dr. Gunsaulus, and a piano was secured. The rooms were finished up in the Mission style, and the furniture is of that pattern. A number of popular magazines are delivered to the club rooms, and several chess and checker sets have been added to the equipment. The constitution, which is modeled after that of the Reynolds, Club at the University of Chicago, was drawn up by a committee on organization, consisting of Dean Raymond as chairman, 'Mn F. U.. Smith, Mr. B. B. Freud, Mr. I. B. Finnegan, and the presidents of each of the classes, and was later accepted by the student body of the college. The class presidents were appointed temporary of- ficers, with Mr. F. U. Smith as treasurer. 126 At a second meeting two weeks later the officers for the semester were elected. Each class then elected a representative, and these representatives, with Dean Raymond and Messrs. Smith, Freud, Finnegan, Dittmar and Edwards, consti- tuted the Board of Control of the club. At the first meeting of this board, a house committee was appointed, and the club rooms were turned over to this committee. Beginning with the second semester, membership cards were issued, and the collection of clues was commenced, with the result that no noticeable decrease in the attendance took place, the membership at the present time being over two hundred. The Chapin Club is a smokeris club essentially, and no doubt the consumption of tobacco has materially increased since the inception of the organization. The members come to the club rooms in the intermission between classes and during the noon hour, and so spend a few minutes each day in recreation and in getting better acquainted with each other. From the office of the deans, it has been learned that the average scholarship is higher and that there have been less fail- ures than ever before. Those working to make the Chapin Club a success point to this as a condition which has been favorably influenced by the club. A new and increased school spirit has arisen and beyond aidoubt' this has been largely due to the Simeon B. Chapin Club. P I The Club Rooms if, ' AC ULTY CLUB ff OFFICERS 1907 1908 D. F. CAMPBELL, Presidezzt H. C. COFFEEN, Prcsidezzt G. L. SCI-IERGER, Vice-President R, BURNHAM, Vice-P1'cs1'de1'zt VV. WV. NIANNING, Secretary G. M. WILCOX, .S'ec1'eta1'y G. F. Drzirz, Treasurer R. V. PERRY, Treasmfer The Faculty Club is to the members of the faculty what the Chapin Club is to the student bodyea place for recreation and social -enjoyment. The two club rooms are fitted up in an elegant fashion in the Assembly Hall building, and are furnished with billiard tables and chess and checker sets., Many a pleasant hour is spent here by the professors and other instructors of the school, and the mem- bers of the faculty thus become more acquainted with one another than would be possible in any other way. A big chess tournament has lately been conducted, at which Mr. Manning and Mr. Dorvveiler proved themselves the best players of the club. Prof. Campbell and Mr. Little have also been conducting a private tournament to see which could excell in playing checkers. The results of this interesting tournament have not yet leaked out, but it is thought that the two Scotchmen were pretty evenly matched. Several receptions for the ladies, as Well as a number of smokers and musicals for the faculty only, have taken place during the past year, The membership is over fifty, so that for the big social events the library has to be called into use. The club is now planning to revise their constitution so as to incorporate un- der the state laws. The government will then be in the hands of a board of five directors, who will consist of the above named officers and one other member to act as auditor. The house committee is at present composed of Messrs. Smith, Phillips, and Perry, and the membership committee is composed of Messrs. Scher- ger, Finnegan, and VVilcox. 128 W Ui? I RM U I L f I ffff' f .fra A M E AYNELF. I v I WW, if k,'., sr: .ffnyfh ,' -: 6- PROF. A. E. PHILLIPS PROE. M. B. VVELLS I. CERNY W. I. CONVERSE A. A. DITTMAR M. DOUTHITT A. W. EATON, IR. H. S. ELLINGTON K. I-IARGER H. E. BECKMAN C. L. CURRIER M. DAWSON W. I. DEYENEY OFFICERS 'W. I. CONVERSE, PI'L'SIdCl1f I. CERNY, l71're-P1'cs1'dc1zt R. L. A. R. H. S. PROE. A. A STEVEN S, Recording Scrrefary WEBB, T1'cns1z1'e1' ELLINGTON, C01'1'cspo1zdi11g .SC'CI'C'll'l7'y PHILLIPS . . .lluzzzlvws Board of Dll'CCfl07'1 DITTMAR HONORARY MEMBERS MR. V. S. PERSONS ACTIVE MEMBERS SENIORS. G. L. IVIEYER R. L. LARSON C. S. PACKER E. POLLAK I. H. SCHRAM R. L. STEVENS R. W. STURTEVANT JUNIORS A. A. EBERT H. C. FRISBIE R. W. JOHNSON R. LESSEL G. D. LETTERMAN 129 MR. RAY CROW MR. I. H. ARMSTRONG H, R. MATTHEI A. C. TAYLOR W. TRINKAUS, IR. F. I. URSON A. R. WEBB G. H. WILSEY S. L. ZIMMERMAN I. PETERSON R. L. REYNOLDS T. E. RICHARDS, IR. R. A. WALTHER '18 The Civil Society The Armour Civil Engineering Society as it now exists was formed in the spring term of 1906 by the senior class of 1907, and has flourished in every respect since the moment of its inception. It has a larger membership than any other engineering society of the college and is on a good nnancial basis. Its object is primarily the presentation and discussion of papers on civil engineering topics, but it also serves for the furtherance of social life among its members, and forms a bond of close fellowship among the upper classmen and alumni of the Civil Engineering Department of Armour Institute of Technology. All members of the senior and junior classes of this department are eligible for active membership, while the alumni comprise the senior membership, and the department pro- fessors are honorary members. Honorary members may also be chosen from men of eminence in the civil engineering profession. The society now consists of seventy senior members, thirty-four active members, and five honorary members. The society has always taken a leading part in the social life of Armour Institute, and has done much to promote good feeling among the members of the senior class. Through the kindness of the council, the engineering societies have been provided with club rooms in Chapin I-Iall. The civils took the Hrst steps and did a large share in the furnishing and main- tenance of these rooms. On the evening of January Thirty-first, the society gave a "Ladies' Night" at the club rooms, which were tastefully decorated for the occasion. Arrangements are now being made to give a May party and a banquet towards the end of the second semester. Regular meetings are held on the second and fourth Tuesday evenings of each month throughout the two semesters, at which papers, illustrated by lantern slides are read and discussed. The society has filled a long felt want among the upper classmen of the civil en- gineering department, and the interest of succeeding classes, together with the stimulus of the better facilities for such societies, bids fair to produce an excellent organization. During the year, the following papers have been given: Double Track Railway Economics ......................... ...Mr. H. I. Armstrong The Reclamation of the Kankakee Marshes ......... ...Prof. A. E. Phillips Construction of the Thirty-ninth Street Pumping Station .... .... B Ir. WV. A. Rossiter Construction of a Reinforced Concrete Arch-culvert ...................... Prof, M, B, Wells Other papers will be given later by Mr. V. S. Persons, Mr. Clausen, a former Armour man now connected with the engineering department of the city, Mr. Ericson, the city engineerg Mr. E. I. Tebbets, of the C., B. 81 Q., and by several other prominent engineers. 130 THE ARMOUR CIVIL ENGINEERING SOCIETY I 9 O 8 X Cerney M atth ei Richards Johnson Harger Lessel Ebert NVilsey Zimmernuan Taylor Larson Wzxlth ex' Sch rzuu Peterson Beckman Ellington Converse Persons Armstron g Phillips YVel1s Dittm ar Stevens Webb Dawson Trim kaus Packer Meyers St u rtevant D ev en ey Letterman n Urson Www F ar E, 55, ,M 'HSA EZ .fxv 9 5 A . f AV I-'ZF ,.i:. ?33'5Z'.if-fiiii? ...Gi ' ,", 4 gg. as L ,V 53533 .45 ' ., ..A.. ,. .. 3I1!gZgg.yj1' ,jg-53-335.593443335733-25A3+.':ex'.-mmf:-.4 6651543-5329:-1 'm'.:yup-m-.g.-.zQ1:5.g4g5.5y3: 15,-.31-,nf --ffwry.:-:.-A-.'f:.-.-.-:.-.-.-.-.-:.-.'' A --s.... 1' "" 'A fmSfi7ie?z:252235x3-ra ' mia , 1- - - ...., 5 -HQ Z .x 9, nf. .L was. 1, X ....- ,iq W.. -me .-5-.1s.Qf.w.-. .. f mf f JZ? Q an ,,v, vffwv.. ., ..... .x..W.,- - , Wm... ...... . .... ..,... . ..... . .4 ,. ...L ..,. , f gi X., fs Q. kg fr. Wi? iii? T 3 6 9.1.-in 1 Af X I , X f G , . , X ,, X, , K .X N Z o , X IX ' X X I x , f sex -' ..f , ... .4 ms.. .,w.,,..-.-. . 7-mp.-.nomr D. O. Barrett G. C. Burge C. F. Busse A. I. Ebner L. C, Friedlander S. I. Aurelius K, M. Boblett VV. F. Conlin H. G. Dekker PRESIDENT CLAYTON E. BUSSE A SECRETARY LAVVRENCE C. FRIEDLANDER TREASURER RAYMOND C. LEWIS MEMBERS SENIORS. R. L. Lewis I. E. Monahan WV. C. Morgan H. V. Glos S. H. Latta JUNIORS. R. T. Evans G. A. Grassby, Jr. I. S. Harvey, Jr. B. F. McAuley 132 Maw- me awww. I. D. Loofburrowu R. A. Perkins I. S. Townsend P. I. Pahhnan G. M. Valerio F. H. Mayes G. G. Parry M. C. Shedd I. L. Spitzglass THE SENIOR MECHANICAL SOCIETY . 1 9 O 8 ' Glos - McAuley Bu rge Latta. Parry Ebner Menkin Spitzglass Gmssby Dekker . , Crabbs Monahan Shedd Perkins Evans Aurelius Tuwnsen d Harvey Ellet Lewis Busse Friedlzm der Mayes The Senior Mechanical Society The Senior Mechanical Society is an organization of the Senior Class in mechanical engineering founded by the Class of 1905 for the two-fold purpose of securing membership in the American Society of Mechanical Engineers, and of maintaining an organization among the Seniors of the mechanical department which would unite them in a closer fellowship. The membership of the society is divided into two classes, active and asso- ciate. The former is composed of all the men of the Senior mechanical course. The members of the Junior mechanical course who have fully completed the Work of the Sophomore year are eligible to associate membership, and when they have successfully completed the work of the first semester of the Junior year, they become active members. In this manner, it is expected to make the organi- zation permanent and successful. The society now occupies, with the other engineering societies of the Insti- tute, permanent quarters in Chapin Hall. Here meetings have been held at regu- lar intervals and topics of general interest have been discussd. A number of papers have been read before the society from time to time, and from the result- ing discussion the members are afforded' the opportunity of not only becoming familiar with the practical problems which are being handled by the leaders of the profession, but also of getting the experience gained by presenting individual ideas before an audience. A resume of these addresses are to be printed and dis- tributed among the members at the end of the year. In conclusion, it may be said that the year IQO8 finds the society in comforta- ble quarters with the prospects of having a most successful year. If future classes show as much spirit and interest as has been shown 'the past year, the future of the society is indeed a bright one.. 134 Oct. 24. Dec. 10. Dec. 17. I an. 21 Feb. 4. Feb. 11. Feb. 18. March 10. March 17. March 24. March 31. April 7. April 14. April 21. May 5. Program of the Senior Mechanical Society 1907 - 1908 Increase in the Use of Gas Producers Prof. H. B. MacFarland A Method of Relieving the Chicago Loop Congestion H. H. Hennegin The Nevada Desert Flyer . Mechanical Equipment of Mandel Brothers The Commercial Motor Car Exhaust Steam Heating ' The Cost of Operating an Isolated Station The Modern Automobile Smoke Prevention Coal Mining Machinery Chimneys The Effect of Boiler Feed Water' in Practice, and the Method Counteracting the Same Power Plant Accounting Combustion Refrigeration 135 R. C. VVeinert A. Johnson H. H. Hennegin A of . WV. MacMillan W. L. Jackson Austin Crabbs A. Bement I. E. Stevens A. R. Maujer VV. A. Converse A. Johnson M. S. Flinn Thomas McKee PROP. I. E. SNOW, Chairman and Local Secretary. T. C. GEHNE, Vice-Chairman. C. R. MOREX', Recording Secretziry and Treasurer. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Sezzim' Mmizbmzr. Junior llifauzlzcrs M. A. Buehler I. H. Jacobson T. Wf Simpson F. C. Vanlftren Prof. A. A. Rzldtlce XV. E. Barrows Prof. I. B.. Snow S. Marsh Dean H. M. Raymond E. WV. Adams M. I. Anderson . R. Badger E. M. Beaty G. A. Binder M. A. Buehler F. C. Collins A. B. Cornwell R. G. Grant H E. B. Crane H. S. Curtis VV. C. Lockwood Harry Ostergreen I. H. Jacobson A. R. johnson V. E. Laurence. C. R. M-orey H. W. Nichols T. C. Oc-:line L. E. Simmons S. A. Sontlier V. F. Vacek A. C. Riker T. NV. Simpson G. I. Stadelcer F. C. Van Etten F. C. Zanzig ARMOUR BRANCH-A. I. E. E. 1 1 1 9 0 8 Crane Johnson Stncleker Badger V Riker Curtis Adznns Grant Binder Anderson Simmons Van Etten Cornwell Lawrence Collins Beaty Vncel. Simpson Ostergren Buehler Oelme Snow Morey Jacobson Souther Tl' as Armour Branch OF The American Institute of Electrical Engineers The Armour Branch is now in the fifth year of its existence. The purpose of the local organization is to keep its members in touch with recent developments in electrical engineering and bring to their notice the practical problems' of the day. This is accomplished by reading and discussing papers presented before the parent organization in New York and original papers presented by local members. A special point is made of the experience gained by a student when called upon to express his ideas before an audience. - The parent body is composed of the leading electrical engineers of the United States and Canada. At their regular meetings in New York, electrical problems and conditions are brought up and discussed and are published monthly in the Proceedings. These proceedings are received by all student members. Each year the parent body offers a gold medal and certificate to the student who submits the best thesis -or record of research on theoretical or applied electricity or magnetism. This is known as the Edison Medal and the thesis or record of research is judged by the Edison Medal Committee, which was organized in IQO3 to commemorate the achievements of the great inventor. Only two qualified students from the same school can compete during the same year. Membership in the local branch is limited to those of the faculty who are members or associates of the parent body, and to the Junior and Senior electri- cals, who have the privilege of joining for three consecutive years. A fee of three dollars is charged by the parent body for the monthly proceedings. The members of the Armour Branch are especially fortunate in being invited to attend all of the meetings of the Chicago Section, receiving regular notices of the same. The application blanks for student membership 'require a brief synopsis of the education and experience of the student. These blanks may be obtained at any time from the chairman or secretary of the local branch. At the end of each school year officers are elected for the following year. -The executive committee is composed of the chairman, vice-chairman, and two representatives from the Senior members and two from the I-unior members, appointed by the chairman. It is the duty of this committee to pass on all original papers and discussions on the proceedings of the parent body, which are to be presented before the local branch and toarrange for the meetings. The regular meetings of this branch are held on the iirst and third Thursdays of each month, in the Engineering Society rooms in Chapin Hall. Cards are sent out the nrst of each month announcing the program for that month. 138 Program of Regular Meetings 1907-1908 Oct. 10. Theater Illumination J. H. Jacobson Oct. 24. Selection of the Proper System for an Electric Railway S. A. Souther Nov. 14. Electric Elevators V. E. Laurence Dee. 5. Induction Motors and Their Application to Cement Manufacture F. C. Collins Dec. 19. Three VVire Systems and Balancer Sets L. E. Simmons Feb. 6. Train Lighting Systems M. Gilmore, '07 Feb. 20. Heavy Electric Railway Practice T. XIV. Simpson March 5. Indexing Engineering Information Discussion April 3. The Use of Prismatic Globes and Reljlectors in the Distribution of Light C. A. -Howe April 9. An Electrically Controlled Interlocking System E. W, Adams April 16. Storage Batteries A. R. johnson May 7. Lightning Protective Apparatus C. R. Morey May 21. Application of Motors to Machine Tool Driving Prof. I. E. Snow Program of Special Meetings 1907-i908 Nov. 28. The Equipment and Operation of A. C. and D. C. Substations of the Commonwealth Edison Co. H. W. Nichols Jan. 30. Electricity Direct from Coal Prof. A. A. Radtke Feb. 13, The Value of an Engineering Education E. M. Beaty and R. G. Grant March 12. Chicago Traction Problems H. R. Rice, '97 April 30. A Study of Alternating Currents with the Oscillograph Prof. C. E. Freeman May 14. Some Features of the Electrical and Mechanical Equipment of the U. S. Navy ' W. F. Sims, '97 139 ff ffmh -il x xx V,!""'S2rw?5.-I"'31 Ydfuiir up f'1'5xfi'1334..x? 5 52? XI? " 4. ' ' .1 ' ' Q. I 1 15:35:55ggvzvzziggbg 2151 ' ' L , 9 X -g1.g5g.g3.'.g.1.1 g.g..5.g...-.g.3.-.3431. 3...-,3.5g.,q.'5-.7-'ff-' Lf:-?:-:-:-2:-2:2-.ff-:-zarx1-:Q-fm '-7:-:cm ff:-H:-'a-1-xef' 1559. ':3'3'i'5'3'f'I- K - 2 713i73?753eii:1:?5f9:1:lLlzliztifii 5!ifi'?Pi'G. '7-1'I-I'Pl'5Ii'f-I-ii--' ' " f '+ ' I OV Nh ' fag .QL-at--sr... -"'- ff 'Z . -- K fr--'-I 'I ' L". N".1::+Gtl:-14:1:-:QQ-I-5:-I-2'-9:-:f-1-Gif " '.. 'Nt ' E' Y 'fk - ' -1, " - '- ' " pil-,-E-93-"' W ' YXQEFLQ- Qin..--'ilf'1's?5"yA A '-22.2-:'f3f. f' "Ziff 77' 4' A- ,-.mv gf '-,1,',,9j, mg ,A 4 f '-gli! 'Q A- 1 Q ' fiv. am s 'EMBL -'?-'JAKFIEQYP1' 7 .ll .'T"f" ,ilil'Q'.'W l f.."TC1-L'.I14T.711TLl"TE:..1?l".,".1"YT OFFICERS President F. E. BARRONVS Vice-President D. W. BOWMAN Department Secretary R. L. REYNOLDS Recording Secretary R. AMBROSE G. L. SCHERGER F. U. SMITH W. A. COLLEDGE C. W. LEIGH T. E. DOUBT G. M. WILCOX BOARD OF MANAGERS. N. P. PETERSON E. BARROWS L. REYNOLDS AMBROSE . W. BOWMAN 140 The Young Mens Christian Association has enjoyed, since its inception at Armour, an ever increasing popularity. It has, with its handshakes and socials, created a feeling of fellowship and cordiality which has proven highly beneicial to the general tone of the student body. Having, as it does, Christian work as its object and 'enjoying faculty support, it has been a success in many ways. The religious phase of its work is covered by the regular weekly Bible Study classes under the able leadership of Mr. Paul C. Foster, Student Secretary of the Chicago association. Another feature of this organization is the Chess and Checker Club which has been formed under its auspices. Several tournaments have been played during the year, creating considerable interest. BOYVMAN K REYNOLDS BAEROWS AMEROSE PETERSON WILCOX LEIGH SCHERGER DOUBT 141 f'm""' No .fhyff-ua: T . s Q V' ' 2 Q' C ll ' Q wk C .. If' N .'W" "ffFL9 ' X Q H IW! gl HIV.. , XF. Tw Xxx , . , 1, . ff K Cfpgqs' ,WGA . A Ill!! X I C f , J" ,Q e5':fl.4 X ' f .y 4'5N' - xx Amiga 4 7 gb? xg-j.Q,4?!S,,...-i.' 4 OFFICERS 1511301213 Z. ETTENSON, President ELLIS E. ANDREWS, Vice-President, GEORGE VVILSNACK, Secretary and Treasurer E. E. Andrews P. Chatain I. Z. Ettenson H. DeLemo11 S. Lunalc MEMBERS W. Patrick R. She1'111an C. H. Teesdale G. VVilsuack R. Wfinser I 142 ,-f 1 X! fff wr wwf NAIA Ji mxxj? v':" '- ,f ' ' xix7' ' ,1,?.,- YV mv' S 'Afmlw-. il ,,. A - f tg' . fl FI-ilhg, 47' Xkfx - . I,-4-.Af-Qf Ax ,X '- ' I 1 -44 ' X- .. . I Y ""JA Y X --,I sf, f- n,, .W I 1 f- -S . . X. 1 . . 1 1. f'k, I 1 1' I Y l - Q-X -' IEW iff f-fs 'if Qs - x X N 'i"I'X ff3..,':zf Y-K' 7'LL '1--.L i ii..- T.- ': J- 3- fix,-95,4 11 . V 1 v.. : .. .. .- : ...- - 1. -. U 1 sqm., ...MM H-- Q----,ff - -a - l.,a,5n.,,, MQ 'v,A,Aa..,.r1-- -v1:'- X or-rain . 'K- ' - - - ' 1 '- ,T . . , ,I f I 4-f:'fe.'.a.t1 3 X S I "!'vFff'l'lfl1l'l Wi ff f-.-1, - ' ' ' X ' f- f 1 'ull 1 'Y I I 'I M4 .QI . -vf, -1-,- ,Mg ,mg IN' A "e.. f' 4 4...-5,4 1 H v'7.'L' QA . f B9 YY ,X Xk 1 E. E. L. A. H G. G. J. R. V. C. H S. H G. MEMBERS M. Beaty, President M. Pinkerton, Secretary M. Bexton C. Rilcer P. Langstaft F. Vlfolters V. Green L. Hamsher R. Zack F. Vacek R. Morey R. Badger F. Sharpless, Ir. Parsons F. Cummings 143 Blair Inland Omaha Blair Blair Omaha Kearney Hastings Columbus South Omaha Hastings Omaha Norfolk Omaha Omaha ,W Ly! If Q ": The Glee Club FIRST TENORS SECOND TENORS M. A. Buehler, 190S E. V. McKarahan, '09 M. C. Lawson, 1910 A. M. Ellett, 1909 ' H. S. Grenoble, 1910 f E. Vynne, 1910 F. E. 'Farkins, 1910 F. VV. Groves, 1910 C. H. Marx, 1911 R. L. Stevens, 1908 FIRST BASSES SECOND BASSES A. A. Dittrnar, 1908 I. Jacobson, 1908 E. G. O'Brien, 1911 D. S. Edwards, 1910 D. B. Fletcher, 1911 V. E. Lawrence, 1908 D. D. Dick, 1909 I. S. Harvey, 1909 G. V. Green, 1911 H. S. Fielder, 1911 VV. C. Lockwood, '09 The Mandolin Club VIOLIN s F. C. Van Etten, 1909 L. H. Mautener, 1911 PIANO C, F. Busse, 1908 FIRST LKANDOLINS C. H. Morey, 1908 I. E. Monahan, 1908 M. Dormitzer, 1911 I. R. Montigel, 1911 C. W. Binder, 1911 FLUTE S. E. Austin, 1911 144 SECOND LIANDOLINS W. C. Lockwood,'O9 T. G. Cleaver, 1911 E. B. Hamilton, 1909 GUITAR A. A. Dittmar, 1903 THE GLEE AND MANDOLIN CLUBS, 1907-OS "On the deck, once again"-the Glee and Mandolin Clubs this year are once more in the position they so enviably held a few years ago, that is, the honor of being "the most powerful organization in the Institute," and the club which excells all previous attempts in the delightful entertainment of "after the show feeds." Vxfe enjoyed giving our concerts. After they were over, we all unanimously de- clared that the Muses had so uplifted our souls thiat our physical man should not be slighted, and so off we went to leave our proceeds, or a portion thereof, with Tom .Iones's, the Tip Top Inn, or some other charitable institution. The clubs had the usual hard times to get started that they have always had. Mr. C. R. Morey and Mr. A. A. Dittmar were the leaders of the clubs last year, and so they took it upon themselves to call rehearsals. After a month, enough men were assembled to form a club, and the present officers were elected. It is due to the perseverance and splendid leadership of Mr. Dittmar that such a strong and efhcient body has been organized, and we also owe to him our many "hot times." , Friday, December the Thirteenth, the first concert was given in the Audi- torium. Placards were posted on every corner of Chicago, and a stereopticon lantern was used to throw advertisements on a canvas hung on Armour avenue. The sections in the gallery were decorated by the classes which occ-upied them, the boxes by the three fraternities, and the stage by the clubs. The concert was such a success that other concerts were immediately booked from neighboring towns. A Afteijvacation we gave two consecutive concerts, january I6 at the May- wood, Illinois, Public Library, and january I7 at the Blue Island Theater. Due to a dance given the same night at Maywood, we had a rather small audience- so few, in fact, that "Dolly', tried to count them on his Hngers while the quartet was giving its stunt, and he nearly broke up the house. Blue Island is a beau- tiful place-they do appreciate music so much. The house was packed. After it was over, well, Tom Jones had to run across the alley and borrow from the neighboring restaurants, we ate so much. Our last foreign concert was at the Central Park Presbyterian Church on February 21. We are the proud possessors of a permanent club room on the second floor of Chapin I-Iall. I-Iere the men may meet, hold business meetings, and keep their instruments and music. i The clubs have the best prospects for as good a time next year as have ever been enjoyed. Most of the old men will be back, and every one expects magic things for 1908-1909. 146 Annual Home Concert Assembly Hall PROGRAM PART I 1 Cal Good Old Armour Tech ..................... ..... E drviazi Frasm' Gillette, '06 Cbj March-1'On, Gallant Companyl' ................ ............................. GLEE CLUB 2 Cab Assembly ......... ........,............. .......... P a ul Eno Cbj Summer Secrets ..... 4......... ............ .... T 1 1 eo, O. Tauber! lXTANl'lOLlN CLU13 3 Cab The City Choir... .............,... .... . 7, L. Parks Cbj Limericks ...... ................. . . ............ .. GLEE CLUB 4 Jane Eliza Jones ..... ......,.............,..... .... F 1 'edwirle Bullard MR. SMITH AND CLUB 5 The Mermaid ............,............. .... A ubrvy Sfauffer TVIANDOLIN CLUB 6 Cab The Cat with the Baritone Voice ................. .............. Cbl Who Built cle Ark?, ........................... ..... T 1'ad1'ti011aI GLEE CLUB Intermission PART II 1 Predicaments ........................ ..... T weedy MR. DICK AND CLUB 2 Dance of the Goblins-Descriptive Fantasia .....,....,.. .... S mitli and Zubl-in TWANDOLIN CLUB SYNOPSIS.-Scene: An Old Country Church Yard. Sounds from the Church. The Goblins stalk forth. Ghost March. Gran-d Parade of the Goblins. Frolic among the Tombs. Goblins March Again. The Skecladdle. Goblins scarnper off and disapgear. 3 Cal Poor Ned ........,. ............................................... C allege Song fbj Father's Lullaby ........ ............... .......... K r a-tz GLEE CLUB E 4 I Arise from Dreams of Thee .........,.......,........... .... T illotson MR. LAURENCE AND CLUB 5 Sorella ..... ...,.......................... ..... C I erc. Hildreth TMANDOLIN CLUB 6 Cal Bzt, Bzt ......... .................... qw The Mermaid ..... ................. O fd College Songs GLEE CLUB 147 , . A-. is .qs 5 : 1 Q, s 'E 6 5. if '75 I, A, I H ,xy . . , , .W ..1-trrgfaeyssm... i I ..,. is ia.. f f , .L.. ' .. t "ggi I i . A f P T? V Z' , 4 , 4 , , is 3 , 1 , W ' ' . if f, if: wha N we ff f 5 at i 1 1 . SK -:X HW twat si .px isfafmg L 5 gi WS Nb 4-K 2' 4' M i, x X 4 -wig ta gm' X , , 3,9 ga ? fx 1 X gs A ge , ff , fx ,Q sq A- Msg 9 .Q F- f J' X ' A X Q I ?x 'gba 'fn 3' ' W if 'H l V1 1 222 if , i , ,, N , ,i i Q , i fe 4- 1 V 4 ,Q 1 4 I A ,Q MQ I i' ' QA? sf L 22:3 ,A 'Q "fj,,gs0Is+ ,Qi 1 ' is I ' ft ' ' 'Q ' I 1 . .1 , iffis, s ' gg ,H I 1 at-L...,,.efsr,faQ . 'gag14,.f4g.4 I . 'l gag Qgntgi 1 Wg, f 135 , i f X I M SL A in I 'ra ' 2' N . mic 'cuff' as ta. X V ,i fi f, ,gs , 452 s ii saw, ,M X P Wg .gm . aw M wi,z,x was 3 i A .,,tff,. w x y Mak it 1, 714 A 2 s,,f,ss,w ff S W W , , gqgigmw pe- ,qv gtbfw Ldv qi ,snug sf tp 7 N 1 1 A X t 1 4 , Mffiw, 94? sqvx,,5,,,,,N,ds , W ,245 ,SS A faqs ff vff ff 'fc fc 4' f X f ks .fe " sl ff X , f , Q N f .95 rcs.. '- 'fit 1 7- .,,. w.::v - - , , H' - . L.: . :Q in .. vi ,- My rAnK.H1 Dallcn U8 I A -ix A , "-:fi gg C531 -LM, : 55455 OFFICERS OF THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION VV. I. GORDEN, '99, Presidezzt W. H. BEATTYS, '99, V1'fc-P1'esidont I. M. NATT, '04, 7wI'e?l1.S'Zt7'lZ7' D. P. IVIORETON, '06, C01'7'espo1'zd1'1zg Secretary A. B. BENEDICT, 104, Recording Secretary R. H. RICE, '97, Master of Ceffemonies The aim ot this association is to bring the graduates of Armour In- stitute of Technology into close touch with each other and to pro- mote the welfare of the institute in any way within its power. An alumni association may render great assistance to the officials of the institute, not only in advising as to what studies should or should not be included in the curriculum, but also in assisting younger graduates to positions. The Alumni Association is composed of three classes, active members, or those who are graduates of the technical college, associate members, or those who have completed at least two years' work in the technical college, and honorary mem- bers, or those to whom the association sees tit to extend honorary membership. The members of the technical college faculty have also been admittd to associate membership. There is a branch organization in Pittsburg. Two banquets and business meetings are held annually, one in june and one in December. Each banquet last year was well attended. At the first one on june 8, at the Chicago Beach I-Iotel, the graduating members of the class of 1907 were admitted to membership. The cut at the top of the page shows the pin which all alumni of the institute should wear. Its background is of black enamel with gold letters. The Fulcrum is the official organ of the association. A pamphlet containing a list of the names and addresses of alumni is pub-lished each year and distributed to them. 148 'IQ s Q ,n55wLn,gr:1N '1 ,Mm5 . i T502 'Samir 'l ' is 1 rnN:. drLu'l1v l-6,55 LW , Anatcanarep Bnerni-:ai-:een E T' film M N F X i HEN-PECKEID MARTYRS - .-1 l Qs 'C0L.OR5IBLRCKM'BLUL- i .- ,i!V,.'l 0 fu- ' Q s- ff We .- . .. - X itllfft' I x S1-.A,,,g1ys...,.,,..,,.w1'w- .tZZ"' -v ---. .... ...,Alfg? ,J f A ' -' , X- JB. P' til? 1' D N," The year of 1907-08 has seen the institution of an entirely new and novel society at Armour. The married men have formed a protective and consolation club, to which each may come when home life is not all itls cracked up to be. There are two degrees in this order, namely, degree de 17l'L'1llfC'I'C and degree de Pere. The numerosity of hopefuls deter- mines a mernber's standing. Prof. Coffeen refused to join at first, but even he finally of a sudden consented to submit to initiation. Following is given a list of the officers and members : OFFICERS F. W. GUNSAULUS, President W. F. SHATTUCK, Vice-President G. M. W1Lcox, Secretary T. C. POLLOCK, Treasurer RECIPIENTS OF DEGREE DE PERE Number of Name Hopefuls Name - F. W. Gunsaulus 5 T W. F. Shattuck 4 T. C. Pollock 4 A. R. Zorn G. M. Wilcox 4 I. S. Reid 3 F. U. Smith E. S. Libby 4 3 O. C. Clifford 3 H. I. Armstrong 3 G. L. Scherger 3 A. E. Phillips 2 M. B. Wells 2 V. Oldberg 2 W. T. Howell 2 C. E. Boutwood 2 T. E. Doubt 2 H. McCormack 2 Number of Hopefuls 2 IX. C. Riggs I. L. Spitzglass, '09 2 2 I. G. H. Lampadius 2 1 H. M. Raymond 1 G. F. Gebhardt 1 W. F. Willard 1 W. G. Smith 1 A. A. Knowlton 1 I. B. Finnegan 1 W. A. College 1 D. F. Campbell 1 C. W. Leigh C. I. Palmer 1 A. A. Dittmar, '08 1 1 RECIPIENTS OF DEGREE DE PREMIERE L. C. Monin A.VA. Radtlqe R. Burnham I. E. Snow H. B. McFarland E. H. Freeman R. V. Perry H. G. Clasen H. C. Coffeen D. P. Moreton H. L. Nachman W. E. Barrows A. H. Anderson G. E. Marsh L. H. Haynes I. E. Lind W. F. Deitzsch E. D. Agle N. P. Peterson 149 C. F. Hagenow W. K. Smart W. W. Manning W. B. Walrath H. B. Thomas K. M. Boblett, '09 M. J. Anderson, '08 T. Lovett, '11 C. W. Cathcart, '10 R. L. Gray, '11 Q- -y . QNGISBOQGQ Jimvsw 1 , ,. . r Aww 'fi ' 7 5 L". if q sf 4 5 if QI?-tif? 'gl' if as sffiffwiesg I"' 1 ' f 71 A C1 a W. 3252, hw-1 4 f 1 V 'YQ .y"1.xf f 'g ffa af: 4 epffwgg E fyfgax x -.,.! ought fl .KQV 1 ,N wkexgk J 1 W' M2 in - A A 'Q S' at .af me fir- ,,, , 1 If rv- 41.2. C, Y, -xls tfiifv .s'n..J? , a -. Q " . . .1 .far . .if -4- WZ' zfffvn'-: fm' .-' -',.. . f : "'.. , "Mi:--ae-::"1it7.'t: rc 4 'S wt-f 'ti - " .4 we Q gg . . 0 H52 s-.-WX.-. if. E55 aff: 3'-'git-,E 3... .tb rx .2 d gzfifiwtifeafj-Wfggd' ' 4 -if - ef' ctw-Q - -v..c!x-..:p.-A,.,n---,- .-Pam-.fs,::' - .i.a"w KA- mf .:?:zma..A41'.-ffsvf-av-2 1 P.. 1-M5145-'iilx -twat, 1f,m.W ,af 1... , J ftgf . A -zfaufzfsfs .ze..N:sa 1 ,,.,f... 'fewfs.m.:-.Q J . . A ' ' - . HV: .sn '.: ,'.- '- 259' 'f TAN' ' 32 1 3-'Z N519 I-Ju f:v4f9A,-!bi,i54'1' '13 ' -wr , N. W- - E :-f..'t'iP'1'?.:2,-:a...?'4 Y' .. , . 'uw ' stiff' fp, ' " B44 ff' . . A wwe W- --1-f-+ .,:, W W-my V , ,,,0Q-455' " -11 t- " 2' y... -l"if5'.fIf":f-'l .." ' 1 'Ti' i 12f.1'f' A1332-HE L-aim., ":5i.'ff2i! 1 i f .. fi 'vii 'aasggfaiwifgsywga ' - - 5'-Qgffsf I ffmm: wg!-2' X- ef' ' gafwwg' ' fist f' f"'2f"f ,fr f Y:if,iq,x,fs.'giy3 2, . '32, ' 1 1 ' I- ,, L .. . :a.,..,, ., . ,- ,V .. . ,, , 'mf 4 .. , .fp i Lf...-4-iii? va- ,Wi -4.1 H., ff-V -1 Mk?-, 7'Q'4,,4,. k,f.,,4,.-.h,g,,,.Bs.2c . f. . V, , ' ' "lf .-N5 ' ei we may ,: ' Igffg ga, .i gqw ,. daisy... tg -fg., X L rv. W F , if M: 5 XL, N I 'ws' iW'3"fi f'-MMWL. The Annual Freshman Handshake given under the auspices of the Armour Y. M. C. A. was held Friday evening, September 27, in the hall at the north end of Ogden Field. This is a function peculiar to- Armour Institute, and does more than anything else to get the Freshmen acquainted with each other, and with the upper classmen. ' Despite the heavy rain which was falling at the time, a large number of students came out. They were met at the door by a reception committee, which handed to each one a card, one side of which contained the school and class yells. and the other of which was intended for the signatures of every man whom a fellow met. Before the end of the evening, some fellows had three such "'Who are you" cards filled out. After some little time spent in getting acquainted, the crowd became quiet, and Dean Monin gave the opening ad-dress of the evening in behalf of the Institute. He was followed by Dr. Scherger, who gave the address of welcome for the Y. M. C. A. Gther talks were given by E. H. Stillman, R. L. Reynolds, and Mr. Paul C. Foster, the student secretary for the City Y. M. C. A. These excellent addresses were interspersed by a number of well rendered selections on the violin and piano, and several vocal selections, both solos and choruses. Each class banded together every once in a while and gave its class yell, and then the men scattered to get acquainted with other new men. Late in the evening refreshments were served by Capt. Larson. Judging from the way these disappeared, they need no eulogy. Every one in attendance at the handshake left feeling that much had been accomplished in the introduction of the Class of IQII to the fellowship of the college students. 152 A J , .2 . 1 R .4 P '18 - TI-IE ATELIER DANCE. The first annual dance of the Atelier, the informal of I907, was enjoyed in the Dining Hall of the Art Institute. The event was very select and almost exclusive. The,hall adapted itself beautifully to the decorations in Japanese lan- terns and flowers. The refreshments were -delightful and bountifully supplied. The music, furnished by Ballau, maintained the spirit of the occasion. These features, together with the special favors granted by the Art Institute, combined to make the affair one of the brightest spots of our college days. RADIC DANCE. On April 12, 1907, the Radios departed from the usual rule of a formal dance by giving a semi-formal at the Lakeside Club-house. Much credit is due the committee for their earnest efforts which made the affair a success. The com- mittee was composed of C, U. Smith, A. A. Kelkenny, I. E. Monahan, G. S. Laubach. TI-IE ,o8 JUNIOR DANCE. At the Lakeside, on the 17th of May, 1907, an Armour crowd was again seen. The committee in charge was very energetic and as a result there was a large bevy of pretty Armour girls to make the evening pleasant. Ballau was the master of the music for the one hundred and forty couples. As usual, every- one had a very enjoyable evening, despite the crowded floor. ATELIER INFORMAL. . The Architects opened their social season by a Well attended informal at the Art Institute on October IO, 1907. As a means of getting acquainted with the upper classmen, the annual Atelier informal is extremely valuable to the Freshmen. Everyone enjoyed himself or herself, and even the stately and dignified Seniors so far forgot themselves that they gave vent to many expressions of admiration for the pretty first year girls. . '08 SENIOR DANCE. The Seniors were the first of the classes to give their dance of the 'O7-,OS season and an excellent, if not large crowd, danced to the ever welcome strains 154 ematating- from Lawrenceis orchestra in the spacious ballroom of the Lakeside. The class of '08 thus made its farewell appearance on the stage of Armour society and to say the least they did it gracefully. The affair took place on Friday evening, December 6, 1907. '09 JUN10R DAN-CE. The class of ,GQ kept up its reputation for giving fine dances when the social committee received us at the Colonial Club on january 24, 1908. This first social event of 1908, the junior Dance, was well attended, the loyal juniors, with their equally loyal Armour girls, turned out in Hue style, coaxed by the fine weather, perhaps. The dance was a success and everyone present joined in say- ing that 709 was surely an excellent host. Lawrence was again the so-urce of harmony and with several barn dances interspersed among regulars, furnished considerable fun. ,IO SOPHOMORF. DANCE. The Sophomores were on the lookout for something original and they suc- ceeded in finding it in the 'barn-dance. On February, 21, 1908, with Lawrence's orchestra and the Lakeside ball-room, together with a fine crowd, the class of 1910 gave their second annual dance. The affair was an unmixed success, the barn-dances, which were the feature, being very much appreciated. Keep it up, '10. , 908 RADIC DANCE. Once more the Radical X Club adds its chapter to the history of Armour hops. The time was February 28, IQO8j the place was the Watipanseli Club, in truth, a very inviting placeg the girl was left to the fellows to choose, and the music was supplied by Benson. The '08 formal was attended by a majority of the present Radics and their friends as well as by a goodly number of the Alumni. The Radical X Club again demonstrated its ability to be "up and doing," when it comes to matters in the social line. 155 l The evening of November I, 1907, was, from the social point of view, well enjoyed by all loyal Armour men at the South Side Turner I-Iall. It was the date of the Seventh Annual Freshman Smoker given by the three upper classes to the freshmen. A summary of the affairs of that evening is as follows: ATTENDANCE ........ sufficiency TOBAOOO . ............. costly C ?U VVEATI-IER . .. .' ...... soaky JOKES ............... smoky-sooty PIPES ...... ..... f anciful PROGRAM . . .delightfully inspiring CLASSES ALUMNI .. . ...... too rough IUNIORS ............ very original SENIO!RS . .......... ,... j entehnen SOPHOMORES ........ too sing-y A FRESI-IMEN ..... . .... very dizzy In spite of the fact that the rain kept up its constant pattering all evening, the Armourites began to assemble as early as eight o'cl0ck and in a short time the hall was one mass of enthusiastic college fellows topped off with a cloud of smoke. At 9:30 the orchestra opened the program with two excellent selections. Following this came a mandolin solo by Paul Brant, '10, and a vocal solo by F. T. Scott, jr., '1o. A Then came the most inspiring, most attractive, and most original stunt ever carried on 'by one class. The Vaccivirz God, A. M. Ellett, clothed in a cloak of black, with arm bared so as to display the results of the treacherous dope, vac- cine, was carried around the hall by nine loyal retainers, Harvey, Shedd, McKara- han, Lessel, Dekker, VValther, McMullen, Crane, and Moyses. As the march proceeded the GREAT GOD thundered forth his message:- Oyez ! Oyez ! Oyez ! Friends, Romans and countrymen! I-Iark to the Vaccine God. I come to bury Armour, Not to cure her. The fuss We raise here tonight Shall rise forever. By being good, we are forgot- S0 let it be at Armour! Oyez ! 'Oyez ! Oyez! 156- A double quartet from the Glee Club next entertained the audience with a few good old college songs. Then our old reliable Artie Geist, comedian, ap- peared on the stage with a cigar in his mouth and his hands in his pockets. As at all times in the past, his wit was received with Hvociferous applauseu by the assembled followers of the divine goddess, Mirth. Following this came a new feature of Armour smokers, the wrestling matches, resulting as follows: IN. C. Lockwood, '09, vs. E. B. Crane, '09, even break. G. G. Parry, ,o8, vs. F. H. Mayes, ,095 Mayes, two straight falls. G. C. Bristol, '10, vs. S. L. Chesley, 310, Chesley, two out of three. C. I. Botteron, '08, vs. E. B. Crane, 'ogg Botteron, one fall. The final numlber was by Prof. H. C. Coffeen, who has never allowed an Armour Smoker to pass without giving some of his cheese stories. His jokes touched responsive chords-in the hearts of his audience and were received with lzeatrzfy applause. It was during his talk that the juniors again showed their originality. To the tune of Shakespeare's wedding march, they solemnly marched up the hall, and, with appropriate ceremonies, presented Herr Professor with an elegant springless baby carriage, the inside of which was lined with costly Turkey- red calico. VVith the joke supply exhausted, the smoker ended. The committee in charge of this event, which proved even more successful than any of previous years, was headed by M. A. Buehler, '08, A. M. Ellett, 'o9, and Wni. Hill, JIO. THE ATELIER SMGKERS. The dining-room of the Art Institute was the scene of much smoke and shaking of hands on the occasion of the Freshman Smoker. The object of the gathering, to establish friendship between the classes throughout the Atelier and to make the new members better acquainted, was well accomplished. Each man was labeled with a card on which his name was written. Massier Ostergren made an address of welcome to the ,II men, assuring them safety and good- fellowship. Hooper, '11, made a return speech which showed the proper senti- ment on the part of his class. Prof. Hammond made his presence known by a story which frightened the nymphs to shelter. Schwartz gave a "spiel" from nature, Hagerup sang a solo which demanded an encore, the quartet furnished several selections, and then all the bunch sang in chorus the popular late airs from "After the Ball is Over" down to 'fThe Armour Y. M. C. A." After clos- ing, the bunch, seventy strong,-paraded the loop district for an hour, disturbing the quiet of the village with yelling and loud noises. The second smoker of the Atelier was likewise held in the Art Institute lunch-room. The special features of this evening were "corn cobsw and "college daysf' The former, together with five times the necessary amount of tolbacco. were furnished by the committee, while "Paw Shattuck furnished the latter in an interesting talk on his experiences in college and his trip abroad. Our college scrapes are mil as compared to those he slid through. The old standby, Mr. Hagerup, the Atelier quartet, and the Friedman brothers helped to enliven the evening. Refreshments in the form of "Redhots,' and coffee were set out, so that all might satisfy the inner man. The usual promenade about the loop district ended up the festivities of the evening. 157 - 4 -,H ax ' . as Y' ,eff wma -lla! W . tees nxlllu ew it Z '-i Ca fa I . l'U O. CX? Q4 cr E o :U W me Z zo cf VU I-3 s I . . I .3-Q1ji1':1z?"c:NfD 3 f.'.fi'.'if 3 ANLSI- . V J' . . C . .,,, A 9 EW H I 'll ii , I Q llllluhlfl' v ittFn1an1asq1ly!fvwl y .P LA M.. ,F 3 AM .iQ,f.'QiT . l 1' ' Af.. l'xQzf.lIl!!IHlIIl!aal,. ' ' "ii Wh Klrjwq' I ,ar l,ffmuunrr1l!fffu+M? , I .S , u gnlllllllp ' ,T P... xxxlllllllll l -'-' ---'J -" . if , NX M EXW. I l On Wednesday night of the second Junior Weelc, the Class of '08 banqueted at Vogelsangs. Besides all the members of the class, there were present Deans Raymond and Monin, who responded to toasts, and helped to pas-s away the pleasant evening. A. A. Dittmar, the toastmaster, also called upon each member of the class to respond to a toast or tell a story, and very few passed up the oppor- tunity to make themselves heard. The feed was not all that was expected, and by the time the bunch left. the table was stripped bare of its dishes and furnish- ings. Notwithstanding this, a most pleasant evening was spent, and if there had not been something else doing on the following night, they would have had another banquet. - TI-IE ,O7 sENIoR BANQUET. The parting banquet of the Class of 1907 took place at the Bismarck on Monday evening, june IO, 1907. The -hall was decorated in the class colors-- scarlet and blue. Before the banquet proper began, the men assembled around the lone table held their last class-meeting, and had reports from all-the class officers. At the close of the banquet, Clarence U. Smith presided as toastmaster and called for a number of toasts from members of the class. i After this, the various 907 numerals which decorated the room were auctioned off as souvenirs by Artie Geist. About forty dollars was thus realized, which amount was added to the refreshment fund. Vlfhen the members of the class finally departed, they were well pleased that the last banquet of the class which had been together for so long should have been so successful. 158 THE ALUMNI BANQUET. The Alumni of' Armour Institute of Technology held their june Banquet on june 8 at the Chicago Beach Hotel, and received into membership the Class of 1907. The president of the association, Mr. R. H. Rice, presided as master of ceremonies, and delivered the welcoming address to the incoming members. A response to this was made by H. Ralph Badger. Toasts were given by Deans Raymond and Monin, and by President Gunsaulus. THE RADIC BANQUET. The Radical X Club held their freshman initiation banquet at the Boston Oyster House on December 7, 1907. There were over fifty members present around the long table in the Green Room when the feed started. Several of the charter members of the club were present, and they all told of the early Radic days when the club was in its infancy, and when the members yearly gave a play which was one of the big events of the college year. Every man present was called upon for a' talk, and the responses by the freshmen members were espe- cially good. The Radical X formal dance was discussed and planned out and other business pertaining to the club was attended to. The banquet itself was in the regulation thirteen courses, and was well appreciated by the enthusiastic Radics. After the banquet, a number of bowling matches were played. THE ATELIER BANQUETS. The men of the Atelier enjoyed the time of their lives at the Hotel VVelling- ton the evening of March 13th, IQO8. m This was the occasion of their third annual banquet, a much-looked-forwa.rd- to-event, and the most satisfactory and successful on record. The select speak- ers, Dean H. M. Raymond, Profs. T. E. Tallmadge and C. H. Ham-mond, and Mr. Ralph Holmes of the Art Institute, with Prof. Shattuck as toastmaster, proved themselves Worthy of any audience. The sentiment of the students was that they got more f'real" education from their professors in that one evening than they could get at school in a year. The usual Atelier program was heard with much loud applause. The presence of alumni of the Atelier added -life to the occasion. The fact that the banquet was on Friday the thirteenth seemed only to add to the general feeling of good-fellowship and self-satisfaction. THE ARMOUR BRANCH A. I. E. E. BANQUET. The Armour Branch of the A. I. E. E. held their first annual banquet Nov. 22,A 1907, at Tom I0nes'. Seventeen student members gathered around the board with Profs. Radtlce, Freeman, and Snow as guests. A very original menu in the form of an instruction sheet for an electrical experiment was prepared by Mr. T. VV. Simpson. Mr. T. C. Uehne, jr., as master of ceremonies called upon all present for short speeches. Jacobson, as usual, proved to be a veritable fountain of wit The affair was voted' a success by all present, and great credit is due the banquet committee of Nicols, Grant, and' Simpson. 159 April S, 1907. April 1S,, 1907. Dr. Booker T. Vfashington-Talk on 'fThe Solution of the Race Problem Rev. Charles Spurgeon, of London, Eng.-"Popular Follies and Foolish Mistakes." April 29, 1907. Mr. Arthur P. Davis, Chief Engineer, U. S. Reclamation Service The Work of the Reclamation Service in the West." May 17 and 24, 1907. Dr. F. VV. Gunsaulus-"William Ewart Gladstone." Sept. 25, 1907. Dr. F. W. Gunsaulus-"Address of VVelcome to 1910." Nov 1,.1907. Mr. Charles W. Clark, Baritone-Song Recital. Nov. 27, 1907. Mr. C. Jordan, Lecturer-"The Man the World Wants." Dec. 20, 1907. Dr. F. NV. Gunsaulus-"John Whittier." Feb. 11, 1908. Dr. Emil Hirsch-"Abraham Lincoln." March 13, 1908. Dr. Frank Speaight, London-Reading, "The Pickwick March 19, 1908. Hon. VVilliam Jennings Bryan, Nebraska-"Faith" 160 Papers Q flllltlfe 1 sl l t ... , 0, ishilfltlms y - f H.. yt-ig N . w ut El Nga? , I ,I J ESQ W-limi' '1 f f El ' "S, Qi f ' V. ul 111, Z l H5552 . 1 5 ss eeggm-.,' .. it 1 L. ' USCG ' - -- , ' -I I' 00900 0 . . o 0 1 Q , by K It Y :f atal it-- 'Iam '1i X . i " eo .p LN ',.,'. " 'K N5..,,A 5 .' "- , .--.efY!i'4 time H7 1 During the first week of the lirst semester, the Freshman and Sophomore classes held numerous secret meetings. It will never be known how many spies from one class butted into the meetings of the others, but it is certain that there were enough plots and counter- plots to cause two whole French revolutions. The Freshies drew first blood. On Sunday night, before the great rush, some enter- prising laddies climbed the high pole of the main building and there tied an '11 flag. The Sophs and Prof. Little were the only ones sore about it, and it took the bunch about half a day to get it down, while Prof. McFarland from a window in Machinery Hall figured the safe load for a fire escape. i There was nothing more doing until the evening, when a gentle fall of rain cooled things off somewhat and made a dry bed loolc pretty good to timid freshies. Outside of a few 'captures of straggling freshmen, the big Soph bunch paraded the streets for nothing and as it rained off and on there was plenty of happiness in Cole's camp. Early in the morning there was a clash in front of the Y. M. C. A. where it was rumored that it took the whole bunch to tie Kiley. The story further goes that Kiley had dumped a paint-pot over Lawson. Anyway, what they did to Kiley was a plenty, and Lawson didn't show up the next day. In the early dawn of Freshmen Tuesday, posters and paint were showing up pretty well. There were also a few Freshmen tied to the trees on the campus about the Mission, but these were released when the Freshmen came in sight. After a good scrap around the tower, the mighty Cole, '10, went out after a Freshman pennant on the wires near the signal tower, tore it loose, and put up one of his own make. There was a joyous rough-house in the road over the falling banner and soon after, the Soph pennant was cut loose. Moyses, ,OQ, gently requested two guileless Sophs to let him take care of this banner. They did and it was later rafhed off to help the Junior class treasury, much to the chagrin of the class of 1910. After these preliminary canters, the bunch moved to Ogden Field, and got down to business. The Sophs were tired after their night out, and the Freshmen were, as always, fresh. The Sophs were shoved around quite a little at hrst. Then the Juniors and Seniors got busy, and things developed into a good respectable rush. 'When everybody was good and tired, the matter was declared a tie, and another Freshman Tuesday passed down to history. 161 QQM sm fxgfii' C af . . L WEEK T - : Y N- sc gy . ff 'Q l , IWW .fy - , ' if I . S55 5 1 f X 1 1 fi f rr? Lu., ', Z "tw A, ,Q 7' mffv ' S, In tg V, , jUfWOZQ ,Q , I 1 W ' ff Q --2 ' N r m i 2 f ,H f J!! f N19 ff . X ' A gl X aff 1 l A W sr lx X , :.Z A Mom: 3 ll Jill!!-.U ' T o v xx I CLASS OF 1908 MARSHALS First, A. BUEHLER Second, I. S. TOWNSEND Third, E. W. ADAMS SUB-MARSHALS A. A. DITTMAR A. W. EATON E. E. ANDREXVS A. I. EBNER A. R. WVEBB The second ann-ual junior 'Week of Armour Institute of Technology started off with a rush on Monday, May I3, 1907. The opening event was an assembly at which Dr. Dwight Hillis delivered an address on Oliver' Cromwell. This talk, in conjunction with the bright spring weather, imbued all with a real junior Week spirit, which is so necessary for the success of such an event. On' this opening day, the Camera Club put on exhibition in the main hallway a number of speci- mens of its work, to remain during the rest of the week. On Tuesday evening the Mock Trial, the big event of the week, was presented in Assembly Hall. In this case of 'NOS vs. Math," it was clearly shown that Math had killed College Life. The former was if il kj 1 2 1112 'x ' FS VN W ' Www found guilty of murder in "the first, second, and third 11,102 degrees," and was sentenced "to be burned at the F' stake, hanged about the neck until dead, and cre- mated." ,X J' X The opening scene of the trial was that of a court A 5 'Q' room filled with reporters, attorneys and other parties SX 5- yy interested in the case. Upon the arrival of judge X 'gf' Dittmar, order was called, and the bailiff brought f XA Q. forth ten jurors who had been accepted at a previous V ,X hearing. All present were quite agreeably surprised X L N Ag., to find that our president, Dr. Gunsaulus and his es- JBYQSH 7 teemed friend, Mr. Iott, were members of the worthy YN. X 162 jury. A barber was subpoenaed for the trial. but was not accepted, as he was too much of a math shark. He was asked to find the impact caused by the collision of two bodies. By means of some chalk and a slip-stick, he soon found the answer to be "two divided by nothing." The witnesses, Miss Anne Thusiasm, Dr. Paralleopippiggonne, and others gave very interesting testimony. That of the doc- tor consisted of a very learned discourse on B brain fever, which caused considerable T11eC011ff0Hififl1S amusement. During the trial, one of the jurors received a cablegram from Sweden which read, "Come home quick. Baby cutting teeth." Through fear of his wife, he insisted on leaving im- mediately, but the judge refused him this privilege. Attorney Busse displayed some of his poor training by climbing over the court furniture. Montana Bill, one of the jurors, kept the panel as well as the whole court in a constant tur- moil, especially when Vtfilber invited him to have a highball. l On VVednesday evening, the juniors had their class banquet at Vogel- rsangs. The boys enjoyed the presence of Deans Raymond and Monin, who left sufficiently early. The feed was excellent, but it ended' in all of the fellows becoming "Arsheteeks". Volume Nine of the Integral was to have been distributed on Thursday, but on account of unavoidable delays, "caused by the printers", it was not ready for the occasion. The 'o8 Faculty baseball game was not played owing to the rainy weather. Friday morning Dr. Gunsaulus addressed an assembly on "Willia1n Ewart Gladstone, the Orator". His talk was thoroughly enjoyed by a crowded hall. Friday night witnessed the junior Dance at the Lakeside. The customary social success crowned the evening. Ballouts orchestra, a hundred and forty couples, and good weather, all helped in the enjoyment of the evening. Saturday night marked the close of the festivities with a visit to VVhite City. The crowd invaded many of the attractions, and alwayis succeeded in making their presence known, A freshman in a Hnightiet' provided special amusement, and attracted large gatherings along the line of march. Thus ended the Second junior Weelq, the successful carrying-out of which insured the permanency of the event as a main part of the social life of the Institute. - ' .. 5 .. Q B ,jf ffls , j . A 3' ' " . uw 1 . ---:..1 I . ,I , 'rf-.,:Ae1 'X ik " ' ,l ., E51 x liliff A 163 Kg? FQ - ffefg-iii-'Fi 1- "' 1' ,- f hi - Q X-JL - A 1 - ,.f..:.,. X-.515 14-IgQggZ5L -jx., H ALLT5-"1 354, Q, - ' K' mi reg, S1 'S -13 1 1 1 XXTXT :'f'-7 'Q 1: 213.1 f f 55511957 I NWS We 3 :IQ 'i Nl Q ' -' i L CK Q Q, wlvxiia sm ear , it f' if -Dx W l 1 if iii ? Wil if . 1 - ip f'W"6!fMAfki-'WT?H1r' 1 ' X Q 1, i'K'7?Ql'li'iggii'Fff' ff. ' M ' 1, fi - gf" lf.f'f1E1zif'a.-mei-i f v j Q A 1 T 'fi,'N," "qi iz ii' W 1 XYSTT 1 1 ii iii V x "wi gg., 1, 1 'SY i1 him li Vi, THE CLASS OF 1907 .S'at111'day, fzme 8, 1907- Alumni Banquet at Chicago Beach Hotel. Sunday, fame 9, 1907- Morning-Baccalaureate Sermon in the Auditorium by Dr. F. VV. Gunsaulus. .M011day, fzme 10, 1907- Evening-Senior Banquet at the ':Bismarck." Room elaborately decorated in Scarlet and Blue. Last business meeting of the class held during the first courses of the rousing banquet. Tuesday, June 11, 1907- Evening-President and Faculty Reception to the Seniors and their ladies Library. Musical program. Address by the President. Refreshments Refeetory. lrVcd1zesday, fzme 12, 1907- V Senior Trip to South Haven. Left in the forenoon. Back next morning. Time. Tilllllfdfljlj fume 13, 1907- Evening-Eleventh Animal Commencement of the College. 164 in the in the Grand PROGRAM OF EXERCISES Organ Selected Mr. B61'f1'Zl1'l1 S1nitl1 'Weber PROCESSIONAL Quartette Vocal Selections Mrs. .Lxllllil B. Northrop Mrs. Elllllld B. I-lodge Mr. Calvin C. Cox Mr. George H. Iott A PRAYER Professor Xyllllillll A. Colledge, D. D. Vocal Solo Selected Mr. Daniel Protheroe THE ANNUAL COLLEGE ADDRESS MR. BION I. ARNOLD Consulting E'11gi11ee1', Chicago Quartefte Selected THE COMPTROLLER'S ANNUAL REPORT CONFERRING OF DEGREES A BENEDICTION RECESSIONAL Friday, June 14, 1907- Morning-Dedieation of Memorial Stone Seat on Ogden Field to "The Class of 1907." f 165 ciggunga.-L, ETATJEEQEIK- Athletics The past year has been the most successful in the college athletics, although it is merely following out the gradual development which started with the dedica- tion of Ogden Field. "Athletics have meant more to the athletes themselves, more to the student body, and more to the institute as a whole" than at any other time in the history of the school. The teams that have been played have been of a better class, and it seems as if the old problem of getting good results out of a school where the men have but little time aside from studies is much nearer a solution. Most of' the interclass games were too one sided to get up the proper amount of interest, but the bowling and tennis tournaments aroused quite a latent co- operation among the men. The loss of football is now no longer regretted except in an occasional Fulcrum editorial, for the men can see that with the money which was spent on the up-keep of a team for which there was no time to practice, it is now possible to equip other teams which can be far more successful. The track never had a better season than the spring of 1907, although the scores would not indicate that fact to one who did not know of the previous standing of the team. 'With the increased prestige of our baseball teams, how- ever, the thought has come to many men that we s'hould concentrate more of our attention upon this branch of athletics. Technical schools must of necessity devote less time to athletics than universities devote, and the plan of supporting that branch which seems most likely to thrive has been generally adopted. VVe have not the gymnasium required for track and basket-ball, and besides that, these sports are not as interesting to the average student as baseball. Probably the majority of the men would be more satisfied if they could see a few really good baseball games instead of seeing during the year a number of only fair track meets and basket and baseball games. p 168 REP GF if f " 7 --v H' sim.. ., -. ,I 'ws - 5, -0 va. Quflf-rxfbi, uf- M 1 "-'aldifigei 'L ,.. f".'-1 "f.f5,fyg.g-' " ' L-if ' 4 .N Af'-' .1.,.f-'r ' 0 eg:-,Q f.rfq1e.,f .. Ag: 4 ff.xw,Ls. x ..f.l4,'B , rv 631.-yi ff " A fb 1' , fx J-.:,-.J ' , . 1 S'-1 . 1--at-' -:, , F L.. a v I5-if QU' L: f. 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'ff f X , 1 ,f Aff' , " 'C 1 fr-ia 1- 1 V 'if' . , 433 629, ,, Q 54 ., - 4 x H4 X 11 eg! ' . ff g, 5' 3, 5' 21, :"'j'E , f .22 fl' ,-:'15'1,f" M f , V, i i2:'2Af - :xi ,ni f, 1- V -' 'dn' " 19a::0-f" ,-1 '. - :- Z :t f' ,,y , "' J 5 'll , , .lEl:i:v M:vA-:y,,1,,., , A Ei? ,QL q. .gif .I if 4 O- gfqggg I ilifw i - Till? -A ' , H -Y'-'-"'--- "O-A 4- O TM 'O-I'ATTW'k-2'-Iazmxx, ANI- . I- 5 WM- -Q... . Pl'C5Z'dC17f, L. C. BIONIN Secretary, NV. TRLNKAUS, T1'ca.m1'c1', E. U. SMITH Members IR. FACULTY REPRESENTATIVE PROM COLLEGE C. W. LEIGH FACULTY REPRESENTATIVE FROM ACADEMY H. C. COFFEEN STUDENT REPRESENTATIVES PROM COLLEGE ELMER V. TMICIQARAHAN NVILLIAM TRINICAUS, IR. STUDENT REPRESENTATIVES FROM ACADEMY M. ANDERSON MEMBERS EX-OFEICIIS H. A. BABCOCK F. U. SMITH L. C. MONIN I-I. M. RAYMOND 170 H. B. THOMAS 35 . W Qi? 3 6 931 QESX ER ia 'F 5 ". ,Q 2 ',?- iw -4x,, W 2 ,W ., ,... . f4, '.,fZ-' M!-fi ..-:ML -w-'-4.1 6' X wr. gquvdlni-'fiff,g,j5??H57. , ,- Q f , sg : -41.1 93' V , QF' 2 N4 Q, 22- ' 4. 3 C II: MI IDT - - S RX , , .- urn'-.1....,-,, 124.-is .34-4-L-sl' Ii.l.'J' U-a, q xx, j , . . 1 it T' if -2.-iii? P J l""v4-ffl il if V g . Y V. .-.4f'.,,1q .:,Q:..fE--ti: '-::t:.: xiii: ':i"ii1,1g:,gf ,EV-Q5-gu,v': 5, .j' , ,., gifs-,x git. 1 'EEEBTW ij t ' - Gr 13' S on . ' fiat. "" 3 1 1 ' ,Jil -:A Y i . .ii ' ': .H C fs ' A , .-.qtV'-a.r..iisfifv.1srf I -lf-se. .ti ' f ...PY-:':f1' E V i a.-N 1 v I ' ' vc En, :Z .- .A - l is .4 1, ' ' Q A ,- M Caplaiu I Coach Manager B. F. TXTCAULEY, '09 W. K. SMART C. U. SMITH, '07 THE TEAM M6711-I7El'5 Class Poritio-n H. C. SMITH 1909 Catcher WM. TRINKAUS, IR. 1908 Pitcher and First Base B. F. MCAULEY 1909 First Base and Pitcher F. A. NIEST.ADT 1909 Second Base W. I. DEVENEY 1909 Third Base I. F. AHERN 1909 Short Stop T. I. URSON, IR. 1908 Left Field W, FEY 1909 Center Field W. G. IENS 1910 Right Field Substitutes I. F. TVIATTHEVVS, IR. 1907 Field C. C. LEMMON 1909 Field SCHEDULE OF GAMES PLAYED. Date Opponent Place Score Won Bv March 29 University of Chicago Marshall Field 3-1 U. of C. March 30 Physician's and Surgeon's College Ogden Field 5-'T A. I. T. April 18 Physiciarfs and Surgeon's College Ogden Field 2-11 A. I. T. April 20 Lake Forest College Ogden Field 4-9 A. I. T. April 24 U. of C. Freshmen Ogden Field 4-7 A. I. T. April 27 Elmhurst College ,Ogden Field 4-9 A. I. T. May '7 U. of C. Freshmen Ogden Field 3-7 A. I. T. May 15 Lake Forest College Ogden Field 3-7 A. I. T. May 18 Northwestern College Naperville 3-9 A. I. T. May 20 Michigan University Ogden Field 5-1 Mich. May 25 St. Viateur's College Kankakee 1-3 A. I. T. May 29 Minnesota University Ogden Field 3-2 Minn. June 1 Rose Polytechnic Institute Terre I-Iaute Rained - 172 The baseball team in the spring of IQO7 was probably the strongest one that the College has ever had. Carr, Strube, and Harrington, who had grad-uated the spring before, and Howard, FOQ, were the only members of the team of 1906 who did not report for the tryout in March, and their places were well filled by Ahern, Deveny, and Lemmon, 309, Iens, '10, and Matthews, ,O7. This squad of I2 men started in on practice as early as they could, and kept together as a team until the last game had been played. A fit . is Coachsmaff THE COLLEGE BASEBALL TEAM 1907 Smart Niestadt Jens Lemmon Smith, C. U. Urson Smith, H. C. McAu1ey Ahern Fey Deveney Trinkaus 173 The General Manager of Athletics Armour won nine games, and was defeated but three times-by the teams of the universities of Chi- cago, Michigan, and Minnesota, and then by scores which were not in the least discreditable. The Chi- cago game was played before either team had had much practice, and every man on the tech squad was given a chance to try his hand , At the Michigan game there was one of the largest crowds that has ever been on Cgden Field. On the whole, Trinlchaus out-pitched the Michigan tvvirler, allowing but six hits and striking out ten men. The six hits, however, were so well bunched as to bring in four W'olverines in one inning. At the Michigan Game 174 W2 TRINKAUS. Ir. The Demon Pitcher V W. FEY In the Minnesota game, the contest was even more exciting, especially in the last innings, when it seemed that the tech team would put another man across the plate to at least tie the score. As at the other big games, there was a large crowd on the Held, and even the Tau Betas quit studying for awhile to take a look at the pro- ceedings. The season's work gave baseball the recognized leadership of college sport at Armour. With the in- creased standing of the team has come greater recogni- tion by the larger colleges of the west, and it is thought that the coming schedule will include contests with many of the best college teams in this section of the country. H. C. SMITH The Demon Fielder The Demon Catcher 175 ' 'JQZFF ,, , - -,1fs:z?M ' K ":5'L??55f ft' ' ' - - ,E - fl . ff ., -'11':- 'ggi . . t ' '- ,f , , .,,,:A - my v,A:p,. ,.., , 1 -- 4: 'sr r w ma, u si: :fr ' . 1: Q if , ,. ,,.y.m. ,y , . , 4. . - 4.::p::sa Q1-if . 'L 'lbw-1 " :',1i'2fi'f:?-'1:lz52215 ' ' , J .22 '- . rw..-:flaw-',v .- ,-1 mm wiv:-'f-zs ,-.-1,:,3:1s,,15-:5s:f1'5'p--: - ,- - ' ' .' Mgfgtfgw L y-3:f3.g-2-2-3315?,-1-'.v.r.:-2,,,,::1' 2 1- mf-' My ' ' V .- fgf. ., foj.i:.'l"l1rL,,.1 B. F.McAu1ey, Ca ptain for 1907 The prospects for a good team for the coming season could not he brighter, for not a single one of the regular team -of last year will be out of the game, and it is expected that good material will he found in the freshman class. If Coach Smart can get to- gether a team which will defeathis Alma Mater, the University of Chicago, then will he feel that his Work with tech teams has been eminently successful. ALNIOST OUT The Minnesota Game 176 The Annual Senior Faculty Game After several postponements, the annual Senior- Faculty baseball game was played off on June II, 1907. Among those missing from former faculty line- ups was "Patl' Crow, Whose position in the box was taken by Jacobson. On account of the soggy condi- tion of the field, and the one-sidedness of the game, it was not particularly interesting, the Seniors iinally Winning out by a score of I2 to 3. One of the features of the game was Iacobson's slide. He stuck in the mud and left an impression that remained for several months. The character of the liquid refreshments at hand seemed to interfere with Libby's playing. I-lere is the line-up: Catch er Leigh Faculty Position Jacobson Pitcher Leigh Catcher Cornell First Base COffC611 Second Base Libby Third Base Knowlton Short-stop Smart' Right Field McCormack Center Field Oldberg Left Field econ cl Baseman Libby Selziors Laubach Sigwalt' Kilgore Dreffein Gilmore Mathews Henning Bochman Wachs ' .1-' ,231 ' XX, V ' Y Y g 1 Q- - . f it ' ,ff nw N X f 1.4-wwe f, e .l 'f 4' X . . ', ff ff " IN A O R. Kellner I-I R: Badger. EEVKQ, X f. -A--f gl lllll lll I l X iffxxf ' i s 'IiiIlI1lllllI'iIiiI'llli ' ii I . Q I' I H ill! l Ii K J f ' -fflhqk ' Y , t' J Niki?" QS ' if , , ,uf K f Nix ff ' f l I -J-I - I I I - z CAPTAIN H. ELLETT, IR., '07 H. Ellett, '07 ....... V. McKarahan, '09 .... Hotchkin, 'OS ...... I. Stadeker, '09 .... R. Benson, '09 ..... E. Parkins .... I E. Fitch, '09 ....... I S. Harvey I 4 l Q CLMRE E5 TAUEKE R12: - MANAGER TRACK. AUSTIN CRABBS, '08 COACH I-IARRY NICCORMACK THE TEAM Jump and High Jump . . . . .Hundred and Two-twenty Yard Dashes and Broad jump Hurdles . . . , . . . . . . .High Jump and Hurdles . . . . .Broad Jump and Weiglit Events ...............W'eight Events , '10 ..... . .... Dashes and Quarter Mile . . . . . . . .Hundred-yard Dash ....I-Iundred-yardDash THE SCHEDULE OF MEETS. Date April 27 lllay 4 May 11 May 17 May 25 ,Tune 1 Opponents Lewis Institute Lake Forest College Northwestern College Michigan Ag. College U. of C. Freshmen Monmouth, Knox and Us Place Score XVinner Ogden Field 56-24 Lewis Lake Forest 50-54 A. I. T. Naperville 75-41 N. VV. Coll. Lansing S2-35 Mich. Ag. Ogden Field '79-29 Freshmen Ogden Field 49-33- Monmouth 178 McKarahan, Captain, 1908 The college track team won but one out of Eve meets, and took but a second place in the triangular meet, but this record was very good' considering the 'number of men on the team and the interest taken by the student body as a whole. Except in the Lake Forest meet, where Armour won with a score of 54 to 50, the scores made by the team were very consistent, being 24, 35, 29, 35, and 41, a comparison which goes to show that the members won the events for which each was suited with great regularity. The team, of Fiteh Crabbs Edwards McCormack Kelln er Ellett Heim Pai-kms McKarahan Hotchkin Harvey Stadeker Some Feet 'Which Belong to Stadeker course, was at a disadvantage owing to the fact that it had prac- tically no entries in mile, Z-mile, pole-vault, high hurdles, diseus,and hammer throws, and to the fact that most of the other events Were not represented by more than one man, so that some second and third places could be gotten. That the few men out did their duty and did it well is shown by the fact that they secured more irst places than second or third places. The majority of the students were inclined to look upon the team more as a nucleus from Xkfatching the Meet T . F. Cornell. Instructor in the Gymnasium which a goo-d team could be formed in the future than as a failure in the past, and are ready to support it with increasing loyal- ty. Ellett is the on-lv one of the team lost by graduation, and with a number of last year's academy track team, together with a larger number of freshmen and sopho- mores interested in track work than have ever been at Armour be- fore, we are conndent that the coming spring will see the best track team wearing the yellow and black that has ever been gathered at A. I. T. H otch kin .Yi Fitch TWH -18 A Summary of Points Gained in Each Meet Meet Lewis Iiogfit Ciilggg ggggqn rglliilgf Agigieife loo-yard Dash .. 3 5 3 5 3 5 4 220-yard Dash .. 5 5 3 3 3 5 4 440-yard Dash .. o 3 1 3 1 3 2 880-yard Run . . . 3 5 1 o 5 1 2.5 Mile Run ......... . 4 0 0 I I 0 1 0.5 120-yard Hurdles 3 5 1 ' 3 .I 2.6 220-yard Hurdles .. 3 3 6 5 5 4.4 Broad Jump .... 0 8 3 6 4 6 5.4 High jump . . . 4 2 8 S ,6 5 7 Pole Vault ... O 0 O . . . . . . O Shot Put ...... 5 8 4 3 o 3 4 Discus ......... . . 3 5 0 o I 1.5 Hammer Throw .... . . . 3 4 I . . o 2 Score .----- 56-24 59-54 75'41 82-55 79'29 49-33-35 64-36 182 .IS V D ul, , 5' g I.,-iirivc .vm -Ti' gi, 'Q X ---I X Ink ffm kk Sm . S -1--3-As-ik-I--3' r s X523 isp Shi iglfufgxib' uf ,til .. Q c, l , f2X' 'i' l 4 . -3bf,-,x,x- 'Xi ""' - V-qi .Ly nil 'L M Yi l in lx A, J eww E self ' 'MN 42 f f f I NN Ns- ' I l A LNOTTER. ' ' " 3 QAENNI Increasing interest is being shown in the tennis tournaments. Last spring there were thirty-six single and twelve double matches arranged, many of them being very interesting contests. Fitch disposed of all opponents in the singles, and the Jacobson-Ettenson combination proved too much for the other entries in the doubles. Through the kindness of several firms many valuable prizes were offered to the winners. The one prevailing thought among the devotees of tennis at present is that tennis courts will be laid out on Ogden Field so that greater interest may be aroused in this fascinating branch of athletics. Below is given the standing after several rounds' had been played off. THE DOUBLES J THE SINGLES Traver Brant Buckett , . Traver - Buckett Fitch Smith - A Fisher b Fltch Jaco son - Ettenson Fitch Dunne Ettenson Thomas' ' Jacobson - Ettenson Jacobson Jacobson Ettenson Jacobson 183 TWH -1 as A , ,,l fF le V I f ' f .1 I ' 7k ""'llfl.i 'i --W--- '31 . .- "' 'f F' Z l miiiif A N1 I ' B .. -2' 1 -z, N h W , CAPTAIN MANAGER WM. TRINKAUS, '08 W. F. CONLIN, 09 COACH T. F. CORNELL THE TEAM F. I. URSON, 'OS ......,..... Right Forward R. L. ELIEL,,10 ...... ..... L eft Forward R. W. -JOHNSON, '09 .... ........ C enter H. E. BECKMAN, '09 ..... .... L eft Guard VVM. GFRINKAUS, '08 ........... Right Guard THE SUBSTITUTES H. L. CHENEY, '11 .................. Center E. VYNNE, '10 ...... .... F Orward S. LEVITAN., '09 ......... .... F orward I. L. HAMSHER, '11 ..... .... F orward M. IQALLIS, '10 .....,.. ..... G uard THE GAMES Date Opponent Place Score Vxfon by Nov. 22 Hamilton Park Armour 11-69 Armour Dec. 2 Fine Arts Academy Armour 11-59 Armour Dec. 7 Central Y. M. C. A. Central 45-24 Central Dec. 14 Wheaton College Wheaton 32-18 VVheaton Dec. 20 Northwestern College Armour 22-23 Armour Ian. 10 Central Cardinals Armour 43-34 Cardinals Ian. 17 Lake Forest Armour 18-28 Armour Feb. 7 Adrian College Armour 16-46 Armour Feb. 14 Beloit College Armour 24-14 Beloit Feb. 19 Lewis Institute Lewis 1 11-12 Armour Feb. 22 Northwestern College Naperville 23-12 Northwestern Feb. 28 Michigan Ag. College Armour ' 26-29 Armour Mar. 4 Wheaton College Armour 37-47 Armour Mar. 7 Beloit College Beloit 30-16 Beloit Mar. 13 Lewis Institute Armour 12-26 Armour 184 The basketball team this year was one of the most successful teams the "Tech" ever had. The winning of nine out of fifteen games, considering the cali- ber of the teams played, is not a bad record. The only college game lost on our own floor was to Beloit, and then the college rules certainly handicapped the boys. The team defeated Lewis Institute on their own floor this year for the first time in four years. Not any of the defeats that the team figured in were overwhelming. Taking them all together they were a good fighting team and always "on the job." Of the old men Captain Trinlcaus, Urson, Johnson, and Beckman were back. Eliel, a sophomore, made the hfth place. The team was fortunate this year in not losing any of its men on account of injuries. The above five played nearly every minute of the schedule. Each 1nan had his turn at being the star and hero of the hour, but to the Captain is due the most homage. At times when defeat Beckman Cornell Eliel I V ynne Hamsher Conlin Urson Cheney Trmkaus V .l0hT1S01'1 Levitan Kalhs 185 '1 8 looked centain he would play like a veteran and shoot baskets- from any distance and at any angle. In throwing fouls he was without a peer. In the I76 chances he had he made IO5 goals. Trinkaus played his last basket ball game at Armour on March I3 when he helped defeat Lewis Institute for the second time this year. The sub-sltitntes, Cheney, Vynne, Kallis, I-Iamsher, and Leviftan did not get much of a chance to show their worth, but when they did, their playing was first-class. Cheney, a Freshman, proved to be a good help to johnson at center. With all of this YSHIJS men back except Trinkaus a strong team is the outlook for next year. Beckman, '09, was elected captain for next season. STATISTICS. Games played . . . . I5 Games won . . . 9 Games lost . . . 6 Percentage ............ . . . 60.0 Points scored by team ....... 457 Points scored by opponents... 361 FIELD GOALS. johnson . . ...A 45 Beckman . . . . . 43 Eliel ..... . . . 30 Trinkaus . . . . . . 27 Urson .... . . . 27 Cheney ...................... 3 In the past seven years Armour has played Lewis I4 games. Of these we have won 7, lost 6, and tied one. 186 .gn 534 3 A 'L , - 4: I . 'E f' -w - ,T vig - 1 1 -"5 A f.-,S - , Y.-.. . , '0 i--N 1 lll1l"' 5 T -X . -'F , J.. nv' N ' ,'f' F . " ' ., A6 Q fl ,, 1 - eff- ,., -, W Qgigmmi ,vin 1 -4-3 h I A i . The Interclass Baseball Games in the fall of 1907 were rather too one sided to stir up the usual amount of interest among the college men generally. The Juniors, playing with six men of last year's tech team, had things their own way, and stood in no danger of losing a single game. The winning team was composed of Johnson, McAuley, Smith, Fey, Deveney, Ahern, Niestadt, McMullen, Conlin, and Bexton. The following is a schedule of the games: Date Opponents Score Sept. 25 'OS vs. '09 1-6 Sept. 30 '08 VS. '11 11-7 OCIJ. 2 ,os VS. y10 6-2 Oct. 5 '09 VS. ,l0 7-1 Oct. 10 'OS VS. ,09 0-5 Won By '09 ,08 '03 '09 '09 The Juniors also had a walkover in basketball, winning easily every game they played. The worst scare they received was when the Sophs managed to score nine points against their seventeen. The list of games shows how easily the '09 bunch composed of Conlin, Levitan, Johnson, Moyses, Date Oct. 1 Oct. 2 Oct. 3 Oct. T Oct. 9 and Beckman, defeated their adversaries. Ofilloneuts Score ,OS rs. '10 Default '08 vs '09 Default '09 vs '11 45-5 !09 VS '10 17-9 'OS VS '09 5-35 The fall interclass meet turned weather was too cold for many of out to be something of a Fizzle. the best men and, besides, no Won By ,10 '09 '09 '09 '09 In the first place, the one had taken hold of things to stir up the proper interest among the classes. The audience was Very slim indeed. The Sophomores had things their own way, the final score being: Sophomores, 513 Fresh- men, 13g Academy, 10. Every man who participated in the meet managed to get at least one point. No Juniors or Seniors participated. Very few men care about track work in the fall, and it seems as if it would be best to limit all track meets to the spring. 187 Z Emu ww FAQ ,"' 1-745' - '. -,,, .N I 3, ., 1' 4W'V"faA'fA-TAnTfiSfTfff.fSff,Sff: 1" " Vfif ' l f .,Y?QvfT'fTjh?ffV?5 1 LT LTL E LE . E ei. g Z! ' 5 ',N, . .4 ,ff H ' Y " "2'1g,: hw .QA ' ,. y .'-, ' S' "I I '. .'i2 Q'if'7,-'Q . V Q, nl - .ff1XFq' N1T- r,l'A A .". w'," f- XATMQQQALM '4 t ,gf , N, . 1 I-If .. I i .- 1 - : I . , 1: Qgxs , 1 1, 1 ' 1 , . ' , , 1- 1, ',,,', xfgj ,,., gx !-', Z.. EVE 11, qzljx ,, V. T- I E ' . , J' ' ,X Y! TT 4, 2 A A A G GQ 'T xi-A L AA J'1-- Vfvff A X X f 534 J-H Q 5 N' - -Fanning THE COLLEGE TOURNAMENT MANAGER A. C. RIKER CLASS MANAGERS Qgmwgw P - no Qmggigg 53 HQFJQDEE U Ugg'-rF'5'1 91 2 QE 5, 'I' P' Towoiwz O3 EQQZZ3 E2 722.09 ,T 925952 -. Sen 5 P1 L' ffl '-3 Qwmmgg E2 71 Dfbflf-6-4 "' Z IT! . . . . Cf:-aw . P-' mc.'u'2"PU' f 3 m S UOFOFZ Q0 Ehilolinif 5 fDl"fr"g'-:wi 3 '-efl uw KT K4 mmwwwgv W f'UP'1?f'f1y-'US GH 5225355 ' :2 :3f5:o,T :TH 'l32'f5'Q3'4 F sg 0 4 :PEL 'fi 'UU' 9-3""""U"3'U7 '-"" ss: :ggmoq g2E,U31Q """' -:W D- Tim f-1-Q03 Oi mg 1-f-Q"S.'f:D9,D Uqarg-U14 5:?1'?EmQgwU?mnQwQ fp-. '... -- 5-"TmQ-Omf-4R'91 A521020 f'U""'U r-hE.oS3JKO9-7' mQ"OO,,.4f-13 mr- Kdgr, h-0 ... OH5Df,2H'-""lw,:',,m-rgSD:J-9-.'5"O fT5"wQ-wf+B,,EOH.R1wfD UQ: k'4p3U7m,aUQrD4-1- OOP? 'HMS' 5 um 5404 Nav U- 14-r "' O 'DH Oswf' mO""'f,-1 3rnO:,g:,,' :,','fX9,..4OV,::r:O f,,'3.EQ,,rUQ..- Sami: far?-Pff-3. v4fi5uC,P-SPSS' 'AIQPASQE H' UQ,-:Inn ,ff."9DJ'+U-fjrp rr'-'A'-"-v-5 M'-f mcrqfv-2:7 UQH NE fEgvO0IS'f-v- U-'Jmkqj b-A CASES, www? EQ oD'Ox'D:'m Sigma. f"0f-r- im 2'gk9Or'T'DU1-,Q E-FD P.. ... "UE 04,4 TCL +-"1-r Ci- SD U' H5 DWF!-5'mS' S:'Af'k4 -. Wm c7oO..,,,rnP-ro 9,04 5-T5 UQP. - msgid w2fD:- R VFD NCEE f-r gm'-" END 5 53m"""'2 'ffprfq rug' ggi flggmgfo O ,..ro 05 Q4 svqsw ,.,k4 f-CUQSF b-40 U, 9-Jw'-1,-,FD LnG,.,:. wb' :: 'LB GH 'DAHH O rum ro SH AUQ 0095 ff 'L UQ Mg QE Hgfbggm E3.sTf+ A ,- ,-- f-Jf"'r-r'-' '73 JV4- ':!1,12k2""P, Q-205' Ugg vs- E'S,E. QAFD 5 p--Q., 84. Om wiirur-I-,C.".E, H9350 rms? 505' fTswm3EO gn-hwg S DQ CD5 ragga HQ. DUN Q.-Q.. 4 CDE! G'-P PH 5-'-'E 2'-2-' :jr-,.,. E0 psf' :S-E-'QU' Lf gvqgo n4- f'f'x-J gg gd. fbwv-'vi':.r.D :-FDEUQUCCE Wm 'O "'vq'3'GFB, -ZSNH 55' W Ewan?-no 5225 r-r '- ,.r N- 'DCI' 905 055191140 E:-5.6 --N narugnnw L.. 38 Eg fem 25 5329 ,.-,,, Qi, 3fB2fq"'E ffckwfb 05' no wrgn ,..fD5+L SQ. :lv :haawig 59025 S-Q E. E,gS4:,,E.9 gdggmg w-- - S2 if ESSSAR maie 90 G ao. 'Om 'iivnff QU-f w 5-':,",,rD f-P HEC! SD '53 H, ,4"tH,i3" rf- :M Sow -:Saab-Q. E95-V24 FDF' --F4 53-,-ummm'-1 mmm, . I. Schmidt 188 we L4 THE JUNIOR TEAM 'Smith, Crane, Riker, McKa1'ahan, Moyses. Team '09 '09 . . '08 3 '10 3 '11 1 Lost 7 Team W on '08 20 '08 17 '10 14 '11 3 Name Riker, '09 Crane, '09 Burge ' , os Trinkaus, '08 Gentry, '10 Meyer, '08 Moyses, '09 Neville, '10 Jens, '10 McKaraha11, '09 Urson, '08 Ebner, '08 Riker,'09+202, 202, 2 Gentry, '10-242. STANDING OF TI-IE TEAMS 'os '10 '11 Won 72 6 6 S 20 .740 . . 6 8 17 .630 3 . . 8 14 .518 1 1 . . 3 .111 10 13 24 SUMMARY Lost 'Zn High Game Low Game Azfemge 7 .740 S54 666 762 10 .630 807 572 733 13 .518 815 607 713 24 .111 752 554 638 INDIVIDUAL AVERAGES Games High Low H igh Series Awe. 27' 216 131 193 176 27 174 . 115 166 154 21 177 122 164 154 27 190 112 165 154 24 242 93 189 153 27 193 103 178 148 27 208 115 183 148 24 175 114 162 147 24' 200 116 163- 146 27 188 113 160 145 27 184 110 1154 142 25 166 98 155 141 200 SCORES W H S 16, 215. Jens, '10-200. Koestuer, '11-202, Moyses, '09-208. 189 - Schmidt, '11-215. 1. 1 4,4 . l 1 1 5 . .... , ' " b- A' A fxgoyj ENN Wa .---" ,F Q ' Q I N3 PJ U EJ lla aa FH ECC S . gig.: N Bonney Royal., ACADEMY BASKET BALL CAPTAIN COACH F. C. IQOESTNER T. F. CORNELL MANAGERS I. A. LYoNs I. K. ATABBS THE TEAM F. C. Koestner, Forward I. L. Hales, Guard I. A. Lyons, Forward R. E. Burr, Forward I. K. Mabbs, Center C. AfV2.1'CS, Guard A. B. Beach, Guard M. Peiser, Forward THE GAMES Nov. '07 Armour Academy. ......... . Englewood H, S ,.,, ,, Nov. '07 Armour Academy. .. Calumet H. S ...... . .. Dec. '07 Armour Academy .... .... X Vendell Phillips H. S Dec. '07 Armour Academy .... .... I oliet H. S ......... .. Dec. '07 Armour Academy .... .... A ustin H. S .......... Dec. '07 Armour Academy .... Morgan Park H. S .... Dec. '07 Armour Academy. . .. Normal School . .. . . Ian. '08 Armour Academy .... .... V Vaukegan H. S .... Ian. '08 Armour Academy .... Joliet H. S ....... Ian. '08 Armour Acaclemyi .... Clyde H. S ............ Feb. '08 Armour Academy .... Northwestern Academy Feb, '08 Armour Academy .... .... C lyde H. S ........... Feb. '08 Armour Academy .... Morgan Park Academy Feb. '08 Armour Academy .... Northwestern Academy Mar. '08 Armour Academy. . .. Morgan Park Academy Mar. '08 Armour Academy .... Lake Forest Academy. Mar. '08 Armour Academy .... Lake Forest Academy. 190 I The Academyrteam was quite successful this year, winning eleven out of seventeen games. Captain Koxestner and Lyons were the only old men back, but plenty of new material was on hand, and with the efforts of Coach Cornell a winning team was ,turned out. Koestner and Mabfbs proved to be quite a scoring machine. The guards, Beach, Hales and Vlfares, certainly were stars and made trouble for their opponents. Lyons, Burr, and Peiser each starred in their turn and showed themselves to be good running mates to the captain. The team has a point to their credit for every minute of play during the season. 191 Academy Baseball Spring of '07 CAPTAIN 1X1ANAGER GEORGE XV- A-BEL RICHARD DUNNE COACH C. XV. LEIGH THE TEAM .llelzzbers Clary Posifign XV. CORBOY 1908 Catcher 'W. A. TORREY 1907 Pitcher G. F. THOMAS 1908 First Base G. VV. ABEL 1907 Second Base F. C. KOESTNER 1907 Third Base R. DUNNB ' 1907 Short-stop C. A. BAUMBERGER 1908 Outfield EDWARD FENN 1908 Outfield H. FREUND 1908 Outheld SCHEDULE OF GAMES PLAYED Date Ojvponefzt Place Score Won by Apr. R. T. Crane High School Ogden Field 5-8 Armour Apr. University High Ogden Field 2-7 Armour Apr. St. Vincent's Academy St. Vincent 7-9 Armour Apr. Chicago Latin School Ogden Field 2-15 Armour Apr. Northwestern Academy Ogden Field 8-2 N. W. A. May Morgan Park Academy Morgan Park 1-3 Armour May La Grange Academy La Grange 2-16 Armour May Hyde Park High School Ogden Field 4-5 Armour May Lake Forest Academy Ogden Field 10-11 Armour May Morgan Park Academy Ogden Field 18-9 M. P. A. May Lake Forest Academy Lake Forest 18-2 Armour June Northwestern Academy Evanston 4-2 N. VV. A. June Oak Park High School Ogden Field 3-4 Armour 192 ' COACH JOHN E. Lum R. L. Langford A. Wfebster M. VVald M. Anderson S. Smithson R. VV. Banbury C. E. Fizette G. Vigeant XV. 'W. 'Walclroi A. F. Holden D. Admiral A. lVhite S. E Heitz P. A. Hutching Date l Feb. 1, 'OS Feb. S, 'os Feb. 29, 'os Mal-.14, 'os A CA D EM Y T RA CK MANAGER DONALD ADNIIRAL T I-I E T EA M Dashes and Relay Team Dashes and Relay Team 50-ya1'c,l Dash 50-yard Hurdles, Shot-put, and Relay Team 50-yard Hurdles 120-yarcl Dash. High Jump, and Relay Team 440'-Y2ll'Cl Run 440-yard Run SSO-yard Run SSO-yard Run 880-yard Run High Jump Mile Run and Relay Team and Mile Run Shot Put SCEDULE OF MEETS Opponents Points XV011 By Englewood High School 55-13 Englewood Lake View High School BS-40 Armour Calumet High School 16-572 Armour R. T. Crane Manual Forfeit Armour Israel Holden Wald Banburry Wl1ite Boylston NValclron Admiral Smithson Lind Hertz 'Webster Bontice Anderson Vigeant Langford Smith 193 E55 TH m EDITCR fa V 5 IQ I .9fl0 ' ' 1 A14 - Ji? I X :- -TS I - LZ' L a H ' "' , 1 fl' b- Q5 ,'V' 4946 M R I J 5" 1 X ' I 'Cay as " 9? I , Q! 'I D 3 ' 5 '3' W' CI t E2 ' 4, X 'ITRTGETETR - ,S f -,, I aff: --mm- The Board EDITOR-IN CHIEF KIILTON CICERO SHEDD BUSINESS M ANAGER RALPH ,ALBERT XVALTHER ASSISTANT EDITORS GEORGE .LXRMITAGE GRASSBY I'IARRY VVALTER YOUNGBERG ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGER JAMES SEYMOUR HARVEY, IR. Representatives to th e Board ATELIER ARTHUR CHARLES BUCKETT SENIOR AUSTIN CRABBS JOSEPH EIDXVARD MONAHIXN SOPHOMORE , . MONROE AUREY SMITH NI.-XRIAN CHARLES LAXVSON FRESHMAN CHARLES XVILLIAM ITIILLS, IR. EDWARD JOSEPH SMITH ACADEMY GEORGE ALBERT .ANDERSON ORV ILLE THOMAS BRIGHT, IR. 196 WJXDJJK 5 ffv gif s 'Tc A o r i at R tyfim' '1" ' 'il W-V JJUII it l lU,Tia.ma, M , jff it x, llllll T. l ik' ',g'e'if1li!iy1:ii. ri , A gli lhl ,af NX .I sl thllllllllliil it B L + m ..5y e Q a n Ill -' i ff tt I- -f . ctmqg L sffancrrgpx-O7 i L.. If The aim of The Integral Board in editing this Book of the Class of 1909 has been not only to produce a complete record of the school events of the past year, but to put this record together in as attractive a manner as possible. We realize that our book has come far from our ambitions, but we sincerely hope that our efforts will be credited "for the will and not the deed." To compile this annual has cost us many an hour of good hard work, but it has been a constant pleasureg and unlike the editors of previous Integrals, The Integral Board can say that it is not sorry that it attempted the task. Perhaps no other class at Armour in recent years has given to its editors the hearty support which has been given by the Class of 1909. Its men have been wifh us, and 'by constant help in the office and about the school have made lit possible for the live men on the Board to keep up their class work as well as to edit the book. It seems that there is a new spirit arising among the students and faculty, and the past year has witnessed more cooperation than has been evident for several years. Such a tone can not help but make our school life more pleasant, and by doing this, it will increase the effectiveness of our teaching. This new spirit is probably due to the Chapin and Engineering Clubs which have brought the men into closer contact with each other and with their instructors. May these signs of renewed school spirit continue to increase until the old-time friendship between student and student and student and instructor is completely restored. Buskett Lawson Anderson Hills Smith, E. I. Bright Smith, M. A. GF?-Ssby Ymlflgberg Shedd Walther Harvey Monahan I ,flxnffw -fa-il, if flcfmfowmcno EA! , G1-'mrs L.PTAUfKf'Q-'07- ,M I I' X ff ,fyflj L XT .4 " - To Mr. Thomas Wfood Stevens, A. I. T., '01, the Instructor in Illustration at the Art Institute of Chicago, We wish to give our sincere thanks for his untirm efforts in securing for us the majority of the illustrations of this bool W'e are very much indebted to the following artists for their excellent drawing Earl F. Miller, ,O9 Arthur C. Buckett, '09 Ivan I-Iovvell, ex-'09 F. T. Egloff, 'II T. Cleaver, ,II Sevvall E. Austin, ,II Charles A. Sughroe, Frank I-I. Dillon, Fred M. Grant. 'William E. Scott, Miss Olive Elsworth, Ned I-Iadley, We Wish also to thank those who have year Dr. F. W. Gunsaulus, Dean I-I. M. Raymond, Dean L. C. Monin, Prof. G. L. Scherger, Mr. F. U. Smith, Mr. H. G. Clasen, H. R. Bladger, '08 A. G. Wickerham, '08 E. W. Adams, '08 E. H. Stillman, '08 The and more especially the following: H G Ma Louis Femel, L. McC. Baker, VV0od, S. H. Miss Mattie E. Akeley, Miss Claire I. Stadekei Miss Ingeborge C. John son Miss Florence L. Notter Miss Bonney Royal, Miss Mae F. Gilbert, Miss Ella Loeb, S155-3 135 SD NZ '40 QE 6? FD D- Si PIE Dorothy Loeb, . E. Beckman, ,OQ B. Crane, JOQ F. I-I. Mayes, ,OQ H. G. Dekker, ,GQ I. I. Menkin, ,OQ F. A. Niestadt, '09 R. T. Evans, '09 E. W. MacMullen, ' T. C. Biallaugh, ex-' I. I. Daly, 'Io ler '09 s -dui in he past 09 09 . . li , Wallinger Company were the official photographers. The en ravings were made by the Dearborn Engraving C0., and the printing and blflfllll was done by the Crown Press. 199 - L 7? s . - -'I . I ff ll fl I .J I Q Gly ,,.:,,, 1 . ,4, qi! I I I i l 1 I I Eff ' . . H I 'Rl' X ' Es? il I ' I fjfl ,D +.fg 'I f u, I-is f A i I L Iui lalmnnl 1 Tiff L I3 - THE STAFF Editor-in-Chief EDWIN H. STILLMAN, '08 Managing Editor Business Manager Advisory Editor Associate Editor J. B. BASSETT, '09 C. BOYLE, IR., '10 DR. COLLEDGE I-I. RIXLPH BADGLR, 'OS Alumni D. P. MORETON, '06 Athletics EDWARD E. BOLTI3, '10 Miscellaneous NORhI.1XN KIMBALL, '10 Fulcrumettes E. VYNNE, '10 Fulcrumettes EDWARD I. SMITH, '11 Art FR.-INK EGLOFF, '11 Exchange G. D. LETTERMAN, '09 ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGERS I. G. HATMAN, '10 A. PACYNA, 'OS M. F. TILLOTSON, '11 REPRESENTATIVES ELLIS E. ANDREXVS, 'OS F. W. BRIGGS, '11 M. C. LAWSON, '10 Art Institute ALFRED T. WALDO Academy O. T. BRIGHT 200 The nrst volume of the Fulcrum was published under the direction of the class of IQOI in the fall of 1897. Being the originators of this publication and wishing to assure it of success, that same class, as sophomores, edited the second volume and then entrusted it to the succeeding sophomores for the following year. Thus it remained-a sophomore publication-until last spring, Then all of the ex-executives in school met and decided to change it to a college paper, with a senior as editor-in-chief, a junior as managing editor, and' a member of any of the three upper classes as business manager. The remainder of the staff may be drawn from the whole college. Thus the paper is not only assured of increased suppoit but it is placed in the hands of more mature executives, who secure their positions through promotion rather than through chance. The policy to be followed by th-e Fulcrum each year has been hard to decide upon, each succeeding staff having its own ideas as to subject matter and the manner of presenting the same. This year the aim has been to furnish full "re- turns" of athletic events, school news, jokes, and a special line of illustrations :nr cartoons, besides the main articles. Special effort' has been made in the way of athletics, jokes, and cartoons based on Armour life, as these features are most interesting to the average college man. Above all, the idea has been to edit a paper of high standard which would do the school justice and at the same time satisfy the students. Hatman Bolte Smith Egloff Pacyna. Bassett V ynne Stillman Badger Boyle Letterman 201 s7X Af-tv iii W3 i 'arf fp' v,f"i' A . SFHHVX1, iN if X X' li ' N i fH"lEL'7'W'E'W'l""7-1 fl fi! - Practically a year has passed since the organization of the Sphinx and the efforts of the board have been very fruitful, considering the conditions under which a new organization labors. The Sphinx, whose membership consists of the "Workers" for the various college publications, has during the past year effected a permanent organization and proved to the college that more efficient papers can be published and regu- lated under the present management than has been accomplished heretofore. The old class government of the Fulcrum was in its time considered sufficientg but there Was too much one man labor and no supervising board to whom monthly reports were made. In short, there was no organization to make the repre- sentatives carry out their respective duties. The Fulcrum now makes its reports each month and not only has a very careful watch been kept over the condition of the paper but the class records of the editors and managers have received attention. Thus have We succeeded in issuing the publications Without a failure to a staff officer. For the benefit of those interested in the Sphinx or any of the college papers, the following extract from the rules and regulations will be of advantage 2- "Any man in the college who holds actively a position' as an executive head, that is, editor-in-chief, managing editor, business manager, or the equivalent of any of these on any recognized student publication, becomes eligible to member- ship in this organization. ' "Further, by unanimous vote of such entitled members, any man Who has served for at least one year on any of the pub-lications, but who has not held an executive position on the same, may be elected to membership, but the number of such elected men can never be in excess of half the number of entitled members." Thus it will beiseen that the Sphinx is not only a governing body for the college publications but also an honorary society, to which membership can be obtained only through merit of service on one of the student publications. 0 f Q 2- 'il' ' , v,.1 if.: 64504, 202 THE SPHINX 1908 Boyle Stillman Dick Crnbbs E yers Shecld XValtl1er Badger Monahan Ellington MCK arahan Harvey g H Q ,yy X 1: I HIM? " 4 43, f1'.'J', 1 Y 1 1 1, 55212 mf' THE ST TISTICIAN 1 3 , . f f 3 , ,F 4 Summary of Attendance 1907-os COLLEGE Course Seniors juniors Sophomores Freshmen Special Total E. E. .... .... 1 9 32 46 77 174 C. E .... .... 2 4 27 44 58 153 M. E.. .. .... 18 24 33 47 122 Ch. EL .... .... 1 3 8 8 16 45 Arch. ...... . . 8 6 26 55 Q5 P. P. E ..... .. 3 3 .. 7 I3 Special .. .. .. .. I4 Tota-l .. .... 85 100 157 260 616 1907-08 ACADEMY ISI Year .... . . 119 3rd Year .... 69 2nd Year,,f .... . . 100 Special . . . 4 1907-08 SCHOOL Students, in the College of Engineering ........... 616 Students in the Scientific Academy. . . 292 Students in the Evening Classes ..... 702 Students in the Summer Clourses .... 216 Total ..................... 1826 Dedu-ot Names Counted Twice .... 47 Net Total ......................................,..... 1779 SUMMARY IOF INSTRUCTIONAL STAFF 1904-05 1905-06 1906-07 1907-08 Professors .......... . . . I2 I4 I2 I2 Associate Professors . . . . . . 8 I2 I4 I3 Assistant Professors . . . . . . 8 4 IO 9 Instructors ...... .. . . . . . 27 30 2I 30 Assistants ......... . . . IQ 24 26 25 Lecturers . . . . . 21 I7 22 20 Total .... .. . 95 101 105 109 206 W R.-sg 'F SQ CANADA 1 Z I mourn- K., rx Deyoffi 4, fps'-,A W Sworn f ,I G ,AK4'T I if, 0 ' ' -1 x W l:'J 4 'S' ng 0150 raft C'-?v.o.-,Dc an 5 1A.,., X I5 hx naw E x A 5 K 1 at 6 's + X I +, - s Co STUDENTS FROM FGTREIGN COUNTRIES ATTENDIING COLLEGE Turkey .... . . I England .......,.. . Russia . . . 2 Phillipine Islands. . . . Mexico .... . . . ....... 1 Austria ....... . . . . Canada . . . ................ 2 China . . . . . . . . New Zealand. . .- ............. . . . 2 Nine foreign countries represented by I4 students. Thirty-one states of the United States represented by 602 students. Total in the college, 616, ATTENDING ACADEMY Canada . . ............. I japan ........ . . China . . . t .............. I South America. . . . . South Africa ..................... 1 Five foreign countries represented by 5 students. Sixteen states of the United States represented by 287 students. Total in the Academy, 292. 207 Statistics of the Class of 1909 . HE response to the list of 'questions presented to the members of the Iunion class for the purpose of compiling reliable statistics, was prompt and satisfying. The valuable data thus obtained may be summed up as follows: I. Wliaf is your age? T'he average age of the men is twenty years and eleven months. One man said he felt as old as Methuselah, but the maximum bona vide age is thirty-four years. Our youngest hopeful numbers nineteen Winters. 2. How uzauy scheduled hours of work have you? The average schedule credits the men with thirty-four hours per week. One poor devil has the nerve to carry forty-two hours, While another, by special dispensation from the Deans, remains at Armour with only eighteen hours listed. 3. How uiauy hours a day do you study? A monderful variety of answers were received on this question. One man grinds until Izoo A. M. Another never studies after dinner because it inter- ?.- ' Q fi Wt gh' lr 5 f ggi rr-E 11 X ,ffm . 1 f 5 . X .212 - I' ' ,V EJ O'-N X . 5 y ,4! ,HT l . "J 'tl' ' X r ' Lg. V H- 4. fl on . f ' I' H o if I-'fi fl i 4 " l, -,B V: H wr 1 gif 5 .i V "i"1.' Z- 5. ' lf ah' I j A' ' I 1,37 -'wg .Q 1, 'L '2 lf -:ii:i.....--""':' ' -' ll ,'Iif'I,.,' .'1 " ' .VV 2' 09 ' . - K N feres With his sleep. The average man puts in four hours and twenty-two and a half minutes a day of solid study. 4. Are you 171LZ7'1'i6d 01' haw you serious thougI'zz's of the same? The class can boast of only two married men. There are but live however, . ' , 4 I 2 - - who have no serious thou hts of the same. The remainder are atientl waiting b d'l1' " fD C'dl'1lf my fb to e ma e W1 ing victims o an - upi , ioping tiat tie avora e year or marriages among bashful men will aid them. 5. Wlzat is your fazforite ucuue for cz girl? Somebody else's sister was most popular in this case and Grace received 208 the largest number of votes, with May, Marion and Margaret tied for second. Among those favorably mentioned were Penoochee, Sapolio and l-Iephzibah. 6. How many hozzrs per day do you 1'cse1'r'e for social life? Armour is a veritable social center. The answers given vary from blank to "all the time I can get? Those who were more explicit gave from 3 to 46 hours. A math shark, presumably Simpson, figures it out this way: 7X24f5XSa-7X2-sb-7X8c:X XNhere arschool work, b:car riding, c:sleep3 ' X:society. 7. Who is yo-utr frwozfite p1'0fc'ss01', and 'Zt'1Z--V? , A careful poll of the votes cast on this question revealed the fact that Pro- fessors 'Wells and Campbell lead the race, with Riggs, MacFarland, Perry, Phillips and Taylor among the "also ransf' The most prevalent reason for the Z'-"-A ills -5 xi? fi' . QE f Q- .Z ,gfg t !' " t . 1 'ini ' - + a as f ,': N : . or . J . t 0 4: 'L4 - bl UQ-M1 I '- 5 mr 'unva' ' ' 'I' ' 'T , I 'f,.':l'i-...Iv I X, I I -T""-.'-'f' - - " I N. . A . lk " "uifaiiifa'if f 'l d' 'f1q."' -UI I K Q -1-7-W 13.01 - Q choice given were justice, sarcasm, wit, sincerity, good fellowship, and that important factor of being "easy," Cap Larson received several votes, but since he appealed to the carnal instincts he was declared ineligible. 8. What is your most f1'1Zf70'7'Z'Cl7lll ambittioii? W'onder of Wonders! Several men really are ambitious to some day become engineers. We 'have a number who desire to become life members of the "sons of rest," While, still more incredible as it may seem to be, some few wish to be considered "just and honest." These latter have been at the Institute for th-ree years, too! Truly, we have a very wonderful class! The remaining votes were divided among the police force and fire department Qturned in by a number of fire protects, no doubtj. A number, including "Pinky', Fey, desire to go on the stage. Q 9. What mam has done most for the class? On account of their great modesty, the most of the men left this space 209 blank rather than to vote for themselves. However, several men received three votes. Those most prominent were Guthrie, Levitan and "Pinky.,' IO. Wlral man has done most of the class? The race for honors in this case was a walk-away for Deveney's Dad. 'He won hands down, with Schewel, Peterson and Prof. Wilcox just appearing in the dim distance. II. Do yon earn money while ln school, and how? Wotild you believe it? Yes! Thirty-nine and a third percent of the 709 class earn money while in school. The amount earned, however, was not men- tioned in most cases, but since Armour men are above the average in intelligence, it mustaverage 32.00 a day. The methods were varied and interesting. Many of the men act as salesmen. The sale of old bulletins and Mech lab reportsialso seems to have developed into a very profitable business the past year. Several of the baseball squad support themselves by matching pennies. "W'orking father" is another quite profitable method with Armourites. T 12. H ow often do yon write home for money? 66.2521 of the class live at home and thus miss the glorious opportunity and experience of writing home for money. 'Some of the fellows and quite a large number, too, answered f'neve1"' to this question, truly, "a very regrettable case," as the Glee Club sings. Some write when they want it, while others watch the days pass till the first of the month. I3. How often do yon receflre lt? - lt is truly lamentable to note how many men an- swered "never" to this query. lt is needless to state the only course open to these unfortunates. Some men are lucky enough to receive money when they need it or want it, and for others it is a monthly experience, but from the discouraging tone of many ot the answers, we judge that more than one man is acquainted with the proprietor of the nearest "hock-joint." 14. How much do yon spend a year? I The average Armourite spends 349224. Of course tie man who lives in the city under home influences brings the average down so low, as the average out-of- town man spends 364735. Our greatest spender claims that he disposes ot 551,300 annually. The minimum amount recorded was 580.2-5. Apparently, this man con- siders tuition, board, etc., either as unlawful expendi- K5 tures or else as donations for charitable purposes. I5. How nnzclz. could yon spend a year? Gne man thinks he could spend a million dollars hy., during his college year and still retain his connection T with the Institute, but, "almost any amount" and "don't know until I try" appear to be more rational expecta- H One person believes 'he could get rid ot thirty-two dollars and thirty- ve cents. T I6. Wltat is your religion? Fifty-one percent believe in the Christian religion, 1.529 lean toward Mormonism, 7.929 are followers of Mrs. Eddy or Dowie, 22? are Hebrews, but the remainder say they haven't time to be religious. . F MV :g. 1. s f 1 l . .4 5 Q y jf, - oFQ..RB5.lYTo l t Sl , H t visttik at . XPFT ,llll Ilililfili T fm . tions. 210 17. What is your polzitrics? Thirty-eight percent of the men are Republicans and thirty-three percent are Democrats. Of the remainder, one man is a Prohibitionist and the rest are Mugwumps, Socialists ancl Anarchists. 18. pVl'LGf has been the happiest day of your College Career? Some of the answers to this question are as follows: "VVhen I first finished chemistry lab." "Rush days." "The last day." IIWIICH I leave for home and loved 0710.11 "The clay after." "The clay I got my first 'Af " "Th-e day I entered A7'1IZf0ll'l'.Jl "The day we tied up ,IO in the barn." 19. Wlzat the most sozvorofzzl? The following melancholy answers were obtained: "The clay I tried to write a theme on "Why I came to College' " "The first clay." "The days I took finals." "When I left :Free-bowclys' class." "'When I Hunlfecl Physics." 20. Do you believe in Co-odzzcafiozz? The majority of the men believe in co-education, but this must be a passing interest only. All declare that they would not allow a girl to don aprons and join their squad in valve setting in Mech lab, or to put on a dust cap and help them sift ohms in 'lectrical lab. ? 211 V A Y -. Name Adams, E. XV. Anderson, M. Andrews, E. E. Badger, H. R. Barrett, D. O. Beaty, E.,M. Berger, L. T. Botteron, C. I. Buehler, M. A. Burge, G. C. Busse, C. F. Cahan, I. Cerny, J. Chan, Y. H. Chatain, P. E. Collins, F. C. I. Converse, XV. I. Cornwell, A. B. Crahbs, A. Dittmar, A. A. Douthitt M . - I- Eaton, A. VV., Ir. Ebner, A. I. Ellington, H. S. Ettenson, I. Z. Eyers, VV. Friedlander, L. C. Glos, H. V. Grant, R. G. Guerin, I. Hackett, I. L. Harger, K. Holmboe, R. Holmes, W. E. Iacobson, I. H. Johnson, A. R. Larson, R. L. Latta, S. H. Lawrence. V. E. Lemon, H. de Lewis, R. L. Lunak, S. E. Mclildowney, G. R. Matthci, H. R. Meyer, G. I. Monahan, I. E. XF. The Seniors Course Ch. E. E. E. M. E. Arch. Arch. E. E. M. E. M. E. C. E. C. E. M. E. Ch. E. C. E. M. E. C. E. C. E. C. E. M. E. C. E. Chem. P. E. M. E. M. E. C. E. C. E. C. E. C E. M. E. C. E. M. E. E. E. Ch. E. M. E. Ch. E. Arch. C. E. C. E. M. E. lVas Address hington, D. C. Hartford, Mich. 3549 Prairie Ave., Chicago. 1 Madison Ave., New York. 3558 Cottage Grove Ave., Chicago. Blair, Nebraska. 2231 Calumet Ave., Chicago. 3334 Armour Ave., Chicago. 2306 Cottage Grove Ave., Chicago. Nashua, New I-Iamphsire. 771 Bosworth Ave., Chicago. NACHI' 1393 roo 4538 428 3339 saw, Russia. Twenty-second Street, Chicago. Randolph Street, Chicago. Lake Ave., Chicago. Summerclale Ave.. Chicago. Armour Ave., Chicago. Plattsburg, Mississippi. 6865 2413 3626 1336 2406 9631 5323 Union Ave., Chicago. 'Wentworth Ave., Chicago. Fifth Ave., Chicago. Sheridan Road, Chicago. Wlest Adams St., Chicago. Vilinchester Ave., Chicago. Prairie Ave., Chicago. Negaunee, Michigan. 515 East Forty-fourth Place, Chicago. Wfayne, Illinois. Nashua, Iowa. 3958 1518 4903 6107 5447 4461 IIS Ellis Ave., Chicago. Michigan Ave., Chicago. Ellis Ave., Chicago. Madison Ave., Chicago. Monroe Ave., Chicago. Ellis Ave., Chicago. North Prairie Ave., Sioux Falls, S. D. 535 Melrose St., Chicago. 424 Home Ave., Oak Park, Illinois. Paxton, Illinois. 3536 VVestern Ave., Chicago. 522 Church St., Evanston, Illinois. S45 Blue Island Ave., Chicago. 6542 Prairie Ave., Chicago. 1414 Rokeby Ave., Chicago. 34 East Twenty-ninth Place, Chicago. 3435 Vifabash Ave., Chicago. 212 Name Morey, C. R. Nlorgan, VV. C. Nichols, I-I. XV. Oehne, T. C., Ir. Ostergren, R. C. Packer, C. S. Pacyna, A. Pahlman, P. I. Parry, G. G., Ir. Patrick, XV. WV. Perkins, R. A. Pollak, E. Rasmussen, E. H. Richardson, I. R. Schrain, I. H. Sherman, R. F. Simmons, L. E. Smith, L. B. S. A. Souther, Stevens, R. L. Stillman, Sturtevant, E. H. R. XV. C. H. Teesdale, Thompson, M. L. F. L. Thomson. Townsend, I. S. Trinkhaus, Urson, F. Vacek, V. F. NVai-szewski, F. S. lVebh, A. R. Wickerharn, A. G. W'ilsey, G. H. Wilsnack, G. XV. Winser, R. A. Wolters, G. F. Wuehrmann, XV. G Zimmerman, S. L. W., Jr. In Il'- Name Ahern, I. F. Anderson, A. G. Anderson, H. C. Aronian, Z. Aurelius, S. I. Barnett, F. L., Ir Bassett, I. B. Beckman, H. E. Bexten, L. N. Binder, G. A. Boblett, K. M. Boughton, N. I. Buekett, A. C. Chamberlain, E. Conlin, W. F. Crane, E. B. Currier, C. L. Curtis, H. S. Dawson, M. Dekker, H. G. Deveney, W. Dick, D. D. , Downton, P. G. Dunham, I. L. Ebert, A. A. Ecklund, C. A. Ellett, A. M. W. THE SENIORS -Continued Course Address E. E. Hastings, Nebraska. M, E, 3122 South Park Ave., Chicago. E. E. Newton, Iowa. E. E. 5401 Ellis Ave., Chicago. Arch, 2Q3QX7El'I'lOl1 Ave., Chicago. C, E. 3361 Calumet Ave., Chicago. Ch. E. 3509 Wabash Ave., Chicago. M. E. 4358 Champlain Ave., Chicago. M, E, 3538 Michigan Ave., Chicago. Ch. E. 600 East Fiftieth St., Chicago. M. E. 5417 XVashingt0n Ave., Chicago. C. E. 1551 Michigan Ave., Chicago. E. E. 812 South Nineteenth St., Omaha, Nebraska. F. P. E. 1752 VVest Balmoral Ave., Chicago. C. E. 3426 Calumet Ave., Chicago. Ch. F.. 276 Fremont St., Chicago. E. E. 643 North Oak Park Ave., Oak Park, Illinois Ch. E. 262 South Lincoln Ave., Aurora, Illinois. E. E. 7644 Emerald Ave., Chicago. Ch. E. 4835 Forrestvillc Ave., Chicago. M. E. 5408 Monroe Ave., Chicago. C. E. 2950 Calumet Ave., Chicago. Ch. E. 6949 Prairie Ave., Chicago. Arch. 405 XfVest Third St., Muscatine, Iowa. F. P. E. 1134 I St., Eureka, California. M. E. Fl Paso, Texas. C. E. 252 North May St., Chicago. C. E. 1738 Humboldt Avei, Chicago. E. E. South Omaha, Nebraska. Ch. E. 620 Noble St., Chicago. C. E. 2071 lfVest Adams St., Chicago. Arch. 100 East Ninth St., Homestead, Pennsylvania C. E. Gena, Ill. Ch. E. 11745 State St., Chicago. Ch. E. 207 S. Lincoln Ave., Aurora, Ill. Arch. 2226 Seward Ave., Omaha, Nebraska. Arch. 5324 S. Ashland Ave., Chicago. C. E. 151 Lytle St., Chicago. The .Tumors Course Address F. P. E. 42 Chicago Ave., Kankakee, Ill. C. E. 428 Thirty-fourth St., Chicago. C. E. 6504 Parnell Ave., Chicago. E. E. Smyrna, Turkey. M. E. 4 One Hundred and Fourth St., Pullman, Ill M. E. 4522 St. Lawrence Ave., Chicago. E. E. 4425 Ellis Ave., Chicago. C. E. Il3 Chicago Ave., Naperville, Illinois. E. E. 2602 Chicago St., Omaha, Nebraska. E. E. Earlville, Illinois. M. E. 3331 Forest Ave., Chicago. lVL F.. Plainfield, Illinois. Arch. 5333 Indiana Ave., Chicago. C. E. 348 Thirty-ninth St., Chicago. M. E. 3533 Hermitage Ave., Chicago. E. E. 505 Forty-second Place, Chicago. C. E. Parnham, New York. E. E. Stratford, New Zealand. C. E. too E. Twenty-fourth St., Chicago. M. E. 10816 VVabash Ave., Chicago. C. E. 3336 Vlfabash Ave., Chicago. C. E. Crab Orchard, Kentucky. E. E. 725 Union Ave., Chicago. Ch. F.. 634 W. Sixty-second St., Chicago. C. E. 2137 N. Paulina St., Chicago. C. E. 79 Thirty-fifth St., Chicago. M. E. Chillicothe, Missouri. 213 Name Evans, R. T. Fey, W. Fisher, A. W. Fitch, J. E. Ford, T. C. Frishie, H. C. Grassby, G. A., Ir. Guthrie, I. F. Hagerup, L. O. Hall, A. G. Hamilton, E. B. Hammond, E. K. Harvey, I. S., Ir. Heim, K. Hirschfeld, G. Iohnson, R. W. Iones, C. H. Iorgensen, A. Kahn, L. Kinzel, A. I. Lessel, R. Lettermann, G. D. Levitan, S. C. Leyden, T. I. Lindsay, C. M. Lockwood, VV. C. McAuley, B. F. McKarahan, E. V. McMullen, E. W. Mahler, H. Mayes, F. Menkin, I. I. Miller, E. F. Miller, P. W. Moyses, H. E. Mulloy, G. B. Nelson, E. D., Ir. Neu, M. Niestadt, F. A. Oherfelder, NV. S. Olsen, A. P. Ostergren, H. Peters, XV. H., Ir. Peterson, I. Pinkerton, E. IW. Reynolds, R. L. Richards, T. E., Ir. Riker, A. C. Rose, H. Schewel, A. M. Schlinz, H. W. Schueler, VJ. Schwinn, F. S. Shedd, M. C. Simpson, T. W. Smith, H. C. Spitzglass, I. L. Stadeker, G. I. Steward, W. H., Ir. Strong, A. P. Taylor, A. C. Thomas, VV. E. Tregay, I. Valerio, G. M. Vanderkloot, M., Ir. Van Etten, F. C. Von Gunten, O. Waldo, A. T. Walther, R. A. Wappler, E. Wiard, W. H. Young, A. G. Youngberg, H. W. Zanzig, F. C. THE IUNIORS-Continued Course M. E. E. E. M. E. E. E. Ch. E. C. E. M. E. E. E. Arch. M. E. E. E. Ch. E. M. E. E. E. E. E. C. E. E. E. C. E. E. E. M. E. C. E. C. E. E. E. C. E. E. E. E. E. M. E. F. P. E. Ch. E. M. E. M. E. M. E. Arch. C. E. M. E. E. E. Arch. C. E. F. P. E. C. E. E. E. C. E. E. E. C. E. C. E. E. E. E. E. M. E. C. E. E. E. C. E. M. E. E. E. Ch. F. M. E. E. E. M. E. C. E. M. E. F. P. E. E. E. Ch. E. E. E. Arch. Arch. C. E. C. E. Ch. E. M. E. C. E. E. E. Address ' 254 E. Sixty-first St., Chicago. 133 S. Humphrey Ave., Oak Park, Illinois 645 E. Fiftieth St., Chicago. 653 Winona St., Chicago. Pulaski, Indiana. 6329 Woodlawn Ave., Chicago. 3421 State St., Chicago. 1613 Prairie Ave., Chicago. 56 E. Beethoven Place, Chicago. Kenilworth Illinois. 270 Vina sf., Elgin, 111. Bristol, England. 269 W. Adams St., Chicago. 3241 N. Paulina St., Chicago. 9838 Avenue L, Chicago. 1111 George St., Chicago. 629 N. Campbell Ave., Chicago. 1024 N. Forty-second Ave., Chicago. 7850 Bond Ave., Chicago. 217 Sunnyside Ave., Chicago. Perry, Iowa. 3342 Dearborn St., Chicago. 45.1, S. VVood St., Chicago. 2958 S. Loomis St., Chicago. 1516 Douglas St., Omaha, Nebraska. SIII XVabasl1 Ave., Chicago. 269 S. Lincoln St., Chicago. Audubon, Iowa. , Picton, Ontario, Canada. 3400 Indiana Ave., Chicago. 10228 Prospect Ave., Chicago. 282 Flournoy St., Chicago. hlanitowoc, VVisconsin. 3017 Prairie Ave., Chicago. 4818 Michigan Ave., Chicago. 6912 Vernon Ave., Chicago. Ironwood, Michigan. 151 Ninetyathird St., Chicago. 365 N. Hoyne Ave., Chicago. 4619 Ellis Ave., Chicago. 6324 Rhodes Ave., Chicago. 3265 Cottage Grove Ave., Chicago. lVest Bend, VVisc0nsin. 1324 Osgood St., Chicago. Inland, Nebraska., Harlan, Iowa. D 6510 Madison Ave., Chicago. Blair, Nebraska. 5732 Prairie Ave., Chicago. 206 Twelfth St., Lynchburg, Virginia. 681 Lincoln Ave., Chicago. IOI4 Seventh St., La Salle, Illinois. 1275 VVinthr0p Ave., Chicago. 409 Montana St., El Paso, Texas. 5432 Lexington Ave., Chicago. Sugar Grove, Illinois. 485 N. Robey St., Chicago. 4807 Champlain Ave. S25 8th St., Louisville, Ky. 179 N. Elmwood Ave., Oak Park, Illinois Leavenworth, Kansas. 6420 Greenwood Ave., Chicago. 307 Walnut St., Chicago. 335 S. Halsted St., Chicago. 2568 Lime St., Chicago. 6607 Stewart Ave., Chicago. 124 Hayward Ave., Conneaut, Ohio. Columbus, Wisconsin. 6436 Lowe Ave., Chicago. 470 E. Forty-fifth St., Chicago. 116 Clayton St., 'Waul-zegan, XVisc0nsin. Menominee Falls, VVisconsin. 1182 N. Maplewood Ave., Chicago. 830 Second St., Milwaukee, Wis. 214 Name Ahlschlager, VV. W. Ambrose, R. B. Austin, I. L. Baer, NV. I. Bailey, C. C. Bajari, W. R. Banbury, R. Barrows, F. E. Baughman, I. N. Benson, O. R. Bently, P. D. Bergbom, A. L. Boal, A. D., Ir. Bolte, C. S. Bowman, C. S. Bowman, D. W. Boyle, C., Ir. Brant, P. Bristol, G. C. Buck, G. XV. Byers, A. A. Calvin, R. Carlson, H. W. Chesley, S. Clark, L. D. Coen, A. W. Cole, V. E. Cook, A. T. Cooper, D. A., Ir. Craig, B. I. Crocker, A. H. Daly, I. I. Day, R. Dinse, G. Dobbie, E. Eckert, I. M. Edmonds, E. VV. Edwards, D. S. Eliel, R. G. Emin, G. H. Fisher, A. N., Ir. Fletcher, D. P. Fossum, G. F. Galvin, YV. Gault, M. E. Gentry, T. E. Glick, H. D. Godfrey, F. O. Goodspeed, E. L. Gray, R. L. Guthier, R. E. Hand, H. C. Hasburg, W. Hatman, I. G. Heitner, W. Henwood, P. E. Hill, W. Hoffman, R. I. Hooper, L. S. Hotchkin, E. VV. Hough, H. R. Howenstein. VV. K. Iames, C. P. Iens, VV. G. Iones, M. E. Kallis, M. Keeler, H. P. Kellner, O. R. Kellner, VV. A. Kimball, N. Kloman, R. S. Kuehne, I. H. Lawson, M. C. Leavell, R. A. Lehman, B. W. Lindsay, A. F. The Sophomores Course Arch. M. E. M. E. E. E. E. E. Arch. Ch. E. M. E. Arch. M. E. Ch. E. M. E. M. E. Arch. M. E. Ch. E. C. E. C. E. M. E. E. E. M. E. M. E. Arch. Arch. C. E. Arch. E. E. C. E. M. E. M E. C. E. M. E. E E. C. E. E E. C E. C E. C. E. M E. C. E. Arch. C. E. E. E. M. E. E. E. E. E. Arch. E. E. C. E. - C. E. M. E. M. E. E. E. E. E. C. E. M. E. Arch. F. P. E. C. E. Arch. M E. C. E. C. E. E. E. E. E. C. E. C. E. M. E. C. E. E. E. C. E. M. E. M. E. Arch. 1 Address 1697 Humboldt Boul., Chicago. 6437 Star Ave., Chicago. 169 E. Fourth St., Corning, New York. 3317 South Park Ave., Chicago. Newton, Kansas. 543 Second St., Calumet, Michigan. 2559 Hermitage Ave., Chicago. Augusta, Maine. Marseilles, Illinois. Girard, Kansas. La Crosse, Vkfisconsin. 1508 N. Talman Ave., Chicago. Hinsdale, Illinois. 3757 Ellis Ave., Chicago. 502 S. Fortieth St., Omaha, Nebraska. Kearney, Missouri. 6042 Monroe Ave., Chicago. 5812 'Wabash Ave., Chicago. 11703 La Fayette Ave., Chicago. 6430 Green St., Chicago. 7231 Union Ave., Chicago. 303 Arch St., Meadville, Pennsylvania. 258 Walnut St. Ch' , icago. Fargo, North Dakota. Freeport, Illinois. 3524 Elliott Ave., Berwyn, Ill. 7057 Normal Ave., Chicago. Onaga, Kansas. 2725 Calumet Ave., Chicago. Canon City, Colorado. . 5015 Calumet Ave., Chicago. 1676 Barry Ave., Chicago. 3413 Calumet Ave., Chicago. 1808 XV. Carmen Ave., Chicago. Salida, Colorado. 1634 N. Clark St., Chicago. Fort Smith, Arkansas. Glencoe, Illinois. 1325 Dakin St., Chicago. 4938vCll21ITLplZ1lI1 Ave., Chicago. 106 Buena Ave., Chicago. 482 Maple Ave., Blue Island, Illinois. Aberdeen, South Dakota. 329 Deleon St., Ottawa, Illinois. 1209 Mansfield St., Winfield, Kansas. l'Vebb City, Mo. 372 VV. l4tl'l St., Chicago. 2232 Congress St., Chicago. Macatawa, Mich. Waiohika. Gisborne, New Zealand. 2633 N. Sixty-seventh Ave., Chicago. 945 XVarner Ave., Chicago. 4406 Vincennes Ave., Chicago. 749 Van Burean St., Milwaukee, Wis. 9750 Longwood Blvd., Chicago. Hancock, Michigan. 129 E. Thirty-fifth St., Chicago. 979 Polk St., Chicago. go Isabelle St., Winnipeg, Wisconsin. 127 N. Fifty-first Court, Chicago. 4560 Michigan Ave., Chicago. 1059 Sherwin Ave., Chicago. 6045 Kimbark Ave., Chicago. Rock Island, Illinois. 980 Winthrop Ave., Chicago. 525 S. VVinchester Ave., Chicago. 5525 Monroe Ave., Chicago. 744 Sedgwick St., Chicago. 744 Sedgwick St., Chicago. 241 E. Irving St., Oshkosh, Wisconsin St. Louis, Missouri. Gowansa, New York. Hastings, Nebraska. 1339 Garfield Blvd., Chicago. 4742 Grand Blvd., Chicago. 3153 Prairie Ave., Chicago. 215 Name Livermore, I. D. Lloyd, B. E. Lohse, A. VV. Lowe, J. O. Lynch, H. THE SOPHOMORES-Continued McCune, S. W., Jr. McEwing, E. Mabba, J. K. hIacKenzie, I. A. Mathis, I. F. Moore, H. I. Munoz, F. I. Narozny, I. S. Neville, W. I. Olsen, B. T. Osmena., M. V. Otter, W. D. Parkins, F. E. Parkinson, W. N. Pashley, E. S. Paterson, I. E. Pearce, G. C. Pearce, R. P. Pfaelzer, F. M. Pohlmann, E. F. Poland, L. A. Ouinn, I. B. Raymond, A. W. Reynolds, I. C. Richards, O. L. Rogers, H. I. Rosenthal, H. Rothwell, P. A. Rowe, L. P. Saain, K. F. Sackheim, S. Salisbury, R. H. Salomon, M. J. Sandahl, C. A. Schnabel, F. Scott, F. I., Ir. Shafer, G. A. Sherwin, E. B. Sleeper, F. L. Smith, E. S. Smith, BI. A. Squair, F. R. Stark, D. H. Starmann, G. H. Steigely, A. C. Steiner, I. XV. Stevens, VV. A. Taylor, F. W., Jr. Thatcher, E. A. Thatcher, WV. C. Thomas, P. W. Thompson, M. G. Tobias, W. R. Turner, M. Van Vliet, P. D. Vial, S. C. Von Gunten, T. Vynne, E. Weathers, A. T. Wernick, F. E. Wheeler, H. T. Whitmore, C. IM. Whitmore, R. Williams, D. Vlfilliams, G. E. Wyatt, K. K. Young, D. Zack, R. R. Zeisler, L. C. Course Arch. Arch. M. E. E. E. E. E. E. E. E. E. C. E. Arch. M. E. C. E. C. E. C. E. C. E. M. E. M. E. C. E. Arch. Arch. C. E. F. P. E. Ch. E. C. E. E. E. M. E. C. E. E. E. E. E. M. E. Arch. Arch. Arch. C. E. C. E. C. E. Ch. E. C. E. C. E. Arch. C. E. Ch. E. Ch. E. Arch. C. E. G. S. C. E. Arch. C. E. Arch. C. E. M. E. Arch. C. E. Ch. E. M. E. M. E. E. E. E. E. C. E. E. E. C. E. M. E. E. E. E. E. Address 1030 Howard Ave., Chicago. 230 N. 18th St., Oxford, Ohio. 822 E. Fifteenth St., Davenport, Iowa. 188 E. Thirty-second St., Chicago. 4559 Halsted St., Chicago. 6612 La Fayette Ave., Chicago. 6644 Normal Ave., Chicago. 2367 Kenmore Ave., Chicago. 6033 Prairie Ave., Chicago. 3302 NVabash Ave., Chicago. 2701 E. Fifty-fifth St., S. E., Cleveland, Ohio Phiiippine Islands. ' 4829 S. WVood St., Chicago. 6426 Sangamon St., Chicago. 299 Humboldt Blvd., Chicago. Philippine Islands. 6220 Madison Ave., Chicago. 5532 Jefferson Ave., Chicago. 3400 Indiana Ave., Chicago. 163 N. Harvey Ave., Oak Park, Illinois. 415 'vV. Sixty-seventh St., Chicago. 164 E. Madison St., Chicago. 248 E. 66th St., Chicago. 4926 Washington Park Pl., Chicago. 3607 S. Seeley Ave., Chicago. Eureka, California. 285 Sixty-Hfth Pl., Chicago. 1509 Adams St., Chicago. Harlan, Iowa. 7340 Stewart Ave., Chicago. 550 Broad St., Beloit, Xvisconsin. 3223 Vernon Ave., Chicago. Middleton, XVyoming. 5832 Indiana Ave., Chicago. Lansing, Iowa. 102 S. Center Ave., Chicago. 982 Adams St., Chicago. 311 E. Division St., Chicago. 2295 VV. Dakin Ave., Chicago. 6818 Morgan St., Chicago. 609 VV. Sixtieth St., Chicago. Assumption, Illinois. North Chicago, Illinois. 5400 Lexington Ave., Chicago. 709 East Arizona St., Butte, Montana. 688 North Park Ave., Chicago. 5546 South Park Ave., Chicago. 5209 Ellis Ave., Chicago. 829 Oak St., Quincy, Illinois. 1702 Indiana Ave., La Porte, Indiana. Independence, 'Wisconsin 2631 W'abash Ave., Chicago. 432 N. Ninth St., Sioux Falls, South Dakota 330 S. Akard St., Dallas, Texas. 586 E. Forty-sixth St., Chicago. 9621 S. Seeley Ave., Chicago. 6219 Monroe Ave., Chicago. 9235 Pleasant Ave., Chicago, 419 Truman, Hammond. Indiana. I 214 Forest Ave., Oak Park, Illinois. 3341 Calumet Ave., Chicago. ' 124 Haywood Ave., Conneaut, Ohio. 3249 Grovelancl Ave., Chicago. 440 Thirty-Fifth St.. Chicago. Hillsboro, YVisc0nsin. I . 2619 Victor St., Kansas City, Missouri. 2110 Ogden Ave., Superior, lVisconsm. South Milwaukee, Vlfisconsin. . . 1102 Church St., Evanston, Illinois. 1702 W. Second St., Duluth, Minnesota. La Salle, Illinois. Tabasco, Colorado. Shelby, Nebraska. D I 114 S. Tenth St., La Crosse, VV1sconsm. 216 Name Abel, G. VV. Admiral, D. Aldrich, E. E. Alling, H. M. Anderson, L. C. Angerstein, R. E. Armstrong, NV. S. Austin, A. Austin, S. E. Baird, C. I. Beech, A. B. Beaudry, R. L. Beck, C. E. Beck, H. T. Benson, C. E. Benson, F. S. Binder, C. XV. Binz, F. Birr, H. C. Bloomfield, I. C. Boettcher, R. E. Booth, H. Bernstein, H. Bratton, C. Bredlau, A. E. Briggs, F. XV. Brown, L. E. Bruce, XV. C. Buckinghan1, A. YV. Runge, L. YV. A. Burke, O. S. Burlow, H. Butler, H. L. Canman, E. L. Carlson, VV. Carroll, XV. Casey, M. I. Caswell, P. H. Cathcart, C. W. Cheney, H. L. Clarkson, XV. G. Clausen, E. L. Cleaver, T. Cohen, I. Cohen, M. Congdon, H. T. Cooper, C. H. Cornell, L. W. Corning, R. VV. Crawford, E. H. Cullen, G. P. Cummins, F. Curren, E. L. Dalsey, H. I. Daniels, M. DeTar, De L. Devlin, E. De VVolf, E. Dickerson, I. C. Doering, R. C. Donn, I. Dormitzer, IVI. Drew, VV. VV. Eglolf, F. T. Eickenberg, P. Elliott, H. S. Emmond, G. C. Erickson, O. R. Fawcett, I. E. Fenn, I. VV. G. Ferderber, L. Ferrenz, T. fl. Fielder, H. S. Fletcher, I. H. Fonda, I-I. E. Foster, H. O. Friedman. R. N. Frodin, R. S. The Freshmen Course C. E. F. P. E. M. E. Arch. C. E. Arch. M. E. E. E. Arch. M. E. C. E. C. E. Arcl1. Arch. Ch. E. Arch. C. E. Ch. E. C. E. M. E. M. E. M. E. C. E. C. E. M. E. E E. C. E. C. E. M. E. M. E. Arch. Arch. C. E. C. E. E. E. C. E. E. E. C. E. M. E. C. E. Arch. M. E. Ch. E. Arch. F. P. E. E. E. Ch. E. C. E. M. E. E. E. Ch. E. E. E. C. E. E. E. C. E. E. E. C. E. C. E. M. E. E. E. E. E. C. E. Arch. Arch. Address 7352 Bond Ave., 61 36 Lexington 3938 Lake Ave., 1 31 5 Benson Av Chicago. Ave., Chicago. Chicago. e., Evanston, Illinois. 3451 Indiana Ave., Chicago. E1 Paso, Texas. 568 E. Forty-sixth St., Chicago. 1905 Xvinnemac Ave., East Chicago. 1oo5 Olive St., Kansas City, Missouri. 2663 N. Forty-fourth Ave., Chicago. 4603 Union Ave., Chicago. I 7047 Princeton Ave., Chicago. 510 Campbell St., Joliet, Illinois. Gypsum, Kansas. 59 W. Erie St., Chicago. 7246 Princeton Ave., Chicago. 22 lfVilliams St., Hammond, Indiana. 41.48 Prairie Ave., Chicago. Tomah, WVisconsin. 339 S. Hoyne Ave., Chicago. Teaer, Iowa.. 142 Fifteenth St., Milwaukee, XVis. 124 E. Forty-seventh St., Chicago. Lebanon, Indiana. 2301 S. Forty-third Ct., Chicago. 331 E. Fifth St., Ottumwa, Iowa. Estlurville, Iowa. 792 Maple Ave., Blue Island, Illinois. ISII Dakin St., Chicago. 332 Wlfisconsin Ave., Oak Park, Illinois. 7100 Princeton Ave., Chicago. 447 S, Paulina St., Chicago. Libertyville, Ill. 334 Leland Ave., Chicago. 2693 Sheridan Road, Chicago. 291 E. Sixty-fifth Place, Chicago. 5648 Michigan Ave., Chicago. 6400 Normal Ave., Chicago. 1205 VVils0n Ave., Chicago. 7304 Yale Ave., Chicago. 6219 Monroe Ave., Chicago. Houghton, Mich. 57 Alexander Pl., Chicago. 146 Newberry St., Chicago. 202 VV. Twelfth St., Chicago. Cheyenne, XVyoming. 7120 VVentworth Ave., Chicago. 6536 Eggleston Ave., Chicago. 3343 Wabash Ave., Chicago. 198 F.. Forty-seventh St., Chicago. 4435 Indiana Ave., Chicago. 2605 Dodge St., Omaha, Nebraska. 2 Downer Pl., Aurora, Illinois. 334 Throop St., Chicago. Palatine, Ill. Kinsley, Kansas. 6345 Ingleside Ave., Chicago. 4323 Lake Ave., Chicago. 4901 Lake Ave., Chicago. 784 XV. Twelfth St., Chicago. 6749 Perry Ave., Chicago. 7415 Harvard Ave., Chicago. Tomah, YVisconsin. 142 XVest Water St.. Milwaukee, Wisconsin 2294 N. Hermitage Ave., Chicago. Chihalis. WVash. 4211 Ellis Ave., Chicago. 7409 Evans Ave., Chicago. Ida Grove, Iowa. 247 E. Seventy-sixth St., Chicago. 4437 Prairie Ave., Chicago. 4539 Lake Ave., Chicago. 5411 Ridgewood Ct., Chicago. Wayiie, Illinois. Athens. Michigan. 3607 N. 24th St., Chicago. 4120 Berkeley Ave., Chicago. 6529 Drexel Ave., Chicago. 217 THE FRESHMEN-Continued Name Course Fuller, R. G. Arch. Furst, G. F. Arch. Gaddis, W. G. Arch. Gardner, W. K. E. E. Gatling, I. L. Arch. Geisler, R. I. C. E. Gershman, A. E. E. Giles, B. W. E. E. Goldberg, D. M. E. Goldberg, I. E. E. Gonzalez, A. L. E. E. Gouglef, J. H. M. E. Grant, A. N. ' M. E. Green, G. V. E. E. Greenheld, G. H. Arch. Greengard, B. Arch. Grifhs, C. C. E. Griffiths, F. H. IVI. E. Grotewohl, L. A. E. E. Grove, C. A. Mi. E. Groves, F. NV. E. E. Gugis, K. M, E. Gustafson, H. Arch. Hall, C. D. E. E. Hall, R. M. E. Hamsher, J. L. Arch. Harvey, C. E. C. E. I'Iatch, R. S. E. E- Hay, R. E. E. Hayes, C. L. Arch. Hayes, F. L. E. E. Herlin, G. VV. Arch. Hibbard, VV. A. E. E. Hills, C. VV., Ir. F. P. E. Hills, D. Mi. E. Hinkens, F. C. Arch. Holliday, L. I. Arch. Hooper, WY T. F. Arch. Howard, R. B. E. E. Hubschnian, A. E. E. Hull, C. H. C. E. Huntoon, M. E. E. Hupp, H. E. E. Hutton, I-I. E. E. Hyde, E. E. E. E. Hynes, P. R. C. E. Iames, G. B. Ch. E. Iensen, R. F. C. E. Johnson, C. A. Arch. Johnson, H. L. E. E. Johnson, I-I. S. Ch. E. Iohnson, I. B. C. E. Iones, I-I. VV. C. E. Jones, R. I. E. E. Keeler, H. S. E. E. Ketfer, K. Arch. Kellogg, F. L. E. E. Kennedy, E. B. E- E- Kenngott, A. G. F. P. E. Kiley, L. D. E. E. King, A., Ir. Ch. E. Koestner, F. C. Cl'1. E. Knoicek, F., Ir. E. E. Kroscher, W. F. E. E. Kurzen, IVI. Ch. E. Labram, F. VV. Ch. E. Lane, K. T. M. E. Lane, V. R. E. E. Langstaff, H. A. P. E. E. Larson, C. I. Ir. Ch. E. Laskey, H. Ch. E. Lawrence, G. W. M. E. Lindley, I. H. Arch. Llewellyn, K. C. E. Lohse, A. C. E. E. Lotz, H. F. C. E. Lovett, T. M. E. Address 611 E. Taylor St., Bloomington, Illinois. 1506 Oakdale Ave., Chicago. Vincennes, Indiana. Homewood, Kansas. Forrest City, Arkansas. 727 VV. Sixty-fourth St., Chicago. Lowell, Indiana. IIS First St., Waukegan, Illinois. 229 XV. Fourteenth St., Chicago. 229 IV. Fourteenth St., Chicago. San Pedro, Coah., Mexico. Ipava, Illinois. 410 Roe Bldg., St. Louis, Missouri. Arnherst, Nebraska. Athens, Michigan. 693 S. Turner Ave., Chicago. 937 'Walnut St., Chicago. 120 Forest Ave., Rockford, Illinois. Hartley, Iowa. 6215 Greenwood Ave., Chicago. Des Moines, Iowa. 4945 Justine St., Chicago. 5936 Aberdeen St., Chicago. Gypsum, Kansas. 4425 Indiana Ave., Chicago. 719 N. Colorado Ave., Hastings, Nebraska St. Albans, Vermont. Elgin, Illinois. Rock Springs, VVyoming. Rankin, Illinois. 154 Higgins Ave., Chicago. 3123 Fifth Ave., Chicago. 703 E. Forty-ninth St., Chicago. 5824 South Park Ave., Chicago. 839 Michigan Ave., Evanston, Ill. 6651 lventworth Ave., Chicago. 719 Grand Ave., Laramie, Wfyorning. 123 S. Fifty-first Court, Chicago. 6801 IfVentworth Ave., Chicago. 177 S. Halsted St., Chicago. 6334 Normal Ave., Chicago. 333 W1 State St., Iacksonville, Illinois. Long Point, Illinois. I 4400 Tyle Ave., Sioux City, Iowa. Clark. South Dakota. 438 S. Claremont Ave., Chicago. 3259 Grovelancl Ave., Chicago. 137 Potomac Ave., Chicago. 6638 S. Sangamon St., Chicago. 20 Grace St., Chicago. 411 Market St., Sioux City, Iowa. 2017 Indiana Ave., Chicago. ' 1464 Newberry Ave., Marinette, lV1s. Ida Grove, Iowa. 18S N. State St., Chicago. 740 16th St., Des Moines, Iowa. Honeaye Falls, New York, 232W S. Main St., Findlay, Ohio. 44 XVest Seneca St., Buffalo, New York. 3229 Groveland Ave., Chicago. I A 4224 Perry Ave., Rogers Park, Illinois. 6457 Ellis Ave., Chicago. R. F. D. No. 1, Lockport, Illinois. 9620 Avenue L, Chicago. 4o4o N. Clark St., Chicago. 279 S. Lincoln Ave., Aurora, Ill. Canton, China. Linneus., Missouri. Blair, Nebraska. 7749 Lorne Ave., Chicago. 522 VV. Fourteenth St., Chicago. 7032 Stewart Ave., Chicago. Bloomington, Indiana. 6033 Ielferson Ave., Chicago. 9987 Throop St., Chicago. 296 Humboldt Ave., Chicago. 3327 Lowe Ave., Chicago. 218 THE FRESHMEN-Continued Name Lyon, R. McCague, A. McCormick, R. McEwing, L. B. McGee, R. A. McGinnis, R. C. McGuire, VV. P. Mac Kenzie, T. I. Mandler, E. O. Marx, C. H. ilfiath, E. R. Mautner, L. A. Meek, .A. R. Merriman, H. Dietz, F. Moir, L. H. Montigel, I. R. Moore, VV. L. Morley, C. W. Mullen, T. F. Munch, A. H. Nelson, A. NV. Nelson, M. B. Nexvbert, L. VV. A. M. Nexvhouse, Noe, XV. B., Ir. O,B1'i6l'l. E. G. O'Neil, XV. I. Odgers, P. G. Oehne, IV. Osgood, R. D. Parsons, H. N. Paszkiewiez Paul, W. Peck, F. I. Peck, IV. I. A. Perkins, H. R. Pettibone, G. D. Piowaty, W. Pirrie, P. G. Pond. F. L. Powell, L. Ratkowski, Ray, F. A. L. E. P. Robinson, I. A. M. Roetzheim, W. Rohm, W. Roleson, E.. Ir. Rosenbery, F. D. Ryoders, G. Sackley, I. B. Sailor, I-I. G. Salnik, N. Sangdahl, G. S. Sasse, G. T. Schernhel, H. Schmidt, E. I. Schniedwin d, I. C. Schultz, VV. Schutz, S. I. Schwartz, A. Seidlcr, I-I. Scharpless. Shreeve, A. Sieck, H. S. F. sieci., W.. Jr. Silva, C.. I., Da, Simons, L. Smalley. R. E. Smith, C. L. Smith, D. R. Smith, E. I. Smith, S. M. Smyth, T. A. Snow, C. A. Stafford, G. Steuer, T. H. Stoddard, H. H., Ir. Course C. E. C. E. Arch. Arch. Ch. E. E. E. C. E. C. E. C. E. Ch. E. E. E. Arch. M. E. Arch. Arch. Ch. E. Arch. E. E. E. E. Arch. P. E. Arch. Arch. M. E. M. E. M. E. E. E. M. E. P. E. E. E. E. E. E. E. C. E. C. E. C. E. M. E. Arch. Arch. Arch. M. IE. E. E. Arch. Arch. C. E. Arch. E. E. E. E. C. E. P. E. C. E. Arch. M. E. Arch. Arch. Ch. E. M. E. C. E. C. E. Arch. E. E. M. E. M. E. M. E. E. E. E. E. E. E. M. E. Arch. Address 30 E. Twenty-ninth St., Chicago. 315 S. Franklin Ave., Austin Station, Chicago. Gary, Indiana. Lansing, Michigan. Farley, Iowa. 2410 N. Paulina St., Chicago. 319 S. Lombard Ave., Oak Park, Illinois. 330 S. Taylor Ave., Oak Park, Illinois. 141 Humboldt Blvd., Chicago. 3017 S. Park Ave., Chicago. 7518 Ellis Ave., Chicago. 4805 Langley Ave., Chicago. 6351 Parnell Ave., Chicago. Morgan Place, I-Iollywood, California. Pcwce Valley, Kentucky. 4734 St. Lawrence Ave., Chicago. 51 La Verne St., Redlands, California. Oregon, Missouri. Necedah, Wisconsin. Pocatello, Idaho. 409 Mississippi Ave., Ioliet, Illinois. 343 XY. One Hundred and Sixth St., Chicago 2881 N. Paulina St., Ravenswood, Ill. Lcssing Annex, Chicago. 4824 Indiana Ave., Chicago. Calhoun. Kentucky. Grand Haven, Michigan. Sydney. Australia. 3791 Evergreen St., Norwood Park, Chicago. 5401 Ellis Ave., Chicago. 15323 Loomis Ave., Harvey. Ill. 2132 N. Twenty-ninth St., Omaha, Nebraska. 630 Noble St., Chicago. Savannah. Missouri. Hartley. Iowa. 2254 Michigan Ave., Chicago. 3223 Dover St., Chicago. Morse Ave., Chicago. Indiana Ave., Chicago. 1.1.50 E. Ravensivood Park, Chicago. 610 N. Madison Ave., Chicago. 4441 Champlain Ave., Chicago. 656 N. Ashland Ave.. Chicago. 336 Allen St., Belvidere, Ill. Sault Ste. Marie, Michigan. 1897 E. Eighty-eighth St., Chicago. 1505 Humboldt Blvd., Chicago. Forrest City, Arkansas. SI4 N. Twenty-third St., Omaha, Nebraska. Carpentersville, Illinois. 517 XV. Sixty-Erst St., Chicago. 418 Bowen Ave., Chicago. 7618 Lowe Ave., Chicago. Brunswick, Missouri. Beaver Dain, VVisconsin. 212 Fremont St., Chicago. 1071 Herndon St., Chicago. 419 S. Prairie Ave., Chicago. Shawano. Vlfisconsin. 309 VV. Vlfashburne Ave., Chicago. 7428 Iackson Ave., Chicago. 510 Mill St., Fergus Falls, 2546 Madison, Ogden, Utah. 1737 Deming Place, Chicago. 1737 Deming Place, Chicago. 1144 S. Ridgeway Ave., Chicago. 1031 Ailams St., Chicago. 897 Marshall Ave., St. Paul, Minnesota. 4411 Van Buren Ave., Sioux City, Iowa. 1619 Garfield Blvd., Chicago. 6548 Greenwood Ave., Chicago. Three Rivers, Michigan. 803 Iackson Blvd., Chicago. 5446 Cornelia St., Chicago. lvoorlstock, Illinois. 3140 Sorve Ave., Chicago. 366 Claremont Ave., Chicago. I32I 5627 219 '1 8 lag THE FRESHMEN-Continued Name Strawbridge, R. Strong, B. P. Struble, G. H. Szeszycky, I. Taylor, C. A. Tellin, VV. G. Tillitson, M. F. Turley, E. W. Van Slyke, G. Vigeant, G., Jr. Wamsley, G. W'eber, A. I. Weber, C. M. Webster, N. A. Wessen, O. F. 'Wheelock, R. YVhitaker, D. A. White, D. E. VVi1son, R. C. Wfolfe, H. C. Wong, Y. Zellinger, I. XV., Ir. Zimmerman, C. L. Angell, A. A. Basch, R. I. Cross, C. H. Church, R. Goss, F. L. Ir Grenoble, H. S. Green, H. H. Hollandsworth, G. Jett, D. B. A Macconiber, D. M. Marinion, F. Miller, P. F. Van Hoesen, H. Baxter, L. Beauvais, L. I. Iordhoy, H. A. Stone, M. A. Bellas, C. Course Address M. E. 4026 Grand Blvd., Chicago. Arch. 1622 N. Central Park Ave., Chicago. Arch. 39 Forest Ave., River Forest, Illinois. C. E. 951 Ballou St., Chicago. Arch. Kansas City, Missouri. hi. E. Newton, Kansas. M. E. Montgomery, Illinois. Ch. E. Logansport, Indiana. M. E. Marseilles, Illinois. Arch. 16 Nestor St., Chicago. C. E. Flat 411 Mecca, Chicago. E. E. 454 Seventh St., Portland, Oregon. C. E. 2546 N. Ashland Ave., Chicago. M. E. Mancoma, Iowa. C. E. 424 Greenwood Ave., Topeka, Kansas. C. E. 822 Central Ave., Wilmette, Illinois. E. E. Bradentowns, Florida. Arch. I42 Locust St., Chicago. E. E. 203 Avenue A, East, Hutchinson, Kansas Arch. 707 Main St., Ft. YVorth, Texas. M. E. 3835 Cottage Grove Ave., Chicago. C. E. Medford, Wisconsin. E. E. Billings, Montana. Special Students 3435 Wabash Ave., Chicago. 3363 Calumet Ave., Chicago. 15619 Myrtle Ave., Harvey. 3337 Armour Ave., Chicago. 1651 VV. Monroe St., Chicago. 4312 Champlain Ave., Chicago. 1829 Indiana Ave., Chicago. 3938 Grand Blvd., Chicago. 1806 Missouri Ave., Sedalia, Mo. 3048 Kenmore Ave., Chicago. 3327 Michigan Ave., Chicago. Lessing Annex, Surf Ave., Chicago. 2780 S-hieridan Road, Chicago. 7223 Ellis Ave., Chicago. 1942 Barry Ave., Chicago. 234 E. Ontario St., Chicago. 6111 Wfabash Ave., Chicago. S. Auburn, Nebraska. 220 Ahern, A. A. Babcock. H. A. Beech, C. Bradley, H. C. Bright, O. T., Ir. Burlow, H. Chamberlin, G. XV. Congdon, H. 'l'. Dettweiler, NV. Donnelly, I. C. Driver, A. I. Dunn, V. M. Ellbogen, A. Fenn, I. E. Finkelstein, M. D. Fors, A. F. Freund, H. Friteh, B. G. F urey, I. Graff, XV. Green, I. P. Hales, I. L. Harris, A. M. Adams, C. R. Amend, F. NV. Anderson, G. A. Anderson, M. Armstrong, G. Baird, L. N. Baumberger, C. A. Bernstein, I. I. Bliss, W'. C. Boyleston, Iohn Ir. Burr, R. E. Clark, F. Clark, R. B. Classon, A. N. Cooney, F. E. Cooper, W1 P. Corboy, R. Cox, A. M. Crowell, C. Cushing, R. A. Cuthbert, W. DaCosta, H. Deniston, A. I., Ir. Drozeski, D. A. Epstein, D. Fizette, C. E5 French, H. H. Gaughen, M. B. Gehring, F. Gehring, H. Ir. Gentleman, G. I. Goodmanson, F. A. Grossman, A. E. Harvey, T. Academy Students 1908 l'l2ll'1'lSO11, I. R. Hayne, A. S. Hefter, G. Heywood, G. W. Hooper, XV. D. Iahn, l-l. Iones, L. S. Kahn, S. liaun, R. Kidde, T. Kraus, G. H. Krause, A. A. Lawrence, M. Liebrandt, C. R. Loewenbcrg. M. Lovett, T. Lundberg, I. McAnsh, B. McBurney, B. McCormick. R. P. Maher, L. F.. Moore. M. Niemz, A. M. Hertz, S. F. Hetherington, A 1909 AD l-letherington. M. Holden, A. F. Ir. Hollowed, I. Hutchings, P. A. Iohnson, E. P. Iohnson, R. F. Kinney, C. F. Kirkham, R. F. Knight, E. Kreer, F. Kretzmann, A. I. La Berge, WV. C. Lamtbright, G. E. La Rue, M. Livings, F. Lobdell, W. L. Lockwood, A. B. Loonam, F. Lyons, I. A. McKenna, H. V. Meyer, N. B. Meyer, W. W. L. Moeller, L. E. Mueller, O. Nadel, G. Nell, B. F. Ir. Patton, R. C. Piontek, C. Potter, R. I. Ray, W. Reebie, A. W. Reeves, A. G. 221 T. Nugent, C. D. Peiffer, A. N. Peiser, M. Price, H. VV. Roller, L. H. Sackley, I. B. Salomon, H. M. Scarborough, I. B Schmidt, A. O. Schuler, C. R. Scott, R. O. Sharp, I. H. Smithson, S. Spindler, R. VV. Stafford, I. C. Stenson, R. X. Thompson, H. VV. Vial, C. Wfeinziug, VV. C. 'XVhite, A. G. YVinn, C. V. VVolfe. A. VV. XVyman, R. Rich, H. Richards, A. L. Robbins, C. E. Robinson. P. C. Schloss, G. Schneider, C. Schreiber, F.. Scully, G. Shaffner, C. Sincere, E. Smith, E. B. Smith, I. E. Ir. Swatek, R. A. Todtmann, H. G. Torey, W. A. Trow, H. Volger, F. Wald, M. Walin, H. S. Walker, L. E. Walters, W. I. Wares, C. Wasko, V. Weart, D. Webster, A. K. Vlleinberg, E. West, L. 'vVilliams, E. H. VVintercorn, I. Ir. Wolf, F. I. Wolff, G. Yorke, W. H. Akely, N. S Altman F F.. Ames A. W Aurell, S. Baker, H. . Becker, R. Blick, R. C. Bogg, H. B. Bohn, H. Brewer, F. L. Brosey, C. Brown, R. I. Brownell, I. Brunton, R. R. Burke, F. Bushong, K Cairns, M. Capper, H. C. Ching, Q. C. Chipman, L. Aarons, A. , . , . W Christenson. H. Clark, C. W Cohn, B. Cole, R. Converse, I. Cooper, R. Costello, L. Countiss, F. N. Couts, A. Curnutt, I. W. Cuttle, M. Davis, H. Deamud, W. S. Dean, C. A. Dow, W1 H. Dunham, R. Duntley, C. Ellison, A. I. Ernst, A. I. Goodnow, D. H. I. ACADEMY STUDENTS 1910 Foster, I. G. Fox, G. Fuiimoto, T. Gants, A. Garbulsky, S. Gleeson, O. Grady, E. Grove, C. A. Grunewald, A. Hoeffel, B. D. Huddleston, F. Israel, H. Iohnson, L. Iohnson, T. W. Kaecling, A. G. Kappelman, O. VV. Ir. Kent, VV. Keyl, F. Kruger, I. H. Lampman, W. Lang, F. C. Langford, L. Loentlial, L. McDiar1nid, WV. S. McGlashan, A. McMillan, H. Mathey, F. W. Matt, P. Mehl. P. YV. Merillat, L. Ir. Miles, E. VV. Miller, M. F. Morey, A. B. Myer, W. A. Myers, E. I. Partridge, L. Peck, F. I. Perkins, I. Pfaelzer, I. L. Pitts, B. S. SPECIAL. Griswold, G. P. 222 -Continued Roller, H. Recllich, R. Ir. Rosenberg, I. Rosentiel, F. Schlag, B. H. Schwane, A. E. Seaman, R. Sherlock, D. M. Sklarek, C. Smith, P. O. Steininger, W. Strandberg, L. Struck, A. Swartz, C. Swatek, G. WV. T aussig, E. Terry, H. L. Titus, I. H. Traver, D. Travis, V. M. Turk, M. Turner, E. Turner, I. VV. Van Engers, L. Verhoeff, I. R. Vermillion, L. Vittner, C. Von Pein, M. W'aldron, W. Walker, S. V. Wallace, A. L. YVallace, L. WVeber, H. F. Weichsler, H. 'VVeinberg, L. Whiting, B. H. Wilcox, C. Wilkins, C. W. Y oung, E. Moir, L. H. '07 The Handsomest Man at the Instituto. Mr. Henry George Clasen, Record Clerk. Thg President The Comptroller and Secretary' g . 77 lThe Dean Qi me Engineering Studies The Dean ofthe Cniilural Studies deff I 1 Some Valuable Signatures, 123 IW 15 A Rhyme of the Profs. A stands for Anderson and Agle, E. D., The latter ahem's and the former marks E. B is for Burnham, experimentaljs his fort, Also for Barrows, our illuminating sport. C is for Cotlfeen of cheese story fame, And for College, the Scot, and for Campbell, the same D stands for Doubt with Physics in mind, Also for Dietesch- from over the Rhine. E stands for a flank and as we all know, We stand for it too, though it causes much woe. F is for Freeman with polyphase A. C. And for our great chemist, Freud, Benjamin B. G stands for Gebhardt, the Mfech lab's big chief, The Senior I1dech's joy and also his grief. H is for Haynes, a new electrical man, ' And for our friend Howell who makes us uzifv sand. I stands for the Institute of old Armour Tech, Nine rahs for the boys, Arch, Mech, Civ, Elec. I is for Iacobson, a chemical prof Who lectures to Freshman and also to Soph. K stands for Knowlton, whose ambition it seems Is to play at short-stop on Faculty teams. L is for Leigh, with Academy ball teain, And also for Libby, who lectures on steam. M is for MacFarland on Ther-ino-dynauzics, For Mforeton on 'phones and McCorrnick's Ceramics. N stands for Nachman, who knows kinematics And is versed in Design and in. Adiabatics. O is for Oldberg, whose name I canft rhyme. In Senior Mech- lab he spends most of his time. P is for Phillips, whom the Cifrils call Pa, Ana' also for Perry, who nzakes the Mechs draw. Q is for the questions the faculty propound To deterinine by trial if our knowledge is sound. R is for Radtke, who talks on forced draft. And for our friend Roclilitzf. who is built a- la Taft. S is for Snow and Sherger, G. L.. - And also for Smart and Shattuck as well. T stands for Taylor, the Fire Protect man, And for Tallmadge, who teaches the Architectural plan. U stands for us, that means you and I, You're reading this rot, which I"ue tried to supply. I7 stands for villains fby some they're called Sophsj, Whose chief aim in life is to worry the profs. W' is for Walrath, who teaches "bis" law, And also for W'ilco,r and his physics, Oh pshaw! X is for the unknown- prof who will be here next year, His heart full of hope,-mingled with fear. Y is for Yoiviiigbeije, at wise Iunior shark, He teaches in Dean Clasen's school after dark. Z is for Zorn, he is the last one, my friend, . Cheer up, Oh Reader, sing the Do.rology: Amen! - 122. -' N M' .nary ,., mg, 1 4 H ,Q-+45 3 D ' :ALA my ,SL f fm S 513' ,, JS 1.4 YM . wp ' R'.2wM. x , 1 Q ,,.,, Q I W-0 ""-C ,1- 0.,. LM nf' 'N 1- z'n .g.'? ' mv. z E3 QQ, r Q sl a - MQ, f, . f-S.-f UQ..- q, Jam. W F21 3' " A v F' XM' 63-2 fin-3 af "Cab 5 ,M 2.75 Q ... M f HM . i w. 954 , vm-dh WH x . 96 ': ki. 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" " ? . -f ' 21+ ' . ,Jaw -?-we - M, " NT-2-:. 'a',rf:i fs. V , 'A L T .fu 1-L-- . ,Q-. ',' '-1 . . :E-ff:- -"'f'-'Hz' ':- . ' '-.Isp x-11,11 we sf M' 552 rr ' -u' ..-1. '. Q :Lv . .- .n,, .. 4, .,,,..- .. . N L. 35g ,3" ax -.x-ik., Jun 1,6 A- . -344: L 'Sa'-1, '1 ,Y ' X- , , 1. -. H- X-, 2-1 .4527 :. 3.9 , ft -. Egg e'4,f'31,, ijL A b A-'rf' Q X, f r, ,ml 'gfi g fsha 'YET wfr. , I n-I T- ff . I "Sai ,f"'57 -f,l'1'f-F 'O fi ' ' -w if: 'Gigi "J 72.9 F' " if' , v- Q gl ' C, :jf zz' Qld g- V 'l-,1f1 , 'if -. . 1 Q 'g ov - 1 .1 3-I -x- R1 4 i:"3'?" 1i2ff2-Zi'1I:3Q1Fe'-1.ff537f'5:p - Rv.: 'W' . if A giififw .1 in - 13' , '.q"f -.-:25+45Q2.f.-.iii 'r'-5L.Q,gg-5'-'-'Eg g' Www 'ii W ,.' --..,'--, 1 ,':i'-fzamnilgi . 4 1-1.i'.-5.-fr..-a I t 91-iii f: N ., I 'r.,-EEZ?--' 5, -3 '- .-,13:-fxiyj,-I-Z-,:'-In51,1 ,394 "- - ' -., '-',- " , -'1,. x -- i 'QQ 3-- .- , '1.."', -' .f . f": 7 Q!gf'I5iQ'1:.,-.j.fi?-12.5- ' 'I y - . "'- ,' ' J . -rx' -. .- 1-. L. -: 4- , r - z 5?.':i.'7 V' - ff ' -f' ,::'-" sk' .fa-13'-Ip--f.. ...' . - wr- -7 xi. . fx.. 'Et' -U 1 ' ..::f..-I -.--A ,' 5.4 ' iv!-'."'51'g"':."'-' :..,55,-I-. ' 5. - Q M-5' - , ,xx 'gfi 1. - J-f--vw-, gl .- ,, ,,1'yf,,..-A: --'f-'fggx -i.--Q', ,if ff- .f-'f .' -1 : in .i ff N fy '- f- f ,Q aff? 41:1-11-1'--:.g.3, jiim-Fx -51552 '55 "rf-frm-.,.f.-H ". , :4fvff'.?41- " lv . - F415 fffxixvff -A 19- -"1"-v--A. f -'- lx-in - - fi--mfersf' ..5,:L, x . . C w.:?.?t,4 ly mg , ei13,.,1 Y , Sjk , .,.S?,'- .Pham N wg., ., . 13:-e,-,Q - . P -- '- ' nf. :Q 3 A ,rf ' ' ' . - 3 - .a' , H, f., vi A t:- -x?a:n' I- .5 ,-ian. Hi?-1, 5 l , , .. , my E .. ' -' -' . '19-: u'2.f.w.f'fu1- 'iii Jr- : " "-' Q 'ic' . YQ r , - 1 4-. - f. -. -- nn- N . f :-. Yiwu- . '- 4' : 'fi' 4453: " 1 zigs'..'fL- .. -r F Q .ak 3' . ' isp, ' ' .av -. "1 wrjx, ,Q ,N If-5 . --,., 5 , 1, a M31 ...Ly .,.-: 4,g,.',-2 .1.- -- -5 .. ,..f DL' ,c 5-. Ho. 1 - " ,"f5""'--"F ' 'rf -T' F' --.V . --- ii' r - . , - 1 + f- was X' .. EEE? - S. ,TCS 2' . - :iss Q- Q. . ar" ' aff.. .PY- Q3? f 11.3, fix '- r---'-'-- 11.4.1-'-.a. I . a1.,"1:w.-W f- -L-ilf' . '. VI' - ILQQ as THREE HOURS KO1' an afternoon wzffh the Junior Meclmzzicalsj A sensational, hair-raising comedy in one act, produced by Professors Perry and Nachman, with a superb cast of junior Mechanicals in Chapin Hall and under the personal stage supervision of the two stars. The Principals I-CO1'1'l1T1OClO1'C, Lubbin Henry, Spike, Shorty, Damudutch, Captain Bob, Jesse-T, Spitzy, followers, retainers, howling mob, Sze, Sze. SCENE 1, ACT I fSfzLbd1zed voices. C1fl'l'ft'l'i1Z.j Mob fsingingj 3- So what the blank do we care for what the people say: For we are, we are, we know we are, the Armour Y. M. C. A, fjfimer Lubbizz Henry, in cz l7'ILl'7'jV.,,' L. H. :-Say, there, you fellers, I want you to stop that nonsense. Cease at once, or I'll throw the whole push out. I mean what T say. . fE.rit .Lilbbl-71 Hezzryj Chorus Csoftly at firstj :- Vlfell, he walked right in and turned around And he walked right out again. He made the round trip in less time Than it takes to count up ten. He simply stopped to say his speech, He didnit try to throw us out. VVell, he? flintev' Lubbm H enry, red with a1zge1'.j L. H. :-Avast there, or leave the room. QExit. Mob quiet for 3 minutes, 20 seconds by Shorty's Ingersoll, working diligently over drafting boards.j i in V Qtr.-.-T E N 7 . 1 If n 1 r V V If M, In E r Q, P4 405 5 . L J 1, tum ll -E-Elm' I 1 L: 'lib Z A , y Z riff 4 , , 54 I '. 4, Mi ilttll1.'t.f +Y-,Emi i li p E X I E Xi lj, T 1 T l nv W 0,2 ' ' A A f ,nl ., fpwivlw H33 A A High Jumper of Some Note 1 QTwo of mob lean out of window, and gently drop electric light bulb. to sidewalk below.-Muflled loud explosion.-Everybody studies diligently.-- Putting heard in distance as of man running up four flights of stairs.--Enter Commodore out of breath, chewing peppermint candy.j 226 Commodore :-Say, there, you men, what do you mean? Who hurled that bulb? Salces, man alive, had I not had my wits about me, I should have jumped ten feet. CChews gum excitedlyj Wfas it you, Mayes? Shorty :-I-Iare uo, Mister Commodore. Commodore :-Was it you, Spike? Spike :-Ugh-ugh. Commodore :-I am suspicious. Cliats peauuts.l But I tell you that ir' ever I catch him, it's mi 7'U'Z'0l.l' to Armour Tech. Spike, man, do you uuderstaud your work today? Spike Ziljgll-1,lgl'1. Commodore Keating gum-dropj :-Then the rest of the class does. CTitter from mob. Com. eats licorice and exits for a pow-wow with Luhbiu I-Ienryj Spike :-,Twas a narrow escape. Shorty :-Hare, yes. Damudutch 1-I wonder why Perry became a teacher. He seems to be a pretty bright fellow. Q fCm'fam.j xx 227 ei , 02: I ,I X Pm Jomt :v. l D232 ' Q ,, 1 J .gl 13.2 th: 1,1 I It i f l ' bl! at lf I FISHE.R'S DREAM Artie Fisher dreamed the fishiest dream that any- one ever dreamed of dreaming. It was this way: Artie had not been eating rare-bits, cheese-sand- wiches, nor any of the other dream-producing sub- stances occasionally found at a Radic's banquet, but he just naturally dreamed the following dreamy dope. He was in an auto race and was a long way in the lead. His ability as a Mechanical Engineer had helped him to devise a new method of locomotion which con- sisted of a six-cylinder I2o horse-power gasoline motor and a football. Holding the motor in his hand and perched upon the football, he was propelled by the friction of the ily-wheel on the ground. As he was nearing the goal, however, the bladder of the foot- ball exploded from the magnitude of the peripheral velocity and Fisher woke up. :EEE:::. IDE M ONK5 ,:.,::::::f 1. I l 5' fx "Ethp1aining Thome Fundamental Printhi1m1s" If A HOW' LONG DID SHORTY RVAIT? 1' Mayes 2-"Say, Mister Anderson, the water is Q! going back into this tank as fast as it is pumped out." Mr. Anderson :-'fW'ell, just wait until the level Y Q goes down." y X FROM A PHYSICS LAB REPORT "Agate knife edges are most often used because they are 1655 likely to fL1Sf than Steel-H uSlip-Stick"-A Study from Life. 228 IUST A MATTER OF OPINION Conlin:-The length of the arm is I2O inches. MacAuley :-No it isnt. It's IO feet. A Negative Lap Fresliiez-Iuclging by the noise last night, they must have chivareetl that new- ly married couple in the Hats. - : Soph.:-Hush, child-Do11't let Dittmar - hear you say that! That was the Glee Club practicing with the Chapin Club ll. '- 1 n . ,WK 'Oo P 3. O L Iflg 'ix Q Parry at the Blackboard f 'S 9' an 2 z A K 2 . " , -' ' , . 1 .1 .V - , ,- 'i , - - V f -M14 V- iffff 1 -f f f i 'T Q . - 3 - "1 ' 'TT' fr' QE I ff - " 7 4+-T . xi T ' A W f J O A v I - ' 1 1 A T T V- T- N- T ,T . f f ., , :,..:ffz5s-'j j gig 11:1 ,Z W, 3 r -- " T, - ..,. wfih - ' , '54-V 'ff I Fill A, T 1 A T T T ' T T ' T ', '- ' fill A' '94 H25 V - -, ,,,1,,,.,. 1" .'1r11-137 T , - , T One of the Pleasures of the Summer Camp '18 lil Some Future Engineers wHoo-P! 'ilfVhy is the Physics class like a 73 regiment of cavalry? 'They passed in review on ponies." "Wliy is Adams like a series mo- Isn't He Cute? This is an early photo of our Crack lst Baseman fog?" , Math. Prof.-If "n" men do a cer- 1320531156 he SIWQS 50 mudl torque ' tain piece of Work in a given time, Cllalkl- how long will it take "r" more men - to do the same work? Freshman-VVhy, I suppose AW'- Mzom' men could do it in a much shorter time. The College Widow p Prof. Riggss-VVhat is the "radius of oscillationn in this problem? Hall, '09 fan innocent looking lad, in trufthj-I find the radius of oscu- lation to be three inches. Eben g-etS'en-1 an Cut. 330 .f H, . -.. i X I , -2 i r ' 4 'Qs I bis 1.7-X . 'IW' ' I fililaivi L. r: - 5,1 pg v,rk ly. ' lx XX .iw rig' ' T .Q M X .J3"" 9 5, f5E.,f.aZ::v1 .qv 'Q il , . l. l. Ani i 4 c af!! 47? A Modern Fairy. OH! Persons 1-"The lesson for tomorrow is sewers, where I think you will find food for thought." VVHICH IS HE? Neu says: "Only fools and horses work? ' IRR!-Y T0 QED ANU ERP-LY To RISE MAKES f :faLL1,:z'W"W , . 1.51 esvess f- ew , ' ' .1 ,,.r 9 -L- I 7 ' . -J xx J' ' 1 t - -fir 21 2-5 f .-of T Wi: I A Daily Proceeding with John Selby AN ARCHITECTURAL QUESTION. Wfalclo:-"M1'. Tallniaclge, do you want us to provide wash basins in this tomb?" S Prof. Phillips :-"XNl1a.t is meant by a fat cement?,' - Donald D. Dick, 7091-HOTIC that 4 l swells." 7 . v"ll -.,,, 2 f :Qi 9 Q A Z i ss qv o ,ff mv. - 'fini .1 52 Z' M.. ...Llij Q I . t ll all M M I ' , -Q 's l ihziiim T -4,. "' .O 'L T-. l....s 's-1,-A -'QL ,mf "" ' -ffj' In the Civil Drafting-Room Meek-Say, aint it funny the way the girls dress now-a-days! 231 X U U ill-, 4 ,I K t I L 'Z X 4. ,5,,,, Aiw"l0n1l1Il'.vEi I Q' I-4 JJ lg, '. ., .. Z A 1,4 4 """"5' x f- -'Z-,161 Inlggllltzrr. A. . .--- '32, Lf -.LQQHT - :L-2 , caan HEARD ON THE STAIRS. "Have you got the correct time just school time? H X Q E E ,'2,',fgNLf PAY ., J, cmssgusst ,, iii., X X if Q, 1' I v Ni X S X gy! I S , , il S X gf, 1 rf, f 1--f ' I SAIL!! wuz give , HL U 6 i" 1 sw Nh. Sacred to the memory of Barrett, Morgan, Loofburrow. I I :i ! -'A K4 0 0 o O C1 fo , M G HfIIIHQIIllllllllllllgllllll "He Made a Bolt for the Door" fmwi di UD A Rear Elevation AFTER XVICKIE ll.-XDE TAU BETA T'I. Freshman admiring the lankv 6 Q Texanj-"And are you 21 Tau Beta Pi, Mr. Townsend ?" O1 If 2 John Se1by- No, but I sleep with onef' Y 5 :gnu ' 1855 ri fz l me '55 -X. f vi A f Q 1 .V f 4 il 53 g B in 'N im ef ll at , ' E7 Fi mn E I' mx J V bl' 1 r sSX1 f ' ll P 'T Wi- ' atflllll P Q fa -is 1 ,, Vllygpll V' ffm l"'l,.n V If f l ff Wm ., ,,,ll'lI'all1n'fl 'il 'ill'-'5 "-' l iw. I ."' 1. I '11 me1.!.ll'.1rlxalll'lM'5 I '24-' xx fx X Vu X X l if K f f l 3 'X 1 ' J fflvswgf ' -1- What Nasty 'xVearher! IN THE LIBRARY. Freshman Clooking for historical novelj-'flglease give me "Three W'eeIes." Freshmanf-Is Newth inorganic? Soph Qwho knowsj-Yon'll think so before the year's up-I know, at least, that he hasnlt any heart. A REMINISCENSE One day last year, the 'og Mechanicals were working' hard over their drafting boards in the general drafting room. This in itself was an unusual circumstance. Pretty sr-on, it came into the head of one Spike that he would like to see a game which was then going on in Ogden held. After consultation with dare-devil Mayes. it was decided that the desired result could be effected by running the blue-printing frame out the window, so that the held would be re- Hected to the desks of the workers. No sooner said than done. But hist! The head of a solemn prof slowly arose above the seven foot partition and with a menacing' growl forced the experimenters to pull back the frame. imme- diately a consultation was called and the ques- tion was debated as to how the scheme could have been discovered. Finally, Zanzig. the mathematical sleuth, was called upon. In a trice he had discovered the cause of the interruption of the innocent sport. He searched the drafting- office and there, with his nose pressed Hat against the pane, was the afore-mentioned prof. The venture of the twain had interrupted his own View of the game. O. consistency, verily thou art a jewel. Hldfliy is Coffeens head like paradise ?" "It's a brivht and shininv' s.ot and there Q . D Q, shall be no dying nor parting' there. A VVaist Energy 233 M WWW X me f V ' iff ,J f Q nfggfjiqvgmxo F U fx QSHQ if X 4 - n cf f a - - 1: QM bi w.-'ff fkikfmfw Q, - 551556 'Xl ' 5 239 W lwigx X WH A Q' 3 090415241 ,Q 9 PF' 'oxio' fa 0 fl - Q X Q ib .our ' 3. -:A 2,-fe Gi. Ibm w-h.NvwASw-1gi7t9,WQ HMM 85wm 'f QW? Q' 6936? x Pr,-Io x-A 234 gk-Ev Jw my 'iz aufb THE INTEGRALIS PRIZE PUZZLE wx x Lv 'S S 'N' X 'ap A, H. G. Decker E. B. Crane R. A. Walther H. E. Beckman M. C. Shedd E. V. McKa1'ahan G. A. Grassby The only successful contestant was Hallam C. Smith, and for his skill in guessing he will be given the prize of one copy of the Integral, Vol. X. 235 IQ A VINDICATION OF THE LIMERICK XVitl1 apologies to Caroline XVells In an article in a magazine of a year or so ago, a writer showed conclusively to any thinking mind that the limerick was not only good poetry but the best poetical mode of expression. It is the object of this article to prove that it is the briefest and best method of expressing any thought. . Let us consider, for instance, the same limerick that this writer used for her argument. There was a young lady from Niger, l!V'llO smiled as she rode on a tiger, They came back from the ride l1Vith the lady inside, And the smile on the face of the tiger. Sup-pose some of our learned professors at Armour should try to express this same sentiment. I-Iow would Prof. Rochlitz of the Chemical Department attack it? From all previous experiences it would be something like this: "VVe have given in contact a young lady and a tiger. From the nature of the two bodies, We might expect the reaction to take place immediately. But it does not. Instead, the maiden smiles and the tiger gallops. But in Niger the sun is very warm and the tiger perspires freely. Also, as the maiden finds herself far away from her home and friends, she becomes dissolved in tears. Having now both substances in solution, there are tiger ions and maiden ions present and the direct addition product is formed. The equation may be simply written thus: M-l-T:FULL MEAL. It is this result which probably causes the smile on the face of the tiger." "Free-boady" Maclfarland might give it in the following manner: 'fVVe have given the problem of the lady riding on the tiger. It is claimed that the lady is smiling. It is quite reasonable that the tiger should not smile- he is doing the work. It would be interesting to find the cause of the tiger eating the lady. Let us figure the bending moment on the tiger's back. VX7e may consider the maiden as a concentrated load applied at the center. "Let M be mass of maiden "1 the length of tiger From symmetry, R, :RQ it Sigmer Y:O, R1:M2 .'.Mom:Mi is a maximum. "If the tiger is IO feet long, which might be assumed, and the maiden weighs 200 pounds Cwhich is quite the style in Niger, I am toldj, therefore, M :2OOX10X12:6000 in' lbs max 4 "After the tiger has run some distance, this load might possibly seem exces- sive. He throws the maiden off, and as she looks 'good to him., eats her. I should say, from the conditions, this causes the 2000 pounds to become practically uniformly distributed at 20 pounds per foot of tiger. ' M IHQZT-OOXIOXIZ aoooin. lbs. max S -' 8 2 . .UI hardly like to commit myself on that point, but this change is evidently quite sufficient to justify the tiger in smiling." After a careful consideration of the above, it is quite clear that anyone would prefer a simple limerick to any such efforts. Wfould it not be advisable to have Dr. Colledge give our gentle Freshmen a "Short Course in Limericks"? 236 Tl-IE TROUBLE MAN I . 1 X If a Hunk sign eer be sent you mn J X I.Apd glasen onlyour trail is u - , fe f t tie 'eotric igits arent worcing, I? ' Jw '-I m,-EF Or the profs don't know their bizg -fr - If Cap Larson serves poor lunches, And the walks are white with iceg WED' "sf just petition Mr. Raymond, 1 4 Hf, 1-fi -" q ' And he'll hx it all up nice. A U -Aw S... .V X RJ .,,,-:- . X 1.. : ' ' W"'5 ' 'ml f A! W 1 What are you doing with the 3 I, y , V tachometer? i y 2 I l sk. I'm going to get the counter I S 1 E. M. F. ' 'J 1 IN ECONOMICS I -- - ff: - ll yummy ' 5' rl "'When I was a boy, my mother fm- tgiili ' W told me to keep mv pennies in one W ' 1111! 1' ' . MAX 61 ---- 5 if " 1 pocket, my marbles in another, and 'ffl'-5 some string and lish-hooks in a third, and I have done that ever since. Now close your parenthesis and go on." Laugh and the class laughs with you, Laugh and you laugh alonef- f ,gn X k. . . . I- f -..' ' The first when the Joke is Scherger s joke, FW Mmmg QE-4 . . 404, ' ,g The second when it is your own. xv M S 1171 i - an f -T' bp! V 5' ,Sl -l . -xx .N Q 1-IQ? . . . 'ir W ' " Registration Ass t-Youre a lresh- il- man, are you not? TF-fl' ff: ,, ., - , . 'Qfifwy-f f New Student--No ma am, Im X15 5,!.7f, .f X . ig-5, 1' ' Polish. l x A, A O - ll .9 1 -ll" Dean Monin:-"'What is matter ?" - -eq '-Menkin:-t'That which occupies XZ space." 1 D. M.:-"Then what is space ?" .ff Menkin:-"Absence of matter." N , AQ J' . I:PacYT121'S Doetic license has been borrowed for 'T-Tl:-477' ' 5 f'1f5"' - ' I-'A' this occasion. Commodore 237 N54 as ?m p .iii ED-TTQE ' far ii ' f "xi 'Q INTEGRAI. li 1 ffm! OFQCE l ,SI MVWQ ' I- I l JSQ: :f9 lf,ai 'fix' IN SENIOR NON-ELECTRICAL ' ELECTRICITY 'Os-tegren, the arshyteelc, reading instruction sheet, "Then Wind coil about an air gap. Say. fellers, where can ve get an air gap P" 8 Deon , QBEER., t A ' Qmmo Nlclinnw 'I A Qgom. 3 , 'EI-:E ' . I WATER! 1 1 I Z' Z: ' l l IH-.T.jljlllllllllllllll , 99 , I mum" ' l , I I I I x ,I ' . 1 ' QXV lI:n., digg "VVeeky" ' B km f He Carried Things with a High Hand f ,. Fai N I fK7f, A i 4-H ,ff If ' fi' K l l E j is R i lf El I El e E "XNhy do you prefer track men to baseball men P" "One sees so much more of thenm' 238 I 7 TI-IE 20-SECGND KISS . . 'ff' if ' Following the discussion in the daily papers about x ,Miz-l ' the new-fashioned New York kiss at Ia mode a re- lliyj porter interviewed a number of prominent Tech men E. 1 as to their opinion of the kiss which lasts for twenty xi 7, X W' . . fxfv Q ,QNX seconds, and this is what he found out: 'lf 0 I y e- Donald D. Dick :-"I refuse to be interviewedf: ,.,' iji l .I . ffj Doctor GLl11S3LllLlSZfilW3lk1Hg' in the soarincf f l l, ' fl X realms of the idealistic heayenly bliss, with onei :ls J lh fo 0 pf, I wagon fixed to yonder twinkling star, far beyond the iii H 2' K reach of mortal man, it behooves us to pause in awe . I . . i5 A his and dissect into minute metaphysical particles the pure ,yi ygff gt sky-blue atmosphere of the sacred theory of oscula- I 4' , j ff X- tion. Mere man with all his humanness can--" i ' i f y f CBut here the reporter fled.j ' I W ri I ' Spitzfflass Cmarried, with three hopefulsj :- il !73 D il' I' I Prof. Coffeen:-"Two years ago, I would have I il i said 'too lonffg one year aO'o, I would have said 'too 'I 9 short.' but niiiy present opinion I must reserve for a i yi il' f I, few select members of the faculty clubf' N N I ll R. A. VX7alther:-"That depends on the other half I Q of the kiss and on the place. Now, if it concerned I rl the girl Ilnffiut he later threatened to bankrupt p I .Z pm the Integral if the editors printed the storyj Qi gffiffliff Alexander Morriss Ellett Cnee Spikej:-"D'on,t bother me now. I am too busy smoothing up my ' a K latest scrap with an Art Institute Girl." fin D Dean Monin 1-f'Zat iss too long to be comfortable yet. At night one day in Svitzerland zey gif ze dainty von-second kees-so l" A. A. Dittmar Qmarried, with a -very young hopefulj :-"O --" A. G. VVickerham:--"In Peets- burg we have adopted the ten-1nin- Rf ute kees as standard, but then Chi- TZ'-' O.,O cago and New York are slower O 0 col 'A than Peetsburgf' E. V. McKarahan:-"Person- ally, I prefer the 5-second variety, as then one can get more of them. ' Vlfhen I was at Grinnell--" But everyone has heard him tell that be- 1 --N fore.j Earl Miller :s-"O death, where is thy sting P" '-tile-Ilillllnlilr 'x Vigeant, '11, Gets His Funny Hair Cut 240 Prof. WVileox:-"It ith one of iliff ig 47 Z the fundamental printhipalth of 3, -.4 l Aa.. A phythicth that a change of motion U15 g ith bro Jorthional to the im rethed ',"'1- ii """ 'W """W"'7'm'l forth :ind unleth there ithra reac- '- tion thet up, the othcullathion will last indefinitely. Henth, therefore, K pf , it depends on the moving body who i '?F A F ith being' otheulated. E. D." some Types of Tmnsfomers M. C. Lawson :-The reporter was not quick enough with his pencil to take down all that the Nebraska financier could rattle out in one minute, but he has a dim idea that Lawson approves of it. B. B. Freud :-"That is not-good idea-not polite-not nice-but serves to pass away-dull evening-Got class-this -hour-see you-later." The reporter was out of breath by this time trying to keep up with the strenuous professor and was glad to go into the library and transcribe his notes. lil "Murder on the High C'S" 'What Feet! 241 -1- we 'A E153-'U l4zieif2q. , Dwmmg 15 L20 ' X N ' .f'H0" E' 'Q 'x F, Apt I ff f,.w!:!m1:gJhl4 ..... r fav . I ll infill! null Wi! W ,..-H225 I ,A ' 4 liwazliwf .. 'i 11 ' 5' 5 X A G9 L .. , ,-- ,, .2233 -WE-2' 4 ff 0 sf4"a ' 0 0 ' 0 0 v 'f .7 1 A f yo, ini" an u MQ! I i .. ,, 4:15 'Im - Qs .6410 -4109 o, f fry , Amway. +.fvf'?1 ' Q., 2 f I Q h lx b ,lg 5. Hz: MQ X' 'U : '- vw ' El 'Sa 0 43.14 1 'sie Efifgfg Wyasv' 'I . I . I , 4 -' 111' . Q-1 - NOT 9 o ! K YET' Dam it, that's the worst about working at home! VVhen you want a thumb-tack, you can never run across one. 242 NAUGHTY MAN Student Qgiving excuse for being unpreparedj :-"I took EL physic and was awake 7'L6'Cl7'Z3l all night," Prof. Zor11:-'fWe11, you ought to be thankful that you don't take Me- chanics and have to stay up every night." IN VALVE GEANRS. Prof. Perry :-"Is this a plane hg- ure ?" Valerio, 'o8: - "No, straight front." I K AND THIS FROM A IUNIUR Morton :-"How can one measure the lines of force ?" Levitanz-"Get a microscope and count them." MCKARAHAN' S FORMULA. To clean off paint-Back up against it before it is dry. ou, cue, "Free-bowdy" AN ARMOUR INSTITUTION THE SUIT CASE! Some time back, in the annals of the Institute, the hatbit sprang into being. 'Whence it came, no one knew. It just created itself from the atmosphere of the place. Foreign travelers came here, saw the multitude of Armour men-each with his "suit-case,"-and they marveled. No where in all their experience had they seen college men carrying "suit-cases," in which to convey their books. It spoke well for the learning of the Institute, at least for the quantity of it. No lesser personage than President A. T. Hadley, of Yale University, dwelt with emphasis on the "suit-case" habit of Ar- N ii!! -A Asfaqlll X aes l I A' A RG Alai A W - lil . E . -Li! I ' -. 9' "Getting His Meals Outside." in-as s-rattan My DE-mo:-r. Muon. AMPLE cow.- 1 a la, ila.lJi?Zta4fff1L aaa. U1 When Stillman Got the Big-head mour men. He said at first sight he WO11- dered what the customs of the school might he that every student carried his evening clothes with him. Since that time, the habit has spread far and wide, for it is more than a tadg it is a great invention of some true en- gineering mind-to ill a practical need. If manufacturers, who have reaped such a beneht, would only sell it as the "Armour Trunk," they would be but giving due credit to its source. Despite its fame, the "Armour Trunkf' whether it has become so numerous or no, has fallen into disfavor with the authorities, for they issued an edict against its being checked in the cloak room and leaving it in the halls. Alas! such is the fate of Armour's most famous institution. Core Losses A VERY DE-EINITE ANSVVER Prof.:-f"What kind of sand should be used for concrete ?" Dittmar:-"Sand that can be seen with the naked eye." 243 What One of Our Classmates Thinks of the Integral ZLIVI77 4qAa,1?fr.,o -jfawamaf lzyfeafn-v.,v,4g4-f!aeJcJf4i efkfazwua a?ec6,a.aJ fL7'Z0f?1-1606 fufncnwf vis' ,442 fuffv-alex I-LAJWZH 0rny2zfrfrrc,r11,Zaf, Jladvpafui Hia 0x1-74941443 nfawafzacnzffg f11el!wf9fu.17 fgdvcfaa fanfcfrda - fengfvlfkai- fwafza-14.4, 0.42 fafv-feng-LL feffkeaff fuyfzfaf. pr Ex! f?1a0771fz f1,0.v41.,Q,r11Jl6ez?'27e,L-L6 2.1- corrna., H-419-xfacs 741,544 c.,u4'b0fof1.6r4x2 fp-'fadjfij uf, fm. cveaff afr7'2e,afzacr'ca:,a wuyzb, a.Jh arno- fwfzn acma.,o4o6 fzadfz-9un1e.xJ.,au . 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H4.,z-'II fzaeeffw 02724-?fca!affoa-faa..,a-L 64Lf'L-a:?, Jffff'5-' nic'-1M,2.a, fq14.ua4ccvf9a.,cfLL fz,ffLaf'u1n:p yank, fw'94L !f1,74ea16a9a,7a!a,,afx af1o?4.'a,.x,a- H410 ffavbf-0fff7l9f?1a!, G0-k'I10,2,4?42ip Jawnmyeeoffwemmdm Ze 6cae,f11.4:fz41f,ma.,afzQ fvaglafnuae afn7f21,f0:f.eafea4a ffageanviasf ffffaxdloajfzamevcefca x11-44-ra-e a0?7waafoalef 69172911.11-0'-6,6 zgLf1,a41z4?cfnw0a7 fwf. 14144 lhyQ1faoaffxH4L.,a,Z v4f141c2y fvgacafaavaa, Zz zo2v6a.,a:r. cwfafzfffxaefczaf frfufcfcaaa Ac!-fCDr1'l4Afr1'!7-771.41 , 9fnaff+fLf.f,6z. 20111- fffiyf 0171796103141 u C.-hfWd 501,-'ff-ff mqfwngw ffrz4p-'ML 1-4lff1LG?f1Q?Ll,6,ff1.a fca-ruff-,fJfG'z.f QQDQ.-,ma ?u7:v.7aef'ef4?.4Q.,yz4 fgfrfvifze Z46f4fva?La, . fnflff afnfiv afue 06,010 P3091 X? bfi .AlJn.oA' Flfffi 4l'f'Zx1ff"J-ng ff T 14,19 19 fwffrfoafefaa l'?l?.,! Snff eff? iff JVM: fig , .0152 . vfv-new fire 'fafag 9-fm an Q10 77.11 7-Eff, yffafgfffrf ffeagf , A Qffbp 0? ay-513193 .nufn -.Aff 1115157 " fmmufn wfffg ,Wfffffaf V 719 11977 21111919 ,fuf.AfA6 A'!01JaJy . fi? 2,1019 vfffbzyfj afufnd if 11.400551 1l!?!fb?'10'f xp flfmn " YQ!-Aglp Dffly AAA' DDQ? 1601! -Slfmfrf' 1111159 Zfnf 'fffelf A6 0 !AJfff:9 ffbj 21.1 , efffafg fe ful' ' A7711 fm af! A791777 Jef afar WH! ffl-1,14 Me! 4711? " .fr mm fire Wifi My only flu A2669 .411 Gfalf Affbf may ,mu .Alf 5M4A pxaqffdiidfvfl' 976742.49 -ffazd Mafia ff' 5D6f6l:j MWA lg X4 X7 19 adam 715 lf'9f'0f, Ml I f'f7-'f?4'-4765 fgffglay .AM ily? A05 1 '.' ,ve M15 awp Mffiif fm!! frfff 991918 Auf, Jw 61x JA? Afef Q7-nflfwr www' fiffi ,yy 7-wfPyJ".4zf 1fg61ipf,1M7f" ff-'fg ff,,,fAQg7,f7ffffw,,ffAfe PA WM .we 35305 We Heartily Agree with the Above Sentiments 244 THE DIRECTORY or THE BEANERY. Qkgffv A s me 1 xw M 4"'W"'l' W vin? Bw as' gy Afififzgv X' ' D xx? Q I V gr YR vggfuvr C -vi' WGQQWFJLQ E95 f- X l l f f if jf wf xl' W 1n1111x ,N W ' swf if fww iii? ff' frZZ? a s ' M1 N A " 5. , r-,. I ,. - if tv-if ? - -T :V X X' U Lillie --f4fEi1r.'i 'Q If K f wm,ssf +2,?QM G Z? ' .N '. ,',- --L 1 e555?issu9+fEi? : -' if , 052 2 . 1.1, . .. .xgmg six- ,- --1,-I .,,.- - 1, . ,-., ,. - L2 '!2F:T , -S-'sul 5,- 5 I q -SX,-. ,- . 4 - .. .. . . T ..-, -41 ,,, iid ,:,',',-in N ,ks , T . , ., 1, f.-1.-: ii'-Qg g : - ffl- Lol-EA M,' C b y . i s-g un -Q ' X-v.--.... q V, ' , 1... 5 f ' Ea A Q ' f ' I f" -- ' -' i 5 , ' If 1 ' 4 6 1 Y Y , ' I 2 1 , .-,,...., , '69 I f V' ' , . , , .., ' .5 9 , 51 yi . ' I 1, , I 3?l:.jk:1.' v. Aff- -J? KWH 14 was- 1 ' 1 1 , "2 I. 1 ' I '.,," QQ, Al Ill 661554 :N 1 l Xl2Q'2"!5?f.- .. 4546 " f" .-Lilffyiv: 'J - ' C ' ' I is .-- ..' -' ,V ,j- I ,qi f fl, 1.71. 7 , ! ' 'ff'-' " lr., 9 'iii f ' ' I4 x , ff, . I ' ', f ' . 1 jf WZ? , .ei IQ ' Wi' . I y 'f ll 1 . u- . .,J , ' , W f fi' xl "' A jf, K 5 6 dx X , , fn- " .. ' ' . ' .. A .qggf '. 1 Q" . I ' ' W' ,I xv I 1 QE?" x V 1 I I f 'ff , , X 00 I' s 0' x 41 ' 4 " f . X r I U I I ii - ' J I ' . , . 1 Q, . ,N X , v - ' . 5 HI . :' v f -:N 2, . ...,,. 'r 5 f 'jf I' .5 , r 1 -. r 1 Q. 'J 55 , J-srw '-Q E, -' -13 . ,- -, 4 ' ii. -, ?,f't.z1i3 ,el 'lj G , .-41 12,9 ef L-, ' Q ' ff - if 'J E' 5 f- x 1 3 ,Z x fr , I ' Q ,-. 13 'r-1 1- H 1 ,Q f I, A x XS 1 i i Eg X ll, 5 ' 41: :ri 1 Z Q I. I I' W- 9 ' n --' 5' el , 'f U V X I 1 X1 1. H 4 I .09 if 44 ' 4 Q I ' 1 X jf Y' I NU 1 ' f f '4 45, -- - ' f Q . . . --35... 1 :Q , , . g . EE.EE:- ' V , 45.L:"' 5.i:,KANri- iuL The Sophomore's Nightmare. The Terrible Scot Lawson: HThat girl smiled at me." Vynne: "No Wonderg she saw youf' 246 'S OMEWVHAT MIXED Prof. Dorrweiler Cdis- ' cussing cost curve in HL11'lk61'7S calculusj :- 'Whfhen the ship is still the cost is S10 an hour. Therefore, when the ship is not running, the cost when it runs a mile is innnitef' "Red" Ahern A Modern Fire Protect , ., 'lf' L D A -- , t a I . 'fl x is -...JV I 'lf ONE ON THE SPOGNOID The day after the Senior dance, the demon editor posted a notice in the Integral box that if the man who had held the girl's head on his shoulder did not send a dollar bill to his office said man would be exposed in the grinds. By Monday morning, the editor had received twenty-seven dollar bills and four oHers for a pugilistic encounter. Pete:-"Ho, ho, Youngherg had a hair eutf, Yonngberg:-"Yon het I did-T had all seven of them ent this time." HEARD AT THE BEANERY Ionah johnsing:-HI wonder what makes this bread so tough?" 4 . fy? , Q , l AK U A J i 'XX l ve' C S 4 I 'IiSS:if A ess: If - 'ln ,..... h -1 7-1.1. l I' R. K' 1 6-f-5 0 . A Small Per Cent of 'Waste Johnson, 'O8:-"Case 11-C7l'0167ZCl'li, T guess." , N. X ' ,f Q X ' ,- ,-I ', 0 ft V,--.,4,ff" lx T 1 , ' ,HX - 9 in :N 4' 11212 Nfl. IIB I? me K ,1 I In k I 1 L' ll 4 av, Ixgfffi., M ht, , , it 1.5 jx l 1 Q Q V all ipignilkxw ,-5, ,ff p. ,txt it "' .T at - Q T 'I it ' i k ai E. iii. ll, :IVY ffl? ellis ' fi 4' -A 5 "fi-4 , 1 all? ' fl g, x' v H 22x ifm 'il .V ' j ,QI f? Zfll 0 ZW - M ' ' "D ' " 4 C77 323515 all gl! 43 How the Junior Architects do enjoy Freehand! 247 I-IOWV TIME DOES CHANGE 1906-COHCC11 Qto Boblettj :-"Say, you old wart, who would have you?', I9o7-Boblett Qto Coffeenj :-"Say, you old wart, who would have you? XVI-IAT DID' SI-IE MEAN? Stillmmfs girl's mamma fcoming into the room at eleven P. MJ :-'KO Mr. Stillman, I see you are spending your vacation here." 45' -' 9-4 49 .jf .V- A ' 'fr 24' . L Il I.. I A Z5-'Q 'fy' I -a 5. P 4 'Z Y Ad J. I ,V '32 L, 4.1 'l f ,. V ' 55: I 4 H 1 . ' f il L. xg fi f fiv Ill 'ml 'Q ' Fw- QNJ cow APROPGS OF GIRAEFE NECKVVEAR Prof. McFarland:-"lfVh2.t are you writing on Zanzigfs collar for?" Van Etten:-"Posting signs on the bill-board." 248 J mfs I 1 l W N 1 5,1 X- fly.-- J qg,FXKe.lsl-Q secretary Nominations for president now MEETING OE TI-IE CLASS IN GENERAL SCIENCE The meeting was called to order in Larson I-Iall at 12:20 P. M., Oct. 9th, IQO7. Mr. E. A. Thatcher, as temporary chairman, called for the reading of the minutes. The secretary, Mr. Menlcin, having deserted the class, the minutes being in order, the chairman callel for them I-Iefumg ro response from the nembeis of the class he resigned his chan to Cap Lai son and nominated Mi Thatcher Since there were no further nominations the vote was taken responded with a few well chosen words thanking the class for its kind favoi in honor ing him vrith the high and loftv office of President of the General Science class for O, O8 His ieqt est for the piivileffe of 'rp pointing the vice-president meetmo with no opposition, he accordingly appointed Edward Thatcher vice-president. The other olhcers elected were: Ed Thatcher-Secretary. E. Augustus Thatcher-Treasurer. The President then broached the subject of social affairs for the General Science class. Cap Larson ventured to remind the President that his lunch was becoming cold. The chair, however, did not notice the interruption, and upon the recommendation of the Treasurer, fn Q0- IA X S WW I 7' i I 1 x 1 ,1 I 1. u R - ..-3 EET! were unavailable. 'The chairman, therefore, appointed Ed. Thatcher temporary ' I - 'A . - V- , l - Q ' . 'FA .- . . , - I' .gp C 1 . . . ' N' 7 A . . C A L . ll I - and found unanimous for Mr. Thatcher. I-Ie . Ak p xxx V i. -. I. A: i ,HI owl IQ . .hi . . A 'I lx. Q- . ij l I . to - 'N . i , Wea ' f C . . V ' V . ii' W P D. it lei i i I A i A ' - i ii I' xp ji' j . 1 1' N 1 ' I C l .' Eddy Thatcher, the Well known and justly popular society man of the class, was appointed chairman of the social committee. There being no further business the meeting was adjourned. The honorab-le president was just about to investigate the unknown wilderness of his lunch-box when he was button-holed by the newly appointed social chairman. The latter desired his opinion on some matters concerning his new duties. The Secretary also remained and took notes from his lunch-box in short-hand. The President and Social Big Chief were just becoming warmed up to the subject of spreads and were mentioning banquets, chop-suey, sausages, sandwiches, etc., when- ding-a-ling-ding-dring-ling-dingding-ding, in the distance announced the start of the hundred yard dash from the Pmeanery to the Main Building. The President, Social Chairman and Secretary adjourned during the wild dash and the Secre- tary was instructed to post a notice on his suit case announcing that the next meeting of the Class in General Science would be held in the future-"sometime.'? Approved. MR. THATCHER, Pres. CSignedj En THATCHER, Sec. 250 ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES IOKONITE XVIRIES AND CABLES I OKONITE AND MANSON TAPE SALES 4 19. cw W. ENCLOSED FUSIES 0 0 AGENTS EEL'rABEs'roN MAGNET XVIRE 0 f' " ' I sTANi,EY-Q. i. ARC LMI1-is I IT NEVER LCOLUMBIA INCANDESCENT LAMP:-2 'T NWN' QSAPXINTS DISAPPOINTS Glvniral flvrtrrr Qlnmpang 254-256-258-270 FIFTH AVE., CHICAGO CAPITAL omfffg , George IVI. Reynolds 'iff-.ff1. .,QL,.T:-,,.if2.f?2l..E: ff" .-1..if5fi,,:1,..- .... 2...'ff?fi Pfwidffm ease:ff5121I:2:32:5:2:2:5:Q12:sf2gig215:5g2:2::2:2f5:5:2g5:2'i:5g2:2:ff:2:5g5g5g3asfsg35:5-'g2g2:1:2g2g3:5gi11:25zgigigigigigigagigegigfg Alex, Robertson Vice-President 3:3:3:3:3:?:5:3'ii':- . g' if 7513: 11 :ff ,I I 4 "'f:Q:f:Q:Q:Q:Q1Q:Q:3 VV , G, S h d SURPLUS Q25EiEiiiiiiiEi35Ei2325:i5ii52i5152ii25251225Eii25552EE5ii3i52525I12:551152552255.5:if554555523152215:1:3isi55:..i:e:523E5Ez53E5E5E5E5 m C me eiisllief and PRO FITS Beni' S' Maffggt Cashier S3,000,000.00 5Q2Qi2iifQE2Q2QE2EEQEE52522iiiiiiiigigigigagigifig5gg22EiE23g2gg5g2g3Q252g5gsiiiiggg5I53EQ53555gi5EEE2E2iQ23EQEQiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiii?I Herman Waldeck A - ffiliiif1fifif1f5fff12if1ff1fi21fif5fiiififffifiliffffinflfFf32ifffififfiiiififif35:21f12ifififffifififififiill- ASM Cashlel' :f1Q3Q:f:QgfzfzfififiQ:f1Q1Q:f1f1f:f1f3f3f'fif:Q:Q:f1Q:f:1,3.3.,,5,3fig.5QQ:Q:f:f3Q:Q5QtQ1Q15:Qif.Q:f:Q:Q:f1f:QgQ:f:f:f:Q:Q:Q:f1ftf:f1f232f E. I'I. Elmore Asst Cashier 'Efifiiifiiffififififfiff5 'Wi -. Q1 EEE 'fi 'fff fifif'ffffif1f'f313f':?Ql2Q VV'Ib I-I DEPOSITS 2553235525E5EgEgE5Eg5gigEgEgEg:g:gg:Q1513ig:gEg2g:gEgEg1ggEQE5:g15151,.gilj35533Qjpg:5gg:5532555:53:113552553EgE5EgEfEgggEgEgEgEgigig2g 1 er cashier .-.'.,.-. .I.4. V '.-. ..I.I. 4 .-.-. .-.-..-,-. I .,.,. I .-...-..-.I. . ,...-, .-.'.I..-.I.--.I,,,. - . I .I.-.- -.-.,.-.-.,. . J' R' Washburn 565,000,000.00 Respectfully solicits the accounts of ..... 'l BANKS, BANKERS, CORPORATIONS, MERCANTILE FIRMS and INDIVIDUALS Asst Cashier ERNST I-IERTZBERG 85 SONS Surcexxors to RINGER 86 HERTZBERG BOOKBINDERS of Every Description Done Promptly at Reasonable Bindery, G05-607 E. Belmont Ave. Telephone Lake View 4127 Prius' DDIVNTUWN OFFICEZ a 108-110 Randolph street TeI,,f,.,,.,, f4'zgj,jgl"Qjj966515 Tm! Ofdf' Bookbindings 251 ANOTHER STRONG JOKE A. P. S. :-"Acceleration equals F over K. M " Now what does Strong know about K. M's? Herr Monin:-The tail mustn't wiggle the dog, but vice versa. Paclcy:-How would you relieve the stress Vdue to wind pressure on this roof-truss? Hall, 'o9:-Put a fence around the roof. -.,.4yun,u.-, nav. n.- dy-egg D K 508. Tribune' , V Anweun If-rn-u1:orTscuson.ocv' ,,,,,,,,, I- FORQALE-HAMTBLDR TOURING CAR: GUAR- .' B-H106 'rat bass condition' - - ' trout ' ,f-" M - .21 5 ash -s g11'L,.fr1-.g d wr- ' V ' ' 1 SA L? - ' -- I ' X I ' QP aumnns oLD:HAvE wnw-E Arms CHILD - ' 'Ju 5 " and prosiectsg married 10 years. We all wis J that .some Ind person would give us an autom I ll . 1 1 , D 5 - an :fi I CHICAGO. I I B ml- ' vm., mnaing af. ne. Address s 41 frrxbune. .V . -4fiQf-":2'-j4"+Q-- . ' -' . , , '- ' , me Prem.: nm. is me ,mm-lg gmac, mem give mi, my your immediate mmamx. f T3 .. .Z,.r9a if ' tonneau: guaranteed 1 runnin: order: sam F '- 'Womb Garnwa - -' " Spitzglass Advertizes Dean Raymond's Little April Fool Joke 252 About Scully Service 'We give you "what you want when you want it." 98 per cent of what you want is in our own stock, the other 2 per cent, we buy for you. VVe are here to serve you, to be so useful to you that "you get the habit" of sending to Scully for EVERYTHING in IRON AND STEEL MACHINERY AND TOOLS Structural Steel, Bars, Plates, Sheets, Boiler Tubes, Rivets, Bolts, Nuts, etc. Machinery and Tools-electric, pneumatic, hydraulic, steam and hand power. Send for the USCULLY BLUE BOOK" if you don't get it already. It is wonderfully useful and it is FREE. SCULLY STEEL CG, IRON COMPANY 96 North Halsted Street, CHICAGO lways eady lt is no longer a fad to own a fountain pen. To carry a writing Instrument with Y the superior qualities of ' Waterman's Ideal , has come to be as much of a necessity as is the telephone in business. lt can be carried with you everywhere and ' will always serve its purpose perfectly. lts Y simplicity of construction and its absolute 3 5 reliability have made lt universally popular-In ' l a word lt is the greatest comfort and simpllfler J-y of the strenuous life known to man. 'I The patented SPOON-FEED regulates per- fectly the flow of ink to the point of the pen, ' and the clever CLIP-CAP insures against all , possibility of loss. 'Eli- For sale by the best dealers everywhere. L. E. Waterman Company fx 173 Broadway, New York. f Boston Chicago. San Francisco. Montreal. 253 T O JAY-" diajc-r-off gy "Br0wnie.' .1l-f JUST AN ORDINARY SLAM Zanzig:-HProfessor, do you want us to study our power plants by the common sense method, or by crammingf' Prof. Radtke:-HI certainly approve of the common sense method, provided you can use it." X . Xi Q fg- ,af2?2"' I A DfiAD I5JCE.NTER BEATY' S FORMULA By which any two numbers may be proved equal. Can you discover the mistake? Let a and b be the two numbers. Now, az-ag-a b:b2 bg-ab, for all values of a and 11 -That is, ag-afa-l-bD2:b2-bCa+bD Adding Cyl? Q2-anal-b7+C2?D1':b2-b ca+b5+C?JD2 C al lull Kb K 2 JD a-1-b That is, fam 1 2: -T Extracting the square root, a-Cigibbzb-CQ? Wfhence, azb 254 ARMSTRONG gba TOOL HOLDERS la ' F Highest Award at SK. Louis for Economy, Convenience, Originality and General Excellence ' 3-9' or Q r Y Lathe and Planer Tools 2 of which require no forging. - -V 70 'Zz less grinding and make 2 - equal to ten pounds in 2,521 ' 1 i forged tools. Ewgll f ll t Keep Posted-Write for New Catalogue ARMSTRONG BROS. TOOL CO. "The Tool-Holder People" 104-124 N. Francisco Ave. ,Clricago, U.S.A. i, ,lllllll U El one pound of Tool Steel ggllgll ilulli a i, 1 nl il" i ily il Home of Mission Furniture lVe show a complete line of Furniture in Mission styles, suitable for the library, den and students' rooms. GI Cl G 'We also sell any style or Hnish of Furniture that you may want. Our prices are very lowg we would be pleased to have you call and see our goods. STOREY FURNITURE CO. 295097 VVabash Avenue Water treating preparation scientifically prepared after analysis of the water will remove scale, prevent new scale from forming and stop all corrosion to boiler tubes and connections. CGa11on of water required for analysis? DEARBORN DRUG Sr CHEMICAL WORKS Postal Telegraph Building, A CHICAGO Freshman Primer O, sec the Man. He is in a tre-men-dous hur-ry. No, the store-room is not on Hre, nor has an-y Fresh-man been blown up in the Chem-i-cal 1ab-o-ra- to-ry. That is on-ly Mis-ter Freud go-ing to teach his class-es. The art-ist could not even keep him in the pic-ture. Does the man al-Ways hur-ry this Way? Yes, my dear Chil- dren, he is in a per-pet-u-al hur-ry. Have you ev-er heard him ?:-.5 l is glixx T ---" ' A -5 QP i , ki-1-11 ' Y "-:::Lf:-I 6---Z. . lf -A W . L i 2 5 -: X .X -, , l Li, X 1 Q ' 5' ' "' Wunm Mau talk-ing? He can say more Words per sec-ond per sec-ond than a tri-ple gear-ed talk-ing mach-ine, and his speech falls all over it-self. He is a fun-ny fel-low, but he makes the Fresh-men learn Chem-is-try all right, all right, and that is what he is here for. Some of the jokes he cracks were ruled from the ln-te-gral by the Cen-sor. A Live L cl guffflfv f fr' TAPES LAND RULES ' , Q N Arc today the Result of 20 Years Research and Exper- L 00 " ' Fl'1p'NIdtSt'O R1mi0n. "fa:At.jQ,,,l.r 4 wp' ,. ience. aaci 'EL e lsi at e 'o . us'zun ,ur , emu a V " ' Xe, IN avg llylwl f ff13Zf-F X fy 5 X ,I A - 'ix I I X fx It f XXXXQQK XX , ,ff lllidlll-'l0lYf1!LE60 X go 1 London Xvindsm-' Can. SAGINAXV. IVIICIIIGAN. U. S. A. A. PLAMONDON MFG. CO. Shafting, Pulleys, Friction Clutches Hangers, Gearing 57-67 South Clinton Street Chicago, Illinois EUGENE DIETZGEN CGMPANY DRAWING INSTRUMENTS 68, MATERIALS ' U , ,. TRADEMARK Telephone Main 726 181 MONROE ST., CHICAGO, ILL. 257 CHANCE SAYINGS OFTEN HEARD Dean Monin:--"And what not-2' Mr. Dietzch:-"The same -i - the samef, Prof. Perry 1-"Zat quite evident to all of you men ?" Prof. Coffeen:-"As a matter of fact-U Mr. Haynes:-"That's only a hy- pothetical consideration." Prof. McFarland:-"Let us con- sider this as a free-boodyf' Prof. Vlfilcox:-"Ttl1is is not a Very good slide, but I guess that it will serve the purpose." Mr. Marsh :-"W7ell, Well--H Mr. Agle:-K'I'll be there in a minute, ahem-'J Mr. Dorweiler: - "lust rise. please." Mr. Moreton :-"Under those con- ditions1'1 Prof. Burnham :-"W7e can heat steam until it is red-hot, and still-' Mr. Peterson :-'fIt's time for roll- eall, now." Prof. Shattuck:-"One o'cloek, men." Prof. Naehman :-"l want you fel- lers to be quiet." J 'l wig A A SPECIAL STEEL SHAPE. 'Ca QoNT:Nuou5 Guzman. lllllllllllfl :waeaaaeeeae N ' 'fgfiggggggiiiitiiiiaiii -I Q ' AnE'M.F-Wm p '-s-.sa:::.:aaiMa!es555 K 2 Armour's Shaving Stick Means-first of all-a comfortable shave. Don't blame your razor-prove that "a good lather is half the shave" by trying any highfclass toilet soap for shaving. There are lots of soaps that make a creamy lather-vvhat YOU Want is a soap that will give you an easy shave. Then-if you "forgot" to get your razor honed-or don't knovv hovv to strop your razor--it vvon't make so much difference. Just say "Armour's Shaving Stick" and get the "kind that makes shaving easy." Armour G- Company -18 IQ "Pa Phillips" A FEW ON PA PHILLIPS Niestadt Qin contraotsl :-In advertising for bids these things are put in: The timeg the placeg and-er-er- Phillips 2-Go on. I . QAnd then We laughedj Phillips :-City and county attorneys are very often appointed because they are young and inexperienced and couldn't make a living any other Way. Phillips :-How does a column tend to fail? Matthei:-It bends out all around. Frisbie:--This is a flat valve. It works on the prin- ciple of a stove pipe. HEARD IN ECONOMICS At night one day We went -out for a mug of beer. CNOW don't publish zat in ze Fulcrunmj After serving three years in ze army We could swear beautifully in three languages. It was a fine training, indeed. See here! Stop your laughing and get your money's Worth. Meet Us Face To Face 260 CAREY'S 85 PER CE T AGNESIA CO ERINGS FOR THE I-IEATED SURFACE OF PIPES AND BOILERS You can easily lose in fuel un zunmint representing many times the vost of an up-to-tlate installation of Carey's Coverings. The constant rmlizitioii of heat througli pipes and hoilurs carrying steam anywhere from 211 degrees upwards is something to he awoicletl as the outrusht loss or zivziilzible hezit is enormous. It would be better and inure econmnical to confine the heat in the pines. Now the best way to do this is to apply Czu'ey's Coverings. They are fireproof and thorough non-conductors of heat. They not only prevent radiation but the colirlciisutimi of stezun as well, and obviate the necessity of excessive tiring. th us reducing to the minim um the amount of fuel neces- szlry to operate your plant. In six or eight months enough fuel is saved to repay their origirial cost. The most proin- inent plants in the world use Czirey's Coverings. They are U. S. Government standards. Send for Catalog. lVrite us freely for information. THE PHILIP CAREY COMPANY General Offices: STATION R, CINCINNATI, O. FACTORIES: LOCKLAND. oi-no. HAMILTON, ONT. PLYMOUTH MEETING, PA. BRANCI-IES AND WARE!-Iotfsifs IEVERYWHERI-E S. B. CHAPIN KVM. EXVALD F, D. COUNTISS IRA I. COUCI-I T. L. TURNER O. P, COOKE S. B. CI-IAPIN 6- CO. BANKERS AND BROKERS Rookery Building, Chicago 10 'VVall Street, New York 261 '1 1 1 x- " , Q. 'Zi QQ . ' 1, lfmhfllf' u if ini MT T j lux w . 1 N X X llc Q' RAN X " 5 I .9 T39 .' f . I mm , - . ,L .-5 fs In f xl M xA u w I ,, . I K X- , -.5 . '- Y.- ,, I -M : X xii? E 4 2 I X, ,- w iQ: 1 'I l I 'XXX ' '5':i' I W7 YI... 1-at 1- , 7, 'tier' 'H ' X Q 5 ,f 'Kf N .41 J f ' fi s . ' Z 7 M E A u w x -5Av,rAKE Q X ' WILL YUH? '9 Q , 4,4 1 rf , - ' ' , '.. 2 1 '4 'M ' ' '4 6 H ff K D -- Aww ' 1 ' , 2 A . . " "" .F V r, - Q.. .Pi U ' . 'Z ' .---- - 2,.A.,1 'X K nsgiifg . vu ,,,,:A.-1' ., 1- X fix 7-pl IR " . .- x 1Ki.1 v- .-'esgigi-FI' .I s I It :Riff if' fa gi igf Q :igliw Zyin-A ,Fu -gn.-7419. wif: 4 " up 'a . - ' ' A x ' iw W' !fJ.ufv-'T' I -lb-Gh Over the Hills and Far Away Jcfiff Avoid the Dangers incidental to using an open flame for lighting, heating and cooking. Open flames consume the oxygen in the room and soil decorations. Use Electricity Most healthful, most cleanly and safest, on account of the enclosed heating and lighting units. lf your home is not wired For electricity and it is located on our distributing lines, we will wire it AT COST, furnishing fixtures and giving you two years to pay, a little each month. Call Main 1280 For Particulars. Commonwealth Edison Company I39 Adams Street, Chicago MILLETT'S PATENT CORE OVENS PORTABLE AND STATIONARY SAVE TIME SAVE EXPENSE SAVE MONEY Over 1500 in use. Every one a reference WRITE US FOR CATALOGUE MILLETT CORE OVEN COMPANY BRIGHTVVOOD, MASS 263 1 G1 H k 'K W ' -5 L J w m -.lj . X xj: e2wQPffM 0 5 , mmm:- 9 .4 7: y,JfZQgZg5mLwi, h.4WEiEEEEHEE I-, ce. , ' w ,D .I 59' I 089' AY if EWW1 , fx " ""' iii . !111zf1zf,W ? gel 1 0 o ' A 1-Qi? ' .' Oo., on "Q Ji ? 'A 5 0 l a 1 , I Z y VI, nw, . if Q 3 . F 55555, A 4 2 :f..,,xxN dv , 1' , ' The Art Institute Art School of Chicago W. M. R. FRENCH . Direrrar N. H. CARPENTER . Serrezary Drawing, Painting, Sculpture, Illustration, Designing, Architecture and Normal Instruction SUMMER SCHOOL OPENS JUNE 29th DAY AND EVENING CLASSES Students may enter at any time Illuftrated information may be had by addrening RALPH HOLMES THE ART INSTITUTE :: CHICAGO ,,ff N x X-Tix T' j MAY? "" 'f f ff X! Q f i if , f f ft N l 1 s X ' f X ' ,tr f Aj N ' MAY I5 Z X 1 1 ji' ,K ,C ..--11 V MAY 16 Sleuvcr- '9 " MAY 22 April I8-Class of '09 elects editor and business inan- ager for the 707-,OS Integral April Ig-Editor buys a note-book for Daily Events. April 20-Editor loses said note-book. April 22-April issue of The Fulcrum out. April 25-Annual Home Concert in Mission of Glee and Mandolin Clubs. "Biled-shirters" looked very nice but had a poor audience. April 29-Mr. Arthur P. Davis of the U. S. Reclama- tion Service at an assembly in Science Hall talks on "The Reclamation Service in the West." May 7-Dekker invents a sky-hook in drafting-room for supporting line-shafting. May 9-Spitzy and Prof. Riggs have brain storms in Math class. Class sleeps peacefully. May Io-Senior class meeting-very important. May II CSaturdayD-Streets lined with Freshmen sur- veying gangs enjoying the weather. May I3-Junior W'eelc begins. Sophs are Warned against raising a rough-house and are so indignant at the suggestion that they almost decide to start something. Fine Camera Club Exhibit. May I4-MOFC doings in the mission. Iuniors give a Moot Court, try Donald Francis Math, and amid general rejoicing burn him in Ogden Field. During the rejoicing several Freshmen have derbies smashed, but after an eloquent plea by Super. Little, festivities are postponed. May I5-Junior Class banquet at Vogelsang's at which the Arsheteeks have a pleasant time. Tech defeats Lake Forest in baseball, 6 to 3. Townsend goes to bed with his hat on. May 16-Cold wave gives Faculty Club cold feet and they forfeit baseball game to Juniors. Fulcrum out. May I7-Prof. Coffeen tries the honor system in his Machine Design classes-a good start. At assembly, Dr. Gunsaulus delivers an address on WVilliam Ever- ett Gladstone. Joe Howard goes out of business. junior dance at Lakeside Club well attended. May I8-Tech baseball team defeats N. W. College, 9 to 3. Armour night at Wliite City woefully at- tended. Armour yell given twice. May 20-Seniors finally measured for caps and gowns after many deliberations. May 2I-llVE11'I'1'1 spring rainsg everybody sleepy. May 22-Attempted meeting of Nebraska Club and re- hearsal of Glee Club. May 23-SCCO1ld trial of honor system in Machine De- sign not very successful. 266 The Only Bank on State Street CHICAGO SAVINGS BANK AND TRUST COMPANY State and Madison Streets CAPITAL, S500,000.00 DIRECTORS ,. E. P. BAILEY, National malleable if OFFICERS castings co. , , . I xfgggqh LUCIUS TETER, President C, B. BORLAND. Real Estate - ,, , Si '-ll -044, - V, - H, K- BRQOKSV Ame,-Q EXP' Co- N xg ' ahhh' V E. P. BAILEY, Vlce l4l'CSIdCl'lI VVM- G- HIBBARD- JL' Hibbmd, tp ' U' H I Q, CHAS, H. REQUA, Vlcc-Prcsldcnt Spencer, Bartlett 8: Co. ' 4 gl i - E E ' WM. RUPP, JR., Cashier HENRY H. HILTON, Ginn sf co. 5 lv' .,,'-- X 'V . 4 . j,E,jENKINs,jenkin5,K,cm-54430, ggi -IH, ng W igs WM. M. RICHARDS, Asst Cash. CLAYTON MARK' National if A Y W T LEVERETT THOMPSON, Sec. Mallcable Castlngs Co. xl i J M.-I 3 B RUDOLPH MATZ, Matz, Fisher .ig Eg. 3' N E 5 it M :Y Boyden, Attorneys 55 1. " El dd WM. E. O'NEILL, Attorney lj J , 1- ,, J ' 11: JOS. E. OTIS, Western Trust and L ' kg . E' DEPARTMENTS Savings Bank C Tjyilgx I ' Q-1" I RALPH c. oTIs. ous Estate 152 I CSIAEXEEQSG c. D. PEACOCK, IR., c. D. ag, , ,, Q ' 5 L, Peacock. Inc. ff m ! 922.32 -frfff- :Et INVESTMENT BONDS CHAS. H. REQUA, RcQua Bros. EE T ,-l gpyrr Inq-gl ,tai-515 TRUST DANIEL B.scULLY,D.B.s ll ,f -1 4 ---2-1' , L " l. syrup Co, cu Y 3,55 5 REAL ESTATE LOANS LUCIUS TETER, President '-1, ' 1' ggrl ' DRAPTS AND FOREIGN GEO. H. WEBSTER, Retired ,-- EXCHANGE WALTER H.WIL8ON,Comptroller 'fiijigaii-,' City of Chicago SAFETY DEPOSIT VAULTS CHICAGO SAVINGS BANK BUILDING STATE AND MADISON STREETS, CHICAGO CHICAGO PORTLAND CEMENT CO. Manufacturers of QQXXC PORTLAND -A cameur 5 , Qt ,E g Chicago AA Portland Cement 6. u We make one brand only HICAGO IW The best that can be made 53,330 bbls. used in Thebes Bridge 6,500 bbls. used in Kankakee Reinforced Concrete Bridge 1,050 bbls. used in Kenosha Reinforced Concrete Bridge HENNEPIN CANAL, GOVERNMENT POSTOFFICES, PRINCIPAL RAILROADS, AND CONTRACTORS IN THE NORTHWEST, OUR PATRONS 267 '18 lat ,rf jf! ,WA x X .9 N ' 1 tr H :JUNE 5 n il. Ti ff . ,W as 7 " .I ma, fy f hi s-5 f 'Q 'Q X I 13,594 X wtlryrfgp Q 1 Q- , 1' ,, . .ff f . - ,.,-fl-.-it -C .Ill Y TAM 2 'X T ly .1J. lung, ' 3:41, ' - 5 A X-, - nv, di? I ' lfiflrttllllflfllflrrlrlmlllluummffllmmuf JUNL l . I' V EMQHTMI if l f 'r R GLEN l I i, I ll I . ?n ll tl 4 JUNE 3. . x N1 I X 5 W ? ' ml il Avi I I . K l. fagfe y 1, . . , .. ix JUNE S llllllyjll' Il' fa wk S lx T i -i'.T'E..L I C Jew ' J .gu. X, fe S ' .fe Q N ge.. jg, gli 5 ,l- -- - I -'-l' yy. rr ' - fl" . J '. 'ew-5' 3 - y',A 'll ...Pg fx il-Q .ff U - .-.. --.::.sX' -1 2,-.Q . rv" ' . ' - fi e cf: mf 1-555-'fillif -'X . ' I ? :J . 1f-A - f5as-5'1Ei'gg5- 'F 4- - lVIay 24-,NOfl1C1' assembly in Mission at Which Dr. Gunsaulus completes his talk on Gladstone. Ful- crum office well filled during interim with staff working on copy for the last issue. Many fresh- men go to sleep owing to the heat. May 25-Schewel tries to spell Zanziz in the middle of Thirty-first street after ten o'clock. May 27-:EVENTS reaches Physics recitation at 12:07- poor man, he got his. May 28-101165 and Badger look worried. Sphinx is having hard trouble to find men to take charge of T he Fulcrum for 1907-08. May 29-IXCIi11UCSOt2l defeats the Tech in baseball, 3 to 2. May 30-Everybody goes down town to see the parade. Delts and Phi Kapps have a game which they call baseball. Score, 16 to 1 in ,favor of the latter. May 31-I-Iolidayg everybody out at the parks. June I-The big triangular meet comes off at which Armour comes out second best. Sphinx Club has a feed and elects more members. June 2 CSunday, 8 p. m.j-Everybody gets to work on lessons which they had planned to start last Thurs- day. Iune 3-Last copy for io8 Integral turned in. june 4-At Junior class meeting the Marshals return a total of 36.33 which they made off Iunior week. june 5-First pictures for '09 Integral taken. June 6-Everybody scraping up two dollars. june 7-The '08 Integral appears. I-loo-ray! All Irish- men are well pleased with the green ink, and nearly everyone is pleased with the book. June S-Fulcrum staff, eight of them, see a show, have a feed, and are taken for a long, long auto ride. The rest of Chicago hear some fine singing. June 9-Auto ride is ended. Some tall studying done. Baccalaureate sermon delivered in Central Church. Seniors look very sweet. - june Io-O, Lord be merciful. Exams begin. Faculty Club gives a reception to Seniors. june II C8:3oj-More exams. june rr KSZSOD-.All men with drafting work up make a home run. Seniors take trip across lake and lose their appetites and several other things. june 12-More drafting work nnished and more home runs. Seniors graduate-good luck to themg they have been our friends for two years. 268 Has life insurance under which every right and equity is absolutely secured by lavv any attraction For you? Tvbe Berkshire 'life filnsurance Company of Tfltttsflelo, mass., ixcoiuioibvricii 1851 - Whose policies are issued under the Famous Massachusetts Nonforfeiture Law, has it. Send name, address and date of birth to IV. D. XVYRIAN, General Agent RUSSELL A. CALKINS. Special Agent 100 XVASHINGTON STREET, CHICAGO JENKINS BROS. VALVES ARE HIGH-GRADE VALVES They always give good satisfaction to the user. They are easily kept tight, and, as all parts are "-TTT "'i renewable, they are practically inclestructible. Made in brass and iron, in variety of types to il: f' meet every conclitiori of service. .- ir Q Also manufacturers of Jenkins '96 Sheet Packing, '- jenkins Discs, Jenkins Bros. Pump Valves, Jenk- ' , C iris Diamond Steam Traps, Graber Indicating' Automatic Watei' Gauges, Gauge Cocks, and " other specialties. If you use steam, you should have a copy of our catalogue. lfVrite for a copy. ii'Q'11' 2-H .1 'i . . :g. : ' '3 gifs- it , .- - -. .1- 'I . fl '- W' 1 miie S- I .. ,T Iffl Q JENKINS BROS. New York Boston Philadelphia Chicago London VVILLIANI A. NIAGIE TelephO11eS Blain 1074-1075 FRANK O. INIAGIE I MAGIE BROTHERS OILS Cup Greases, Boiler Compound, Cotton VVaste 9fll NORTH CANAL STREET Use "SolicIiHed" Palm Oil CHICAGO 269 l, I in x 1 "1 S- . Q 1 1 1'-Z: X fl! I -il nv . . V f f J in K bf 6 Seffff vw Room? OK? QJOQVN ,N we i A A uR 1 6NeEMENTiA 155 X ' I g n . H- M' l . I LII. 9 i I w 9 Q t 1' T' .. li YJ ,X if ' 'lr-il' .jk "it f f ' w I 'ANI' iff. 6'Q!b7L' f 7 Sept. I5-EXDYCSS wagons bearing trunks quite promi- nent on the streets about school. Sept. I6-School opens. Slide-rule Zanzig estimates that 3859999.53 passes over the regist1'a1"s counter. Sept. I7-F1'6SlllCS are given "bum steerst' as to loca- tion of class rooms. Sept. I8-Did you notice Cap L9.1'SO1l,S new helper? She's fairly pretty, too. Sept. 19-Oh, ye juniors! Mech. Lab. opens for busi- ness. Sept. 20-No assembly yet. Sept. 21-Integral staff out for a sail. Sept. 23-Doctor Gunsaulus gives a memorial address on the death of Miss Rosa C. Lang, Sept. 24-The rush is again in favor. The tug of wax is discarded. Sept. 25-The Glee Club is organized. Baseball: jun- iors, 6g Seniors, I. Sept. 30-Baseball: Seniors, II? Freshmen, 7. , L+. ix E ff1lN"' If - E Al" Ea , ' 2 f 41251 ' AIX E 'Tw ' E ,, ' N f . X s f s ,02f4'i ' 7 f - - 0 '00 0? if' i E .awwzfwz " Jmzcoaaxi ' A f 'Saffff . I 1' 'lg f 'lI',1l up 5, ' li I' N A if Ill in 2 as '.f61lf' Q - 1: I I, I 1 A X fi x N if 0 I .fm fig? h X I Z' I ' fglg? Q9 270 A The Fredemck Post Company Manufacturers and Dealers in Drawing Material, Post's Drawing Ink, Mathematical and , 5 Surveying Instruments, Blue Print and Sepia Solar Papers CHICAGO Le' Mil ,. Factory and Main Office City Office l 05195 .1 Irving Park Station 214 S, Clark St., Cor. Adams SQ P mwiusl ' "' Wnlerymf Bl' Inquire for Pu.rt':I L D ' gl p d D awing Inxrrumrnrr nlth: Regi.r1rar'.r olife. O-.. . -, , --?--, , EY- . .4 Eli sa' ,.'t , 1 , 1-tn... gz..,1...a-a I llll, Mtg. A , -rf-"--P54 -,.- 9 'Q f'fJ"' 'Qw-4f.fg.,- 1--7-fgglgf-4 'V -7-4 x -' -3- ,egg T ,-474.-,Ag L: A A , :ale .:utim,-,,. L-st "V, A "hr-N'-W at i s f?lll5?'IIl: 52' W5 'TSR fill tm fm fm 5 Eff will il l'l -,ns - -M , f f 1" - ' ' C ,,,j,g4.,.,.,lff--::E51 I2 7777J ' i f 4" 0 f " 5191 lf'9rEf1f3I ef , r NS: h A I ge 'qi I . W' HANSELL-ELOOCK COMPANY Structural Steel and Iron Works Archer Avenue and 23rd Place CHICAGO Vacuum Oils ARE USED MOST BECAUSE THEY LUBRICATE MOST VACUUM OIL COMPANY ROCHESTER, N. Y. 271 ll! In U, ft! J -1 2 ' F. ' .1 JL: . - 3 ' K- , ' "faint ' " 'L AUCY KAP:-5 if.. ,SN -m . Ocffsc' yuh'- 3.2 Q ll i S f V , l X XX Cb 'lfbfiflf U52 K it ssfg- , -'?sD?!'3?.' ff- I V' lla" " 'i .wxwfa Goff . X 0574! K we a J 7 mv' ,f V ' l " "" v dal 5 N I 025 lllllp, Q Oct. I-SCl1lO1' Academy Class meeting. Hamilton shows up with hls funny hair. Oct. 2-Mandolin Club is organized. go sailing over the rollmg, rolling sea-and have to row back, when the wind dies out. Seven Juniors Oct. 3-Seven Juniors Hunk in Mechanics. I wonder why? Oct, 4-Prof. Perry nearly annihilated by an incan- descent lamp hurled from the junior Mech. draft- ing room. Oct. 5-Juniors beat Sophs at baseball. Oct. 6-Prof. Coffeen gets stung in Chink Cchop sueyj restaurant. Oct. 7-Nothing doing except Bob Evarfs smile. Ever notice it? Oct. 8-Slim attendance at afternoon classesg first game Wo1'ld's Championship baseball series. Oct. 9-Levitan makes money renting seats on his housetop to the fellows who go to see the game. Oct. IO-Fulcrum outg ine issueg several marriages re- corded. First informal hop at the Art Instltute. Oct. 14-Stadeker gets mixed up with HZSO4 in phys- ics lab. Did you notice the ?-? r-I? - :-6.5:-I, h avg x, R S 'lag if " l 8 Ai P9 l l X Wx iw . ,C Q XX li . ' 'lj lr fl 4 fit . .- ,Q gl 272 YOUNG ENGINEER! Do you wish to be a success in your profession? Do you wish to be familiar with thc actual practice of the best engineers of the day? Do you wish to know what His doing" in engineering Helds? WE CAN HELP YOU! WVe publish technical journals that are the accepted authori- ties in their respective fields. The most eminent engineers road them regularly. lVe are sure your profcssors will earnestly rccommcnd them for your use. These papers are ELECTRICAL WURLII The foremost authority on electrical subjects. Weekly Edition, 53.00 a year Monthly Edition, 1.00 a year The most progressive journal of thc world, de- THE ENGINEERING U U U U U U RECURU. voted to civil engineering and allied subjects. Weekly, S3.00 a year STREET RAILWAY JUURNAL electric railroading. Weekly, 53.00 a year The accepted authority on all branches of ELECTRUCHEMICIIL IINIJ METALLURGICAL that covers all branches of metallurgy and INDUSTRY electrochemistry. Monthly, 52.00 a year YOU NEED AT LEAST ONE OF THEM The only publication in the English language Let us Send You Samples BOOK DEPARTMENT We also have a book department that can supply any engineering book published. Send us Your Inquiries. McGraw Publishing Co. 239 West 39th Street. NEW YORK CITY, N. Y. 273 '198 4 -r X V574 -- -flfigswlgxq. . y usserauugszl 5 ... l Irarmeuoxlcl lg F Q11 Y' if Es in .L 1 Oylfqlqxsiif 'A lf T VV! l l . 1 44-R Q 1 -01.1, imma.. -iw 5' -ai' --.1 .fl ' .' ' "1- 15 pp l ?-:Bo ,Q !,L,'f. 1 Jo fi 2.1. or 6 .., if , L.,. ,. :gl as uggaw, iwwwvw ! OL V Q' Q- ' I Q. ' .V ,Zu 'xg L' 'f J 5 Vw if 4 gain ' 01456 ifP'ZPl 2 ev lf' - . ' , T xy W fl . .. 3 X imxx '.L::5.--E fi 'Za if O' 9? 1'N Ji ft- it - -J Cir Oi: tk: R: X13 4. Lift 7 Q ' all 0 t, xlff M N EQ, .5 J- NN .qlifwnf .. N ,-fl! W' .I --I .Mil l will 5 it xx nom-oat? -' li! ' 'rr'-- C' Tv:- -...:isg,., twiki!! - Q i ff llrllar f . Il' Aglfwatyk 1!!!!!v4't j fl if, 50 "1'Hg!. Qt Cl' N eil' O ' if Oct. I5-F1'CSl1I'1161'l, Sophomore, and Iunior class meet- ings for The Integral. The editor feels happy over the bright outlook. Have you heard Riker's mous- tache growing? It is just audible. Oct. I7-C1285 pictures taken for The Integral 3 big crowclsg first ad for the book. Hurrah! Oct. I8-The editor appoints his assistant burden- bearers. Oct 'Nother junior baseball game. Oct -Mayes forgets to ask a question in Mechanics. Oct. 22-He asks it. Oct. - Assembly in the Mission. Song recital by Mr. Chas. W. Clark. The General Manager of Athletics gets married. Oct. 24-R.lliC1'!S moustache becomes visible to the naked eye. Oct. 25-BIZIYCS brings a thimble to school. Domes- tic Science? ? Oct. 26-Prof. Coffeen brings "her" to school. Oct. 28-Chapin Hall opened. Oh, ye smokers! VVhat a chance! Oct. 30-Second issue of The Fulcrum out. Vaccine reigns supreme at Armour. Oct. 31-Class pictures posted. Heavenly Scotty! Oh, my ! fi 274 BOOKS You cannot fail to ind just what you desire in our list of Books for young people. Call on us and see our stock, or send for our catalogue. THE WESTERN METHODIST BOOK CONCERN JENNINGS CQ. GRAHAM, Publishing Agents 57 Washington Street CHICAGO SMITH VAILE ff . ' . ff A S ' Pumping Machinery . 4 A h: o' it Turbine P Steam Electric il. The Platt iron Co. VVorks Hafrigon 867 i 311 Dearborn Street, Chicago, ill. Orr CS, Lockett Hardware Company' 71-73 Randolph Street, Near Northwest Corner State Street Manufacturers' Wholesale and Retail Dealers CUTLERY, TOOLS and BUILDERS' HARDWARE of Every Description Manual Training Outiits a Specialty Get a Catalogue 275 '18 ' , V51 gov ORE FR ME N !12 ' JM- fn' Afaz 9 III ,.f N E353 ,sf r fl X l x 1 Migliiiji ' "M ev' 4 l : J l f MMA Ya f Zfxlbxx fill 'Z , er 'P ffiiii K . H1-t' K saga i it . x 1 Q Q42 i. I ' ' XVOMZ v-nm' pg.- . f I ' A5411 frgcf .,J---- 5 - jw f lllll' K vs? , r c 3 ' ' ' X hiv .1 .. .Q - no. 4-u. . n:i ' i " ' . fVaK5 Nov. 1-The Freshman smoker is pulled off. A good but noisy bunch attendsg but Whoever heard of a quiet Armour smoker? Nov. 2-Moving day of The Integral. Nov. 5-Have you been vaccinated? No. You are excused. Nov. 6-Dekker is dubbed "Damudutch," and the name sticks. Nov. 7-Glee Club shows signs of life. Tryout for membership. Prof. Radtke gets married. Nov. 8-Dunham and Jones have a sleeping match in Business Law and Dunham wins. Nov. 9-Soph-Freshman baseball game. Score, 21-19, Nov. Io-Dutch Angerstein from Texas Sees his first snow. Nov. II-First regular meeting of the Chapin Club. i Nov. 13-Flossies from Englewood High invade Ar- mour to witness basketball game with the Academy. Exit Freshmen from drafting room. x 5 a x, tx .. ii' W 's ii 'J is A ?'2'5:' iwgxaixgzzzzzzg , -1809 0 Q -v ,E!'59h"" 21:25, ---- ' .v-E-Q." 'fy '13 Safe Limit of Shear 276 ff iff THE VV C KERN COMPANY - " F COLLEGE GOODS ' ' 'YC 48-50 WABASH AVENUE 3 Pennants Pillows Class and Fraternity Pins Hats and Caps Emblems Arm Bands - ATHLETIC GOODS A C'ty St " 35 E. Randolph Street uth Side Store 411 E. 57th Street K- Manufacturers 1: Wholesalers :: Retailers , A' lx 7 1 9 l 1 P NJ, 1 ore So Crocker -Wheeler Company' Q7VIanufacturers and Electrical Engineers Qfllternating and Direct Current Uipparatus WORKS The Mossler MOSS ER7 93 50 JACKSONBLVD CHICAGO on your Clothes means they are might. The price is no higher than the other kind. We specialize Young Men's Suits at 520, and show them up to S35 and 340. AMPERE' N' J' Investigate! CHICAGO OFFICE . . MOSSLER Co. Old Colony Bulldlng 50 jackson Boulevard Near State A Shop Equipped with Tools made by the "Morse" Company is Always Ready for Emergencies Arbors, Chucks, Counterbores, Countersinks, Cutters, Dies, Drills, Gauges, Machines, Mandrels, Mills, Reamers, Screw Plates, Sleeves, Sockets, Taps, Taper Pins and Wrenches MORSE SMAACHINE CO. VRD .. gas: :i - ' :al lr., bl L fVOV.f9i E.. 'v-K' 4 Nov. 15-Chess and Checker Club organized. Nov. I8-Liquid soap system installed in basement washroom. Nov. 20-Everybody finds out that they are dirty. Nov. 22-Tech opens basketball season. A. I. T., 695 Hamilton Park, 12. Prof. Scherger gives his lec- ture, "A Zig-Zag Trip Th1'ougl1 Germany." Nov. 25-Sophs go to et matinee at the Auditorium in a bunch. Nov. 27-Assembly. Mr. C. I. Jordan lectures on "The Man the Age Wants." + i sie 1 9 M- t . . 'i ff' -0 Q41 it f, ff l.t'.rf'fee,:a-. f lllal lfqillllfliftz 'Q W A f'M .llal.!'.l A , . X Q bf N' lkilfillusll, - 9 -is ' Wo! Nana' Lb N014 !8. J ft 5523, f P 3 'I A 1 2521. 3. 'f fr i? ' 'ii- ' N 'islt- 's l itll-lt f il l, it 2 dw L- ,.' ' !V0MZZ 278 THE WALINGER COMPANY FINE PORTRAITS IJOXVERS BUILDING, 156 NVABASI-I AVENUE No1v.'rII12A:sT CORNER OF IXIONROE 5'rREu'r OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS FUR "THE INTEGRAL''-1905-1906-1907-1908 GREAT BARGAIN OFFER Owing to overstockecl shelves and the financial panic, we are compelled to dispose of the Following works of great authors at special bargain prices, which will only be made known to those who will show their athletic tickets at the the door. If you have thrown away your ticket as of no earthly value, YOU ARE STUNG. COME AT ONCE-THESE VVILL NOT LAST LONG THE MECHANICAL EFFICIENCY OF SKY HOOKS FOR LINE SHAFTING, by Horatic Gol Dekker, the eminent Dutch Draftsman and South Chimgo Ajinity Expert. THE ART OF SOFT SOAPING YOUR PROFESSORS, by Jessie I. Menkin, Imfructar in B-S-ing, A. I. T. HOVV TO REDUCE YOUR FLESH, by G. G. Parry, Professor of General Knofwledge, A. I. T. PRACTICAL GAS ENGINEERING, by Prof. Slip Stick Zanzig. A TREATISE ON MOLASSES BEANS, by Joshua Strong, the Ex-U. of C. Mathematician. MODESTY AND THE SCIENCE OF BASHFULNESS, by A. G. Hall, ihe most baflzful man in captifuity. THE OFFICE OF TI-IE REGISTRAR. ARMOUR. MISSION 279 "Dsl ' I h J.,-,m NGK 28. ..e2?i f.f, if' 6 "R .xe."5 ,'.. eq ........ulxtlllm ww . , . V llwuumtllllll X K 1 yew? .l P ' ' ji l , x 2 if fx C, N My Q 1' 4 'E ' xJ Afo 1430. . .'-'ft-',,... , 1-- . M. u +A.: Q. . .9 ff. si 9:1 N 9 at-Q ' 'fn X -ff ' f 'L . ' W laik' l".l'1 l tw W vi 1 xl gk' in xiii .31 A' tml, x ,Iva Jer. 13. -Q. Nov. 28-Thanksgiving day. Yum-yum. Nov. 29-A day of rest except for The Integral board. Nov. 30-McKarahan has a fire in his room-he's a tire protect, too. Dec. 2-Thomas Lovett, 121 Freshman, gets married. Riker's moustache gets long enough to curl. Dec. 3-Free Auto Show tickets. Juniors and Seniors attend. Crabbe ofhciates as demonstrator. Dec. 4-Juniors and Seniors Hunk logic and economics exams. Dec. 5-Everybody on time at 8:30 valve gears--i. e. 9 A. M. Dec. 6-Senior hop at Lakeside Club. Dec. I3-Glee and Mandolin Clubs concert in the Mis- sion. Dec. 18-Rush for railway ticket offices. Everybody is getting tired of school. Dec. 20-Assembly. Dr. Gunsaulus lectures on W'hit- tier. Rah for vacation. Dec. 21-tAl1.1l111'll Association banquet. Dec. 25--Clli'lSt1TlZ1S Day. Santa Claus makes his annual trip, and many Armourites are made happy. Dec. 30-Spitzy gets a haircut to start the new year right. Ri. Li I fl gl 280 ARMOUR INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY CHICAGO THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING OFFERS COURSES IN MECHANICAL ENGINEERING - ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING CIVIL ENGINEERING - FIRE PROTECTION ENGINEERING TELEPHONE ENGINEERING - CHEMICAL ENGINEERING ARCHITECTURE These Courses are each Four years in length and lead to the degree of Bachelor of Science THE SCIENTIFIC ACADEMY A preparatory school, prepares students for admission to the College of Engineering or to leading colleges and universities THE EVENING CLASSES provide courses in engineering and kindred subjects For those employed during the day SUMMER TERM, JUNE 22, TO AUGUST 1 1 9 O 8 The Institute Bulletin or the Circulars describing the Evening Classes and the Summer Session, will be sent upon application 281 IEQH as i Wg llEREB'f :rescue T0 , QET 1 Rio YEARS MNTEGRAL ffl, our os TIN? 3' -mg somlo ,I AAN 1 af K ' GPLRBSG i ,N . 5 , ' if aiwltfvjgg om es We 253 f f' , l 175 1 - ' PT" 1 Q K J if L. 'N, 1- AP fl Q5 " r 'H V mag' ' rg l wAuTrrid . - FONDLY ? ,L,,wAu1-me emrkga Ian. I-Great resolutions made by The Integral board Ian. 6-New lights installed in the class rooms in As- sembly Hall, after much petitioning. Ian. 7-Mexican girl's hair found on Shedcl's coat after his arrival from that dear El Paso. lfVhat does it mean? Ian. Q-S'E2'lClClCC1' discovers that the earth goes around the sun. Ian. Io-Basketball: Tech, 34, and Y. M. C. A. Car- dinals, 43. Ian. I3-H. C. C. is the big noise at an Academy ath- letic meeting. Ian. I6-Glee Club concert at Maywood. Good music and a fine crowd. Ian. I7-Glee Club concert at Blue Island. Many of the natives miss a musical treat. Ian. 23-CO1'111T1OClO1'C Perry is locked out for being late at Dynamics. He did not see the joke. Ian. 24-Junior Prom at the Colonial Club. Every one enjoyed himself and his girl. Ian. 29+Perry says, "It is quite evident' twelve times in one hour, but Parry could not see the point. Ian. 30-Perry calls Parry a "bright and shining light." O, my! 5 y .2 , 'fr fa, A filet' wha f l Hn, tw 282 List of Advertisers Name Armour Institute Armour 8 Co. Armstrong Bros. Tool Co. Art Institue Berkshire Life Insurance Co. Carey, The Philip, Company Central Electric Co. Chapin, S. B., 85 Co. Chicago Portland Cement Co. Chicago Savings Bank and Trust Co. Commonwealth Edison Co. Continental National Bank Crocker-Ilfheeler Company Crown Press, The Dearborn Drug and Chemical Co. Dearborn Engraving Co. Dietzgen, Eugene, Company Hansell-Elcock Company I-Iertzberg, Ernst, Q Sons jenkins Bros. Jennings 85 Graham Kern, W. C., 85 Company Lufkin Rule Co. Magie Brothers McGraw Publishing Company Millet Core Oven Company Morse Twist Drill 85 Machine Co. Mossler Company Orr 85 Lockett Hardware Co. Plamondon Manufacturing Co. Platt Iron Works Company Post, The Frederick, Co. Scully Steel 85 Iron Company Storey Furniture Company Vacuum Oil Company Walinger Company, The Waterinan, The L. E., Company Description Shaving Soaps Tools Life Insurance Pipe Coverings Electrical Supplies Banking and Brokerage Portland Cement Electrical Power Electrical Manufacturers Printing IVater Treating Preparations Engravings Drawing Materials Structural Steel Bookbinding Valves and Packing Publishers College Goods Steel Tapes and Rules Lubricating Oils Engineering Magazines Core Ovens Machinists' Tools Tailors ' Hardware and Tools Shafting, etc. Pumps Drawing Materials Furniture Lubricants Photographs Fountain Pens 283 Page 281 259 255 265 269 261 251 261 267 267 263 251 277 265 255 265 257 271 251 269 275 277 257 269 273 263 277 277 275 257 275 271 253 255 271 279 253 EQ! -ia K x .O.,,.,y, A W," , APM il ll Wi :jfI!Z,jl-.Wt VN! lf!! " ll " A 17' FEB 7 g 1655 W., FEB U7 . Q ' 12 55,- ' 1 kk l I Jr I q- Fee, I9 ,i . 5254315 .X C!ll.lFf"U S 1 u lll l val gl 17 x FE4524 ,,- .two Feb. 3-Free-bowdy shows up with a green tie. Feb. 4-Free-bowdy gets a hair-cut. Feb. 5-Free-bowdy lectures before the A. S. M. E. Feb. 6-Iunior class meeting. Marshals elected for ,lun- ior Weelc. Feb. 7-Aronian is held up and loses his watch. Feb. 11-Assembly. Dr. Emil G. Hirsch talks on Abra- ham Lincoln. Feb. I4-Basketball: Tech, I4Q Beloit, 24. Feb. 17-Chad. VVhitmore goes to sleep in the bathtub. Feb. 18-Basketball: Tech, reg Lewis, 11. Feb. 21-SODl101'llOI'C dance at the Colonial Club. The barn dance is very much in evidence. Feb. 22+TCCll gets licked in basketball at Naperville with Northwestern College. 'Nough said. V Feb. 24-A1'1llOl11' night at the SfL'lCl6lJ3.k61'Ql2OO Armour men and a bunch of Armour girls see the "College WVidow." "A" men rent dress suits and sit in a box, Feb. 28-Radix Formal at VVaupanseh Club is a big success. Mr. G. H. Slocum gives a' checker exhibi- tion in Chapin Club. Basketball: Tech, 295 Michi- gan Ag., 26. March 3-Architects attend Mardi Gras at the Art ln- stitute. March 6-It's pretty near time for an assembly. March IO-BCCklU211'l, Ebert and Leyden form an unholy alliance to work hydraulics problems. March 13-Assembly. Mr. Frank Speaight of London interests the students by his interpretation of Dick- ens' "Pickwick Papersf' Atelier banquet at the Wellirigton Hotel. March I6-Burnham announces that hereafter the Inn- iors will have a boiler test. Poor fellows! March 17-St. Patrickls Day. Lots of green ties in evidence. March 19-Assembly. 'vVilliam I. Bryan addresses the students on the subject of "Faith" March 23-Ferry breaks his record. He says tilt is quite evident" I3 times in one hour. March 25-Menkin hasn't shaved for a week. Oh, Hor- rors! He's so small, too! March 27-Prof. Burnham is held up and robbed. No experimental lecture! March 30-Dr. Colledge discovered riding down from Evanston by the 5c route. Wllat time do you sup- pose he got up? March 31-Well, our history ends here. The editors will now go to bed and sleep for a week to make up for lost time. 284 Academy, The ......... Acknowledgments ...... . ..... . Alumni Association, The ..... A. I. E. E. fArm0ur llranchj .. Architecture, Department of... . . Armour Civil Eng. Society ...... Assemblies . . ........... . . . Assistants ............. Athlete, The ............. .... Academy Athletics.. .... . . . Baseball ................. Basketball .... . .......... . Board of Athletic Control.. Bowling . . ........,.. . . . Inter-class Games .... . Tennis .. .......... . . . Track . . .r ............ . . . W'earers of the 'Aj' ....... Board of Trustees, The ..... Calendar, The ..... I .... . Chapin Club ..... . . . Classes, The .... Seniors . . .f. Juniors ........ Sophomores .... Freshmen .... Contents ...... Council, The .... Dedication .... Editor, The .... . . . Editorial ......... . . . Faculty, The ........ Faculty Club, The ..... . . . Fulcrum, The ..... . . . INDEX 95 T99 148 136 39 IZQ 160 32 167 190 172 174 170 188 187 183 178 169 I2 IO 126 41 43 65 77 83 7 16 6 195 198 17 128 200 Fraternities ........... .... Phi Kappa Sigma. ...... opp. Delta Tau Delta ....... opp. Tau Beta Pi ...... . .... opp. Functions, The ....... Dances .... Banquets ......... Smokers ............. . . Glee and Mandolin Clubs. ... . . Graduation Wfeelc ........ Greeting .......... Handshake, The .... In Memoriam .... Institute, The .... Integral, The .... Junior W'eek ....... Library, The ......... Nebraska Club, The ....... Officers of Administration .... Radical X Club ......... Residue, The ..... .... Rush, The ................ Senior Chemical Society .... Senior Mechanical Society ...... Societies., The ............. Some I-Iistory .......... . Sphinx, The. . . Statistician, The .... Stray Greeks. . . . . . Students, List of College ....... Academy ....... . .,...... . Summer Camp, The. . ., ...... . . . Y. M. C. A. CArmour Branehj 101 102 106 110 151 153 I58 156 I4-4 164 9 152 18 II 196 162 39 140 I-4 118 225 161 142 I32 117 33 202 205 115 212 221 73 140 E '4 fl


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