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

 - Class of 1923

Page 1 of 279

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 279 of the 1923 volume:

V Il Q Y ' NWN fl 1 A !x SV " xXY:,gL:!1ci'f'1P'!ilx 1 X iff , yjfg 'Sl x X5 .1 Fkelvxsghlfi! 11 tw ff 1,52 W-1 NEP' A 9 Q at nglgitk Rugby 1 16:-Q, by ' gym 'QQ' Jw-11 si? 'J by 'F N' :fm i Jvfff- -, Oli ,xl 55 Yr., M AN u 3 xqcazu f N41 N My f? fn XZ an ki 4 A Yr-n.VNLX J P k 'pxixys YIQ5, f w0!J A " Zeta 2? -JE ,Z ilk, 43 i Vid-1 - Wrff ff T . - iam. 4' ,m.:'1, " 1' W -'4v,f,.,,, :fr , jp. HS",-.yu-. M, -- 'rx .7 QW 'Un H'E"'1v'n 1',7"'7-4 bxi,5".,.'X5x p A , ' 'L ""Qv'Q'2" 4?v y. .1 "J", ,'5S3', x?:' .'.5'-17,29 io. JTf,,"'-f'g-wh' P -,. , I ff -gtk ,' 11,, Qnxwf. AJS, v,,-'vf 4. ,J f,-1 . r' L. -'pg 51 y' f 3.9. 'Wx V. W 1. 'KN ,V , ,I ,,-,M QI., '.-- 4.,',y',56X .116 44-S, r MJ, :Egg-3,1 'DA f f 1'ivyyvi-"'N'Qa'l1'.lQ.j' - "H W4 1' -.-'26 uf '1- Q V .,.f. .f wb f -Q-.ar M- Q- J 'AV' '-3" ' RJ ' U4f?'ff7 1"S2'Qc" 'f' J' ,f iw -wif 1- ' f -- . -,, 7- yvmg ,- f' 'Nw 'HMV ,Lu-J, 5:41 U f . 41-"In 431 - 2f,':J,.1.j.1-, 1 ' g "4 . A - 1 - .,'q,,wp-Q 'grgxf ' 'W' f L I 1, . '--, Q ilu! 1. -- x - - . x X- , '- . -ls- mkw ' I s ' - " 1 V "JI x--L :J si " f - , - ' 3'-KN f-jf..'i,1fa,'f f' ,." '-- - , , .' -L 1.-:7,,:f ' E. N2 fu ' Y, 4 at 'Q-1518564 fp' ' , lk' i ' Y 14 -AHS.,-tl, ,sry ff.. A 1 T . -1 y,f, '3v,f +1 -, rg- 'V ' 4'- , ' Xu 4, Qty'-Y a ,3,l .1 In , 1 AL-Y NE. I' IX, . " 'F I fm " Mv xy x v : -'C " -. ,"- , 1' ,, ,fx .N V X - -V vi, , ., N M' V' W'-"W , f, - W 3 'X 'fc :-2? - , 'INV ,', pn ,' ' I Y u uf W- 5 31 ' 2" I I f K' r' 1. 21-57 4 ' ' 'f 1 M as -nf 2 if - ' -,5 ' ' ' 'f . S' 'f4-'f I", 4' f f , 44 - - ' ' 7 A, ' - ' Vlfxfyp gig-ffx f - Y, -- 4 2--V' -'fr .fa - , ' -1 .. .1 'W' Q- - -' '-311-In For Armour Gird up our Armour for tlwe fray, 'Gainst foemen wortlwy of our steel! May gods of victory this day Their glory unto us re0eal. No enemy slmall us withstand As we l1is serried ranlts assail, The might of any alien laand Slxall o0er Armour ne'er prex7ail! Let fly our banners to tl1e lsreeze, Acclaim our lieroes with a clweerl We'yll luring tlme foe on loended lmees To sue for peace to Armour dear. Fight on, ye valiant Armour men, With added lustre gild lxer name, Tlxat ye, tlmru years of mortal lten, For Armour win etemal fame! -Edwin Fraser Gillette, 'o6. Ile Two o Copyright 1923 CLAUDE A. STIEHL Editor-in-Chief GEORGE P. RUDDIMAN Business Manager Q Twwl rdv T7 i 1 I. W 1 I 9 2 3 Assembled ancl Published The Class of IQ24 Armour institute of Technology Chicago, Illinois I t , x 1-'iii' ' l if .,gj D ,e lf ,nu ' , 7' rim! img' WX' ' ' ' AY .. . A, l I FOREWORD To give expression to tire spirit of tlte Instituteg To gix7e an accurate, enduring recorcl of time year tltat has passedg To bind witlm lasting associations all who leave with all who remain, and with each otlmerg Ancl to be a Worthy? tribute to our Alma Materg This, the purpose of time Cycle of 192.3 '4 - rx .. e' W , vX"I.g.5 , ,, I-' ' "Rs f .--.-rl' 'ff' Q. .f fr - . I' N ' -.P-,,g.!g 1, '.-1 .. .1 m 'N , 'L I if i' "r AH. "W 'W ' ' V "V li Fil 'riff' fxsir, " Magi' 5 Sr f, 1f.,' -R ' xx ' F " V' '5'L.. 'lair .- .Y Fi' ii '- ' 4 Q .f ,f K it- ,A ,L'. ,Vg - - L. y ix 6' Li, TX I 1 . - .-J , has J FV: 1 ' rx' agp: :fi A: -KN ,M N, ' L TV'-I ' ' V .gf . via. at it my , , ,ua gg l 44: by V, , ,fy , , I, Q H , ,: - vp. r ,g1'.f-j- xv, Q sf 51 .I 'z A A, l .' '-r.-' 'XV 4' -f ' . FN., A A V 1 - .-7 ' Qfi"'E'7 A. x r::,,,L Four K7 lr The Building of the Great Wall Mural, Burnham Library Photo by Bemm Five ix - , DEDICATION To MR. LESTER ARMOUR, Trustee In appreciation of his friencisilip and sincere interest in time welfare and progress of time stucients of the Armour institute of Teci'molog9. 4 j X., Seven Egh H K 55 K Zin Jllemuriam iiaarulb QE. Grigg E Glass of '26 H E H Q ,CONTENTS INSTITUTE FACULTY CLASSES SOCIETY ORGANIZATIONS FRATERNITIES ATHLETICS HUMOR E I "1-Q II dll I'll share the sorrow of a friend, Ufith love I'll clasp his hand,' For sympathy doth rnake life blend, And helps ns nnderstand. -Wallace Bruce Anzsbary w- W The Institute Group from Ogden Field , In V, 1 fr., A ,fag jS 'X ..-' ,5Lf'if : .lm 'Hil l 'QA' 'uflxf WMI . V f" gi f'! f ' b V g il 1 Q ,W X, Eleven .,' My... The DOOl'W3y Lr,,:,.f ff:-.4 .K- V f1fl'1xi-ST-.V - ' 'f' 9 N IJJ. 1, " C-1 . 'w .iriiiisr-ww - Q ,151 , lf v..'5 J .ng . . -. ,hf1lfii,:qT:1.1M t 4 ' f f l'f"fffXw,I.1 . yn - ' fr ia? , v ii Qfj: Q9 ,J , J 1 'vw Www f Q ' 5 Q . ff' lgj -1 f 1 gym' ..., 'tl . yi V N I ,K Agj .. D Y M- gg- ,X-1' -I ,.....-...- ....... ....... . .. Twelve The Memorial Window Thirteen 'Wi Wil - Fourteen The Stairway, Art Institute All 'iw 5.i'fi-fi -vV, ul! L .2I4m,lHw Aw ' 551 4' . .flfi 'N m if-Q ,, ' I . Vw ' , Q Attwlfiil H V111 -- ,n:.,lu:a.f .J If f- " . -,' gifwmaa g ui I EM sg ..-anti. . The Lions, Art Institute ,- 1 ' I VH, l ,-x ' ..-, . 1 Mm Mgmt A ! K I 'mi x ' , Y EW?-.'1' EE"--'ffEif,f i ' 1'?' ! ? L1 -' Iiif, 3 ' xv 4,7 " .' If in? I V4 in N-gl,-,H :. : .y. -iw' Ex .L . 14 " t ga t- ikfqfph,--1 'U W" .Q gt -Ax if Ni! yy .1-1 ' ' Z ff -.'mgi.N, ilrnriw . k i ,fggwi . 3142- v xfltlw l t'E' fftaffilwiif ' Y A-fm In V ,ft V I -A -g,11' A- 4, N- ,v " n,,w.Jr -1. AEA ' . . ' ""I:E? Ai ' 15 :F-'QQ ' v ,,lmsniisA'f-M, t 1. wg-P-1 - if 'I' Qi a :iff h i, ' ,i f f 'rv ' Fifteen Industrial Chemistry Laboratory Sixteen Engine Room Q- ' I. .1 l , -j H,ig j . I ' I W . .ll III' INSTITUTE The Development of Engineering Education I HE Armour Institute of Technology opened its doors to students in 1893, just thirty years ago in September of this year. It started its career at a period when engineering was for the first time being classi- fied as one of the learned professions, along with medicine, law, and theology. Previously it was considered more or less of a vocational trade with professional attributes, but not distinct and importantenough to be placed in the niche in our educational system which it deserved and to which it was really entitled. The last three decades have shown more development in engineering education than in all of the previous seventy years since the establishment of the first school of engineering in the United States. It is only in the last ten years, however, that there has been a genuine organized effort made to study and promote engineering education. A better under- standing has been effected between engineering educators and industrial leaders, which has resulted in better training for engineering students and increased opportunities for them in the field of engineering. It is the opinion of many prominent engineers and directors of large industrial enterprises that the colleges of engineering, in general, have leaned toward over-specializa- tion in the training of student engineers, that the curricula of the different courses have included too many subjects of technical detail, and too few of the cultural and general studies which develop a broader and larger view of life's problems. I think it is quite generally conceded today among engineering educators that this commentary is pertinent to the present situation in industry, that more stress should be laid on the fundamental and basal studies, and more of the cultural subjects, or humanities, should be included in the regular college courses in engineering. I believe that I am safe in saying that the Armour Institute of Technology has advocated and carried out these ideas to an extent beyond that of most of the technical colleges of the country, and feel certain that any alumnus of the Institute regards his student training in the general studies of the greatest value in the practice of his profession. It is expected, of course, that our students will become good engineers, but we wish them to be more than just that: We desire them to be good citizensg nay even more, leaders in the affairs of their cities, communities, states, and, may I hope, in those of our nation. HOWARD MONROE RAYMOND. 4 4 a 4 Seventeen nz 'I .M . .i' lrvr 15 5 X. .V KI W? .iz .IH J-4 W7 lin f. v.. lily! if' .gy ,QV 'Li ,V . . fl ' en .15 VIII' rp "l1l I .xg IW' Q 1' .C , ,HJ . pin 1 --Q I I " 1 . 'r 'bs 5- 4 1 U , 1 . 4 '-. 2' .1 'N ue .., 'n l ' g 1-, .1 V 1, , -f J 3 yu V ,., 1. M UI , I ll 5 I ll 1 a I I I ur- : 1 ' B I If ,I 1 "lf -1' 'O I M wi .1 I r'f WJ vm I 'v .Vg '74 5 I I nw lpn 'af if Q I W E. 'f iff C sh 1 '- In 1, 1 l Y A U xr 4. n I N V M 7 E I .... lN5'l'l'l'U'1'E ,' 5 . ' 5 E i i ix l xl TRUSTEES if uf 3 iii i' 1. Ogden Armour, Chairman ji, Mrs. Philip D. Armour fi Mrs. Ogden Armour 7, . 'l 'I Mrs. John Mitchell, Ir. Philip D. Armour, III , Lester Armour Charles Faulkner, jr. A Howard M. Raymond f , g Eighteen . if xl-in W .iiwi J N.,!' Wager: -1- I Q A U I, A yw 2 +. . f Wim 1no11.1u:. OFFICERS CF ADMINISTRATION The President I"IowarcI Monroe Raymond - ' - The Vzce-Presrclent ' PI11I1p D Armour III f The Comptroller and Secretary ' George SIIICIBII' AIIISOR TI16 Treasurer " -7 I'edeI'1CI'C. W CroII ne Dean, ancI Dxrector of tI1e Library LOUIS CeIestm Ivfomn I I ' I ' ,', TI1eI'Examiner, and Assistant to the Dean f J oI1n Cornelius Penn Iyzx F , I, I I , IW II: II' IH II L IIN WMI Nineteen N329 I I, .A i A, it l I 1 ll- u I 1 I I I I I I I I rr If i .. I ,YI -II fIx 'I Ik I .V 'I If K '4 I' I I '11 'II Iv' I I 'I 5: I IIXI I III I I 1 II' II:I:I A xl I . ,I pi. wt , . 2 1.11 1,. IIN II' ,I,, ' 'III 25' I III 4' ,Iv 4 I I I ,"II Inv ,full , ll! -I .I I I Iii 4. I I Ig I I It n I :L I :I 'I mf I I I . 515 sl: L "If III VII I '. ,M I II' I I 1 II .4 I I IIN I I I I Twenty I N s T 1 T U T E THE EXECUTIVE COUNCIL The President I HOWARD MONROE RAYMOND Birthplace, Grass Lake, Michigan. B. S. QE. EJ Uni- versity of Michigan, 1893. Sc.D. Colorado School of Mines, 1922. Rockford Electrical Manufacturing' Com- pany, 1893-1894. Post-Graduate work in Physics and Electrical Engineering, University of Michigan, 1894 and 1895. Appointed Director of Manual Training' School, Ishpeming, Michigan, 1895. Resigned to accept position as Instructor in Physics at Armour Institute of Tech- nology, 1895. Associate Professor of Physics, Armour Institute of Technology, 1898-1903. Principal of Armour Scientific Acadamy, 1900-1903. Professor of Experimental Physics, 1903. Dean of Engineering Studies, 1903-1922. Elected President, Armour Institute of Technology, May 23, 1922. Member of Phi Delta Theta and Tau Beta Pi Fraternities. Member of the Society for the Promotion of Engineering' Education, and American ,Association for the Advancement of Science, Residence, 6531 Kimbark Avenue, Chicago, Illinois. INSTITUTE The Comptroller George Sinclair Allison Birthplace, C h i c a g o, Illinois. Identified with Armour interests twenty-one years. Registrar, Ar- mour Institute of Technology, 1910. Assistant Treasurer, 1918. Comptroller and Secretary, 1920. Vice President, Association of University and College Business Oflicers of State of Illinois. Divi- sion Chairman, Educational Pur- chasing Agents Association. Res- idence, 7359 Luella Avenue. The Dean Louis Celestin ivlonin Birthplace, Berne, Switzerland. University of Leipzig, 1878-1879. University of Zurich, 1879-1881. High school teacher in Switzer- land and Italy, 1881-1886. Univer- sity of Heidelberg, 1886-1888. Post graduate student Lake Forest Col- lege, 1889-1891. Ph. D., Lake Forest College, 1891. National Secretary of Zofingia tFrate1-nityb of Switzerland. President of the Department of Technical Educa- tion within the National Education Association, 1907-1909. Instructor in Philosophy. University of Chi- cago, 1891-1893. Assistant Pro- fessor of Education tSummer Quarteri, University of Chicago, 1897. Professor of Modern Lan- guages and later Professor of Economics and Philosophy and Dean of Cultural Studies, Armour Institute of Technology, 1892. 1892. Member of many scientific, educational and literary associa- iiong. Residence, 1401 Hyde Park Blv . Twen ly-om' 1 A lvawgsil ,efgg INSTITUTE ' L---23353 -4: E V 1 -.351 E A 45 il il if l l 1 li lf- rl ill il, 1,121 'f M ' li ll ij, i 'V Education and Life ,ll ,lb -I ,P - . ' . . l ' , y One of the most important aims in the college course should be to coun- lt. M teract the tendency to regard an education simply as a means to make a living. 9-34 Many college graduates have not acquired the appreciation of the liner things 'l Q11 ffl? Ehiu malice forf fullness of life. They leave college and enter on life with a Q ily ,,. a se 1 ea o success. oo many in seeking a living lose a life. ,Y fi ji Too many are getting ready to live after they have acquired a, fortune, Mi' "lf :gal 351' but will only realize that the. well-springs of true happiness have dried up F' lil, ,l 8 the meantilme and She faculties for enjoyment have been atrophied by disuse. fl, U F53 .lp ur age nee s to rea ize that happiness comes from within, not from without. H1 li rig, "Be your own palace or the world's your gaol." Indeed, nothing that is it really beautiful can be purchased, neither youth, nor- health, nor genius, nor ff lvl beauty, nor glory, 51011 love, nor glaclrgess. We should take more enthusiasm 5 , il- 1 in cu t1vat1ng tie 1 ea treasures o. li e. Better be a Burns behind his plow, il, ,A ill or a Rousseau .copying notes,.or even a Boswell following johnson, than a rf yi ,,,. modern multimillionaire who is able to buy the finest paintings, but not to 3lf 7. D appreciate them, who has multitudes of finely bound books, but never reads 2-'ll at them 5 who could hire an orchestra to play the finest music, but would yawn if! ly by plyeeraalgevrmpholnyg wh? has vlslltefd many fcirfzign lands, but brought back only -3 4' s an noses ie s rue rom ma ci ess s,a ues. xf' , lf l' .. l 9 X . . . ,i fi i We have the opportunity .and duty of self-development. No privilege 'lu it is greater than that of developing to their fullest extent all the powers and ffii ll QW h faculties of our nature. As tl1e education of the race is the purpose of his- ffl, fu, tory, so the unfolding of personality is the object of life. VVe should interest ip lv " gl' .' ourselves in all that will enrich our life. Nothing human should be foreign 'll 'L to us. VVe should keep our souls aflame for everything that is noble and true. l gif ,A We'should identifylourselves with every cause that will elevate humanity. "lf Tak1ng this larger view of life, realizing our connection with the race, com- Q H, ' ,Il prehendmg the relation our own work bears to that of our fellows, we will .Q 'iff Q y ' , A solve our problems with enthusiasm. We will 1'ealize that to bea great engi- 31, --f. ', l 1,5 neer, or writer, or teacher, it is necessary, first of all, to be a true man. 'il -V il' GEORGE L. SCHERGER. f Lf' fl? ' i "li .il i - V-Q .ll j i. Nl in Twenty-two x 5 N I N 'H .1..?,-,X fgf: IQ: L: W ,-,, t ' J - LQ45-k'j..'1 KWSN ly-Ihr FACULTY Department of Mechanical Engineering N111-hlnzm lioesuh White I-lunlly filFlJllIll'l Reid GEORGE FREIIERICK GEIIIIAR1' Professor of Mechanical Engineerinpg. PIIILLIP C. HUNTLY Associate Professor in Experimental Engineering: HENRY I.EoPoLII NACHMAN Associate Professor of Thermodyna- mics. Twelity-four A JoIIN SIMPSON REID, SR. Assistant Professor of Mechanical Drawing' and Elementary Machine Drawing. DANIEL ROESCII Associate Professor of Gas Engineer- ing: HAROLD S. WHITE Instructor in Gas Engineering. FACULTY Department of Mechanical Engineering Peterson Swineforrl Foster Lesser Larson Perry Fornhof Libby Agle Winston Davies ROBERT VALLETTE PERRY Associate Professor of Machine De- sign. EDWIN STEPHEN LIBBY Associate Professor of Experimental Eng'ineering'. JAMES CLINTON PEEBLES - Associate Professor of Experimental Engineering. STANTON EDWIN WINSTON 1 Assistant Professor in Descriptive Geometry and Kinematics. CHARLES R. SWINEFORD Instructor in Kinematic Drawing and Machine Design. NATHAN LESSER Assistant Professor in Descriptive Geometry. EDWARD DIEHL AGLE Superintendent of Shops and Instruc- tor in Machine Tool Work. NELS PETER PETERSON , Instructor in Woodworking. CHARLES HENRY FORNHOF Instructor in Machine Tool Work. CHARLES L. LARSEN Instructor in Founding. JOSEPH PATRICK KENNEDY Instructor in Forging: LYNN EUGENE DAVIES Instructor in Experimental Engineer- ing. R. J. FOSTER Instructor in Descriptive Geometry. Twenty-five Ma at I , FACULTY Department of Electrical Engineering Nash Stryker' .llUl'l'lUll t'liI'I'ur1l l'lI'l'l' rin I'IRNI'1S'l' Hmuzisox IPIQEEMAN Professor of Electrical EI'l1Illl001'll12'. Joi1N EDWIN SNUW Associate Professor ol' Electrical En gmeermgg. DAv1lz Pr-:NN Mom-:TON Associate Professor of Electrical En- frineerinfg. 7'lu'l1li'-six n . Snow 01.1v1-:Ir C11A1c1,1cs CI,1FIfomm Associate Professor of Electrical En Qineeringr. CnAlz1,i:s A. NASH Assistant Professor of Electrical En gineering. CI.iN'1'oN Evm:i:'r'r S'I'IcY14IcR Assistant Professor of Electrical En gineeringx F A C U L TY Department of Civil Engineering 1' . gg' 71 Wells Kcsnor lioinert Al'lllSll'0llf.'j Penn Phillip:-1 Stovons ALFRED EIJVVARD PHILLIPS JOHN CORNELIUS PENN Profcsor of Civil Eng'ineerin,Q. Associate Professor of Civil Engineel ing. RIELVILLE BA1' L, . 'ER WE IS , HENRY JAMES KEsNER Associate Professor of Blume and Associ' to Professor in Civil Fn 'ill9C1 Structural Engineering: kim! 'X " J g HERBERT JULIUS ARMSTRONG WAI.TER A. REINERT Associate Professor of Railway En- Assistant Professor of Civil Engineel gineerimr. ing. ROE LooM1s STEVENS Assistant Professor of Civil Engineer- ing. Tluvrlty-svzfrfll F A C U L T Y Department of Chemical Engineering Bentley 'Piblralls l"i'L-ml Gill AiK'l'0l'l112lL'k l'Ill'Ill'llil'l' I-IARRY MCCOIIMACIC EUGENE EDWARD GILI. Professor of Chemical Engineering. Associate Professor of General Chem istry. BENJAMIN BALL FREUD Asscgciate Professor of Organic Chem- ARTHUR HOWE CARPENTER is ly' Assistant Professor of Metallurgy. CHARLES AUSTIN TIBBALS Associate Professor of Analytical JOHN J- SCHOMMER I Chemistry. Instructor in Industrial Chemistry. WALTER J. BENTLEY Instructor in General Chemistry. Twenty-eight' FACULTY Department of Architecture 'l'llUlN1lIlKl' Luutz Krehhivl Mi-Uanuzln-y Zi-llli-r Uznnplu-II Wilmnnns EIJMUND S. CAMri2m.1. Professor of Architectural Design. Emu. H. Rmmm, Jn. Associate Professor of Architectural Design. WlI.I.IAM H. Lmrrz, Jn. Asrisitunt Professor of Architecture. W. If'imNK Mc:CAumu-:Y, Jn. Instructor in Architectural Design. AUGUST C. W1I.MANNs Assistant I'r0i'essor oi' Architecturzll Construction. Emu. Roizifzlri' ZI'I'l"l'I.I'IR Instructor in Architectural Sculpture. Ammm' H. Kmclmlici. lnstluctor in l"reehund Drzuving' and Water Color. 'F11oMAs Emw TAl,l.MA111:i-: Lecturer on History of Architecture. Tu'1'nly-nine If A C U I, '1' Y Department of Fire Protection Engineering Nelson Ilohinson lf'inm-1.::m Jos!-:PII BIGRNARU I"1NNr:GAN O'r'1'o Louis Roix1NsoN Professor of Fire Protection Engxi- Assistant Professor of Fire Protection neeringx Engineerirur. RAYMOND T. Nl'IIiStlN In:-:tructor in Insurance Schedules. Tl: irty F A C U I. TY Department of Mathematics Palmer Miser Phulen Czimpbell Krzltliwohl DONALD FRANCIS CAMPBELL WILIIIAM CHARLES KRATHWOHL Professor of Mathematics. Associate Professor of Mathematics. CLAUDE IRWIN PALMER HAROLD ROMAINE PHALEN Associate Professor of Mathematics. Associate Professor of Mathematics. WILSON LEE MISER Associate Professor of Mathematics, Tlzirly-one F A C U L T Y Department of Physics Doubt Colvert Wilcox Rice GUY MAURICE W1I.cox THOMAS EATON DOUBT Professor of Physics. Associate Professor of Physics WILL WHITE COLVERT WILLIAM FRANCIS RICE Instructor in Physics. Instructor in Physics. Thirty-two , F A C U I, '1' Y Department of Mechanics Twillll Mangold l':1uI CHARM-:s Elmwmm PAUL C11AR1.Es WILBU1: I,12:1mf1 Professor of Mechanics. Associate Professor of Mechanics. Joi-IN Fnsnmuc MANGo1,o Associate Professor of Mechanics. Thirty-llzrvc F A C U L '1' Y Departments of English, History ancl Political Science SI-Iuwrgi-r Amshairy CTUODUI' McClusky GEORGE LAWRENCE SCIHCRGER WALLACE BRUCE AMSBARY Professor of History and Political Lecturer in General Literature Science. CLYDE BARNES COOPER FREDERICK WII,l,IAM NICCIIUSKY Professor of English. Instructor in English. Tlzirly-four - FACULTY Library NELL STEELE Librarian. Department of Physical Training JOHN EDWARD KELLEY Medical Adviser and Examining Phy- sician. WILLIAM CARL KRAEET Director of Physical Education. Thirty-ffv L I B R A R I A N S Assistant Librarians MARIAN COMINGS Assistant Librarian, Burnham Li brary. HELEN R. CURTIS Assistant to the Librarian, Armour Thirty-six Institute. 1il.1111 ADINA r W H ,- 'O QM .9 Q1 do MW 525 mv VIUUZI 'WUT MOD ..-.1-l... Alumni Association Stryker Lee Smith MORRIS VV. LEE, '99 ..... .......... P resident MONROE A. SMITH, '10, . . . . ....... Vice-President CLINTON E. STRYKER, '17 ............ .S'ccrelary-Treasurer BGARD OF MANAGERS W. D. Matthews, '99 VV. A. Kellner, '10 W. H. Lang, '02 R. Neufeld, '12 F. M. De Beers, '05 F. G. Cooban, '15 H. L. Krum, '06 E. R. Cole, '18 D. S. Chase, '21 Alumni Editor of Armour Engineer .......... J. C. Peebles Editor of Armour Alumnus .............. L. A. King, '17 Business Manager of Armour Alumnus .... J. Corydon, '22 Thirty-eight ' ALUMNI To the Class of 1q23 As the class of 1923 approaches its graduation the Alumni Association extends to you, individually and collectively, its congratulations and its greet- ings. We congratulate you at the end of four years of study and preparation, completed with honors by some, creditably by all. We greet you as new members in the one permanent organization of Armour men, the Alumni Association of Armour Institute of Technology. At present your four years of undergraduate study at Armour are large in your perspective, and your identity as Armour men seems well established. But later, when you have become deeply immersed in the world's affairs and are carrying your share of its work and responsibility, you will find that your life at Armour, viewed from the retrospect of the years, is a most pleasant memory, but not the all-important reality that it seems today. Your work may carry you in.to all parts of this or foreign countries in which case you will find it increasingly difhcult to maintain even a fair degree of contact with your Alma Mater. VVhen such a time comes it will be largely through your connection with the Alumni Association that you will be able to maintain your contact with the Institute and with the friends of your student days. In welcoming you into our membership we would like you to know what manner of organization it is that you are joining. We want you to know something of our aims and purposes, so that you may realize the work that lies ahead of us in the performance of which we invite your co-operation. You may be interested in knowing what the association has accomplished in the past and to what extent our purposes have been matched by our achieve- ments. The Alumni Association was started on June 19, 1900, with 13. H. Glover as President, A. S. Alschuler as Vice-President, A. I. Burr as Corresponding Secretary, C. P. Schroeder as Recording Secretary, L. Elliott as Treasurer, and E. Richardson as Master of Ceremonies. After ten years of steady growth, the Association was incorporated under the laws of Illinois on March 18, 1910. The articles of incorporation state that the Association was formed for "the promotion of fellowship and good will among its members, the continuation of the ties formed by them while students, and to keep alive their interest in the affairs of the Armour Institute of Technology." In the same year the Constitution was amended so as to provide for life memberships, eighty-two of which have been taken out to date. The money paid in by life members is placed in a fund which is used to make loans to needy students at the Institute. The Alumni Association now has more than fourteen hundred eligible active members, all of whom are graduates of the Armour Institute of Technology. In addition we have some seven thousand eligible associate members, all of whom have been students at Armour but did not graduate. It is the chief purpose of the Association to weld this group of more than eight thousand graduates and former students into a well organized band of Armour men. We wish to foster good fellowship among our members, to Thirty-nine ALUMNI promote in every legitimate way the interests of Armour men, and through the strength and influence of our organization to reflect credit on our Alma Mater and advance her interests at all t11nes. We recognize that a well-organized and influential alumni association can contribute much to the success of an educational institution and to the advance of its graduates in their chosen profession. To this end we have at present a plan for the establishment of a permanent alumni headquarters at some suitable location in charge of a permanent secretary. In this office data will be compiled and properly arranged giving all available information pertaining to our membersg their business or professional connections, their accomplish- ments in their various fields of endeavor, and all other pertinent information. When such a bureau has been established and all the necessary data has been compiled we believe that it will be of wonderful service to all Armour men. To the elder alumnus in need of engineering services of almost any nature, it presents a means whereby he may get into touch with some Armour man equipped to supply what he needs. To the younger alumnus or recent graduate the advantages are too obvious to require comment. There is no doubt but that a work-together spirit exists among us and if our organization can be given a visible, tangible, existence by a plan like this it will contribute much to the advantage of all. We have not formed such a plan, however, entirely from motives of self- benefit. An educational institution like any other is known by its product, its graduates. We are the finished products of our Alma Mater and it is from us that the world will form its estimate of Armour's standing in the field of technical, education. Therefore, anything which we as an organization can do to contribute to the success of Armour men will be sure to redound to the credit of the Armour Institute of Technology. Our advancement is her success. It is hoped that very soon the Alumni Association will become a larger factor than CVC1' before in the social life of its members. Branch organiza- tions are beginning to be formed in different cities of the country and are sure to spread as our membership increases. Although your work in the future may possibly take you very far from Chicago and entirely out of touch with the Institute in a physical sense, still you may be able to find a local branch of our association not far away. In this way we hope to keep alive the spirit of loyalty to, and interest in, the Armour Institute of Tech- nology in spite of the cares and responsibilities which, as they come, tend to keep one wrapped too closely in his own affairs. 5 The Alumni Association extends a most cordial welcome to the class of 1923. We hope each one of you will become actively interested in the affairs of the association and do all that you can to assist in carrying forward our work. We want you to feel that you belong to us and with us, and that we are all working towards the same end. As you leave the familiar halls of the Institute wherein you have enjoyed four well filled years, she says, "Farewell and Godspeed." As you enter the larger world of affairs to take up your work and go your respective ways, we say, "Welcome, Brothers." Forty' SEN! 555 Q i H ? 9 ijwxi 95 F fT""'2h'YKRl4'0! ' A II az , mm I II I-. A' 4, .. , , . 1, N, i.,,,.,,, I I I uw.- .,vwawI,r1,.,I.I. . A ., ,I..I.,.. .J I .I L CLASSES Offmers of the Senior Class m..,,-UI, .,, I , ' ' If 41 I 5-5 f-, Y I Vlckers Munday I-Iauth Kaye HAROLD WALKER MUNDAY ....... CHESTER WILLIAM HAUTH ....... LEROY ALLAN KAYE ...... .... WM. HARRY VICKERS ...... GEORGE DARWIN CRANE .....L.. GERHARD N. ScI-IUMACHER ...,... ARTHUR E. JOHNSON ............ ............Pre.rident ....I.Vice President ..........Secretary ,,,,,,,,,,,...,..,,.,Treasurer .....,Cycle Reprexentative .......,-Ithletic Captain ....Sergeant-at-Arm: L Y ik.:-i Paiiifi H555 Mi' ffffk' fd 7'-if 'IQYIXQ 'lx 'f ' ' 32 ffaf- Mg Wg 5321 wi II, ll fr , . , If 1:11. V,"-N. .31 3 41 -"' :x If 111 , I' .'I"'M' ,." qi 1 I 1' -- I 37 . 53' 'L if I 51, F arty-two 3.116 I - 1, I I , . ,3, I QI.,-1.I.....L,...,f,,,..,.I.,...1 ff ...-...J-.,....,I,...-H,...,......-,EMA -..A..-...ml -,,.....i.,E,.-.,...--..,-..I...........-I..-I-m.............-.,.... I....-.,I,-.......mI...,.,.-.I'.f...--..,--..-'-.-.Uf J' I I ig, 155' X -, 3 w,3"w I, . --v ., I .,e'..: " vw-'QI - ' Jn' ,- I ,,:, I ,L , -. -- In "7 if ' IEE! 'I , . -I I J 1 1 Ja, UA' . ":2w,,,,,'.z.ffg F ' I I ,.I "II .. my I I Q 'II fy , 52, f . f,'I,Q,p1'i" I 31,4 - j'ffiI",g.',.-1 Ile.-M, A f A67 4' 'y -,V I v -'I I 'I Q' Imwf,IngaPimwf-g.II5gnI-,-1:I,If6,QmI :I I ,pI N , - XI I fd. ' M .zf "'1'!1wfQf Jw 1. I II 4 ad' X I" J 5 K'-I .,,,,'.qza,44 1f.w-'aliiw ,Q-IIq5fMI5'jfmgiI'?1',,-:wrM mf g I I , I I .- If ' V I I- 45 x ,-- .9 m,y,,.I 1212-H, yn- 1:jI,I3I LL:I.IHI gm "eff ,LW I II Ii z. Y If in ' Amy Quan? v 'III 57+ I- f:::ui3I 'I if 4. 3 W: W 5 11 I N I If- .91-ff :mf-I",nr:' I I - , I. I I 'A ' . pl - wo I' I' Ii' wa.. I I I , I I I 'I L 2'-'-f -'WAIIf,,,'.s--f1q'f,1,,1 "1f?v"'4I - "'f. ,- NF' f ' , I- "'vv', P iw I - ' I su X, 77 ',.g'I3-.zuff -Q3Qf1,p.fifg:fr,f'O -Q In X Q-igLw'i ff 3' ' - Ae - Qufmx 5? '11,.,?- 'gi-aff- :I+ .Qgfif ' I I ft M ml' nfl! l. dim 7' ...ff ' If K, :IF E635 ',,,,'fffI,..i'..f xg: x ff A' p " is .N-Sl ug. ups' nur ,..1i:::--+"Wr.lA- 4' i .I-, J:-.I-4:-M 5--11.7, -- -, : ' 1 gf- ---1'-M Ir ,Ia M- I -F man-T"""l . II' II' I. ,I ,, I I I, I J.: .I I ....... E V 'I E Q I I 1 I I .Q I II I f ,U ,I J ,I IV tif I I CLASSES I Senior Class Committees Picture Committee J. LEo WALSH, Chairman WILLIAM A. O,BRlEN EDWARD WARREN PRENTISS ewelry Committee GERHARD N. SCHUMACHER, Chairman GEORGE GOEDIIARD ' JAMES W. SPENSLEY Invitation Committee RALPH OLIVER WICKEL, Chairman SAMUEL DELEvI'r'I' ' WILLIAM J. TARRANT Cap and Gown Committee PHILIP ISENBERG, Chairman RAYMOND O. MATSON BENJAMIN L. SITES Auxiliary Committee ORA LEONARD Cox, Chairman DONALD C. COLBY ELMER A. JoH,NsoN Social Committee I WILLIAM B. BLAUFUSS, Chairman V4 I : K, ., .- P4 . . IX . I ' ' I NWO! f I I. I I . Il I V Y I I I 4 I I ' I I I I I . xx SI I: I I M NI NI I I ,xi I 'I I II II 1' I I 'XI .I IX III I I , I II 'I I I If A Ii. I "rl, I I ,X II! ls hy I ,I I. II I F arty-three iw. . CLASSES History of the Class of 16123 The members of the Class of 1923 look back over their years at Armour Tech with justifiable pride. Four years of earnest endeavor and of certain achievement span the gap between the time when we light-heartedly entered upon our freshman year and the time when we look out upon our life work. While we do not believe that Armour Tech had been waiting breathlessly twenty-seven years for our arrival, or that she will cease to exist after" ou1' departure, still we hope that our efforts during our brief sojourn here will have been instrumental in establishing some new customs and in adding to the traditions which serve to build up the prestige of the school. We believe that a record of our attainments will be of some value to future members of the school. VVe know that such a chronicle will be of utmost interest to ourselves. Our inter-class athletic interests have been well protected. During our Sophomore year our basketball team tied for the championship, during our junior year it won the inter-class championship. Our indoor baseball team has been inter-class champion for four years. Individual members of our class have represented us with honor. In our Freshman year'we had a man on both the basketball and the baseball teamg in our Sophomore year we had four men on the basketball team and six on the baseball team, in our junior year, besides a number of men on both the basketball and the baseball team, each Captain was from our classy in our Senior year we had a number of men on all teams. The baseball coach, the school tennis champion, the Captain of this year's golf team are all '23 men. The increased athletic activity of the past year is due largely to the efforts of our class. We created the Armour Tech Athletic Association and Student Union, the first President is a mem- ber of our class. NVhile athletics occupies first place among student activities, nothing serves to relieve the tension of the severe mental strain of the curriculum of an engineering school quite as eiectively as social affairs. And we are proud of the record of our social activities. We started with our Freshman Prom, and with it, we innovated two things, our distinctive dances and our habit of making money on them. The ability to combine pleasure with busi- ness seems to be one of the unusual characteristics of our members. W'e lived up to expectations in our Sophomore year with our Prom at the Red Room of the La Salle on the eighteenth of February. There is nothing that can come into the life of a Sophomore class that is as satisfactory as the realization that their Prom has surpassed in splendor that of 'the juniors. Time can never erase from our memories that exultation. With more money than we needed in the treasury, we were able to enjoy two dances in our Junior year. The first one was given at the Drake and was unique in that it was an all-'23 party, members of the class even furnishing the music. The second one was given at the Blackstone on May fifth, and was probably the best ever attended by any Armour man. During our junior year we staged F orty-four CLASSES a real banquet, something that those who were present will not easily forget. With the exception of the Commencement festivities, the two elaborate and successful dances of our Senior year closed our social program. Our remin- iscences of Armour will always include these memories-unforgettable events in the life of every college man. There are many and varied activities in which our men have proved their ability for leadership. The Glee Club will miss some of its finest voices and most enthusiastic members when it reassembles in the fall. All of the officers of the Club this year are '23 men. The Frosh Frolic, which is now an annual affair, was started by our class. Freshmen for generations to come can curse us for that. We planned and started the "Open House Nite" custom. This is the one time in the year when we are on exhibition for the benefit of our friends and relatives. Fathers may at last see to what purpose they are paying tuitiong mothers may shake hands with bona fide professors., sisters may meet endless and attentive college men, and younger brothers may realize why they must gaze with awe and be silent. VVe introduce our guests to Profs who have handed us conditions, and we smile as if nothing had happened. Circus Day during our Junior year was a great success. We enjoyed it particularly because we could leave home that morning with a prospect of returning safely with' all our ribs in place. Our habit of making money prevailed when we put out the '22 C yclc with great success. We hope that our financial successes during these four years may prove a prophecy of our accomplishment along that line in the future. The Armour Tech Athletic Association and Student Union, which we created, has accomplished a great deal during its first year. Along with it, we brought into existence the Activity Fee, which brings the Eugiaiccr and the Cycle to every student, and which supports track, tennis, golf, boxing and wrestling, swimming, the Glee Club, and the Orchestra. The reader may think from this resume of our college life that we have done everything except study. We hasten to correct any such false impres- sion. The records of our members are convincing evidence that they came to Armour with a serious purpose and that they are of the calibre that will tackle the job and carry it through to success. VVe are assured that the time will come when we shall look back with gratitude upon those Profs who have so relentlessly forced upon us their pet subjects. To any freshmen who read this we would say that already we be-gin to feel that this is so, and when our diplomas rest safely in our hands, we believe that we shall be ready to assure everyone that it is so. Thus ends the list of achievements of the Class of 1923. Never again shall we have the opportunity to work together as a unitg nor to experience that joy of comradeship which casts so bright a glow over the memory of undergraduate days. Gthers will fill our places, and in the busy hum of future college days we shall scarcely be remembered. W'e believe, however, that there are among us those who will make. themselves known in whatever field they may chooseg those who will reflect honor upon their Alma Materg those whom we shall be proud to have counted as our friends and classmates. F orty- ive fi"i'Q"'2l CLASSES 'lf' ill I U p l w f I Forty-six JUNE, 1q23 Behind us lie four Heeting years, Four crucial years they seemg Before us now, oloscured, appears That time of which we dream. Forward our thoughts are turned t To that fate which the future holdsg To the fame for which our hearts haye yearned To the guerdon fair our toil has earned: To the page which Time unrolls. O, Alma Mater, thine the praise If future days are bright: If vistas wide and pleasant ways - And golden years invite. Thine was the guiding hand Directing us to fameg Thine was the voice that gave commandg And thine the cheer that made us stand With firm, unwavering hand. Without thy care we venture forthg Each goes his separate way. We'll miss the comradeship and mirthg These happy hearts and gay. Each to his separate place, To struggle and to iightg Each one will set a steady pace, And each with honor run his race According to his might. -Harold Walker Munday. 'N - 1 I ,". A . Q, fr I 1 X N 'il 1 9' 15.9.4 u I -la l W, 'J i i it : : l , ' ' 1 l r ' .Qi is 4. ,KS ii , X 'X-1. ?x!.' "wi 1 it .L li -51 , Q -,I I" J x 195' 3 :yr V Y y ' sl 5' A 'shi we 4, gf' fp in ,af D' r I -1 :Zi "Q" Lfj if M1 'vi may Grf! yn' w lil' i fa' SA l gi .xg :fn all A ' 'q ., I 4 ll Q L' 2 'Nl' 1 l K4 , J' rn' ily , t .5 x I Jig N- Og' vi rr .5 9: l :lf 'F lt , . Q I f l , I sr' f ' l V 'ilu I' l v l ' ,I 4 ' 1, F M I on 'gl u 'rf Uri ll' Bula CLASSES B. S. in M. E. ROBERT ELTON RODMAN BROAD August 3g 1898. Emerson High School, Gary, Indiana Beta Phig A. S. M. E.g Glee Club '17-,18, '19-'20. EARL HENRIK CHRISTENSEN April 25, 1898. Austin High School. Belt? 1?Ehig Tau Beta Pig Sphinxg A. S . 7 . Asst. Business Mana er C cle- Asst. 8' y , Business Manager, Evigineer. Inter-Class Basketball, '20, '23. '21, '22 ADOLPH DROPINSKI February 1, 1901. Lane Technical High School. A. S. M. E.5 Y. M. C. A. HENRY EICKELBERG June 25, 1898. Oak Park High School. A. S. M. E. CLASSES SXGMUND FABRY June 27, 1896. Lewis Institute. n Rho Delta Rhog A. S. M. E. MAX FUHRER January 31, 1901. Crane College. A. S. M. E. f BENJAMIN M. GARLAND July 2, 1900. Crane Technical High School Tau Delta Phig A. S. M. E. BERNARD M. GARLAND September 22, 1901. Tau Delta Phig A. S. M. E. Crane Technical High School. CLASSES ALEXANDER GOLDSTEIN December 11, 1900. McKinley High School. A. S. M. E.g Umen. JEROME GOLDSTEIN October 11, 1902. Crane Technical High School. Sigma Alpha Mug A. S. M. E. Junior Play, '20. Boxing. VITAUTAS ANDREW GRAICUNAS August 17, 1898. Wendell Phillips High School. A. S. M. E. Treasurer A. S. M. E., '22-'23. ROY PAUL JENSEN April 27, 1899. Carl Schurz High School. Phi Kappa Sigmag A. S. M. E.g Glee Club, '23. Junior Social Committeeg Senior So- cial Committee. CLASSES ARTHUR E. JOHNSON October 21, 1866. Armour Night School. Sphinxg A. S. M. E.g Gun 8a Blade Clubg Y. M. C. A. Exchange Editor, Engivzeerg Record- ing' Secretary, Y. M. C. A., '22-'23g Sgt.-at-Arms. LEROY ALLAN KAYE August 23, 1900. Hyde Park High School. A. S. M. E. Secretary, A. S. M. E., '22-'23g Sec- retary, Senior Class, '23. JOHN VALENTINE LIZARS July 6, 1897. Wendell Phillips High School. De1lZaETau Deltag Tau Beta Pig A. S. Business Manager, Cycle, '21-'22g President, A. S. M. E.g Editor-in- Chief, Engineer, '22-'23, RUDOLPH P. LOWE April 29, 1898. St. Paul's, London. Beta Phig A. S. M. E., Bandg Glee Club. Junior Marshal, '21. CLASSES JOSEPH FRANCIS LUCAS October 16, 1901. St. Ignatius High School. Tau Beta Pig A. S. M. E. Manager, Tennis Team, '23, FRED A. MANSKE April 4, 1901. Senn High School. Sigma Kappa Delta, Glee Club, '23, A. S. M. E. Member Council of the Intercollegiate Glee Clubs. Interclass Baseball, '19, i23. DUDLEY M. MEYER May 5, 1901. Mediu High School. A. S. M. E., Glee Club, '23, April 24, 1902 Oak Park High School. Sigma Kappa Delta, A. S. Club, '22, '23. Manager, Armour Tech Clubs. LAURENCE GEORGE MILLER M E., Glee Musical CLASSES PAUL R. MILLS January 5, 1902. Senn.High School. A. S. M. E.g Glee Club. CHARLES A. MISURA December 30, 1900. Tilden Technical High School Tau Beta Pig A. S. M. E. Swimming Team LOUIS NEEDLMAN November 28, 1898. Englewood High School. A. S. M. E.g Umeng A. A. E RAYMOND JOSEPH PASK August 22, 1898. McKinley High School. A. S. M. E.g Glee Club, '19. Wrestling Team, '20. CLASSES H. THOMAS POLLAN July 9, 1902. Lane Technical High School. Sig1na,Alpha Mug A. S. M. E.g Y. M. C. A. Social Committee, '21, Class Basketball, '20-'23, Class In- door Baseball, '19-21. SAMUEL RADNER July 11, 1899. Medill High, School. Umeng A. S. M. E. W. RAYMOND RILLING May 12, 1897. Kankakee High School. Armour Tech Musical Clubs, '22, '23, A. S. M. E. President, Armour Tech Musical Club, '23. DONALD ERNEST RUTISHAUSER June 23, 1898. Lane Technical High School. Delta Tau Deltag A. S. M. E.g Honor "A" Society. President, Junior Class, '22-'23g Vice President Honor "A" Society, '22, Varsity Basketball, '21-,225 Captain, 22. L 1 1 if f n' C Y X ' F55-' ' f 4'----- '-1 - e -' "1 . ., . 1.-.. i A ', ' 1 . . . ,. ., ' X .,E.1 I: H, 1 . I 'y Q --":. . 1 I N .f B I V X W ,.. V I X 1 1179 I A I I D 1 Ax , V . .X .1 I I ' I I ,. , . , , I 1 . . . N 43' ' X L ' 1 ,fI.Ih"l, I :I --T. .1 I I 1.13, " "I -N ' .- -I... ,A iff,--Van., I I 1 .. ...1"'. . ',1.f.,,.1,pf'g, xztjlih 4 - .MI I M IX .. AI LH.. ,. ' .1.If1151., QL. 1IL1I,AmI2" 'X .11.. gg.. J I' QW. I .1 Iwi IP N4 f'-.1I.'I" fm' A7-w..fv,, If t In ' ' 1 .. . fy... '1..... , T ,II 'IU . 1 J' .. .Ex IPX . - " .I Il .I ep .. H... .. . 4:-V W . H,.f.11.,N ' V X I' I.. A J - ...lj 'fry -' ., .VK wg :N ' vw' lf? ..sI: ..II I K I ' I"i.,,, V ,, QCII? - . -5, N . If Nj 1....f ,V ' 7 I "" ' full . 'I W X IV I f I - If- W. PM .sa ' .' " Q II 1 -Q, X , , . 1,. 111. ,,: .. ' I ff .,,J,,f , ' 1--. 4.11131 'S I. I IM' ' ' 1 1M.t I f 1 H N Ii Fr A .. IX I 1 ,I J . I I ' wig" IP., L 1 M I1 ,- 3, 6 1 W, M11 I I' 'i,:fM4,,rI A W'-, ...jj ' NI -1 I ' 9 Vw 1 ,N ,. ,. ,I 4 : It J 'W f A N , ' ff Inf f N I n - S 17, 7 , 1. If 'fl Va, ,J . P X 2 1.,. -Q -.CQ 'I X -I-I 1 L X -ff H ' ' -I I CLASSES PHILIP DAVID SANG Q November 27, 1902. Crane Technical High School. Sigma Alpha Mug A. S. M. E. EDWARD JOSEPH SCHAACK September 9, 1902. St. Cyril High School. A. S. M. E. MARTIN C. SCHULZE February 3, 1896. Lane Technical High School. Y. M. C. A.3 A. S. M. E., Gun and Blade. P1'esident, Y. M. C. A., '22-'23. GERHARD N. SCHUMACHER December 6, 1901. Englewood High School. Beta Phi, Honor "A" Society, M. E. Chairman Jewelry Committee, Inter- irag Contest Manager of A. T. Basketball, '20-'23, Baseball, '20-'23g Tennis Champion, '22, Captain, Champion Indoor Team, '20-'23, Captain Class Basketball Team, '20-'23, Class Athletic Representa- tive, '20-,23. A. S. CLASSES Louis S. SKRIBA April 6, 1896. Crane Junior College. A. S. M. E. JOSEPH SELWYN SLOAN May 30, 1902. Harrison Technical High School A. S. M. E. EARL H. SORENSEN July 23, 1900. Carl Schurz High School. A. S. M. E. JACOB STANGLE August 9, 1900. Englewood High School. Sigma Alpha Mug A. S. M. E. Wrestling Team, '21, '23. CLASSES GEORGE BROWNLEEL STANTIAL October 1, 1901. Senn High School. Delta Tau Deltag A. S. M. E. Vice President, Sophomore Classg Junior Marshal, Vice President, A. S. M. E. Interclass Baseball, '20-'22, WILLIAM J. TARRAN1' october 11, 1900. Senn High School. Phi Kappa Sigma, A. S. M. E.g Radio Club, '21-'22g Glee Club, '23. Invitation Committee. ADELBERT J. VERPLANK March 10, 1902. Emerson High School, Gary, Indiana. Beta Phig A. S. M. E., Glee Club, '20. WILLIAM HARRY VICKERS March 19, 1900. Englewood High School. Scroll and Triangleg A. S. M. E. Treasurer Senior Class. Interclass Basketball, '20-'22, Inter- class Baseball, '20-'22. CLASSES JOHN LEO WALSH September 25, 1899. Crane Junior College. ThneItaEXig Honor "A" Society, A. S. President, Honor "A" Societyg Coach, Varsity Baseball Squad, '21-'23, Baseball Team, '21-'23g Chairman Picture Committee. RICHARD HENRY WALWORTH July 23, 1897. Hillsdale High School, Hillsdale, Mich. Scroll and Triangle, A. S. M. E.g A. S. E. Member Social Committee Senior Class. Interclass Baseballg Golf. RALPH O. WICKEL April 17, 1900. Carl Schurz High School. Scroll and Triangle, Tau Beta Pig A. S. M. E. Chairman, Invitation Committee. Interclass Indoor Teamg Tennis. B. S. in E. E. ERLING AUGUST ARENTZ May 15, 1902. Lane Technical High School. A. I. E. E., Radio Club. Boxing and Wrestling Club. CLASSES DONALD CLEMENT COLBY March 17, 1901. Harrison Technical High School. A. I. E. E. Marshal, Junior Classg Member Auxil iary Committee. Track, '21-'23, Basketball, '223 Inter class Baseball, '22, WEBSTER O. CRANE May 24, 1894. Grand Meadow, Minn., High School. A. I. E. E., Radio Club. FRANK J. DOLESH December 16, 1900. Crane- Technical High School. A. I. E. E.g Radio Club. PETER JACOB JOSEPH DUERINCK December 3, 1900. St. Ignatius Academy. Tail gzta Pig Eta Kappa Nug A. I CLASSES EDWARD F. ECKHARDT October 6, 1898. Lane Technical High School. A. I. E. E. RALPH DUNCAN FISHER July 26, 1896. Fargo, North Dakota, High School Theta Xig Eta Kappa Nug A E. E. JOHN KRAMER February 6, 1898. Wendell Phillips High School. A. I. E. E. MANFRED B. KREBS February 3, 1900. Bowen High School. Eta Kappa Nug A. I. E. E. CLASSES MARVIN R. R. LEVIN April 17, 1902. Tilden Technical High School. A. I. E. E. HAROLD G. Lovm August 13, 1901. Central High School, Grand Rapids Phi Kappa Sigmag Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pig A. I. E. E. V. EDWARD LOWDEN January 24, 1902. Parker High School. Tau Beta Pig Eta Kappa Nug A. I E. E.g Glee Club, '20, DOUGLAS F. MILLER June 20, 1900. Harrison Technical High School. A. I. E. E.g Glee Club. CLASSES MAX A. OBOLER May 12, 1897. Hoffman Prep. School. Umeng A. I. E. E.g Radio Clubg Y. M. C. A. WILLIAM A. O'BR1l-:N August 8, 1901. Bowen High School. Tau Beta Pig Eta Kappa Nug Honor "A" Societyg A. I. E. E. Vice' President, Junior Class. Baseball, '21-'23g Interclass Baseball. HAROLD MARKLE PIETY January 14, 1900. Crane Junior College. Eta Kappa Nug A. I. E. E. JOSEPH J. RAPHLING February 19, 1902. McKinley High School. A. I. E. E. Indoor CLASSES MAx LEONARD SCI-IWARTZ February 19, 1895. Lewis Institute Academy. A. I. E. E. Momus SPECTOR May 9, 1902. McKinley High School. Umeng A. I. E. E. ROBERT ALLYN TEMPLE July 10, 1901. Lane Technical High School. Theta Xig Eta Kappa Nug Armoui Tech Musical Clubs, '21-233 A. I E. E. FREDERICK VALENTINE WALTERS February 14, 1902. Wendell Phillips High School. Glee Clubg Radio Clubg A. I. E. E. CLASSES PAUL BISSELL WEST May 17, 1901. Oregon High School. A. I. E. E.g Radio Club. B. S. in C. E. CARL WENDELL CARLSON July 26, 1895. HoHiman Preparatory School. Scroll and Triangleg Chi Epsilong W. S. E., A. A. E., Dramatic Societyg Adventurers' Club. Treasurer, W. S. E. EUGENE FIELD DEBRA December 22, 1897. Missouri Wesleyan Academy. Scroll and Triang-leg Chi Epsilong W. S. E.g A. A. E., Radio Clubg Dramatic Societyg Adventurers' Club. SAMUEL DELEVIT1' December 22, 1900. Hoffman Preparatory School. Rho Delta Rhog W. S. E. Invitation Committee. Interclass Basketball, '19-'223 Indoor Championship Interclass Teams, '19 -'22. CLASSES LEON EDIDIN November 19, 1900. Crane Technical High School. W. S. E.g A. A. E.g Umen. FRED GRAHAM FREDERICK December 31, 1899. Lewis Institute. Chi Epsilong W. S. E. CHARLES S. FRINK, JR. May 5, 1902. Senn High School. Chi Epsilong W. S. E. Golf, '22, '23, Interclass Baseballg Captain Golf Team, '23. GEORGE GOEDHART March 12, 1901. Calumet High School. Scroll and Triangleg Chi Epsilon, W. S. E. Vice President, W. S. E., Jewelry Committee. Interclass Basketball. CLASSES DAVID BERNARD GOLDBERG November 15, 1901. Wendell Phillips High School. Rho Delta Rho, W. S. E. JOHN J. GORDON October 5, 1900. Parker High School. W. S. E. ALDEN T. HAGUE April 2, 1900. Blue Island High School. W. S. E., Armour Tech Summer Sur- veying: Camp Club, '22. FREDERICK A. HEss June 28, 1901. Lane Technical High School. Chi Epsilon, W. S. E., A. A. E. Board of Managers, W. S. E., Inter- class Athletic Manager of A. T . A. Indoor Baseball, '21, '22, Basketball '20-,22. 7 CLASSES PHILIP ISENBERG November 14, 1901. Senn High School. Tau Delta Phig W. S. E.g A. A. E. Chairman, Cap and Gown Committee HAROLD W. JOHNSON September 1, 1903. Fenger High School. A. A. E.g W. S. E. Sophomore, Junior Indoor Teamg Interclass Basketball. THEODORE J. KAUDERS September 26, 1901. Hyde Park High School. Tau Delta Phig W. S. E. Secretary, W. S. E., '22-'23. DAVID M. MANDEL December 6, 1901. Morton High School. W. S. E.g A. A. E.g Umen. CLASSES ROBERT SPRAGUE MAYO ' November 19, 1900. Virginia Polytechnic Institute. Scroll and Triangle, Chi Epsilon, W. S. E., Mathematics Club, A. A. E., Adventurers' Club. Social Chairman, W. S. E. THOMAS JOSEPH MCHUGH December 12, 1901. Hyde Park High School. W. S. E. HAROLD WALKER MUNDAY August 18, 1901. Senn High School. Scroll and Triangle, Chi Epsilon: Honor "A" Society, W. S. E.g A. A. E., Armour Tech Summer Sur- veying' Camp Club, '22. President, Senior Class, President, Armour Tech Athletic Ass'ng Pres- ident, W. S. E., President, Armour Tech Summer Surveying' Camp Club, '22, Honorary Member, Honor "A" Society, Member Board of Athletic Control, Chairman, Foot- ball Committeeg Member Finance Committee, Department E d i t o r Cycle, '22. CHRISTIAN M. MEYERS July 1, 1897. Crane Technical High School. W. S. E., Adventurers' Club. CLASSES WILLIAM H. O'BRII:N March 23, 1901. De Paul High School. W. S. E., Armour Tech Summer Sur- veying Camp Club, '22. EDWARD WARREN PRENTISS May 30, 1900. Senn High School. Chi Epsilon, W. S. E.g A. A. E.g Armour Tech Summer Surveying Camp Club, '22, Picture Committee. SIMON ROTBERG March 19, 1900. Austin High School. Sigma. Alpha Mug W. S. E. Varsity Basketball, '20g Varsity Base- ball, '20-'21g Class Basketball, '20- '23g Championship Indoor Baseball Team, '19-'21, MAX MATTHEWS SALZMAN March 12, 1900. Crane Technical High School. Tau Delta Phig Dramatics Clubg W. S. E. Senior Baseballg Indoor Baseballg Basketball. CLASSES MILTON B. SIMPSON August 27, 1899. Parker High School. LAWRENCE T. SMITH November 22, 1899. Calumet High School. W. S. E.g A. A. E.g Adventurers Club. ORMAS G. SMITH May 28, 1900. Lane' Technical High School. Chi Epsilong W. S. E.g A. A. E.3 Math Club. B. S. in Ch. E. JOSHUA BERNSTEIN January 24, 1891. Medill High School. A. C. S.g A. I. Ch. E. CLASSES MORRIS COHEN June 11, 1897. Lane Technical High School. Phi Lambda Upsilong Umeng A. C. S. A. I. Ch. E. Treasurer, A. I. Ch. E., '23. GEORGE DARWIN CRANE May 26, 1899. East Denver High School, Denver Colorado. ' Scroll and Triangle, Tau Beta Pi Phi Lambda Upsilon: Glee Club '21-'23, A. I. Ch. E.g A. C. S. Gun and Blade. Treasurer, Glee Club, '22-'23, Pres- ident' A. I. Ch. E., '22-'23. FRED CADEN DOWNS June 6, 1896. Wendell Phillips High School. A. I. Ch. E. S., A. C. S. JOHN J. GAPINSKI January 31, 1897. Hoffman Preparatory School. A. I. Ch. E. 3 CLASSES ALLAN HILL July 9, 1898. St. John's Technical High School, Winnipeg. Beta Phig A. I. Ch. E.g A. C. S. Track. MERLE CARO NUTT June. 10, 1900. Western Military Academy, Alton, Illinois. Delta Tau Deltag Phi Lambda Up- silong Tau Beta Pig Sphinxg Glee Clubg A. Ch. E. S.g A. I. Ch. E. Editor-in-Chief, Cycle, '22g Depart- ment Editor Engineer, '23g Sopho- more Class Secretaryg Freshman and Senior Social Committees. RICHARD L. RUMELY December 12, 1900. Sycamore High School, Sycamore, Illinois. A. I. Ch. E.g A. C. S. BENJAMIN L. SITES May 2, 1901. Wendell Phillips High School. Phi Lambda Upsilong Tau Beta Pig A. I. Ch. E. Cap and Gown Committee. CLASSES EMANUEL SKOLNICK May 5, 1900. Marshall High School. Rho Delta Rhog A. I. Ch. E. Junior Class Basketball. JAMES W. SPENSLEY May 21, 1902. New Providence, Iowa, High School. Scroll and Triangleg Tau Beta Pi Phi Lambda Upsilong A. I. Ch. E. A. C. 'S.g Jewelry Committee. JOHN RICHARD WILSON May 1, 1897. Lake View High School. Phi Lambda Upsilong Glee Club Oachgstrag Bandg A. C. S.g A. I C. . B. S. in F. P. E. GEORGE GRAHAM BLAIR March 30, 1902. Crane Technical High School. Theta Xig Salamanderg F. P. E. S Trackg Senior Relays. CLASSES ORA LEONARD Cox September 7, 1896. Lewis Institute. Delta Tau Deltag Tau Beta Pig Salamander, F. P. E. S.g Glee Club, '22. President, F. P. E. S.g Social Chair- man Armour Athletic Ass'n3 Chair- man, Auxiliary Committee. CHESTER WILLIAM HAUTH June 17, 1900. Senn High School. Theta Xig Salamanderg F. P. E. S. Vice President, Senior Classy Treas- urer, Sophomore and Junior Classy Director, First and Second Annual Frosh Frolic. RAYMOND O. MATSON February 14, 1895. Englewood High School. Theta Xig Tau Beta Pig Salamanderg F. P. E. S. Cap and Gown Committee. JOHN CLARK WORLEY August 29, 1900. Bradley Polytechnic High School. Theta Xig Salamanderg F. P. E. S. CLASSES B. in FRED EMERSON SLOAN October 10, 1898. Havana, Illinois, High School. Phi Kappa Sigmag Scarab, A. A. S. Secretary, Junior Classg President, Junior A. A. S. Interclass Basketball, '19-'22, Varsity Baseball, '23. EUGENE FUHRER February 1, 1902. Carl Schurz High School. A. A. S. Massier A. A. S., '22-'23. ALBERT R. HAUSER August 22, 1902. John Marshall High Schiil. A. A. S. Secretary-Treasurer, A. A. S. ELMER A. JOHNSON April 22, 1901. Senn High School. Scroll and Triangleg Scarabg Tau Beta Pig Honor "A" Society, A. A. S.: Glee Club. Basketball, '20-'23g Interclass Bas- ketball, '20, '21. CLASSES WALTER LINDSAY SUTER June 19, 1902. Hyde Park High School. Scarabg A. A. S. ROBERT C. TROW September 27, 1895. Delavan High School, Delavan, Wis consin. ANDREW STEWART CLARK March 21, 1897. West Division High School, Milwau kee, Wisconsin. 1 r 955' L N W ' R , ZX f 1 1ml , MP my 1655 Hx I up Q 3 S?" ' W 'nlufxg 'gg u S y JUNIOD Q CLASSES Officers of the Junior Class Hzxrshu Barrett Glover Frledmwn IZUGENIQ A. BARRETT JOSEPH N. GLOVER.. HOMER C. FRIEDMAN .... EDWARD N. HARSI-IA .... EDWIN A. LOMMEN. ALBERT H. JOSEP11 .... Seventy-eight ..... .President . . Vice-P1'esidcnt . . .Secretary . . . . ..... T1'e0.Y'lH'61' Sergeant-at-Arnzs .Junior Marshal CLASSES Histor-57 of the Junior Class A Symplionic Poem When Amy Lowell And Carl Sandburg Take long lines of prose And chop them up into short lines of poetry, They a1'e accomplishing for literature Precisely what the -lunior Class Accomplishes for history When it takes long months of school And chops them up into short spasms of activity. Beginning With two class meetings, . On September twenty-iifth and twenty-eighth, That were mainly concerned with the election Of a President And a Vice-President To match, And all the other officers presumably essential to An organized class, The class continued thru the fall months Suffering entertainment from the Freshman Handshake And the Senior Dance, Fostering the Frosli Frolic, And then came forth from its period of suspended activity With the Junior Dance on December lifteenth At the Hotel Sherman. The effects of the night out Prevented all possible recovery Until February fourteenth, When the prospect of Proms, Formal, And otherwise, Were discussed, Debated, And disagreed upon. And then With the lirst bloom of spring, Cycle activity And Circus Day plans that had been taking root All winter, Sprang into full Hower And with the Junior Prom At the Congress I-Iotel Made a worthy climax To the Junior year. Seventy-nine The Class of 1924 SOPHOMOD S 'x -1 1 f I K , , 'O w I 7 I Q . 7... . . . pvv ,V3!'F'1kf'-f' h 3 -AQ NNAA WW Nw --E A wewawsiwzf, - - if f -.fQM'w' w 13-ZQ:45,yQ5r4,5b J gifffak-QM' N lg fl-'VNV .yvqvv , ,QW nfkamvywm 1 AMM-'wzzwfw , 1 gwsgwfeivfmffv lf W? QQ, -9 Ja I H' W AL E X A N D E R E ight y-one C L A S s E S Officers of the Sophomore Class Eighty-two Smith Whitehill Plocar Springer HARRY P. W1II'1'IzIIILL... ....... President CIIARLIQS J. PLOCAR. . . . . .Vice-President JOSEPH G. SPRINGER .... ....... S ecretary ROBERT A. SMITH ..... ........ T reasurer WILLIS J. MCCAI.TLEY. .. ...... Social Chairman EUGENE VOITA ...... ...Cycle Representative L-. . .-1..f,,,....-..-.R-v:..rI,.mu. 'mmf f -A .- ,, -. V .. nf... ,H Q. ,' U , 5 -"Ad ary, J"-2.1 ..I mm-1 ,' T-ui' ' I QQM1-4.1 DLADDEAD The Sophomore Diary I, being egotistic, keep a diary, wherein I voice my hopes, my present feelings, and my past accomplishmentsg for I am a Sophomore, and I take all things, even diaries, seriously. So it is that I have a record of the two years that are passed-my own record, and one which none shall alter, for it was written for my eyes to read, my mouth to speak, and my heart to understand, and being the record of Sophomores by ,a Sophomore, who shall dare refute its inner subtleties, its learned wisdom, and its undeniable veracity? I quote- "September 12, 1921 .--Yes, this is a day that Armour shall recall with justifiable pride. With two hundred eager, hopeful, ambitious young men as my companions,,I entered the Armour Institute of Technology and paid my first tuition fee." "September 28, 1921-Midnight.-My first experience at a 'Handshakef I am sincerely beginning to believe that the osculatory form of greeting, even among men, may be a more desirable method than the present one. However, a sore wrist is only a souvenir of a good time." "December 7, 1921 .-I am considering that a serious endeavor on my part would place me among the ranks of truly great actors. After my per- formance this evening in the Frosh Frolic, I am convinced that I am losing money by going to school." "April 21, 1922.--Or rather, I should date this the twenty-second, for it is long after midnight, the girl is safely home, the taxi bill is paid, and before I drop off to sleep, let me stay awake just long enough to tell you, dear Diary, that our Freshman dance at the La Salle was more than a mere dance-it was a triumph !" A Eighty-three Mp. il ilifi lXl'i,1 l?.,iiI"'i1V .ll., ul U 30 : s Q l . 5' at ' r. as 1 N' .fu x L . it , fit 'ii' g SM iglil Writ I4 fir 2' ri fi .20 1. is 1 fr fill il will :V :QW l' .. Q,ag,i,1 gift r th. we wg. El .. i l . l. it 'Rl t t - 1 r.,. 5. Q. 52. i a., 4 I i ,, - . 4, ,f 1,3 w v, 164. . VW.- :I l ,W , . X, ,M v I In 111 .o,.'LMfy-,.. V 1 nth , l Y L , l J V ' 4 3 'mtl . ist- . fl . . If . Z' y , y 5145 . 1 ? a . 1 f P 1-U . . f IW V lv' . - . . , .A f- . usa ' w-1.-It rl I w,Rk,i, X I Hrggt. W, il,.ftW!,lyfi:1 lizgii ,y,. 'l. ,, , I .l, I 33.11 , 2 .I 1 1t2'.,J,j,I lIl,l vt A LN , I 3, -1 mr ..u5t.:.w,1t.1,tza,-ra,-I I--.fmt .- Ju- f S .. T J 1 .I-I ,gh , . A 'Mi ' amnmnm .n. V 1 ll-I-X' if-2 il.. -I . i CLASSES .,,, N 1 ,, ' tl , . F513 'z 1 l-as 41:-'f 4 H2 'ELF' V 4 it til .sly all-V, 'ifliifizll 30.231 . l My I "September 11, 1922.-I see that we are starting one day earlier than last year, but it is a good thing: I needed all of it to tell the rest about the iish I caught, and the work I did, and the money I made, and so forth ad infinitum, all accomplished in one short summer. Of course, I have had no Eg, R544 Lf time to consider studies as yet." 'W' Nil . . . . "April 6, 1923.-I have inscribed in your pages the record of many dances, ' but I want you to take pains to note this one. It has been a wonderful night. 31 The dance, even the floor, outshone all othersg and like my girl's dress, it was til beyond human imagination, and to attempt to describe it would be doing it 3? an injustice." ,I I 5 l There are other excerpts that I might quote, and yet, like the contents I., tg, of all diaries, they are of little importance, furthermore, I see that I have ii, f,- E. E wif? in z iff! X gl' fig I. fl ur 'i "' . l ' ' li "1 ,z . 5 I neglected to include in my diary some matters of the first rank, which it will be necessary to record here. I refer to our athletic celebrities. All Armour is proud of its athletic teams, and, I think, the Sophomore class has reason to take especial pride in the fact that it contributes the majority of members to the various teams. I do' not doubt for an instant that Springer,iDavis, Greenleaf, and Gaylord are basketball stars. Neither do I doubt that Baird, Huff, and Pate are track stars. And likewise, I believe that Plocar, Geiger, Ruzich and McCauley are indeed baseball stars. Such is my creed. And in this miscellany of events, I must not fail to mention that I helped the Sopho- mores Win the sack rush-I took the snapshots of it! ' C i I ,V ' ft F I .t . p YA lil I 'li' tli i . ,ik IIQ 'I . I ,V LQ: .,y i I . 1 I I V, 1" 4 Eighty-,four The Class of 1925 1 ! A D M11 7 Ei!- 4 + FD ffmmnl Illiiaai iilli U Q":'5Si'sCi1l1f34YlS5'-- ' ' - W5 '-10" ' 0 ,, 5: ,ml ,,,,, ,,.,T. !,,,,,. . ,W .,,. .-,mr .,.,..,,,,, -ii . W. .,,,,,,.,,., , M. -M, - I L ,A 2 I is . iS!?5'4'i2!'Yf C L A S s E s Officers of the Freshman Class Hogan Gorder Lang LESLIE GORDER . . ..President CHARLES LANG .. ...Secretary .. .. .......Treasm'er JOHN HOGAN. WILBUR SARGENT. . . . .Cycle Representative 4- U, P X 5 K 5 , xii If' j :Qi gg. Fa - .M .-5 .E Q .gg A If , . :Yi '- V1 .r , , 'wg lf .Nm . . T. , ' " , Y Ezghty-szx , .1 ,pq if me ,,qEw:m.-A ,,,,.,,,,,,N,,,,,,,.,,,...ws w-v.wr- -U V J.. H... V. -f.-- w.n-v.-nu.-,w..,:.-qv-..L..-vm-E ,w1..,.,-, .-f--1-U-Af.y,....h..-.-A f..f-ww-V fir...-.....-.,.-.-K.. ..,...,,1-.f,,.-l1mvu-Mm-w-f-vsf- TI 'Q-N 5? .., N, :..,.,,.,,.,. , .-Q, -.,1,,.,, ..,, mf.-E, . ., , , -,.-,,,, ,,, ,, l .. ,. , . 1 , , ,.A W Llfsriffffii- P NP-f K 'ff . SW Us fr?" 52 if . ' ' ,' 1 , , . '1':',i'! ' 11'N,',-JT.-fL'.511T:k"':'.'IM'W 5 "'1'l7 -A7 'fviw-b " . 5Iw.'1J""-1'?9m1f13'- K':1"'.',.!-.' 1 - 'L 'H V, , Y, , gpg , ,y X V ,L fri: ,nf N. 1 ,,,,.,?qK ,y s ,.A,,q.,..,,. sh., ,, Wag! if X .M mfg- p 'wgyb -,YQ-,112 .sfa-fzwqy,VMI,-'---: Wye' 1' J-' ' W Y- V 1 W -1,4554 , , , 'E-vw -www!-,f1g,fy ,,.:5.,J,,v..mf'1-. Agyl xx I 4 ' pJw?f'ff5?T'1E??viua?' f?M:1,f',:vfW " .fiw-'.x71w2'? I M...-gi 5 1, 1 ," 5, . , L5s4M7.i", L uwfxfiaiiyk-3',fg5"fl,I,?''g.5.4?4aL'kf Wh. xx 19 - ' '-if 'f'2fi'5f?"FQ'i?'vi'f7E2W-Yi' Wi' Ii ":"5"L"""5"'f' " - f '- 5' 'H' F ' " ' :L 'lf QA ' : 194p.ipg,gfW1f'g:hi'y-'gvggyifi 'wg' 1 .""- . fa 5, J , Q , , " 2 W49i.hf,:'.iM:x., gy ,S 1' m M 4 f m,m1fef,.J Qfvlzvf. -,bw be M4954 - . , .ww ,Q 1 . 4zf,'u2gf"M4. .wx f: - Mr, uf .1 1' s. ,. W--Q ' -' M , y 4- , ,'.J:m1,::qL' pfqwy -P - , . ,'Vwfg5g-j"5g7,4ff 1' rf, +3 n sr- H' f,..f-ff ka, A, .- + wsiiwhgf 1' N.-X ,f sh , Y A gp.. 5 ff -4.m..L :Jim-... - Y X- ' 1-'--H--'--sf "f""'k"1'1'-'W ' V f- f , 1 g' ' g9r.rn.u.'yn::amwu':4r" il" 41:1 W 'A YV all-,fa-,J -ff' nal Y -- -:A ' f-.,:' :-- ,"- RAMP A ,Y 1, K' f V i 'A A-V-Ki A24 xuwwaii CLASSES Freshman Class History On September eleventh, nineteen twenty-two, the door opened wide and the Class of '26 became a reality. Two hundred and seventy-five of us were bumped and jostled, questioned and excited, while we waited in line before the Office of the Dean. Thus, the Engineers of '26 began their college career. On October thirteenth our first meeting was held in Science Hall. Much confusion was caused by the members continually occupying seats behind the posts, according to classroom custom, yet they soon discovered that, in the present case, this habit was to no advantage. Dean Monin served as adviser, and presided until after the election of the president, who then took the chair. The meeting was conducted absolutely according to "Hoyle," as most Fresh- man meetings are, and the secretary and treasurer were duly elected. The majority of the class was at this time seized by sudden pangs of hunger and the meeting adjourned, leaving the social chairman, athletic and Cycle repre- sentatives to be elected at the following meeting. Two weeks later we held our next meeting. Mr. Cox spoke on the Frosh Frolic and the decision was reached that it must be made a success. The three above-mentioned class officers were elected with comparatively little confusion, and it was also decided that the class dues should be one dollar for the year, which were preferably payable immediately after the meeting. At the third meeting, on November twenty-third, Mr. Hauth further enlightened us as to the details of the Frosh Frolic. Four men of the class were placed in charge of the Frolic. 'Inasmuch as the Frosh Basketball Team was champion of the Inter-class Tournament, the class voted that, as an appreciation of their efforts, sweaters be given the members of the team. These were presented at the meeting on January eighth to Busch, Danziger, Downes, Kingsley, Lee, McClaren, Mallory, and Ii. Peterson. At the meeting of February fifteenth, a decision was reached that the Frosh dance would be held on April twentieth. Eighty-seven CLASSES FI'eSl'l1'l'18I'l Handshake About a week had passed when the Freshman began whispering to one another, "This is some grindg nothing but work, work, work!" Ah! they did not know what was coming, but they soon found, from the notices on the bulletin boards, that the Freshman Handshake would be held the next week, on September thirtieth. Well, things were getting brighter for the Freshmen! On Friday night the mission was crowded at S P. M. The Freshmen were then ofhcially received by the faculty, student body, and the Y. M. C. A. The meeting was opened by Mr. Schultze, president of the Armofur NY." President Raymond then welcomed the Freshmen to Armour and enlightened them on the standards of the school. The jazz band then rendered a few peppy selections. Mr. Hollister, Executive Sec1'eta1'y of the Central Y. M. C. A., gave a short talk on the relation between the Central "Y" and the Armour b1'anch. "Gerry" Schumacher was called upon to say a few words concerning athletics at Armour. Dr. Scherger gave an interesting speech on his trip to Europe and the conditions existing over there at the present time. The speeches were interspersed with wild outbursts from the cheer leaders in an effort to teach the Freshmen the Armour yells. , Later everyone filed downstairs where doughnuts and cider were se1'ved. After all had been well satisfied, they went to the Gym to witness the basket- ball game between the Juniors and Sophomores---a game that was hotly con- tested, with the Juniors winning by one basket. - The Frosh Frolic The Frosh Frolic was held on December thirteenth. A cup was offered by the Athletic Association to the group having the best act, thus making the competition keener and all the acts comparatively better. Mr. Hauth and Mr. Cox sponso1'ed the affair throughout. Four Freshmen were placed in charge of the Frolic activities, and it is to them we can credit much of the success of the Frolic. The judges awarded the cup to the act entitled "Wild Nell, or, The 'Pet of the Plains," a take-off on a movie scenario typical of its name. In this feature, Nazimova's only rival was discovered in no less a personage than that of Wild Nell herself. All the presentations of the evening were of nearly equal merit and each received due credit. The Frosh F rolic was declared by all to be successful in every way, and we can offer no better testimonial to this fact than that the Sophomores them- selves acclaimed it a triumph. Eighty-eight 4 'b Q The Class of IQ26 af' ,.:- Eighty-nine Ninety 1... ,.,f W4-f. Brown Farrell Cole Stlehl Thoelecke Edilor-in-Chizf fluuciat: Editor Sweeney Alexander Blumenthal . ,,...-.-...',W,...rv,.-..f. . ,..--Q. , ..+, .,,.. 1.:..-.m------ . K , 4 Q-ywwffmi PUBLICATIONS . THE i923 CYCLE THE STAFF CLAUDE A. STIEHL ................ ..... E ditor-in-Chief Louis C. THOELECKE .... ........... A ssocia-te Editor GEORGE P. RUDDIMAN .... ........... B nsiness Manager NORMAN B. OLSEN ........... Assistant Business Manager WILLIAM E. SCHWEITZER ........... Advertising Manager ASSOCIATE STAFF . ISADORE ALEXANDER ......................... Art Editor JOHN H. SWEENEY .... ..... H ninor Editor JOSEPH N. GLOVER... ......... Fraternity Editor C. STEWART COLE ...... ................ O rganizations MALCOLM L. BROWN .... .... E ngineering Organizations J. STANLEY FARRELLA. .... .... . ........ A thletie Editor EARL J. HARRINGTON. . .' ..... .......... S oeial Editor FRANCIS H. BLUMENTIIAL .... ........ P hotograph Editor GEORGE DARWIN CRANE .... ....... S enior Representative EUGENE VOITA .......... .... . S'opIiom.ore Representative WILBUR S. SARGENT ............ Freshman Representative CONTRIBUTORS A Art N. Leslie Flint Edgar A. Lynch Joseph Koberling Charles Pope Lindsay Suter Elmer Johnson Harold Reynolds , Robert Brandt Eugene Voita A. Erwin Nicolai R. Vale Faro I Lionel Senescall Earle G. Benson Phillmore Jacobson Literary Professor Scherger Professor Peebles David Mandel Harold Munday Andrew A. Anderson ' Photography Eugene Niederhofer Clarence Kautz Fred Marco Donald Colby Joseph Hayes LeRoy Kaye Acknowledgment is made to President Raymond, to Dean Monin, to Professor Freud and Professor Penn for their active assistance from both a literary and critical standpoint in forming this book. To Mr. Allison, the staff acknowledges its appreciation of financial guidance thruout the year. To "Matty," our Engraver and Chief 1-Iealer,'and to Mr. Niehaus of the Severinghaus Printing Company, we extend our sincerest thanks, regretting that space will not allow us to enlarge upon their respective tributes to an amount compatible with the assistance rendered. N inety-one 'lfiiw r 'i , r A Y PAIN Ninety-two Glover Olsen Harrington Ruddlman Schweitzer Bufizmrf Marmgn fldverlinng Manager Volta Crane Sargent PUBLICATIONS EDITORIAL In editing the Cycle for the year 1922-1923, two very distinct facts pre- sented themselves on the editorial horizon: iirst, that the 1923 C yclc was to be produced from a stated amount of money, no more and no lessg and second, that this book was destined to reach every student of the Institute. The knowl- edge of these facts solved many questions that have been the burden of former yearsg at the same time, the very existence of this situation created many new problems. This was to be a boo-k that should not have its appeal to the upper classmen alone, but to the student body as a whole, and although the traditional importance of Seniors and juniors might tend to tip the scales of editorial favor in their direction, sheer force of numbers brought the Sophomores and Freshmen up to the balance of interest. In addition to the broader aspect required, the fact that every student would possess a copy of the book for each one of his four years at Armour, implied that as little duplication as possible of the 'lroutineu material be included, for a "rubber stamp" process of produc- ing successive volumes is both unnecessary and undesirable. Therefore every effort has been made to meet the demands of the present situation, and it is the hope- of the staff that the result may meet the conditions. Those who regard the year book as an extraneous affair and the work attendant thereto a necessary evil, merely confess their inability to fully appreciate one of the essential phases of college life-the production of an enduring record that shall serve to unify the alumni, faculty and student body in one comprehensive entity. To those who have entered into the work with interest in place of in- dolence, pleasure in place of pessimism, and co-operation in place of condemna- tion, the forming of this book has not been "a thankless task," but one that has its reward-if reward must be had-in the achievement of an annual worthy of the school, the class, and themselves. Ninety-three Pierce Lizars Grube Nutt Chvistcnsen Johnson Beckwith Farrell Spaid Ninety-four .ix 1 1.1 PUB LICATIONS THE ARMOLIR ENGINEER JOHN V. LIZARS. .. E. ORSON PIERCE .... LESTER E. GRUBE ..... J. STANLEY FARRIELL. EARL H. CHRISTENSEN . ORIEON M. SPAHJ .... ARTIYIUR Ii. JOHNSON. :ROYAL M. BECKWITH. MERLE C. NUTT ..... . R. VALE FARO ....... PROF. JAMES C. PICICBLICS D1-:AN Louis C. MoN1N ......... The Staff I . .... Editor-in-Chief . . . .Associate Editor . . . . . .Business Manager . . . .Ass't. Business Manager Ass't. Business Manager ..........11f1IlEIfiC Editor . . . . .Exchange Editor . . . .Organizations Editor . . . .Department Editor . ........ Art Editor . . . . . .fllunmi Editor .... . . . ..ffId'z1isory Editor Once in a blue moon the dodclering, faulty footsteps of that superannuated spinster, "Miss Progress," receive an alarming acceleration by means of a well directed shove, commonly called co-operation, or putting the shoulder to the wheel. She forgets for the instant her laggardly, quibbling, uncertain ways, and really lives up to her name. In one of these unusual moods "Miss Progress" has visited the Armour Engineer, and the results are as encouraging as the thought of a holiday is to the Freshman. The Armour Engineer has been re-born, and with new life come new ideas, new interests, new possibilities, new progressiveness, and new determination. Its history, from its inception, culminates in Volume XXIV, and for the future its path of progress shall lead thence. But with the dawning of this new era, our thoughts are not bent upon future glory to the exclusion of memory of the past. The Armour Engineer has an enviable reputation and many excellent traditions which must be main- tained. This indication of past worth shows to what present success is largely due. The policy for the year has been to make the entire publication as nearly of general local interest as possible, without forfeiting its valuable technical charac- ter. An attempt has been made to obtain almost exclusively articles of interest to all classes and all departmentsg to faculty and alumni as well as to students. The news section has been enlarged appreciably with the idea of adding materi- ally to local and student interest. In general, the plan has been to provide a medium for bringing about a new solidarity among all Armour men, and to provide a basis for future traditions leading to a better and more unified Armour Spirit. The staff appreciates keenly the patience, and the kindly advice of President Raymond and Dean Monin. To these gentlemen as well as. to several other members of the faculty, the Armour Engineer owes much of its stability and success. N inety- ,five ll Y .-. ll Nimrly-seven Sept. Sept. Sept. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Nov Nov Nov. Nov Nov Nov. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Jan. Ian. Ian. jan. Jan. s 0 C 1 E T Y SOCIAL CALENDAR 15-Rho Delta Rho: Welcome Home. 22-Phi Kappa Sigma: House Dance. 23-Sigma Kappa Delta: House Dance. 6-Phi Kappa Sigma: House Smoker. Rho Delta Rho: House Smoker. Theta Xi: Informal Dance. Sigma Kappa Delta: Smoker. 7-Beta Phi: House Wa1'ming. 13-Delta Tau Delta: House Dance. Theta Xi: Smoker. 14-Phi Kappa Sigma: Rushing Party. 20-Delta Tau Delta: Smoker. 21- Sigma Kappa Delta: Stag Theater Party. 27-Theta Xi: Hallowe'en Dance. 28-Beta Phi: Animal Hallow'e'en Masquerade Sigma Kappa Delta: Hallowe'en Dance. 31-Theta Xi: Pledge Party. l-Delta Tau Delta: Pledging Party. 3 10 17 -Rho Delta Rho: House Smoker. -Senior Class Dance: La Salle Hotel. -Theta Xi: House Smoker. 24-Phi Kappa Sigma: House Dance. 28-Phi Lambda Upsilon: Pledge Smoker. 8-Delta Tau Delta: House Dance. Theta Xi: Formal Initiation. 9-Beta Phi: Informal Dance. Sigma Kappa Delta: House Dance. 10-Scroll Sz Triangle: Dinner Dance. 22- 30-Beta Phi: New Year's Dinner Dance. 31-Delta Tau Delta: New Year's Eve Party. Scroll Sz Triangle: Informal Dance. 6-Theta Xi: Home Coming. 7... 16-Scarab: Pledge Smoker. 26-Sigma Kappa Delta: House Dance. 27-Phi Kappa Sigma: House Dance. Rho Delta Rho: Pledge Banquet, Hotel Mo111son Scroll Sz Triangle: VVestern Society of Engineers Smoker Rho Delta Rho: Annual Mid-Season Dance. Ninety-eight Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar Mar Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. May May May May May soc1E'rY M' 3--Theta Xi-Omega Lambda: Formal Initiation. Tau Beta Pi: Initiation. 5-Scroll 81 Triangle: Banquet. 8-Theta Xi: Banquet, University Club. - 10-Sigma Kappa Delta: Dad's Night Smoker. Phi Lambda Upsilon: Initiation. 11--Theta Xi: Informal Dance. 17-Scroll 8z Triangle: Dinner Dance. Beta Phi: Cotillion Party. '- Q11 H Phi Lambda Upsilon: Banquet, University Club. 22-Beta Phi: Initiation. ' ,ga 23-Delta Tau Delta: Annual Delt Prom, Blackstone. 24--Phi Kappa Sigma: Feb. "Shin Dig" Dance- 28-Scarab: Initiation and Banquet, Auditorium Hotel 2-Tau Beta Pi: Alumni Banquet, City Club. ag. 9--Delta Tau Delta: Faculty Smoker. ,ff 10-Sigma Kappa Delta: House Dance. ' ll--Theta Xi: Open House and Tea. ' I 16-Athletic Association: Banquet, University Club. Delta Tau Delta: House Dance. 23-Beta Phi: Spring Party. Sigma Kappa Delta: Faculty Smoker. 24-Delta Tau Delta: Initiation. 29-Chi Epsilon: Installation. Theta Xi: Fire Protection Engineering Society Smoker 31-Scroll 8x Triangle: Informal Dance. l-Delta Tau Delta: Easter Tea. 6-Sophomore Dance: Hotel Sherman. 12-Beta Phi: Picnic. . 13-Theta Xi: Faculty Smoker. 14-Theta Xi: Informal House Dance. 15-Theta Xi: Open House a.nd Tea. 19-Delta Tau Delta: House Dance. 20-Freshman Dance, Drake Hotel. 21--Phi Kappa Sigma: Alumni Smoker. 22--Beta Phi: Afternoon Tea. Scroll Sz Triangle: Dinner Dance. 23-Tech Musical Club: Home Concert, Aryan Grotto 27-Chi Epsilon: Banquet, University Club. Chi Epsilon: Banquet, University Club. Theta Xi: Alumni Smoker. 4-gunior Prom: Congress Hotel - 6-- heta Xi: Picnic. 10-Delta Tau Delta: Anniversary Party. 12-Rho Delta Rho: Initiation. 26-Beta Phi: Summer Formal. S 0 C I E T Y SENIOR DANCE Socim. CoMM1T'r1c1c or 'rmiz SENIOR CLASS NV. R. Blaufuss, Clzairman M. C. Nutt C. F. Pope R. H. VValworth R. P. Jensen BLAUFUSS On Friday evening, November 10, 1922, a large number of Armour stu-- dents crowded the Gold Room of the Hotel La Salle to partake of the hospi- tality and witness the grandeur of the Senior class. Being the first dance held after the opening of the school term, it was consequently well attended. "Bill" Blaufuss, the social chairman, left nothing undone that would in any way be a reflection on the committee. They certainly deserve to be congratulated for the splendid manner in which they conducted the affair. NVe sit out a dance. The lights, the music, and the moving couples bring to mind- "For here was llldoradds dream Come true for one brief night, To vanish, ere the morning gleam, 'Mid smiles of vaue delight." Alas! we must leave! The management is turning out the lights! NVe waited at the door and noticed the couples as they reluctantly streamed out. The look of complete satisfaction on their faces was enough-no more need be said. One Hundred s o C 1 E 'r Y JUNIOR DANCE SOCIAL COMMITTIQE OF 'run JUNIOR CLAsS L. M. Latta, Cfzairul-G11 Williaiii Brinkman O. lf. Heartstedt R. Ii. Freeman Clair Keene LATTA The second dance of the school year was given by the Junior Class in the Tiger, Grey and Crystal Rooms of the Sherman Hotel on December fifteenth. An outstanding feature of the dance was its individuality. The odd decorations of the rooms combined with "Bill" Blaufuss' syncopated music enchanted a crowd that danced rythmically in and out among the arches of the three rooms. Chairman Latta displayed a great deal of taste when he planned this affair, and he and his associates deserve much credit for their work. She turned to me: "Will you write something-just a word or two- ou my program, to recall this dance ?" I wrote: "And they told tales of Samarkancl, And ancient Naishapur, Forgetful that, within their hand, Far greater joys endure." Ry the time we had danced this as a straight program, it was getting late and the Tiger in the Tiger Room was becoming uneasy, so we thought it opportune to leave the scene of the happy hours furnished by the junior Class. One Hundred One s 0 C 1 E T Y SOPHOMORE DANCE SOCIAL COM'M1'l"l'l'1li or 'rms SOPIIOMORIQ C1.Ass W. J. McCauley, Chairman J. Shoemaker T. NV. Lindeman VV. Van Valzah l.. C. Senescall MCCAULIQY The Sophomores literally "broke the ice" with their annual dance on April 6, 1923, in the Tiger, Grey and Crystal rooms of the Hotel Sherman. The large numiber that attended the dance was sufficient evidence to show that the classes had been waiting for just such an affair. Social Chairman VVillis I. McCauley and his committee wvere seen hustling around to make certain that all things moved with ease, and the results of their labors showed that the Sophomores were not to be classed as in any way deficient in the art of dance management. "This is the first dance of spring," she was telling me. "Isn't there an old story about poets and spring? So won't you- ?" I watched the scene through half-closed eyes for a few moments. Then I wrote: T "Draw back the veil and show to me A scene of greater bliss! Not all the nights of Araby Held dreams as fair as this!" All too quickly, it seemed, the dream faded, the dance was over, and the weather outside was-well, l forgot about Araby. One Hundred Two SOCIETY FRESHMAN DANCE Socmlp COMMl'1"l'IilC or 'rim FRICSHMAN Cmss I.. D. Alber, Clzairman J. MacLaren R. M. Montgomery Chas. Melka R. C. Sisson ALBER April 20, 1923, was the date set by the Frosh for their debut in dancing. The announcemgent that it was to be held at the Drake undo-ubtedly attracted a large crowd, for the dance was well attended by both alumni and students. The selection of "Bill" Blaufuss for the music insured a completely suc- cessful eveningg and it was apparent that the upper classes will be keeping a wary eye on their laurels after the pace set by the Freshman class. H One more, please!" she was saying. "Dance ?" I bantered. You know what I mean. The others were so lovely, and I want this to be-" if CK The culmination of the collection, I presume. Well, I wrote this before I came this evening: "And there were lights that shamed the stars, And smiles that paled the moong As over all, night's silver-'d bars Hailed daybreak's hue too soon." One Hundred Three JUNIOR WEEK CIRCUS DAY May 4th, 1923 Joseph COODGI' Lommen McLaren Blumenthal Albert H. Joseph ..................... .... Zl larshal Assistant Marshals E. E. McLaren F. H. Blumenthal E. A. Lommen M. H. Cooper One Hundred Four JUNIOR WEEK The Program 9:30-12:0O'A. M. .... ..... T rack Events . 1:00 P. M. ...... ..... F reshman-Sophomore Class Rush 1:30 P. M. .... ..... F raternity Pageant 2:15 P. M. .... ..... I nter-Class Relaiy 2:30 P. M. .... ...., . Inter-Fraternity Relay 2:45 P. M. .... ..... F inals of Mustache Race 3:00 P. M. .... ..... Awarding of Prizes 3:15 P. M. .... .1 .... Final? Parade , 3:30 P. M. .... .- ...... Bagsebafl Game-Armour vs. Toledo t. .1 Junior Prom The premier dance of the year, the junior Prom, was held May 4, 1923, in the Elizabethan Room of the Congress Hotel. La.tta's one aim, as social chairman for this class, was to make this the best dance given by any class, anytime, anyiwhereg and that the results more than justified his expectations goes without saying. He secured the best music and the best ballroom, and, altho we dislike speaking too highly of ourselves, we are obliged to add, the best possible crowd. We may well take pride in the fact that such a splendid affair was held under the auspices of the Class of '24. .4 . Q.-lx ., 'Ll 4 I v Lt' - :-if , ,av , -V ' ' 2- . r?l:..'f,.t'i , , N . W..-mi s One Hundred Five lmlbl 1 M .N-......, -,.,- MM. -ww. . ,www e 1 mm ,L 1 - J ' 1 ASSEMBLIES october 24, 1922. Mr. William H. Finley, President, Chicago 6' Northwestern Railroad. Subject: "Some Thoughts For Young Engineers." p November 13, 1922. Mr. C. J. Hoyne, Manager, West Coast Products Bureau, Seattle and New York. Subject: "West Coast Woods"-Illustrated. December 4, 1922. Mr. C. W. Hills, jr., Chicago, Ill. Subject: "Patent Law." December 15, 1922. V. Mr. Lester Armour, Chicago, Ill. VA I Subject: "The Value of the Technical Man in the Packing Industry." December 19, 1922. 1 - Dr. George L. Scherger, A. I . T. ' Subject: "The Passion Play at Oberammergau''-Illustrated. january 17, 1923. ' 1 . j 1 l ' Mr. G. H. Perkins, Vice-President, Warren Bros. C orhpany, Boston, Mass. Subject: "Highway Bituminous Pavement." S February 1, ,1923. V Capt. Eddie Rickenbachcr, "Ace of Aces." . Subject: "Conditions in Europe, and the Future of Aviation." February 21, 1923. 1 ' Mr. Julian Amud, U. s. Commercial Attache to Chun. Subject: "Opportunities for Young Men in China." March 1, 1923. Mr. Norman V. Pearce, Australian novelist, poet, and explorer. Subject: "Australia-The World's Curiosity Shop." One Hundred Eight r I One Hun rlrcfl N inc ENGINEERING SOCIETIES Armour Branch of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers Prof. G. F. Gebhardt .... ...Hmzorary Chairnz.rm John V. Lizars ...... .......... P resident Geo. B. Stantial. .. .... Vice-President V. A. Graicunas .... ..... T reasurer L. A. Kaye .................... .,.. Secretary The ll1CllllDC1'S of the Armour branch of the American Society of Mechan- ical Engineers in looking backward over the present year, cannot fail to become more deepl,y and clearly impressed with the thought of the benehts derived from the Socity's meetings. They feel that they have profited not only by the technical knowledge derived from the able addresses, and not only by the experience gained in speaking, but also by the opportunity of becoming more intimately acquainted with their fellow students. The great assets of a successful engineer are not alone knowledge of engi- neering, but also in conjunction therewith, an up-to-date acquaintance with current events and particularly the ability to form lasting and valuable friend- ships. The aim of the Society has been to develop and broaden these qualities. They followed in the footsteps of predecessors in having a regular sched- ule of meetings, at which the members gave prepared talks on any subjects they chose. This plan has proven very satisfactory and will undoubtedly be followed by classes to come. At the first meeting of the year the Society had the privilege of hearing Professor Gebhardt speak on the importance of Engineering Society meetings as a part of the school curriculum. He urged all students to be present at the meetings and to become active members of the Society. The only social affair of the year, the Annual Smoker, was very success- ful, due to the untiring efforts of the committee and the co-ope1'ation of President Raymond, together with the faculty of the Mechanical Engineering Department, all of whom were present. The Society wishes to extend its sincere thanks to the executive staff and the faculty of the Institute for their co-operation in making this year one of the most successful. One Hun fired Tea ENGINEERING SOCIETIES A. S. M. E. I ifrfi? ,, Q.-,nf W I '442g5'I ir... ' 4 Stantial Kaye Gruhn Barrett Sloan Joseph G l'ZLiCLlI1ilS Christensen Ruddiman Garlzlnd Pask Schuack Lizurs Nnnskf- Skrilm Lucas Dropinski Unger .Radner Garland Sorenson One Hundred Eleven ENGINEERING SOCIETIES Armour Branch of the American lnstitute of Electrical Engineers L. Grube ................................. Chairman H. M. Piety. .. .... Secretary H. G. Love .................................. Treasurer The American Institute of Electrical Engineers is the national society of the electrical engineering profession and was founded in 1884, at a time in which the electrical industry was in its infancy. This organization has been one of the leading factors in the rapid advance of electrical development. Indeed, today no electrical engineer can afford to miss the articles published by this organization, giving the most recent views of topics of interest to the profession. One of the great steps of the Institute was the organization of the Student Branch, which affords the student opportunity to obtain up-to-the-minute, accurate, and clear facts as to the state of his chosen vocation. The branch at Armour Institute was installed in 1903, and has given the student an oppor- tunity to meet and hear prominent men, and also exercise his own ability in getting his ideas across to his fellowmen, a most necessary requirement of a successful engineer. During the past year several experienced engineers have delivered lectures to the Institute. These men were able speakers, and, as they did not confine themselves to electrical engineering, students of other branches attended some of the lectures. Among the talks were the following: "Electric Welding," by Mr. Kincaid, of the Lincoln Electric Company. "The Trackless Train System of Industrial Haulage," by Mr. Klein, of the Mercury Manufacturing Co. This lecture was illustrated by motion pic- tures. "X-Rays," by Mr. Morrison, of the Acme X-Ray Co. - "Design of Telephone Circuits as Compared with that of Power Circuits," by Mr. Grenell, of the Illinois Bell Telephone Company. Besides the technical development of the engineer there must be the social development, and to this encl smokers are given to promote sociability among the members of the society. After the heart-to-heart talks, which are not usually of a technical nature, eats and smokes are served and entertainments of different sorts are entered into with a care-free spirit, making history that is worth while handing down to those who follow in our footsteps. The last smoker was held in the Dining Hall, which proved a very satisfactory place when it came to preparing and serving the refreshments. Mr. D. S. Chase, of S., W. Strauss Q Co., an Armour graduate, spoke on "The Engineer in the Bond Business." Professors Freeman and Moreton also gave practical talks. One Hundred Twelve Y ENGINEERING soc1E'1'1Es A. I. E. E. Geymer, Owens. Eckhart. Rohr. Coultrip, Richardson, Carlson. Spector. Swartz, Almendinger, Kramer. McDowell, Dolesh, Crane, Pie-ty, Farrell, Arentz, Hanson. Krebs, West, Miller. Gruhe, Klein. Colby. Falconer. O'Brien, Lowden, Goodmanson, Duerinck, Hibbeler, Finkelstein. Biever. f ! One Hzmdrcrl Thirteen 'L ' -1- . i n l fill. T "lf, ' hi." ' Y Y T A V , .I l : H 1 . 'q,:- fp: ad W 1 ' J Q 3 we 'fi 1 if ii , . fri 3-5 .1 1 1 , ,,' i s- I ...M fy... . V. .g ... j.. .,j, '.f, 5 l I liisiimre- Ji: L C ' -ll" " ... V 'Vu K 4' 'g , , A 1' 'gg l-l 1,4 , ' l ' l ' ri 1 L 4v.aA-1'02l'Sa f' . W H .ni fl'- wx rf it .,,. vi-4 I i 'E H95 .5 V.. if I te rig, it tis. lt ffifw .25 1 if tg! iii' S? Q, I V r-'E F. tit l-W ni .-x ,i F it as M 5-5 ll E is 4. .. .l Q , ff, i '. if.. .243 . F, , Bill ILE If ima if lt is lil 51 2" A ., V 5 fi fl' ii . .,.i .:" 'VA-i lag f T254 1 gl fel his lil 45 ,I 4,- 'L in -:ii ' 9 3 11' 31 .api il iw., . if' -113,5 ' Mi . fge. ill- iii 'e,1 'Q '21 . RU 2 Hi 2 ga 1 'ic - ENGINEERING SOCIETIES ffhe Armour Branch of ffhe Westem Society? of Engineers H. VV. Munday' ............................... President G. Goedhart .... .... V ice-President T. J. Kauders .... ....... S ecretary C. W. Carlson ..... ............ T reasnrer R. S. Mayo ............................ Social Secretary An organization with an aim that is entirely professional occupies a place in college life that can scarcely be over-estimated. Its value is three-fold: it draws its members together in good fellowship and in loyalty to the depart- ment: it affords intellectual and cultural stimulation which is lacking, to a certain extent, in a purely technical course of studyg and it opens to its mem- bers an outlook upon the field of engineering which is of practical value in their choice of a career. For these reasons the "Civils" support with pride and enthusiasm the Armour Branch of the Western Society of Engineers. They believe that its activity aims to furnish an incentive for greater achieve- ment in the civil engineering profession. The speakers presented during the past year have been men of wide experience-men who have had a messa e to deliver and who have been able to deliver that message with conviction. The subjects chosen by these speakers have been of such a broad nature that men from other departments have found the programs of interest. Among these talks the following indicate the character of the year's programs: "The Power of an Idea" by Mr. Wm. Bethke. "Opportunities for Engineers in Production" by Mr. Hugo Diemer. "The Tenth Man" by Dr. F. W. Dignan. "The Future of Engineering" by Mr. F. L. Ham. "The Drainage of Holland" by Prof. I. C. Penn. "What is an Engineef' by Prof. H. J. Kesner. "Selling Your Services" by Dr. F. W. Dignan. "Finance and Engineering" by Col. H. M. Byllesby. "The Engineer and Pnblic Speaking" by Mr. Benjamin Bills. "City Management" by Mr. A. M. Van Auken. Q The social life of the Society culminated in the Annual Smoker, an eve- ning that will long be remembered. The entertainment included: Charles Hitchcock, the impersonatorg Glennie, of Frosh Frolic fameg Francis Goetz. a rominent bo so rano: and the lm crial jazz Band composed of Scoville P Y P P - - Bacci, Sanche and Costello-all Armour musicians. And as the year 1922-23 draws to a close, the Society looks back with satisfaction and forward with enthusiasm. One Hundred Fourteen .RX 24 r, ., in lffiilll I I I u I9 9 I ,-J i lei to Qi Q, 4 ll A I! Ii Q5 Q. fl- .7 il Q V i w 3 l lr t I . 1 4 lv. 't 5 't i tl ai lr . vi n . E' i" Q, .. l I . . li l l I I I ENGINEERING SOCIETIES W.S.E. J1u'vL:-I.fl7eBI':I, Quayle. Poole. Berry. Lintelman. Mayo. Brown. Olson. Nelle. McHugh. Niecler- o er. Douglas, Prentiss. Andre. Goedhzxrt. Vun llyke. Hess. Frcdoricks. llusnmussen. Lindon. Born- :-ztein, Fl'llllklll1.V lCIlidln. Mandel. Munduy. Carlson. Prof. Stevens. Prof. Wells. Prof. Phillip:-:. Prof. Penn. Shapiro. Solomon. I ilmmzxn. Sweeney. Schmidt. Fohl. Friedman. Bnrkoy. llothherg. Schulman. Myers. Samuels One HILIIIIFHII Fiftem C IIT ijfhl 1.953 .1 K Fil' :ig W L lv It vt! W My 1 1, g QQ: 2,3 I H ,F Q1 Q 1 -up .NU Q., it .I F Q FT X .. 1 , r lf fl ig M ...........,,....... j I, W1 ENGINEERING SOCIETIES The Armour Chemical Engineering Society A George D. Crane .... ' ......................... President John R. Brady ...... .... V ice President Morris Cohen ..... ...... T reasurer Edgar W. Husemann. .. . . . .... Secretary The greatest single step forward in the present year was made when the A. Ch. E. S. was accepted by the A. I. Ch. E. and admitted to that organization as their third student branch. The A. Ch. E. S. was organized at Armour not only for the purpose of bringing the students in closer contact with one another, but also to benefit them through lectures given by the members of the faculty, alumni, and professional men of experience engaged in chemical engineering work. It is in this last connection that the society's association with the A. I! Ch. E. will be particularly valuable. The first meeting and annual election was held September 21, 1922. Pro- visions were made that meetings were to be held on Thursdays at 11:30, at which times various speakers would address the members on subjects of interest. This year the majority of the speakers have been members of the faculty, although Mr. H. C. Dormitzer of Wilson and Company spoke on "The Packing House and Its By-Products," in which he showed the need for trained, men in the industries. ' On February 2, 1923, a smoker was held in Room D in the Mission. Entertainment of a high caliber was provided. Mr. Amsbary gave some of his excellent presentations and the music supplied by the jazz band was also of the best. Smokes and eats were plentiful, and in the customary fashion, everybody voted it a huge success. One Hundred Sixteen ENGINEERING SOCIETIES A. I. Ch. E. Rosnick. Nutt, Spensley. Wilson, Cohen, Prnmzer. Sites. 'Um.:ei'. Pelta, Kautz, Glover, lllorgam. Rum:-sley. Blumenthal, ilrecnficld, Bain. Chiuppe. Gapinski, Hill, Crane. Husemzm. Brady. Bucul. Lzuitsch, 1?z11'ke1', Rietz, Groustm, Bcnsinger, Steiner, Bernstein. One Hundred Seventeen Fr l' l il i i 4 If Yu HA 11 4 Q' ,I 'f ll ,E ati .ffl . ll 9 ., I . l . fl Ill . Y I a ENGINEERING SOCIETIES Armour Architectural Society Eugene Fuhrer ................................ M assier Albert R. Hauser .................... Secretary-Treasurer i Early in the fall of 1922, the A. A. S. with Gene Fuhrer at its head, started out to make itself a worth while organization. On December 14th, the Freshmen initiates were put through the mill, an interesting procedure to all concerned, and diverse andnovel punishments were pronounced upon the unfortunate Freshmen by "Judge" Claude Stiehl. The initiation was followed by a banquet, and the banquet was, in turn, followed by the customary speeches. The speaker of the evening was Mr. Root, who delivered a talk on landscape gardening. The faculty members present were requested to speak extempo- raneously, after which the alumni were called' on for some remarks. Ted Hofmeester made an entire speech, in the course of which he berated architects in general and expressed marked modernistic tendencies. At a later date the A. A. S. arranged with Mr. McLean, then assistant director of the Art Institute and an authority on Oriental art, to take a party through the Oriental galleries. Mr. McLean proved a very interesting as well as instructive guide. - The class in Senior design is being set a. merry pace by W. Lindsay Suter, who has thus far acquired three First Mentions. The class is looking forward with interest to the annual prize problem, which is scheduled to be a design of an opera house. i A l N One Hundred Eighteen I ENGINEERING SOCIETIES The Armour Architectural Society One Hundred Nineteen t rl ttf, ,,. stir v l lil if H fl I4 'F 'l 51 5, 'Q if -1 .1 E4 12 fl 4 EJ Jig ,i ll I P gi 4 , E ,. 'l .ij- iff .alt 2-. ., ,. I' l 4 iii ,is F, .. I in 4 5 T' t 1 gr fa 1 it r ,l gl O .l RJ. V H , all W, 1,1 1.,.' at Ag .,, Q ,,. t L, at arm r ., 'JV V., :'-l 1. '-1 h ,, ,f l with , X ,w ziff .4 qw! f at' ai.-I - 1-wi 56,9 0 1 ,. ti iii I, .,.v. 5:-tv i i ENGINEERING SOCIETIES The Armour F ire Protection Engineering Society O. L. Cox ....... .. ....... President R. M. Beckwith .... .... V ice-President E. E. McLaren .... ...... S ecretary R. O. Matson ................................ Treasurer The Armour Fire Protection Engineering Society has had an exceptionally prosperous year. The increased enrollment in the Fire 'Protection' Engineering department has brought larger opportunities to the society, and has enabled it to accomplish more than ever before because of its previous lack of numerical strength. The large membership at present permits the organization to carry on a full schedule of activities. The smoker was one of the big additions to the annual program of the society. This event was 'attended with the jollity and the spirit that the Fire Protects are generally able to developL Besides this general atmosphere, the all-important eats and smokes were everything that such essentials are ever intended to be. The new plan of having the members give papers, either on their readings or on their experiences in summer work, was carried out this past year. In addition, unusually interesting talks were given by men in Fire Protection work. Two of these were by Mr. Stanley Williams, and Mr. R. E. Verner. Mr. Williams, a member of the National Safety Council, spoke on the work of that organization and the results that are obtained by carrying out ideas tending to protect life and property. Mr, Verner, who is manager of the Fire Protection division of the Western Actuarial Bureau, told of the fire loss in the United States and the means his department is taking to reduce this waste. f 'R One Hundred Twenty J g it ll kjk ini I, ENGINEERING SOCIETIES A. F. P. E. S. llanzigor, Sanborn. Kingsley, Terry. Spaid. Green. Anderson. Thoelecke. Abraham. Moeller. Kopecky, Wagner. Whittlesey. Hughes. Mulligan. Grove. Harwood, Sisson, Pierce, Hauth. Hubbell, Miller. Matson. Prof. Finnegan. Cox, Aliessler, Freeman. Blair, Cole. Taylor. Hoff, Wuoclfleld. One Hundred Twenty-one . III1 ENGINEERING SOCIETIES Armour Tech Radio Association W. E. Schweitzer .... ....... P resident E. I. Marco ...... .... V ice-President E. R. Sanborn .... . . . .Secretary C. E. Tweedle ............. ................ T reasurer A successful year, and one of many accomplishments, is the record of the Armour Tech Radio Association for the months just past. Due to the greatly increased interest in radio, the membership was considerably larger and the club more active than usual. A regular receiving and transmitting station was placed in working order, and an operating schedule established. Speakers were secured to give addresses before the club at its meetings. One of the addresses of especial interest was given by Mr. R. H. G. Mathews of the Chicago Radio Laboratories, a. former student of Armour. Many helpful hints for design and construction were given in his informal talk. Numerous problems had to be solved a.nd many difficulties overcome before an operating statiorrcould be established. The only possible antenna location available at the present time is undesirable, hence it was necessary to construct a counterpoise to reduce its high' frequency resistance. Apparatus was limited, and as much of it is not in the -best condition, a large amount of coaxing was required to induce it to perform. However, with a two-hundred- fifty watt tube and a two thousand volt D. C. generator as a nucleus, a set was placed in order. The well known Hartley Circuit was employed. Since the installation of this set, trafhc has been carried on with various schools and amateur stations in the Mississippi valley area, and with further improvements the range will be greatly increased. The receiver in use at present is the ordinary variometer set prevalent among amateurs. Much has been done to establish a station which will keep Armour in the front rank in radio communication, and further improvements are anticipated for the coming year. One Hundred Twenty-two Ylfif' 7 3" "lf 1111111 ENGINEERING SOCIETIES Radio Association V w 1 Owens, Dolesch. Brown. Rrmson. Geihmer. Sanborn. Almendinger, DeBru, Finkelstein. West, Crane. Tartak, Kline, Arentz. One Hundred Twenty-three Mfzwan fa'-' - r N W N W 1 1.15 . . , x A v. Q , . , . , , . ,w , A -. ,W ., ,.....-,.,. .,4-w,,m,.,N .,., -Wu Y... ' 'HQ Fi F ' 'big'-sg 1 ,V ,5-.,,'3,.,X 11, Nw 3, : W-fbnwgn: , ff fi' ,Q 4. 1 .N H ark? 'zjiin th A5 " 51 'V Y 7 iff '45f"WWf , Off-7x'Q " - .-aw? ,, , lv:-nuff' Y """-iva-:Y-v1r,:' ,1- ., .K Y,-4 f?.12L..giQ-Q F49 ,f X53 Ona lllllulrvzl TlUCIIfl,V'fi1lC L. G. Miller ...... C L U B s GLEE CLUB Rllllng Miller f Tucker Frledman Carlile F. Tucker ..... .. W. R. Rilling..-. H. C. Friedman. L. L. Swartz .... W. R. Rilling H. C. Friedman ll. C. Hedges H. M. Hedges D. R. Stiehl J. N. Glover A. C. Flenner L. G. Miller Ji. R. Wilson VVhile al ' ' nt ......--.-.- First Tcnors G. D. Crane H. R. Nissley Second Tenors D. li. Davidson I.. L. Swartz First Bass F. E. Jarvis F. A. Manske A. C. Soderholm Second Bass E. M. Pronger F. V. VValters . . . . .Director . . . .President . . . .Sccrelary . . .Manager . . . .Librarian J. C. VVhit6eld il. H. Goodmanson N. B. Jones F. R. Nelle D. M. Meyer R. P. Peterson ways piomme among the social activities at the Institute, the Armour Tech Glee Club of 1922-23 has more than upheld the traditions estab- lished by preceding Clubs. An increased interest in school affairs, together with the efforts of the Director, Mr. Tucker, and Prof. Leigh, who represented the Club in the Armour Athletic Association, made possible the splendid per-- formance of the past year. One Hundred Twenty-six 2 ...f-.-...-mu.. - -.fm . L, . ..,..,. .,..,,.. .Q . .-f'21.fl" isp igigy , ' '. 'ti'..iif,5i..:l ii 'Q . 2 vii - Qifggaj 1-fi f ., 5 xx. --.:f1e,, ' .,, ' if i "'i'fv"sn.?'7NggfQw .". -'WW i'!5g'fiEi W 'Q A "' ' I- Qi, "'-f "-Wailea' ": 'gL'1-FW' . M.-..2t'entwg .Q Q... .pi . i , . B "Ili ii -ski 4 ii . -. A I V9 i -Liv' -i ,tuwgf .:, , g.-.,ff.4, 7.-3--Y f gg. V ...vt .V Af'-'f' "1-af'-i it .L .. ....-.. - , itat? ig A...-..f..................i... .. .fi x wi ati We 4,4-ru -.. uv-.n.- mr-1-nfl?-wg.v,.amvu.n..u Liv. 1: langue ,Alix i CLUBS Goodmanson, Jones. Flenner. Miller. Walters, Pronger. Wilson. Nissley, Whltflelcl. Swartz, Sorlerholm, Nelle, Jarvis. Glover, Hedges. Friedman, Meyer, Rllling. Tucker, Manske, Crane. Stlehl. The programs given showed that engineers also make good singers. The general belief that the engineer is a hard, cold, matter-of-fact person should be set aside after hearing one of their snappy programs. One of the chief ambitions of the Club was to show that the engineer in music, places his soul, mind, and body so thoroughly into it, that while enjoying the thing itself, he unconsciously makes others enjoy it also. At the beginning of the school year, the Club was fortunate in obtaining the services of Carlile F. Tucker as Director. Under his capable direction the group was moulded into a splendid musical organization. The balance of voices, blending, shading, and interpretation of songs in pleasing manners and modes, were due to his efforts, and the vim, vigor, and personal interest in the Club has won for him lasting popularity with the student body at Armour. - Of the several concerts given by the Club during the year, the first was in connection with the Intercollegiate Glee Club Competitive Concert held in Orchestra Hall, on February 9. While the Club did not win a prize position, it made a very creditable showing and proved that the Armour Tech Glee Club ranked with the best clubs in the Middle West. Other concerts given during the year were at Oak Park, Hinsdale and Albany Park. The popularity of the concerts was evidenced by the attendance. At Hinsdale the name of "Armour Tech Glee Club" has become a tradition and the yearly appearance of the Club is looked forward to by all music lovers of the town. One Hundred Twenty-seven c L U B s ORCHESTRA F. W. ANDREW, Director. For some time the need of an Orchestra at Armour Institute of Tech- nology had been felt. Every assembly, mass meeting or similar occasion reminded the student body of the fact. Wle have had some noteworthy "jazz" orchestras in the past, but it was not until last year that we saw the organization of a concert orchestra. The Armour Athletic Association furnished the financial footing and Mr. F. W. McClusky agreed to serve as leader for the Orchestra. ' The popularity of the Orchestra goes unquestioned. The number of students desiring to joi11 when the call was made for material showed at once the feeling p1'evalent. With little more than a month of practice, during which only one night a week was available, the Orchestra made its first appearance before an assembly shortly before Thanksgiving Day. The ap- plause and spirit shown at this assembly proved that the Orchestra had become a permanent institution at the school. Since then the Orchestra has played for all assemblies, and it would now seem from a viewpoint of faculty and student alike that an assembly without the Orchestra would be incomplete. In addition to playing at assemblies, the Orchestra plays in conjunction with the Glee Club at all of their concerts, for as members of the Armour Tech Musical Clubs, their work, in this respect, runs parallel with each other. The pleasing effect of a program made up of both Orchestra and Glee Club selec- tions goes without saying. At the annual Home Concert on April 23, the Orchestra appeared under the direction of Mr. F. VV. Andrew. One Hundred Twenty-eight CLUBS Armour Tech The Armour Tech Band was organized in February, 1923, and since that time has been' practicing under the direction of Mr. A. E. Dean. The public appearance was made at an assembly on March twenty-ninth. The following men constitute the Band: C ornets I. R. Wilson D. R. Young A. Anderson E.- F. DeBra F.. Reiner C larinets C. F. Kautz R. F. Anderson R. P. Petersen G. H. Oberg One Hundred Thirty Mr. A. E. Dean, Director W. B. Douglas, .Student Conductor Piccolo l N. A. Daniels Baritone H. Ai Groustra Trombones H. 'C. Friedman . C. Johnson J. R. Fredericks E. G. Norrgard Bass and Horn W. B. Douglas Saxoplzonesf E. M. Pronger R. W. Lohmen T. Schmid I. R. Brady G. Johnson' W. C. Cumming Drums I H. M. Hedges F. E. Brown ' C. H. Bockman H. H. Heuchling R. C. Fasiclc K,-Q,rf'i,g'pADi'vf "Ev l WJ 1,3 ill WWF WE: WW-1' I I'-'Ali C SGW i I BD-f ' 3 23 1 iv- ! lo- ' n :rf '- a no-1 I ll I 'll Q6 2 gi 1l,' lf 114 l,'h Y -' 1 'I' .If ' ' 1 1. F-'I' X1 1 .i 13' 1-' :JI I' 1 if 'i tri! .115 1' 51,4 il I 1"-5 Zan. i 'iii ,J 1 i' ffl yi" L7 ' IH P 'iii "gif I My .1'I' 1 11' 1 .1 1 , if 1 I ', iq I -lv 1-AI' I i 1.1 V, 1 1 11 L1 I I 1,1 1 ,,. "f1 'I' '71 'I ' ii, 111' i '- I V 1 1' - VMI, .I 'A1' " . 1 . li' 1: ' 4' '1 .', 11 T11 W., lu f 1' I-. 1' .1 r 1 " 1. cr' 1, . 1 I 1 I ii. I I 1 1141 ' 1,-,-1, y 1 L'1f1!1',t K1 , 1. I CLUBS i Mtv . 1 1,1 1 '32 . I 'Gun and Blade Club ' , KI' George D. Crane .... i i ........... President i, Clifford T. Ayres .... ..:..S'ecretary-Treasurer I i L1 "i'The regular meetings of the Gun and Blade Club during the present year A 'i' recognition' of the ,Federal Board connections with the Institute. Of the many disclissionsyheld, ,John Hogan made one' of the most outstanding, in which U 11 . I I he advocated the presentation oi a brassplaqule to the school. ' This plaque V ' would bear the 'names of all Federal Board men in the school, and would be 1 lil, 1 I - thisgiatter, and the.-presentation will be made early next year. - 1 1 1 , - " - I .ly , . 11 11. -' II,f ' -ul. ll I vu ll ll Ol fl l ew' ii M wx :IQ 'I 11 I I. I Q1 1X1 11" n'1', I' " 1.1, '1 yin I N1 1,1 1 I II i"' .KH 111' 1 I 1 I '11 1 I 1 I I J, 1 1 ' 1 vii' I I One Hundred Thirty-two ' 1111 wg 111111 111 I III-4, A LI II 11,. III have been largely concerned with 'the developing of plans to establish a fuller In " 'II placed! in some conspicuous location in the building. Action is being taken on 5 ji 1 I IXI l I1 I X ll 1 I .I l I I I I I1 I l '1 1'I 11 1 1 1 I CLUBS Gun and Blade Club ngzm. 'I'r1-IT. Liulvlmzm. .luhnsmn Uhum-y. l'm:4-r. t'1':mv, I1'1'omh-rim-las. W4fhlr Um' HIIIIIIITII Till-l'l-Y-lfll'l'l V-57" i .Wi ' 1 s wil n Q I 1,1 ' I 1 . fl 1 1 r 1. 1 v . . . i -,y V IV, i 1 ii Nj ,. lv. i-M i 4 U.,- 'lf 'tiff 1'1- I H ,J Milk, .Ju ,S 'va 'i i '1 i, If I i , r I i i 1 I l I , .' ,V 1 o, ' , 4 'r .I F . CLUBS lmipifgoj Tile Umen The Umen was organized as a club of recognized standing during the course of the last year. p It has grown rapidly and its activities and interests have kept pace with its growth. A successful social program has been carried out and a more extensive one is looked forward to. The Umen, ia taking its place among the organizations of the school, wishes to express its willingness to support in every way any undertaking which:might be of advantage to the Institute. ns u Il n- ur- I l V 1 l ,A ll? , ll I lil, all ilu .M ll nv' I N: Ml i 1, 'lm fi Ill 4 I I 4 1 I D I. MEMBERS OF THE "UMEN" Morris Cohen Leon Edidin Alexander Goldstein David Mandel Louis Needleman Max Oboler Samuel Radner Morris Spector Harold Bacal Harry Bernstein Benjamin Franklin Morris D. Krausman Solomon Libman Saul Samuels Louis Schulman Milton Shapiro Harry Solomon - William Berman Norman H. Ostrin One Hundred Thirty-jour c L U B s The umen Bacal. Bernstein, Cohen, Oboler, Krausman, Franklin. Schulman, Needlemen, Goldstein, Llbman, Solomon, Edidin, Berman. Samuels, Spector, Shapiro, Ostrin, Rzulner, Mandel. One Hundred Thirty-five 1' 3.1- 1-'14 I 'I' li l l 1 I 5 1 ' ' ', 'ull-, 3, gg f ?'i,1" W .re:f3l..,f:a, ' r "J 'V' nl: 1 Q' ' '- it J' ' .1' QW' f P" . A . x .W ll iii H.- ll? li .si .l YY 3' at l . l' V it fl V ' I -. Q If B 3 l 4 EHFYQ ' eiiablll M, lim . 1- we T 1 Q ' A X r Ria: '1 -- 'fi A s lj.: -fm ii i 7' 5 32 31,-ff tw rpii IF? lfyli 'Url VE up If' fl? "1 till f-H25 51:5 ,. .. rl til 41 , 4 ',. 'lit .ya PDQ fl! . I M. if 3,-.a I l 'ffil re lil: E ll. It I 1 v z .n, CLUBS 1 Faculty Club Altho the Faculty Club, by reason of its exclusive position as a purely faculty organization, is necessarily little-known to the student body as a whole, it nevertheless plays an important part in the affairs of the school, whether the daily discussions be on fish or Hunks, cigars or psycho-analysis. Located in the more or less spacious club rooms in the Mission, it is a welcome retreat for those harried professors who desire a few minutes respite from the ordeals of lectures and quizzes. Yet the fact that the purpose of the club is essentially recreational does not prevent discussions of a serious nature on school affairs. No one would think that the single word "fish" would create the upheaval it does among the learned faculty of our institution. Brains that design bridges of unbelievable spans, imaginations that lead the way to the creation of towering skyscrapers, cerebral energy that stakes the outposts of modern mechanical theory-all these are bent to the sole purpose of bringing the coveted "whale" into the thoughts of a fellow member. The record achieve- ment to date is a rumor to the effect that Professor Foster caught a four foot brook trout last season. A loan fund is held in trust by the club to aid students who have need of some ready money for short periods of time, and in this connection the club has had the opportunity to prove itself of genuine service to the student body. One Hundred Thirty-six 4 yi rl XR 'fakji ff XXI x Q - j I X ig?-aaa - N X P 'M Af'-K X ""-'M' ar, 5 .11 ,Sp .. f W M 4 fa . sf F. X -X X J N L3 'Gee AIERXCA Fmsw' . 5 OnTHcBoRpgR X . fxxy ADWQNTURERS Cm ,f age f f, ,FEE ' Il1l ' 'f 71, ,Xu gy Nonwwoous Q i ' E. W: W 65 , y WINTERS 5' , V! 2 ' ' if TRIP M ,gl ff X7 f.uxENBuRev Wa M wi , ffiff QW ID! , big' TETEJ NGLES , jl V6 I IIIIIII The Ad0enturers' Club In the belief that "Life is only what We make it," the Adventure-rs' Club was organized. Its purpose is to foster the spirit of American Pioneering, that indomitable force which has made possible the development of our country, and to develop the true spirit of adventure which will aid in extend- ing American engineering in foreign lands. Incidentally, there is a keen enjoyment in the conquering of the wilds, in travel, in pure adventuring, if you please, which has a closer relationship to engineering than to any other profession. The members of the Club are all ex-service men, and have all done some- thing to merit their membership. For instance, one of the entrance requirements is a travel record of at least 20,000 miles, accomplished entirely, or for the most part, upon the individual's own resources. The Club has devised a system whereby each member will be kept in touch with the others, and this feature will do much to keep alive the friend- ships begun during the four years at Armour. Several men of wide .travel experience are already on the honorary rolls of the Club and the future promises much in the way of lectures, correspond- ence, and personal acquaintance with engineers, explorers, and men of affairs. Plans are ont foot for a western trip this summer, to be participated in by the entire Club. . Negotiations are already under way for a small steam trawler in which the entire Club will go down the Mississippi to New Orleans. From there the proposed route lies along the coast to IFlorida, Cuba, Yucatan, Central America, and California via the Panama Canal. The trip as planned will consume about nine monthsfthe Club planning to leave Chicago September first or as near that date as possible. E. F. De Bra L. T. Smith C. W. Carlson C. W. Meyer R. S. Mayo W. J. Lintleman One Hundred Tliirty-eight f 'K K vase C L U B s The Armour Y. M. C. A. Wagner Marling Olson Douglas OFFICERS O. H. MARLINCI... ............. ........... I Jresident G. WAGNER .... ........ I ficc-President N. B. OLs12N ........................ Executive Secretary W. M. Douo1.As .................... Recording Secretary BOARD OF IVIANAGEMENT Dr. G. L. Scherger, Chairman Prof. G. M. Wilcox Prof. R. V. Perry, Treasurer Prof. C. A. Tibbals Pres. H. M. Raymond Prof. H. R. Phalen Mr. G. S. Allison Mr. W. B. Amsbary The Armour Y. M. C. A., a branch of the Chicago Y. M. C. A., occupies rooms on the second floor of Chapin Hall. The object of the Y. M. C. A. is to provide a place for recreation and study, and to raise the moral standard of the student body. As the Association is non-sectarian, any student may join, and a student membership entitles the holder to house privileges with reduced rates at any Chicago department. Because of lack of room, the "Y" was without the billiard table this year. While the table was greatly missed, its loss was offset by the piano purchased last year and by the famous radio discussions held nearly every day at noon. Among the leaders in these discussions were Schulze, Johnson, and Misura. During the course of the year, Prof. Scherger gave several very interesting talks in the "Y" rooms, his subject in each case being his recent trip through Europe. One Hundred Thirty-nine U 1 I , X r m 0 I pl r pgv-1-s ,fn .,jf,.qr-5,c,,,n-qv.m,, ' : " rv 'Y QQTOJ 'ug'g'QLw'2'22" ' 1556 'oi x I 4' 'I f V' 1 MQ ,. 55-:fx Q Q Hundred Fo EL -'J SUMMER CAMP Armour Tech Summer Surveying Camp Club, IQ22 OFFICERS H. W. Munday .................... ...President H. C. Friedman .... ............ . ..Secreta.ry S. R. Willey ..... ..... Treasurer L. C. Hardwicke. .. W. J. Lintelman. . E. L. Niederhofer.. . .......... Marshal ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' Camp Photographers MEMBERS Prof, M, B, Wells J. P. Frisch E. L. Niederhofer Prof. R. L. Stevens D. B. Goldberg W. H. O'Brien C. W. Carlson, E. L. Gritschke E. W. Prentlss Asst. to professors A. T. Hague L. Schulman G. D. Arachovitis L. C. Hardwicke W. M. Spangler R. L. Brandenburg A. Heidman J. P. Stalzer M. G. Burkey C. M. Kirkuif A. P. Unger E. Davis M. D. Krausman E. F. Webb S. Delevitt W. J. Lintelman M. B. Wood L. I. Edidin T. J. McHugh S. R. Willey J. Fitzsimmons H. W. Munday D. E. Winters H. C. Friedman It was an enthusiastic crowd of Civils that met at the Union station Friday evening, June second, for the start to the wilds of northern Wiscolnsin. Even the railroad officials recognized the importance of the occasion and provided a special "Armour car" for our use. They hinted that it was because of experiences with Civils of former summer camps that we were thus honored. We made no inquiries regarding reasons, but spent the evening making merry and preventing sleep from spoiling the pleasure of any one within range of our voices. One Hundred F orty-three SUMMER CAMP Not the least interesting part of the trip was the ride from Monocqua to State House on the "Northern Limited" or "Charlie's Grass Line." We had thought ourselves fairly familiar with various kinds of joy rides, scenic rail- ways, and loop the loops until we took that series of curves, hooks, and spirals with Charlie. The Profs and a few of the fellows who had gone up ahead met us and led us through devious paths in the timber to Camp Armour. Our real wel- come was a dinner which the cooks, Mrs. McDonald and Mrs. Wallace, had prepared for us. After putting our city clothes away for a six weeks' rest, and attiring ourselves in suitable garb, we settled ourselves in our tents over- looking the lake. There was "Saint's Rest," a relic of a former year, and there were "Tumble Inn," and "Idlewild," and "Fall Inn," and "Army and Navy Flop," and "All Inn." The devices of various sorts which helped to make the tents habitable bore witness to the fact that a prerequisite to a surveying course is a knowledge of house furnishing. We had one day to become better acquainted with the camp before work started. Boating, fishing, baseball, tramping were in order, and plans for various other sports were made. Then Monday morning found us in the field chaining around one of the previously laid out polygons. After finishing the taping, fthe work consisted of differential leveling. All of the bench marks available seemed to have the uncanny knack of changing elevation at will. VVhile we were assured that no earthquakes had occurred, it seemed impos- sible to start from a bench mark and find the exact elevation of another, no matter how cautiously it ,was approached. After a series of such unsuccessful attempts we persuaded the Professors that the instruments were badly in need of adjustment and demanded a day off to make corrections. The day was spent in squinting through telescopes first with one eye and then with the other besides doubling up into question marks to follow the elusive cross hairs. The days soon settled into a routine of transit, plane table, road work, stadia, sounding, and solar attachment work. The pathways around the poly- gons became well beaten. With clock like regularity the line of march could be seen coming and going to and from camp in true Indian fashion, single tile, over logs, around stumps, and through the brush. The quiet of the days was broken by the crying of commands. Now and then a touring car filled with resorters pa.ssed by, and at fairly regular intervals the shriek of the "Northern Limited" broke the silence. As the work progressed, the ground became a net work of stakes representing many tentative roadways. An old hand car used by forest rangers afforded a handy means of con- veyance for parties of from two to tive. The sport became so popular that the hand car actually began to run easily. The labor of pumping up one hill was offset by the thrills experienced in the rushing, dashing, coast down the next one. An occasional spill at a sharp curve only kept up the interest. This sport came to an untimely end one night when a party sheared the rear axle when twelve miles from camp. That night terminated all railroading tend- encies. Not all of the excitement was confined to camp. Dances at Wood1'uif and at Minocqua were attended on Saturday evenings. Hikes, baseball, games, and trips to Boulder and resorts on the lake proved pleasant recreation. The Fourth of July vacation of four days found a series of activities in progress. One Hundred Forty-four l ...gush-nf.- SUMMER CAMP A goodly number remained at camp taking hikes, fishing, and visiting towns nearby. A celebration at Boulder attracted some. Several members of camp returned to Chicago. Others went on an extended canoe trip, Eleven men with live canoes went down the lake to Little Trout Creek, a very swift creek which furnished many thrills to the canoeists. Perhaps the most dramatic incident of the camp was the result of a dis- agreement between Mr. Shulman and Mr. Heidman, who almost come to blows over a small incident that occurred one day on the pier. N o reconcilia- tion seemed possible. After a solemn meeting of a picked committee it was decided that a trial would be necessary. The lawyers were appointedg the night for the trial was decided upong the place was chosen. It was a weird night, moonlit but hazy. The place was a large pot hole, familiar but un- canny. In the center was the judge's bench, a soap box. A log at one side provided the jurors' box. just as the moon came up over the tree tops, the prisoners were led to the scene. The jurors took their placesg the judge, the lawyers, the fbailiff, witnesses-all were ready. Only -the buzzing of mos- quitoes and the occasional hoot of an owl broke the stillness. The trial began. The pleas of the plaintiff and of the defendantg the repartee of attorneysg the gruff voice of the judge-these were the sounds which disturbed the NVisconsin woods for two hours. At last when the jury rendered its verdict, it declared that each one was guilty. The penalties- well, Heidman thought his was worth at least a month in Joliet, and Shulman's was then worth two. Among our pleasant memories of camp are the visits which we received from members of the faculty. President Raymond spent a few days with us enjoying camp life and cheering us in our work. His satisfaction with the camp was an encouragement and inspiration. Professor Phillips and his family spent the summer in a cottage on Trout Lake, as did Professor and Mrs. Penn. We tried to convey our best wishes to Professor Penn and his bride by an old fashioned charivari. The next morning the camp was minus several wash pans, but we all enjoyed a smoke in his honor. Professor Tibbals and his family motored from Tomahawk Lake to spend a day at camp. "Saints' Rest" took on quite an aspect of civilization during the time that Mrs. VVells spent at camp. The last eventful incident was "The Battle of Trout Lakel' It was ta few hours before the big motor boat was to be taken out of the water and housed. A few pictures were to be taken, and all hands were gathered at the pier. The big boat lay peacefully at anchor about thirty yards from shore. Professor XVells and a few members from camp had just boarded her from a row boat which was being brought back to shore. Then things began to happen. Suddenly a great rock hit the water near the row boat 3 the oarsman was drenched, but undaunted. He made good use of his oar in retaliating. More rocks were thrown, some landing near the big boat and sending spray over its occupants. Another boat was launched under fire. Spray filled the airg swinging of oarsg splashing of rocks, sheets of water. At last the battle subsided, but complete peace was not restored until the offender who had fired the first shot had been caught and thrown off the pier. Thus we account for the Summer Camp of 1922, six weeks of fun, of work, and of good fellowship. One Hundred' Forty-six 1-. .g,.i,w ' i. . , : :,',g,y:'o,,bA,.. Jw- , , ,, ,5,,,,a.,.,. .5 . ' 'L' ..:q. ... ,-.L itat! Yr is .mf 1, s.....-w....-nu-1--4 1-M nf.. ,-1-,UW -1..,.-..-nm.fa,....e.-,,..l,.,.-, ff.a.u.m-m-Hu.. wi 1 Mig' V L timers-as-rllwd X X X 'X X X X 2 . 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' . ,vi . -1 '- ' r - - A -V 1' aw.-'-w4,.vf mv,1m..v1,,.4m,m.'w4.Wv' 41- 1. ,-:um ummmamm-.yr'1l.':,v-arf''f.1nsvmewsafla.r:.!nm:f -J I' M-iq S , TE ,NVQ "'EQluQQ59 I ,-,, we , , wgglgt' ' 4, J' 1-Qi al Mi' 5 Lili ra I 4 ll, N I Ki ,E vi w fr ,. fi :ga nf' I will me gl l , ' il' ,ir 1' ' ill, ,lf ,Q Jn, nrt. iff V K, rl! Sl l . ,. ,,.. ., iv , . -,F '. we " all ki M lr Xi: it it .4-if it N K . J lf? rf- an fi: . . ' .u vi I " ,o I li, Ll' , ,Z l ,. , . I ' FRATERNITIES Phi Kappa Sigma Chapter Roll University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Alpha-1850 .................. Delta-1854 .......... Washington and Jefferson College, Washington, Pennsylvania Epsilon--1854 ...........................,,,,,,,,,,..,., Dickinson College, Carlisle, Pennsylvania Zeta-1854 ........ ........ , ........ F ranklinM-arshall College, Lancaster, Pennsylvania Eta-1854 .................................. University of Virginia, University P. O., Virginia Iota-1855 .................. Columbia University in the City of New York, New York M14-1858 ........ ................i,..,,,,,,,, T ulane University, New Orleans, Louisiana Rho-1892 ......... , ,,,,,,,,, University of Illinois, Champaign, Illinois Tau-1872 ........... ,..,,.,,, R andolph-Macon College, Ashland, Virginia Upfilon-1872 ...............,.,,,..,. ,...,,,,..,, N orthwestern University, Evanston, Illinios Phi-1873 ....................................,...., University of Richmond, Richmond, Virginia Pri-1890 ...................... Pennsylvania State College, State College, Pennsylvania Alpha Alpha-1894 ............ Washington and Lee University, Lexington, Virginia Alpha Gamma-1896 .... University of West Virginia, Morgantown, West Virginia Alpha Delta-1898 ............................................ University of Maine, Orono, Maine Alpha Epsilon-1898 .............. Armour Institute of Technology, Chicago, Illinois Alpha Zeta-1899 .......... ............. U niversity of Maryland, Baltimore, Maryland Alpha Theta-1901 ........ ........... U niversity of Wisconsin, Madison, Wisconsin Alpha Iota-1902 ............... ............. V anderbilt University, Nashville, Tennessee Alpha Kappa-1903 ........................ University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Alabama Alpha Lambda--1903 ,..................... University'of California, Berkeley, California AlphaMu-1903--MassachusettsInstituteofTechnology,Boston,Massachusetts Alpha Nu-1904 .......................... Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Georgia Alpha Xi-1905 ................................ Purdue University, West Lafayette, Indiana Alpha Omicron-1905 ....... ......... U niversity of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan Alpha Pi-1906 ,............. ..................... U niversity of Chicago, Chicago, Illinois Alpha Rho-1911 .......................................... Cornell University, Ithaca, New York Alpha Sigma-1915 .................. University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minnesota Alpha Tau--1915-Leland Stanford, Jr., University, Stanford P. O., California Alpha Upsilon--1919 .................. University of Washington, Seattle, Washington Alpha Phi-1920 ........ ............ S tate University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa 1 I i I ill in-il is 1,1 li, hai f , Q 'ii' it Wi I if 'L Ll J ' 1 5' si Q ,li is will ll 1 .,, 1 I 11 ' a ll 3 ll W3 I . W my 5, .5 Nl 1 w I-"mi V .U I foil ,, 5 , .rv -J . ff in-I V W rv 1: 1"i'R iii? M ,i , ,QW . K rf , rn, ,,. M I ,,,i,. , ir, Jag, S' 'F 'ii 3' wilt' was F H if lislvi t,. 15.1 . 4 i ,lx ,i ru V. '. In' ,. 1 1'r I One Hundred F arty-nine FRATERNITIES Phi Kappa Sigma .- .f",' ,f .m Founded in 1850 Jlpha Epfilon Chapter Chartered in 1898 3420 Michigan Avenue liullevts, Schweitzer, Glover. C. Boekmam. Jenwen. 'l': Sl: Ill Un K Brown, Wells, l1lll1lClYIllll. Senholm. Seoville, I'I0llll0I'l'lllllh Xllllel lhvulson Love. 'l'. lfloclcmzm. Hughes, I-lulnlmell. Whitehill. Heuehlim, Baldwin Xlntmns IC. Hedges. Mallory, Dean, H. Hedges, Bush, Alelkn, D IVIKIHUH One llunflrcd Fifty 9' ,. Faculty JOHN JOSEPH SCHOMMER, Chicago '10 ROY P. JENSEN WILLIAM J. TARRANT Seniorx FRED E. SLOAN HAROLD G. LOVE junior: CHARLES H. BOCRMAN EUGENE E. NIARK JOSEPH N. GLOVER ' WILLIAM E. SCI-IWEITZER EDWARD L. WELLS Sophomoref W. HALE BALDWIN HOMER H. HEUCHLING CARL G. JVIILLER TIJEODORE BOCKMAN EARL R. HUBBELL W. PROCTOR ROBERTS FLOYD E. BROWN CLINTON M. HUGLIES ALLEN Q. SEAHOLM JAMES A. DAVIDSON GEORGE :HUENERFAUTH DAVID B.. SCOVILLE EUGENE C. HEDGES THEODORE W. LINDEMAN HARRY P. XKVHITEIIILL HENRY M. HEDGES LEROY P. NIARTENS Freshmen EARL BUSCH WIVILLIAM A. DEAN ROBERT F. NIALLORY NORMAN D. BARFIELD CHARLES L. NJELKA DOUGLAS R. STIEHL DONALD B. DAVIDSON One Hundred Fifty-one . "f'?w:f11-1' 7 . , 3 I 'H 1 ...M 1 WW' - W., '1 War .mn m,uw,..U-f..,,., ,.x y.-WW.. mf., H MM 1, -1.1 wa A 0 , K 1 I Q rf, K 4 3 ,VI . ' , -xr: , 1 Fu, , 'ln 't .Q .X v , .AJ ,, ,W :ff , -. fn' . Q , ,Wham mnggi , f yf x X yuh: I, L ff' ' 1 L,,,..,1-,gf-. r.-.ml Yu FRATERNITIES Delta Tau Delta Founded at Bethany College, 1859 Chapter Roll SOUTHERN DIVISION Lambda. ......... Vanderbilt University Phi .... Washington and Lee University Beta Delta ...... University of Georgia Beta Epsilon ........... Emory College Theta .... University of the South. Iota ....... University of Virginia Xi ..... ...... T ulane University Beta Be ta Beta Gamma Eta ......... i . . .George Washington University Gamma Iota ....... University of Texas Gamma Psi......... ...Georgia School of Technology Gamma Omega ......... ...University of North Carolina Delta Alpha. . .University of Oklahoma WESTERN DIVISION Omicroiz ........... University of Iowa Beta Beta Beta Beta Beta Gamma..University of Wisconsin Eta ...... University of Minnesota lKappa. . ...University of Colorado Pi ..... ..Northwestern University Rho ......... ...Leland Stanford, Jr., University Tau ...... University of Nebraska Upsiloiz ..... University of Illinois Omega. . .University of California Gamma Alpha. . .University of Chicago Gamma Beta ......... ...Armour Institute of Technology Theta ..... ...Baker University Kappa. .University of Missouri Beta Beta Beta Gamma Gamma Gamma Ma. .University of Washington Gamma Pi ...... ....Iowa State College Gamma Rho .... ..University of Oregon Gamma Tau ..... University of Kansas Gamma Chi ...... Kansas State College NORTHERN DIVISION Beta ............. . .... Ohio University Delta .......... University of Michigan Epsilonu.. ............. Albion College Zeta .... ...Western Reserve University ,Kappa ............... Hillsdale College Mu ......... Ohio Wesleyan University Beta Beta Beta Beta Beta Gamma Gamma Gamma ...............Kenyon College Chi .... Alpha ..... .. . .Indiana University Beta .... . . .DePauw University Zeta .............. Butler College Phi ........ Ohio State University Psi .............. Wabash College Lambda .... Purdue University Xi .... University of Cincinnati Upsilon. . .Miami University EASTERN DIVISION Alpha .......... . .... Allegheny College Gamma ......... ...Washington and Jefferson College Nu .......... . ....... Lafayette College Rho .... Stevens Institute of Technology Tau ............... Penn State College Upsiloiz ......... ...Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute Omega ..... University of Pennsylvania Beta Lambda... .... Lehigh University Beta Mu ................ Tufts College Beta Nic ......... .Ma.ssachusetts Institute of Technology Beta Omicrmi. . . .Cornell University Beta Chi. . .. ........ Brown University Gamma Gamma Gamma Gamma Gamma Gamma Gamma Gamma Gamma ..... Dartmouth College Delta..West Virginia University Epsilon. . .Columbia University Zeta. . .Wesleyan University Nu. .. ..... University of Maine Omicroh. . . Syracuse University Sigma..University of Pittsburgh Phi ........... Amherst College One Hundred Fifty-three FRATERNITIES Delta Tau Delta f 1 Founded in 1859. Sixty-seven activ Gamma Baia Chapter Chartered in 1901 3206 Michigan Avenue e chapters Owens. Rutishnnser. Nutt, Wetzel. Kinsman. Cox. T. Smith. Jr.. Ronier. Sargent. Lang. Ketler. Westerherg McLaren. Greenleaf. Murner. Grove. Ford. Lynch, H0111 One Hunzlrecl Fifty-four er. I.m'vnze. Olson, Walter, 1':ll1l'l1Ql'SOI'I Faculty J ARTHUR HOWE CARPENTER, Ohio University, 1894 Senior: ORA L. Cox DONALD E. RUTISHAUSER JOHN V. LIZARS GEORGE B. STANTIAL NIERLE C. NUTT funiorf MAX M. BAYARD RUSSELL B. GROVE ROBERT O. BRADLEY GEORGE C. LKINSMAN NVILLIAM BRINKMAN EDGAR A. LYNCH JOI-IN H. FORD FRANCIS MONTGOMERY LIARLAN R. LIARWOOD IQENNETH BfIURNER I'iOWARD E. VVJETZEL Sophomoref JOHN BEATTIE STANLEY OWENS JOHN GREENLEAF MILTON H. WESTERBERG CARL OLSEN JOHN M. SHOEMAKER Frexhmmz LESLIE GORDER RALPIYI W. EMMERSON ALBERT C. KETI.ER, J CHARLES LANG THOIVIAS J. SMITH, JR. R. XKVILBUR S. SARGENT SAMUEL J. NICLAREN RICHARD LORENZE, JR. LOUIS WALTERS EDWIN RENIER One Hundred Fifty-five 1 w .gf Q-v .mrmggj gfiisfg ' 'fi 135-ullfxgxsl 41 3 A km U "" "5-fx , I gg iw kk ' ff L f 1 v7 P N 5 WC1 ' PX I 'F 5 P N fm f" ' . " fy mx X V 'i"5W"5t"f1'3il- EA gg- 1'f:,ll' Q, 2 , f M-'.M'Q1-4. f M ' , ,A ,. 0 ,,.f Q 0 Q1 . GED ASQ 5.1, - 1 1 itirriii FRATERNITIES 'N J a -if 1 is ,. Li-Q Y-lu lil Theta Xi M, I - Chapter Roll E Alpha ....................... Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, Troy, N. Y. Beta ......... Sheffield Scientific School, Yale University, New Haven, Conn. Gamma .................... Stevens Institute of Technology, Hoboken, N. I. tit! Delta .... ........ IV Iassachusetts Institute of Technology, Boston, Mass. Epsilon. . . ................ Columbia University, New York City Zeta .... ..... ....... C o rnell University, Ithaca, N. Y. Eta .... ...... L ehigh University, Bethlehem, Pa. Theta. .. .......... Purdue University, Lafayette, Ind. - flgql Iota ..... ........ W ashington University, St. Louis, Mo. Kappa .... . .... Rose Polytechnic Institute, Terre Haute, Ind. Lambda .... .... P ennsylvania State College, State College, Pa. Mu ....... .............. I owa State College, Ames, Iowa Nu ..... ...... U niversity of California, Berkeley, Cal. 5, Xi ........ ..... S tate University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa v, Omicroh .... ...... U niversity of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. . Pi ........ .... C arnegie Institute of Technology, Pittsburgh, Pa. Rho ..... ......................... U niversity of Texas, Austin, Texas gq , Sigma .... ................. ' ..University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. Tau ........... Leland Stanford Junior University, Stanford University, Cal. U psilon ............ ............. U niversity of Washington, Seattle, Wash. flj Phi ..... ..... U niversity of wisconsin, Madison, wig. f Chi .... ....... O hio State University, Columbus, Ohio gl, Psi ......... .... U niversity of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. fl, Omega ....... . .Washington State College, Pullman, Wash. 5" Alpha Alpha. .. .... Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge, La. 7 Alpha Beta ..... ......... U niversity of Illinois, Champaign, Ill. Q, Alpha Gamma .... .... f Xrmour Institute of Technology, Chicago, Ill. " 1 One Hundred Fifty-seven 's 'i ..f,, FRATERNITIES Theta Xi Ex -,swf ,- i' Qc 'Q 'C-JN'- Qc fr A 'Avi Founded in 1864 Alpha Gamma Chapter Chartcred in 1922 3251 Michigan Avenue Lommen. Smith. Kingsley, Walsh, Lzxttu. li. Slsson, Hussunder. Senescal Dunlap. Heller, Sisson, Klein, Fisher. Woodfleld. l'utte1'son. Cole. Thoelecke. Temple. Matson. I-luuth, Blair, Pope. licgenslmrgcr. St. Clair, Alher, Bzlrger, Johnson. One Hundred Fifty-eight ...I 1' QI W 'uw .bl J , -. , I... exam'-.fI5 Faculty ROBERT V. PERRY, Armour '97 CHARLES E. PAUL, M. I. T. '00 GEORGE G. BLAIR WILLIAM B. BLAUIIUSS RALPH D. FISHER CHESTER W. HAUTH C. STEWART COLE JAMES P. DUNLAP DUANE L. HELLER ERNEST A. KLEIN WILLIS J. MCCAULEY WILLIAM J. PATTERSON NORMAN H. REEVE L. DEAN ALBER CHARLES W. BARGER HENRY M. HARRIS MARTIN C. HUSSANDER JOHN C. PENN, Armour '05 CLINTON F.. STRYKER, Armour '17 Senior: RAYMOND O. MATSON CHARLES F. POPE, JR. ROBERT A. TEMPLE J. LEE WALSH JOHN C. WORLEY funiorg LYNN M. LATTA EDWIN A. LOMMEN EDMOND F. SISSON LOUIS C. THOELECKE Sophomore: H. WALTER REGENSBURGER LIONEL C. SENESCALL ROBERT A. SMITH, JR. Frerhmen CHARLES D. JOHNSON PHILIP F. KINGSLEY ROBERT C. SISSON C. TRUMAN ST. CLAIR GEORGE E. WOODFIELD, JR. One Hundred Fifty-nine 1 , W , WH wi 5 '51 5, ' ' . if ' df ' -, 1 .5 f . Q 4 H 1 ,, Eu "VY" ':,E5"ff'1 55" PHE V 'iWN!?'F-ELS,-'J Wf1Z:'WfH M. r 1 , 112491357 Q,.s'.1rm-xzgggfixu auth' V ,fill ,L !iW?:W,A. ,A,p'l4'.A: di.,-5 jpfr, 4 AN , - .X S , 1, ,, A, M. ,, ,Y ,I 4 ,, FRATERNITIES v X, I s 4 - n sf gf v--:Y w+n.,'14":.'w.- ' 4- . ,v4g.3'?:,Te'L:vU"':'y'Twk0",iE .1-ng' 'J A 0nQ Hundred Sixty-one FRA'l'ERNI'l'IES Sigma Kappa De1ta Y V Organized September, 1912 3661 K1icl1igz1u Avenue J QPW CQ Springer, Vzm Vulznh. 1l61l11Zlllll. Miller. Brown. Spuid. Munson. Leo. Whitfield. Whittlm-sey, lhmsnn. Szlnhorn. Ilumldimzm. Marks. Schneider. Frederick. Knpvcky. Mzmske. 1'1Zl1L'U1l0l'. 'I':1yl0r. 13'I'0L'llllHl. Voilu. Huff. One Humlrvrl Sixty-frm an FRATERNITIES Faculty JAMES C. PEEBLES, Armour '04 XVILLIAM H. LAUTZ, Armour '13 Seniorf F. A. NIANSKE L. G. MILLER junior: M. L. BROWN E. C. REIMANN J. YV. FALCONER G. P. RUDDIMAN R. E. FREEMAN E. R. SANBORN A. T. OLSON O, M, SPAID R. R. RANSON R. L. WIIEELER Sophomorex W. G. KOPECKY J. G. SPRINGER D. D. NIANSON VON D. TAYLOR W. A. IVIARKS WV. S. VAN VALZAI-I C. M. SCHNEIDER E. VOITA R. B. WI'IITTLESEY Pledge: S. A. BAIRD W. R. LEE J. R. FREDERICK C. E. TWEEDLE L. R. HOPE 0110 Humlrcfl Sixty-lhrc' FRATERNITIES A I in One Hundred Sixty-Eve FRATERNITIES Beta 1311i x 3131 llichigan Avenue Founded at thc University of Chicago, 1911 38 Hull. Morgan. Noron, 'l'crry, 0, Potwrson. Johnson. Vzumlian. Brmlv. Davis. Jarvis. Anrlf-rson. Hurringtoli. Sclnnnncher, Blcver. l.:n'sim. Pitta. Olsen. Niksch. Hill. Pate. Uhristensen, N. Peterson. f1llS1llfS0ll. Hnscmnnn, Greenlee. One Hlulrlrvrl Sixty-six 3 Yv- H. L. NACHMAN Armour '03 A. J. VERPLANK R. E. R. BROAD J. CITTA J. R. BRADY N. B. OLSEN D. P. NOREN R. F. ANDERSON J A. AW. JENSEN. DDE. LARsoN O. S. PETERSON R. H. DAVIS E. J. PETERSEN A 1m41----.1..--.. Faculty D. C. ROESH Armour '04 , Senior: E. J. BIEVER G. A. MORGAN H. E. N1KscH G. N. SCHUMACHER junior.: F. E. JARVIS O. E. HBARTSTEDT E. J. HARRINGTON Sophomore: M. H. PATE E. O. DAVIS F rexhmen Pledge: W. H. MILLER E. H. FREEMAN Armour 'OZA A. HILL E. H. CHRISTENSEN R. LowE J. G. JOHNSON E. W. HUSEMANN E. J. TERRY N. F. VAUGHN R. P. GAYLORD G. A. GUSTAFSON P. C. HALL J. V. HOGAN H. MURRAY One Hundred Sixty-seven NSI Mlm .N 4, Wgafl fi - FRATERNITIES One Hundred Sixty-nine FRATERNITIES Scroll and Triangle K 3305 South Michigan Avenue Organized October 12, 1920 AIll1'I5lHV0ll.'l"lBlllIl"I'. Mayo. hilltlenmn. Johnson. Mmxtgonwxx Sudelholm hello lmlh. Spvnslvy. tloorllmrt. 'l'r0ff. Witte. Hzmsnn. t'zu'lsun. lxonm Vis-km-rs. Win-kvl. Walworth. Mumlzxy. f'!'1lll0. I50I3l'2l. f:fl0flI'l1lll'aUll Costello. Mv1'mmlu-y. 1'ummhu.:, Swen-nay. Hoff. B04-k. One llunrlrvfl St'U!'IIly - l"1i"""iL""""! R IISIIIIHIYJYLILEID Faculty- P. C. HUNTLEY W. A. REINERT H. R. PHALEN Senior: CARL W. CARLSON GEORGE D. CRANE EUGENE DEBRA GEORGE GOEDHART ELMER A. JOHNSON EARLLE G. BENSON WALLACE C. .CUMMING DAVID D. DAviDSoN JOHN H. GOODMANSON MORTIMER D. BECK WALTER I. HANSON HAROLD J. LUTH OTIS H. MARLING LOUIS ABRAHAMS GLENN COSTELLO' AETLEY C. FLENNER HOYTE M. HAMMER ROET. S. MAYO HAROLD W. MUNDAY JAMES W. SPENSLEY W. HARRY VICKERS RICHARD H. WALWORTH RALPH O. WICKEL ' THOMAS E. McDOWELL F. RAYMOND NELLE JOHN H. SWEENEY JOHN H. WITTE CLAIR L. KEENE Sophomore: JAMES C. MCCONAHEY WM. J. LINTBLMANN A. C. SODERHOLM ALBERT STEMWEDEL HERBERT C. HOEF ROBT. M. MONTGOMERY ELMER A. OLSEN WALTER TREFF One Hundred Seventy-one I' KAJ H. u I , I: I X up l I I! il Q A .xv N X lu x , Q ,NU N Y N lx' I 1 1 N? 3, IJ f I N if 'Rl X 'A li? W! fw Ja., 1, , ix! 1.13 wk AZN Q' r J .1 ff ,v 5' ,I 'JV xl' "v J ,J 1' LU .'I ' K' 'Q :ffl ,U wi g g ,,1 .T T" "Ii V H4 - '9. lx , I ilu w' W 1 'K J. Q I . T x' M .Jim . J' '4 I, IJI 'J V I vt I' I I1 UI 4 I. I I Q .,.- NB' ' A J 1, n. ff H1 gf' - V... ' "' V '-....-H'1 Q 1 1 k--- FRA'l'ERNI'l'IES Sigma Alpha Mu V0 101, ,+ Q, ri '1 9d,V:g'! Founded at the City College of New York in 1909 Sigma Epsilon Cliapler, listablislicd 1922 . .. .,i',.Ji.- ...,1, . Alpha. . Mossel: Rlinne. Uruheuk. 'I'iI1ls. Cohen. Spitzer. Steiner. Alexander. Vnger, I'ollzin. S1'ill'Blll0l'. Knufnian. Newman Herman. Volta, Stangle, Sang. Goldstein. llutherp:. Brandt. CHAPTER ROLL College of City of New York Beta ........... . .... Cornell University Gamma. Delta ...... Efa . . . . . . .Columbia University Long' Island Medical College . .... ...Syracuse University Tlwfa . .,... Unive1'sity of Pennsylvania Iota .... Kappa . .. . .University of Kentucky . . . .University of Minnesota Lambda ......,..... Harvard Unversity Y Ain. Xi ..... Omicron... Pi. . . . . . . .. Rho . . . Ta1l..... . . . . . . . . .Buffalo University . .Massachusetts Institute of Technology . . . .University of Cincinnati . . ........ Yale University . . . . . .University of Illinois .. . .University of Alabama Om' llamlred Svvenly-four Upsilon... ...... University of Utah Phi ...... . . .Washington University Chi ......... ....... M cGill University Psi ............. Pittsburgh University Omega. . . . . ..... . . .Toronto University Sigma Sigma Sigma Sigma Sigma Sigma Sigma Sigma Sigma Alpha. . .University of Oklahoma Beta ...... Ohio State University Gamma ....... Tulane University Epsilon ..... Armour Institute of Technology Zeta ...... University of Indiana Eta .......... Pu1'due University Theta ...... University of Texas Iota ..... Unive1'sity of Michigan Kappa ........ Lehigh University ' I Mun- zwcmw: A 12' fx. FRATERNITIES . I qi VXI' f Senior: JEROME GOLDSTEIN SIMON ROTBERG C. PAUL PELTA PHILIP D. SANG H. THOMAS POLLAN JACOB STANGLE junior: ISADORE ALEXANDER ALEXANDER I. NEWMAN ROBERT BRANDT HENRY POPKIN IVIAURICE A. DRUBECR KALMAN STEINER DAVID L. NIESSER PAUL TILDS PAUL R. UNGER Sophomore: LOUIS J. BLUME HERBERT SPITZER NORMAN B. SCHREIBER Frzxhmen IRVING H. COIIEN MILTON HERMAN WILLIAM M. KAUFMAN One Hundred Seventy-five V FRATERNITIES w 1 n xv ' X I x, if , ,. ' -f .W- --L -.Q i, I agp af' f. A MS' -1 I V Weis UF' 1 1 u 4 I 4 One Hundred Seventy seven 4 n 4 4 4 x v o .1 v 1 1 1 1 r I v A 1 1 1: 5 U 1 l"RA'l'ERNl'l'IES .RITO Delta R110 "1 , .aaa- x ,U 3... ,,' 5 'fx ' . Chartered in 1920 I'm'kel'. Brostoff. Fnbry. Lickton. Walk. Benjamin. Dclovilt, Goodman, Jacobson, Skolnick. Krivo, Rosnick, Meyer, Zimmerman, Goldberg. Om' Hmzdrerl Scvvnly-eight ,av ' YFV. , , .. fy, . S. FABRY D. B. GOLDBERG f L. RosNIcK J. M. PARKER W. L. BENJAMIN x N Founded at FRATERNITIES Tau Delta Phi I. ,Q 1 ,V 37. ' .,5 l City College of New York in 1910 Theta Chapter Chartered in 1922 K , r CW, V., aw, ,.,i. L ,,:,7v,.,.,t,. ' , ,.-, lf.1:.lfi?' ., '- - '-""2l"-1f,gwpz1,: z -qw W .1 vwffsaisllia. jyl -'l 1 1:-:enherg K1:ll'l:lIN1 Salzman Builin 111ll'11ll111 Hammersley Porlirzm Ona llumlrvrl Eighty 1 .LF :V , J FRATERNITIES CHAPTER ROLL fllplza-College of the City of New York. Gamma-New York University. Dclfa-Columbia University. Ef7Sil011--BOSt011 University. Zeta-Harvard University. Era-Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Theta-Arinoui' Institute of Technology. Iota--University of Pennsylvania. Kappa-University of Cincinnati. Lambda-Un.iversity of Chicago. M11-Vanderbilt University. Nu-University of Michigan. Senior: BENJAMIN M. GARLAND THEODORE J. IQANDERS BERNARD M. GARLAND MAX M. SALZMAN PHILIP ISENBERG junior: EDWARD BEILIN LESTER HAMMERSLEY Sophomore: GLENN A. PORLIRA One Hundred Eighty-one Q, 0.1 mffgiy, ,w'1,..,.1,f,v,g.-,-, f Wi. ai 1:2 +A 4 V' Nh afwff, . , ,.,,,1L5 if ,Q fw H ' , 9' 5 '::1f,2gfMi'6f -fwlsfgxfi-.1 , f ' .QED ':,.1'r!.,. .nl-kwin P 3 3 .M y f ,gli Q 6: , fx 9- : I ?- QQ' ,ri-' 4' N Y-,,.f7Q,',31J1 1, .' ,. '- N 'f w ' Q H ay M x . 5 .wl .y-yy, ,- fy nfl f wil' f. " 1' "1 ef. r. wc..-, -V .f -V, U'-f.f'v'-'-2fwf.11,gki :rj , '- 'fi rv?-5.1 I 1 'Jig' f 'i'fl1""'l 352. QW Y . ffm-,fix If V515 . .-,..,. ,.,..,.,.,k.,-.. ,,...Mg1, f FJ-'3.. .M 0509? "TZ-'S'-Tl Eh! ma.: FRATERNITIES Tau Beta Pi .xii lf' T' f' BETA CHAPTER OF ILLINOIS Chartered April 1906 Forty-two Active Chapters Nutt. Johnson. Spenser, 0'Brlen. Matson. Cox. Lucas. Misuru. Whipple. Christensen. Duerinck Love, Sykes. Liznrs. Crane, Lowden. Blever. One Hunrlrvrl Eighty-four HONOR FRATERNITIES Faculty M embers E. H. FREEMAN, Armour '02 H. L. NACHMAN, Armour '02 P. C. HUNTLEY, Arkansas '10 J. C. PEEELES, Armour '04 W. H. LAUTZ, Armour '13 J. C. PENN, Armour '05 C. W. LEIGH, Illinois '87 R. V. PERRY, Armour '97 E. S. LIBBY, Armour '02 DANIEL RoEscH, Armour '04 D. P. MORETON, Armour '06 M. B. WELLS, Purdue '94 H. S. WHITE, Armour '17 Honorary M embers H. M. RAYMOND, Pre-sident of Armour Institute A. S. PHILLIPS, Professor of Civil Engineering G. F. GEBHARDT, Professor of Mechanical Engineering H. M. MCCORMACK, Professor of Chemical Engineering C. E. PAUL, Professor of Mechanics BION J. ARNOLD, Hillsdale College '84 HARRY CLAY COFFEEN, University of Illinois '98 Senior: E. I. BIEVER H. G. LovE E. H. Cl-IRISTENSEN J. F. LUCAS O. L. Cox R. O. MATSON G. D. CRANE C. A. MISURA P. J. J. DUERINCK M. C. NUTT E. A. JOHNSON W. A. O,BRIEN J. V. LIZARS B. L. SITES , V. E. LOWDEN I. W. SPENSLEY 2 I R. O. WICKEL ' Pledges R. B. BERRY ' C. F. KAU'rz R. M. BECKWITH T. E. MACDOWELL E. G. BENSON E. O. PIERCE M. G. BIJRKEY R. J. RASMUSSEN J. H. GOODMANSON I. H. SWEENEY One Hundred Eighty-five lil if Nl 'il I A fl fill! L 71 "EN PL' N -l Ull HONOR FRATERNITIES Eta Kappa Nu Honorary Electrical Dalia Chapter Chartered 1909 Sixtccn Active Chapters Ona Illlllllfffl lfiglzly-six Richardson. Mcflmvell. Ooultrin. Falcnhev. Lowdon. Klein. Goodlnnnson. lruornick. fir: Bic-vor. Pic-ty. 0'Brit-n. Kr:-hs. Carlson. ,.....,.,.......... gig nunun. rn.A1.nn1v11'1ra5 . Honorary Member: J N ERNEST H. FREEMAN OH P. J. J. DUERINCK J. W. FALCIONER L. E. GRUBE E. J. BIEVER ' E. L. CARLSON K R. L. COULTRIP I J. S. FARREIEL F acully Member C. E. STRYKER ' Senior: M. B. KREBS ' H. G. LovE' V. E. LOWDEN ' juniors L H. GOODMANSON E. A. KLEIN Pledges I... VL. SWARCLIZ E I I x K. QE W! Us fl' ll Il! In I7. la! LQ .'I 1 ' 1 - 1 lx A I I If 1 I. O. AALBERG Ji vw! I H, if l 5 l I I Y I I ndred Eighry-seven ' lb "R U23 U ,U . Q . . I I . I . I g 1 H. u I Q Il I I I ' un A nn u an u -W In I X M Xx x U. ur I FN XI 6 K . I 'Fo I IX 'x W ii, N I 21' if I I v Al N QW if pq: I I" My III 'H I 1y' If Ill 'R ,r I 4 .II I nf' a A5 wf I if .r Viv I I! HONOR FRATERNITIES SC8I'8b l , n X ,-. , mu' A If H51 HONORARY ARCHITECTURAL Founded at the University of Illinoix, 1909 EDFOU TEMPLE Chartered in 1915 Senescall, Johnson, McCauley. Lynch. Nicolai. Flint, Stiehl, Pope. Sloan Faro. Suter, Volta. One Hundred Eighty-eight -I ' . , b'w IILELIJH I I Aavuvav na.vsa..--v.w---.- Honorary Member D LoUIs H. SULLIVAN Faculty M embers EARL H. REED, JR. WILLIAM H. LAUTZ, JR. WILLIAM F. MCCAUGHEY Senior: I ELMER A. JOHNSON FRED E. SLoAN CHARLES F. POPE, W. LINDSAY SUTER I junior: u R. VALE FARO EDGAR A. LYNCH N. LESLIE FLINT ' A.'ERwIN NICCLAI , CLAUDE A. STIEIII. I I I Pledge: A WILLIS J. MCCAULEY LIONEL C. SENESCALL . ' EUGENE VOITA 19" I I K4 WI IX 'I III if II R y 'I 'I if S. EI F? 1 'SQ I-4512 I .Ag in A H. 28:9 I WH I3 ' .II 7? I IL' Ig QI :JI Ivy il. ., , 'I I,v n Ji I .I .SU H. Il I Ii Y l ' -IB! an 'f HI -III I N Hi I X. 'ff J II I pl I N 'JI I S I I3 2 .J .v' I II A 3 If I. 'IEE ,I I.: Ir II I I I E I EI IE! ,II : id I l Iv if I .r Q. 55? .V UI I I I 5253111 Ig I iq I. F M I I., ,I .1 14 . I: ,. I . Y, I 1.3 My IH One Hundred Eighty-nine Phi Lamlocla upsilon uuy. i HONORARY CHEMICAL Omirrovz Clzaptfr Chartered May, 1920 Twenty Active Chapters One Hundred Ninety Cohen. Spensley. Blumenthal. Sites, Nutt, Wilson, Crane. Llkllillll llllillllfrlilllrlb Faculty Member: H M MCCORMACK WALTER J. BENTLEY CHARLES A TIBBALS BENJ. L. SITES JAMES W. SPENSLEY J. RICHARD WILSON CLARENCE F. KAUTZ EJQIIN R.- BRADY . One Hundred Nmety-one Sphinx X if Qx XNQ CQ ' Am :Q '-iw , - g:,sY: f if if 'f ' EQ ' , Qhqgj ,lfyf'7j!, I, V ,nw v 'N MX P F.. Pierce. Lizars, Nutt, Farrell, Johnson, Chnstensen Grube One Hunrlred Ninety-two " i A 5 . 'W HONOR FRATERNITIES I Honqrary Member LQUIS CLA MoNiNV Sqniors' Q M.' C.'NU'p'1f A juniof: - .sf ' W 'TNQ Salamander W? Xl -:gift l I PIONORARY FIRE PROTECTION ENGINEERING Organized in 1923 Hnuth. Cox. Worley, Beckwith. Prof. 11'inIIegaIn, Blair. Matson One lizmdrvd Ninety-four -4,7 ..,' , 1 I . W ., xl HUNUR FRATERNITIES Q 'E 4, D 1 ' 1 , . 5 5 fi s X X5 Ax V iq' 5 R911 tw, "Mia K 1 Q29 'Xl 9 Lg, ZA' QS' 11,1 ggi F acuity -Member , F 1 1114 Josnrn B. FINNEGAN Q! if ., . tb' Im ' - F 'fra I iz: Senior: W QQ ff' , . . qw. ,, f Lg' , - ",, 1 ' fs- : ,ff - Q 'Va A .H , , V VV . . . . . , , ,Lf C: A WORLEY ' , - L 1.4 ,viii f A1 .fin Y ' ,nf ' gil' f VRQQMQ BEg:xw1'r1-1 A 'i I-' . '. ,' 'u gf-s'wf1Q1f:4g1,f ' X I, '. f ' , , zu, PM , ' " , 'lf I' sv 48 " M . 1 I 1 1 'li' ,, , 1 - I A A Av, N. F A x .fig , . , is ..5V in I HONOR FRATERNITIES Chi Epsilon :- - O 91 B or N0lS HONORARY CIVIL ENGINEERING Bala Chapin' Chartered NIarclI,l923 ig, Goedhzxrt, Mayo. Berry. Smith, Frederlcks. Nclle, Sweeney. Hess. Quayle. Prentlss. Burkey Carlson, Alundny, Prof. Philllps, DOBl'11, Frlnk. One Hundred Ninety-six SH D! Av4wn.n.a.44u Honorary Member A E P1-m.L1Ps FREDERICK A. Hnss ROBERT S. MAYO HAROLD W. MUNDAY ORMAS RG. SMITH EDWARD W. PRENTISS F. RAYMOND NELLE LLOYD ROBERT QUAYLE JOHN H SWEENEY One Hundred Nmety seven FRATERNITIES Stray Greeks One Hundred Nin ety-eigllz l'I. l'I. McLaren Alpha Tau Omega K. E. Epplch Phi Kappa Psi M. H. Cooper Sigma Phi Epsilon Albert H. Joseph Kappa Sigma 1 ' 3'--"AX ' :.'.'gf vmzrron.-f' . ,V . , . ., , ,v.gW,,!,fe,2..1, 1. , , WISH 1 w' 1' ATHLETICS THE BOARD OF ATHLETIC CONTROL THE ARMOUR TECH ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION V THE HONOR "A" SOCIETY ' ' BASKETBALL W. C. KRAFFT, Coach ED. E. MCLAREN, Captain F. E. BROWN, Manager BASEBALL j. L. WALSH, Coach W. F. DESMOND, Captain L. C. THOELECKE, Manager - SWIMMING J. H. WHITE, Coach ' H. E. WETZEL, Captain IL. O. GORDER, Manager TENNIS C. A. TIBBALS, Coach . G. N. SCHUMACHER, Captain J. F. LUCAS, Manager BOXING AND WRESTLING J. SMITH, Coach M. H. CooPER, Captain I-I. R. NISSLISY, Captain GOLF C. W. LEIGH, Coach C. S. FRINK, Captain . CHEER LEADERS E. A. LYNCH, Varsity S. OWENS One Hundred Ninety-nine . -1,ff.,.1w t w. .- :F1 . S ATHLETICS The Board of Athletic Control ' Officers A JOHN J. SCHOMMER. . .' ......... ..... P resident GEORGE' S. ALLISON. . . .. ..... Treasurer WILLIAM C. KRAFFT .... ..... S ecretary ' Faculty Members Dean Louis C. Monin . Dr. Howard M. Raymond Charles W. Leigh I Philip C. Huntly K Student Members ' Harold W. Munday Milton H. Westerberg George P. Ruddiman Edward E. McLaren Alfred S. Danziger . . Two Hundred X - J' ill i,fl.gMf r 1 l ATHLETICS Armour Tech Athletic Association McLaren Ruddlman Munday Allison Westerberg Executive Officers HAROI.D W. MUNIJAY.. EDWARD E. MCLAREN.. MILTON H. WESTERBERE. . . . . . GEORGE P. RUDDIMAN.. GEORGE S. EALLISON. .. . ..... Chairmen and Man ORA L. Cox ........ RUSSliI.L B. GROVE. . . EARL R. HUDBELL.. FREDERICK A. Hlsss .... GERIIARD N. SCIIUMACTIER .... Two Hundred Two ............President . .First Vice-President . Second Vice-President .............S'ecretary . . . Treasurer agers . . . . .Social Committee . .Reception Committee . . . . . . . . . . .Publicity .. . . . . .Inter-class . . .Inter-fraternity ATHLETICS The Armour Tech Athletic Association and Student Union TTY I'TAROI.D W. MUNIJAY Although the Armour Tech Athletic Association and Student Union is too young as yet to have acquired a "past," the splendid support which it has received from students and faculty during its lirst year of existence proves that the principles for which it stands and the enthusiasm which it voices have long existed at Armour. ylfithout such a fine spirit of cooperation such an organization could not exist. An all-student association requires an all-student support and an all-student loyalty so that it may with credit and with success achieve its ambition to be of service to the institution which it represents. The officers who have been honored with the task of guiding this enterprise through the first year of its history realize that, without this splendid encour- agement, their efforts would have been of little value. All of the past of the Armour Institute of Technology has in reality been the past of this Associa- tion, for with the growth of the school has come the growth of a line spirit of cooperation. An enthusiastic and harmonious student body, a distinguished and sympathetic faculty, a President who was in hearty sympathy with any movement which was in accord with progress-these were the elements which made the year of 1922 the opportune time for the launching of such an organi- zation as the Armour Tech Athletic Association and Student Union. The past year has seen the establishment of an activity fee with which it has been possible to promote boxing, wrestliiit, swimming, track, tennis and golf. Basketball and baseball have become more prominent. All teams have been taking more extensive trips and the most prominent teams of the middle west are now on our schedules. Proper facilities for all our teams have been provided. An extensive football inquiry has been promoted which has resulted in some interesting plans for the future. The Glee Club, under the super- vision of the Association, has developed into an organization with an enviable reputation. The song and cheer contest conducted by the Association has given to Armour songs and cheers that will carry on the spirit of Armour in the future. Yes, the Association of the present is an institution of achieve- ment. It has proved its worth and kept its trust. l The possibilities for the future are almost limitless. It does not require the vision of a prophet to see the activities and the usefulness of this organi- zation reaching out until every individual, from the newest freshman to the oldest alumnus, feels the efforts of its endeavor. It should be the mainspring of enthusiasm to connect the active members of the school with those who have gone out into other fields. It should enlarge its scope until its work is of the utmost value to the administrative powers. It should keep pace with the spirit of progress that is at work in the school leading slowly and surely toward a greater Armour. In athletics this organization has within its power the opportunity to place Armour among the major schools of the middle west. The Association should foster and champion every sport. In student activities this organization has within its power the creation of a spirit that will become the organized and directed energy, the unified purpose, and the driving power of the school. Two Hundred Three Y l l. . . it I . l, ll H 4. .v r ATHLETICS The Honor "A" Society Honorary Members ,Tohn J. Schomnier Harold W. Munday Officers I. Lee Walsh ........... . .. ....... President Chester R. Andrzelczyk. . . .... Vice-President William A. O'Brien ..... ....... ecretary William F. Desmond ..... .. .. . .... Treasurer The Honor "A" Society was formed in the spring of 1904 by the "A" men then at the Institute. The fundamental reason for the founding of the society was the promotion of the athletic interests of the Armour Institute of Technology. It was also to serve as a working unit for "A" men in the dis- cussion of athletic questions and to preserve records of all athletes. Some of the duties of the "A" Society have passed into the hands of the Athletic Asso- ciation, but the society still stands to bind closer together the men who have represented their Alma Mater on the athletic Held. Any student who has won his letter in any of the three major sports-- basketball, baseball, and track-is eligible to membership. Each member is presented with a small gold "A" on which is kept a record of his athletic achievements while at college. This record is kept in a novel way. Each time a member is awarded a letter, a small star is stamped on the face of the "A." Certain sections of the "A" are reserved for basketball, baseball, and track. By means of this system a man's athletic record is apparent from the number and position of the stars. ml' Two Hundred Four V H Munday Desmond Walsh 0' Brien Schommer Plocar Andrzelczyk Burke Ruwaldt Gaylord Schumacher E.E. McLaren Johnson J. McLaren Danziger Spaid Rutishauser Review of the Season By JOHN J. SCIIOMMER, Director of Athletics Many athletic dreams indulged in by students, faculty, and alumni in past years were realized in the spring of 1923. This revived athletic activity may be attributed to two things-an active student body and a sympathetic executive council. Track athletics were placed in charge of Professor H. R. Phalen, tennis was put under the control of Professor C. A. Tibbals, sw'imming practice at the University of Chicago was placed under the charge of J. H. White, golf was put under the management of Professor C. W. Leigh, wrestling and boxing were made a part of the athletic program and J. Smith retained as an instructor, W. C. Krafft again was given the management of the basketball team, and baseball was assigned to J. L. Wa.lsh. Professor P. C. Huntly, H. W. Munday, and the writer were appointed to procure all possible infor- mation regarding football at other colleges in order that the feasibility of establishing football at the "Tech" might be determined. The baseball season for 1922 promised to eclipse the season of 1921, but the rainbow soon faded due to the inability of our pitchers to adequately with- stand their opponents. The team was composed of good hitters, and enough runs were scored in many games that should have won but were lost due to opponents "lambasting" our hurlers. The "Tech" team defeated, amongst the better rated colleges, Columbia, Des Moines, and Lake Forest. Purdue Uni- versity and the University of Chicago each defeated Armour by one run. Basketball opened 'with fairly bright prospects. A hard schedule was arranged. Some injuries and sickness cost the "Tech" several deserved vic- tories in games that went for defeats by two or three points. The Armory at 35th and Giles was used for practice. Track athletics were inaugurated last fall by holding a meet at Ogden Field. Some good material was uncovered, and at this writing, about twenty men are training at the Bartlett gymnasium. It is the intention to schedule several dual meets this spring.. Tennis was given a splendid impetus last fall when some sixty men en- gaged in a tournament for the championship of the "Tech," Also, four courts, the best that can be built, were decided upon and will be built back of the Hats this spring. A team will be picked and matches have been promised us by Northwestern and the University of Chicago. Golf was given a start last spring by some of the students. Later a team was picked and matches between Armour and Northwestern and Chicago were arranged. Although the "Tech" lost, they gained tremendous interest and spirit in the sport, insomuch that golf has gained school recognition. Boxing and wrestling have been rapidly developed since their inception last fall. Some thirty men have been busily engaged on the gym floor. A meet is to be arranged with one of the colleges close by. The result will be watched with interest as our gladiators are all "home grown." Swimming has not thus far received the support it should, due mainly to the great distance that must be traveled for practice. We are necessarily handicapped by our lack of swimming facilities here in our own location, yet with consistent effort on the part of our natators, Armour may well take a worth-while place among the more favored colleges. r Two Hundred Six BASKET BALL Two llunflrvcl Seven . A T H L E T 1 C s Basketball The pre-season dopesters at Armour were willing to admit that the 1922-23 sea- son would be one of the best in history. The reasons offered for the above opinion were, that most all of last year's squad was back in school, many new men were in line for the competition, upper classmen who- had come out before were going to display their wares, the A. T. A. A. was beginning to function and hence the team would have more and better equipment, a bigger gym had been procured, and that the general atmosphere indicated a healthy future for basketball. The squad was called out after the warm weather had departed and started practicing in the 7th Regiment Armory. Great was the delight of the men at being able to run about in a gym that provided Coach Hmm more than a ten yard straight-away. For a week the spirit was high and the candi- dates skampered about like coltsg then the lirst stretch of muddy road was encountered. The state legislature decided to tear up the Hoor in our play- ground and the squad had to adjourn to the bird cage once more. This necessitated cutting the squad to about half its initial size. Finally, through the faithful efforts of the Director of Athletics, the Sth Regiment Armory was obtained and practice started there about a week or ten days before the date for the game. By this time the squad had dwindled to about fifteen members w'ith last year's captain among those missing. The first game with Marquette University of Milwaukee was disastrous. However, Marquette was recognized as a very strong team and hopes were still high for a victorious season. Notre Dame was the next opponent. The team looked fairly good for the first part of the game but during the second half they permitted another bad score to be hung up against them. The silver lining showed itself in the next contest, which was against WCStC1'H State Normal College. Armour came out on the top, but accurate goal throwing rather than team play was responsible for the victory. Nevertheless a new life was instilled into the squad and the future again looked bright. Three trips, broken by the alumni game at home, were the next items on the program. The trips resulted in collecting defeats at the hands of Notre Dame, Bradley Polytech, Augustana, VV estern State Normal, Detroit University, and Michigan Aggies. - Edward McLaren, the captain, played the back guard and any success that may have been attained must be credited to him in the way that he held the team together. Johnson played running guard while Lee and Busch were the reserves for these positions. Terry and Gaylord performed at center while "dead eye" Schumacher, Joe McLaren and Danziger held down the forward positions. Two Hundred Eight Krafft, Danziger. Terry. Coffey. Lee, Busch. Brown. J. McLaren, Johnson, E. McLaren CCapt.J, Gaylord, Schumacher ATHLETICS EDWARD E. McLAREN, '24 fCaptain and Guardj "Eddie" was one of our shining lights this year and much credit is due him for the way in which he kept the spirits of the team up in times of defeat. "Mac" was one of the best basketball captains Armour has had in many a year. This is mainly due to the great interest he has shown in his work. Not alone was he liked by his team mates, but he also gained the respect, support, and popular- ity of the entire student body. As a guard, Ed was hard to beat. His keen judgment and quick thinking continually baflied his opponents and kept them from scoring points., This was McLaren's sec- ond year of basketball and at the rate he was going, he will indeed be in his prime next year. GERHARD N. SCHUMACHER, '23 I fForwardJ "Garry" as usual was the hero of the year. True to form "Garry" headed the point column and had a lead of 101 points over his nearest rival. "Shu" has an uncanny eyt for the basket and the more difficult the shot, the more easily he seems to hit the basket. On the free throw line he is nearly faultless. Prob- ably "Shu's" success lies in the fact that he has perfect control of himself both mentally and physically. Having played varsity basketball every year he was at the Institute, he has won four "A's" in basketball alone. If "Shu" has as good an eye for engineering as he had for the basket-look out for Schumacher! ELMER A. JOHNSON, '23 fGuardJ Johnson is another old timer who has played three years of basketball at the "Tech," "Swede" played the other guard position with McLaren and at all times kept his forward out of danger from the basket. "Swede" became so efiicient at guard that he attempted the role of for- ward on many occasions and made good. Should you have seen the ball speeding on a line with the basket from some- where at the other end of the Hoor it was safe to guess that Johnson was the last man to touch the ball. This is Johnson's last year at Armour and we are all very sorry that we will not see him again in Armour togs. Good luck to you, "Swede", old boy. ATHLETICS S. JOSEPH McLAREN, '26 fForwardD "Joie" is the other half of the McLaren combination and is one of the new boys on the team. From the first day that Joe was out for practice he displayed varsity caliber. He is a product of the Austin High School and knows the game from A to Z. Very few men of Joe's size have the fight and power that he possesses. "Joie" was that factor of success that is not always to be found in athletes-that of keeping' his head. This very thing' has made him get the best of men twice his size. We are sure that McLaren will have a success- ful season next year because everything is in his favor. ROBERT P. GAYLORD, '25 fCaptain-elect and Centerj This was Gaylord's first year on the team and he certainly made quite a name for himself. He invariably got the jump on his opponent and could place the tip-off with surprising accuracy. "Bob" had a good eye for the basket and his special shot was in coming through center on the out-of-bounds play. He worked well in the long' pass game be- cause of his height. Gaylord was Well liked by all of his team mates because of his good nature and willingness to help. We are all glad to know that he will be with us again next year and know that it will be his best season. ALFRED S. DANZIGER, '26 fForwardJ "Danny" was another new man and from the first day he appeared for prac- tice he was considered one of the gang. "Danny" learned basketball at Cedar Rapids and lea1'ned it right. While at that institution he played on the Midwestern Championship team. "Al" is a fighter and any of his opponents will assure you of this fact. He has an excellent eye for the basket and plays the fioor in fine shape. His stellar playing' against Notre Dame is worthy of mention. "Danny" has one rival tho, and he is Valentino. Dans Htoreodor trousers" put him in the race with Rudolph. ATHLETICS TERRY, '24 CCenterj Here's the man "hard luck" seemed to follow around. Terry started at Armour last fall after spending his first two years at the University of Wisconsin. He played basketball with one of Madi- son's crack teams. As soon as practice started it was easy to see that there was excellent basketball material in Terry. Not only did he play a good floor game, but he also possessed a good eye for the basket. Just after practice started Terry was taken ill and missed about three weeks' practice. He came back to practice and just before Christ- mas had his nose broken while practic- ing. This layed him up another month but after that he played regular and made good. Terry's ever smiling face rgiaade him a friend of the entire student o y. EARL BUSCH, '26 fGuardJ Earl joined th ranks rather late in the season but immediately displayed good basketball ability. He was tried out at guard and performed well. His stick- to-it-iveness was admired by all. Earl is a freshman and with this year's ex- perience he should have no trouble in obtaining a regular berth on the Varsity for his remaining three years. LEE, '26 fGuardJ Another player was seen upon the floor this year in the form of Lee. Lee had not had much basketball experience before coming to Armour, but he was anxious to learn the game and came through with the goods after a little coaching from the men who had had more experience. He will be back again and will be a man to be reckoned with in picking the team next season. COFFEY, '26 1UtilityJ Coffey made a great utility man be- cause he was at home in any position on the fioor. He could play all positions equally well. Coffey has basketball abil- ity and with a little more experience, he will have no trouble in making a name for himself on the basketball fioor. BASEBAL L M lf!fVff'h X If f ' ' X 9 ! X , WMV 5 L. Q Q Q 1 U xl 5 I 5 ' Ak f W N lg ,U . Q ,, Tzw Hundrvd Thirn A T H L E TIC s Baseball Armour opened its 1922 baseball sea- son with the American College of Physical liducation and closed its season with Pur- due University. During that intermission the squad participated in about fourteen or lifteen games. After losing our opening game to American College due' to stage fright, we went on a western tour and beat on successive days DeKalb, Columbia Col- lege at Dubuque, and Des Moines Uni- versity at Des Moines. The team played great ball during this trip and things looked as if the 1921 season would be duplicated. Somehow or other events did not mate- rialize as forecasted, and Gilbertson would invariably get his customary sore arm and "Andy" his wild st1'eak. Luckily this trou- ble did not last long and we finally set our sails aright and began to play like ourselves. The men as a whole played well, but the breaks seemed to be against us. Walsli gained the admiration of the whole team and entire student body in the way that he piloted the team. Lee has again signed up to pilot the 1923 team and all indications are that Armour will ha.ve the best baseball team in the field this year that they have ever had. There are a few men back from the 1922 team for the 1923 squad. Whether they will be retained is hard to say at present, but all indications are that they will. Louis C. Thoelecke was appointed manager of the 1923 baseball team and he has been quite busy arranging for a big schedule for the coming year. Although at this time the schedule is incomplete, many big colleges and universities are being tentatively booked. Among these are such institutions as the University of Chicago, the University of VVisconsin, Northwestern University, Toledo, Bradley Polytech, Augustana, and many others. All indications are that Armour will surpass the form she showed in 1921. . Coach Walsh THE 1922 'BASEBALL SEASON SCHEDULE April 7-American College at Armour May -Concordia College at River April 12-Concordia College at Armour Forest April 17-Wisconsin at Armour May Bradley Polytech at Peoria April 19-DeKalb at DeKalb May Des Moines University at April 20-Columbia College at Dubuque Armour April 21-Des Moines University at Des May St. Vitors at Kankakee Moines May Lake Forest at Lake Forest April 28-Michigan Aggies at Armour May --Kalamazoo at Kalamazoo May 4-Bradley Polytech at Armour May -Purdue at Armour May 5--Columbia College at Armour Two Hundred Fourteen . .. ,.n.m-,,....i .,:-ry ,V . 'wftfl liflfir ", 12' 'grfal -P5 "L gil lf! 2 K- ff i su r f '. A,-up in. , .M if v J ' ' T A if K: 21 '- . hvff - 'Y ., .w.1. ..: ' Jef' as r: 1 3 41 if .,.-..i.,.nn-M-qmm.vw-f- A mf. 1. .14-..w.4-mm-fm'1but-w-4.N-H..-...,...M...if,....,....4..--.ai.-f.Mys..m-.nvu-W-...in-. Q li J a mciaie ATHLETICS GERHARD N, SCHUMACHER, '23 CCaptain and Third Basel Schumacher again graced our diamond for his third consecutive year with the team. "Garry" played as he always plays-consistent, reliable in holding down the hot corner, and a hitting fool. "Shoes" strong point was placing the ball down between first and second on the hit and run play. "Garry" as a sap- tain was hard to beat, and was the per- sonification of Hght. "Never say quit," was his motto, and he displayed it by the way he would play when a game looked like it was going to our opponents. WILLIAM F. DESMOND, '24 1Captain-elect and Right Fieldj The boys used keen judgment in elect- ing Desmond to pilot the 1923 team. Here you have a fielder who can field, a hitter who can hit, and best of all a man who can think one move ahead of his opponent. His accurate peg from field to home made him much feared by stealing base-runners. "Des" has one weakness, however, and that is Prof. Moreton. We extend to Desmond our most hearty wishses for the best baseball season Armour has ever experienced. GORDON A. GILBERTSON, '22 CPitcherJ Here we have another old Armour veteran. "Gil" has just finished his third successive year of baseball with the "Tech." He was, indeed, our iron man and was responsible more than once for the team coming through with flying colors. We have just heard that "Gil" is a fond father and want to extend our sincere congratulations. WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, '23 fCenter Field! Here you have the boy that wins games by smiles. "Bill's" smiling face more than once instilled a new spirit in the team during times when the dark cloud was upon them, and by this new spirit many a defeat was turned into victory. The manner in which he covered center field gave no little trouble to op- ponent hiters. With "Bill" in the field the only safe place for a ball to go was on top of the Mission. We are all glad that "Bill" will again wear an Armour suit. ATHLETICS LAWRENCE E. BURKE, '25 QLeft Fielderj Burke in the field was just like build- ing a high Wall around the diamond- nothing could get by him. Burke played left field and on one occasion, ran, climbed a fence, and pulled down a hot fly which ordinarily would have been a home run. As a hitter Burke was no piker. Never did he go through a game without getting a mark in the hit column. Last year was his first at Armour and we are glad to know that he has three more with us. Some day we'll see Burke in the big leagues. JOHN W. MCCAFFERY, '22 fShort Stopj McCaffery was the life of the team. He, to the team, was like a court jester to the king. In the most serious condi- tions "Mac" found the greatest cause for mirth. His great sense of humor seemed to instill in him a keen spirit of sportsmanship. In spite of all this, he played baseball like a professional. The hottest liners were as easy as fiys for him and his eye at the bat was always reliable. Our one regret is that we won't see "Mac" in an Armour suit this spring due to his having graduated last year. CHARLES J. PLOCAR, '25 fCatcherJ "Chuck" played his first year of base- ball with Armour and boy! he sure played some game of ball. "Chuck" was the life of the team behind the plate. On every infield play "Chuck" was down to first almost as fast as the runner. Many an opponent hitter he would talk into striking out. Due to injuries he re- ceived while playing football last fall, he will not be seen in an Armour suit during the first of the season, but we hope that later his sunny face will again be seen behind the plate. ATHLETICS RUDOLPH C. LAATSCH, '24 fPitcherj Here we have the third of the big three Armour hurlers. "Lefty" surely could toss a wicked sphere. Along with good control he had an excess of steam and it was all that the catcher could do to hold him. "Lefty" was our only southpaw and his delivery was one that would keep any hitter guessing. With the experience that he had last year, he will certainly be a valuable man for this year's team. Laatsch is one of those quiet, unassuming fellows who never speaks for himself, but in the words of the prophets, "By their works ye shall know them." EARL R. GEIGER, '25 fShort Stopj A new face appeared on the diamond last year in the form of Geiger. Al- though he was only a freshman, he dis- played real varsity caliber. Geiger handled himself excellently and was an exceptionally good hitter. In the field. he was no "Slouch" either. Due to the excess of infield men last year, Geiger did not get in as often as we would liked to have seen him, but this year he will have to be reckoned with in picking the varsity team. Geiger has three more years with us. CHESTER R. ANDRZELCZYK, '24 QPitcherJ Perhaps there has never been any athlete at A. I. T. who has given the scribes more trouble in pronouncing and writing a name than has "Andy," Dur- ing the freshman year he gained the recognition of the school as pitcher by pitching a no-hit no-run game. This year he trimmed Dubuque single handed. At all times "Andy" could be relied upon to pull the team out of a hole, and the best part of all is that we will again see "Andy" wearing an Armour suit. We find that "Andy" shaves inversely as he wins games, so here's wishing that he finishes next season with a Van Dyke! MILTON H. WESTERBERG, '25 QCatcherJ "Milt's" chief job last year was that of warming up our pitchers. When he wasn't doing this, he was acting' in the capacity of a. pinch hitter and invariably came through. He and "Chuck" Plocar were the "lord high potentatesn of the catching department and both did their work excellently. ATHLETICS REINHOLD RUWALDT, '23 fShort Stopj Last year was Ruwaldt's first year on the Varsity team. One day Coach Walsh was speaking with Ruwaldt and found out that he played ball on his home town team. A few days later we saw Ruwaldt in an Armour suit and since that day he has made good. Ruwaldt has the distinc- tion of being the only Armour man to get a hit off the marvel Kalamazoo pitcher while at that town. Ruwaldt will be with us again this year and we surely expect to see him do marvels. J. LEO WALSH, '23 fCoach' and First Basej Walsh as usual played brilliantly at the initial sack. He was always reliable in a pinch and contributed the greater part of the brains of the team. is one of the best fielding and hitting first-base men ever seen on a college baseball diamond. Walsh, although play- ing wonderful ball all season, reached the height of his form at the end of our season. In the last game of the year with Purdue, "Lee" poled two over the center field fence for home runs. We are indeed glad to hear that Walsh has again signed up to coach the 1923 base- ball team and we look forward to what will probably be Armour's greatest baseball season. THOMAS J. ROWE, '22 fSecond Basej "Tommy" had the distinction of being the smallest ball player that ever was seen upon the Armour diamond. He also had the distinction of being one of the best players at the keystone sack that Armour has seen in many a year. All his admirers will be keenly dis- appointed not to see him at second again. If "Tommy" makes as good a showing at engineering as he did at baseball, he will, indeed, be a success. JOHN L. RUZICH, '25 fUtiIityJ Ruzich is another new man on the baseball- squad. He was always depend- able and could play most any position on the field with ease. On the bases he was as fast as a rabbit. We are glad to know that he will be in school this year and we look forward to again seeing him on the diamond. Look out for Ruzich, boys, he's coming through! lKLeeH RACK 34. 1 X - LYNCH Two Humlrccl Nineteen ATHLETICS Track By Coach IIAROLD R. PHALEN Track at Armour has been dormant for several years. To make a. new start is not easy. A whole college generation must be educated regarding what to do and how to do it and that is more than the task of a single year. Armour will not turn out a track team this year that will do anything remarkable. The material is not at present available, nor are the facilities adequate, but that is no reason why the coach and the team should lack the support and encour- agement of the student body. Loyalty built only upon victory is useless. No school can claim a loyal spirit until it can show consistent support behind a losing team. That is the tirst lesson in the education of the present student body. There is material sufficient to make a very respectable start and no effort will be Coach Pham" , spared to get the best possible results. In- door training is almost prohibited by lack of facilities. As a makeshift, arrangements have been completed whereby those who desire to keep in trim could have access to Bartlett gymnasium at the University of Chicago. liven so, it requires conside1'able time and energy to t1'avel to and fro, and in the opinion of the coach the six or eight men who have consistently made the effort after a full day in the classroom deserve all honor and commeudation. From this number it is hoped that a relay team may be developed which will be worthy to send to some of the indoor meets this spring. Unfortunately Spaid has found it necessary to drop training. He showed signs of being able to negotiate the quarter mile in good time, and, with his experience, would have made a nucleus upon which to build. In Hoff, Heller, Blair, Davis, Olson, and Dixon there appears to be material, which, although as yet untrained, contains possibilities. These men have been faithful in attendance, are willing to work, and show ability to improve with training. As yet no attempt has been made to put them to a serious and exhaustive test, but in the near future a succession of time trials will determine whether fl relay team is a possibility. To enter the contest of secondary Illinois colleges, the four runners should average from fifty-three to fifty-four seconds for the quarter mile. Except in one or two isolated cases, the field events are at a standstill and will remain so until the beginning of the fall season. At that time Director Schommer will join the coaching staff in the effort to develop the best possible aggregation commensurable with the conditions and material available. Two Hundred Twenty ATHLETICS Huff. Punch Vhillvll. Ilellor. Blair, Uwonx. llohinson, Dixon. Two Ilululrvd Twvrlly-mic u-gf:-- , ' ,J ' V ! ,f+r, ' , I 'J' ' . ,T Q Jtwnifvma-if .1 . ' I ., L.: 1 Q35 :g'.,,, 2,- :ff 'V 1.m2:f1vvr,E'B:E5Lln4T::L'TVLlp! "L , 1-W., N -1.n.sm.-w.,.1........x.,1-- . V.. ve.. .. EE,,,' ,I ,L AMN SPCR C.-D MILK NZ LII! jill. .f 'I R TS lb H s :" w ISL. VXKXD Q. THddT I ATHLETICS Swimming Before the present year, swimming at Armour had never been seriously consid- ered because of the fact that the school had no tank and that there was none avail- able nearby. This year, due to the influence of Director Schommer, we were able to secure the use of the natatorium of the University of Chicago as well as the serv- ices of il. H. White, who is well known as one of the best swimming coaches in the Rig Ten Conference. liarly in November a call for candi- dates for a varsity team was issued and over thirty men responded. Included among them were men who had swum for the I. A. C., the C. A. A., Sinai Center, and various high schools. At the meeting, the prospects for a team were discussed and Coach White arrangements were made to use the nata- torium of the University of Chicago. A date for a tryout was set and then the meet- ing adjourned. At the tryout several days later the men demonstrated their ability to such an extent that Coach VVhite was much elated and quite cn- thusiastic over the prospects. Since then practice has been held regularly on Mondays, NVednesdays, and Fridays. The fact that the men had to practice after five o'clock and make the disagreeable trip from Armour to the Uni- versity speaks well for their spirit and loyalty and, as commented by "Doc" lVhite, they should round into a fighting aggregation. As matters p1'ogressed, it soon became necessary to select a captain and manager. One night at practice, Coach Wliite called the men out of the tank and made a short talk on the qualihcations necessary for these offices. Because of his ability and the great interest that he had taken in the development of a team, Howard li. Wetzel, '24, was unanimously elected captain and L. O. Gorder, '26, was elected manager. Under the direction of Coach Wliite, the men's best strokes were deter- mined and then the task of perfecting them was started. Among the crawl strokers are such men as joseph, Brinkman, and Bockman, while Jarvis, lllau- fuss, and Busch are showing up well as breast stroke men. There is at present a scarcity of fancy divers, but Lee, Sargeant, and Meyer are displaying good form and with a little more practice should develop into exceptional divers. Pareira seems to head the list of the plungers and is in a class by himself. Capt. Wetzel and Gorder are the nucleus of the distance men. From the results shown thus far, A1'mour should become a feared con- tender among the college tank men. Judging from the number of candidates and the enthusiasm and perseverance they show, there will be keen rivalry for places on the team. There is little doubt in the minds of Coach VVhite Two Hundred Twenty-four ATHLETICS Lynch. Mlsura, Sar1.:ent. Joseph, .laro:4. llorder. Josehh. Armit, Buseh. Wetzel, lXlarhol'er, Voita. and Captain VVetzel that, if the men keep on improving at the rate they are going, many recorrls will he lowered hy Armour men. The team looks for- ward to competition with the University of Chicago, with whom they have been practicing, as well as with many other colleges. The swimming schedule for next year has not been arranged, yet it is hoped that it will inclucle many of the large and representative schools. Two llzuulrerl Twenty-fue ATHLETICS Tennis By Coach CIIARLIES, A. 'l'ns1sALs There has always been interest and some activity in tennis at Armour. The records show that there was active agitation toward the acquisition of courts on the campus twenty years ago. In spite of the lack of facilities at or near the Institute, nearly every year for the last fifteen has seen at least an attempted tournament man- aged by enthusiasts, self-appointed and without leadership, and supported by those most interested among the student body and the faculty. Prizes were furnished, in some cases from entry fees and in others by the Institute, and annual Institute cham- pionships were determined. Matches were played whenever and whenever arrange-- ments between opponents could be made and frequently spring tournaments were Pouch "'l"""'S finished in the following spring. lintry lists of a dozen students and faculty were con- 4 sidered excellent. Defaults were numerous on account of the obvious difficulties, but in spite of everything, the sport was kept alive. Wfhen the awakening and reorganization of athletics and other student activities at Armour came about in 1921, tennis naturally became an important factor in the program. A coach from the ranks of the faculty was appointed to supply the necessary leadership and upon the recommenclation of the Athletic Director, the Coach, and the Armour Tech AthletifAssociation, the Board of Athletic Control voted to build and equip four first class courts on the In- stitute property as soon as the ground could be worked in the spring of 1923. A meeting of tennis enthusiasts was called. F. Lucas, '23, was ap- pointed acting manager of the tennis team, and a call for entries for a tourna- ment to determine the Institute championship was issued. Forty-eight entered the tournament. Matches, arranged by the opponents as to time and place, were played off on scheduled time. Semi-finals and finals were played on the courts of the NVinnetka Tennis Club on a raw November day under the most adverse conditions of courts and weather, but with a keen spirit and a high order of sportsmanship. The semi-Finalists were Schumacher, '23g Springer, '25g Fuentes, '25 5 and XVhite, '25, Schumacher and Fuentes won their matches and met in the linals, Schumacher winning in straight sets after a splendid iight. Champion and runner-up received handsome cups given by the Iloard of Athletic Control. The tournament was particularly gratifying in that the entry list was large, all matches were played off on schedule time, weather permitting, and there were practically no defaulted matches, all in spite of the real ditliculties presented by the lack of courts at the Institute. Two Hunrlrerl Twenty-six A'l'HI,E'l'ICS Miessler. Springer. l"ari'ell. Dixon. Lucas. Hain, Vollwrding. Sl'llllll1JlI'll0l'. Taylor. A meeting was hcld after the close of the tournament at which the prizes were awarded. Lucas was elected manager of the team and plans for the spring campaign were discussed. At the time this is vrritten, eliforts are lmcing made with some hope of success to secure an indoor court for practice during late fall, winter, and early spring. A squad is being' formed from which a team will lie selected to represent Armour in intercollegiate competition matches which will he arranged with two or more colleges. Home and home matches have already lieen tenta- tively arranged with the University of Chicago, and if performance warrants it, a team will he entered in the Conference chzunpionships. Schumacher will serve as acting captain until the team has licen picked, when it will elect its captain from its memhers. lt is anticipated that the new courts will prove immensely popular with the student body and that they will he in use daily and at all hours until dark. Turn Hmirlrvfl 7'l1'er1ly-serum -Que. "-'Q ' 4.-' N f '1" - - ,r..55-'srl . ,vu as "1 G11 - '--" 'V A :V 1ff5'uSh413f-PW' L A is 'E' 'L' f.'-- .mea-.K -..,4.1.f,-.-as.eg1-1-xQ.-L,...:- err- - .1QL:-s1---e--11-1rzs':"'N'- 'i-'WP' F 'SE' 353' " 1 - ,, . - ..,,qz. ,.,i::n..K1.- - -K M.-J ,-..:l--s- Kirkoif Fuentes Niederhofer Skolnick Cohn Lucas F itzsimmons Bain Volberding Dixon Olsen Ruwalt Bishop Taylor Schreiber White Springer Herman Shapiro Hemo McCloy Farrell Wood Unger Meyer Krivo L Whitcombe Niessler Hammersley Joseph Hess Schumacher l A 7 A ,, J, E3 A-sglai, r G r .42 .xfzz--:,va..i.u-.1-.1 .- va m Y I n W L 1--1 -gt? gi 't.j:-'-Q.-?f'g'53 ' "f" ' ' fag A ,gk 7' Q S-s v ARMOUR TECH FALL 1922 TENNIS TOURNAMENT Fuentes C6-2 Q6-4D Skolnick C6-47 C6-29 Lucas C6-35 C6-29 F itzsimmons Q6-31 C7-SJ Dixon C6-U C6-49 Ruwalt K7-55 C6-43 Taylor C6-37 C3-67 White can can Springer C6-0? C6-07 Shapiro C6-27 C6-07 Farrell K6-ll C6-25 Unger fDefaultJ Krivo U-sm cw Whltcombe C8-67 C7-55 Hammersley C6-05 C7-57 Schumacher 4 C6-03 C6-39 'I l a 1 ? 4 F I l 4 ? w 4 5 l w i in 4 I l I. Fuentes Q6-Zj 6-35 Lucas C6-07 K6-27 Ruwalt Q6-U Q6-21 White C6-39 C6-43 Springer V C6-23 C6-U Farrell K7-59 K4-63 C6-33 Whitcombe C6-ll C6-27 SC Schumacher Q6-lj Q6-25 Fuentes C6-U C6-45 Schumacher C6-25 C6-23 . iii' J,-l en,. Schumacher F C6-U C5-47 C6-IJ - J , , ,,, , -A-.. - - .. -. -- ...Q--31 2, 5-Q .. .fn -, f- .. -, Nfvgq - S4 gt,f7.,g.,U, 3 -V 44- A.-.,, L-fr l as 5 -- v,-f-oQ,r1"Te'..... zz, 4' aff -s?', 11 4' L J. 111- 1 z-f - s.-s1s.x-a..a"'2-4u:f- Q Al-""" 9 -. ,7 ,H L 1? .. , --E..-7 --- -f'-"-1- gi .-.. ,..--M, , ,, -, ,, -,,, ,., -, .,,.-,,, ,., ,,,,, .,..- ,,.L,,. -V , A T-ti: gist,-L I -5 5,,., : 1:-:f i A. - ,f+ffJ1.f- X-1-.Z-.gf.':f v. - -,-fwr...,..g4-.-f 1--,, - -fQf,,L f- If T. fl . ll...H.. LL- S-1-x- --. f- . - 'E '-,-- "' l w f f ATHLETICS Boxing Due to the efforts of the Armour Tech .Xthletic Association, the manly art of box- ing was established at Armour. The ap- pearance of the sport caused much en- thusiasm among the fellows and when the tirst meeting was called, Coach Smith was met by a score of prospective boxers. Plans for the season were discussed and then a short workout followed. Many of the boys showed great ability and all were willing to start intense practice. l'ractice periods were decided upon and these are Monday afternoon and Saturday morning. Due to the good training of Coach Smith and the persistent plugging of the boys much prog- ress has been made and the fellows are showing excellent form. There are several ll matches that are being arranged and all indications show that our boys are going to P11111-h Smith make other schools' boxing teams sit up and take notice. .-Xt a recent meeting of the boxing class, N. Cooper, '24, was elected captain. Captain Cooper has shown more than ordinary interest and ability in this sport and has had a great deal of experience. l-le is a product of the University of Illinois boxing team and made quite a name for himself while at that institution. Among the boxers, perhaps M. XV. l'ate stands out a little ahead of the other boys. l'ate has become a persistent leather pusher. ln his workouts he uses his right with terrillic force and when he learns to use his left with equal force, look out for Pate or meet a serious fate. Wrestling NVrestling at Armour 'l'ech this year has taken a stellar place on the athletic curriculum. Two periods per week are devoted to this sport, one period on Monday afternoon and the other on Saturday morning. The boys have taken a. keen interest in this work and since the beginning of the course. Coach Smith has had little difficulty in developing a team for collegiate com- petition. The team is especially eager and prepared to compete with any school in Chicago. Before this season is over the team will very likely have a home and home meet with the Y. M. C. A. College of Physical Education. The dates for these meets are not yet detinitely arranged. Coach Smith and Mr. Hoffer, director of athletics of the Y. M. C. A. College, will have this matter settled in the near future. Coach joe Smith's predictions for the coming year are very optimistic, and he believes that next year's wrestling team will be prepared to meet any of the liig Ten Universities. Two Humlrezl Thirty ATHLETICS 1 ff -'-- , . -I-ws," ':,w'-"Y . +2 . +15 1' :5'3fEl1.., . , we 5 Wm, ,f,,E,,:V,. .,.e ,A I 1 4, h ,. .., -fn Stnngle. Mollmy. Anderson. A1C112ll'CYl. Groescheck, Jzmzlk. McHenry, Arentz, Nissley, Day. Goldstein, Chumlmers. fleymer, Cooper, Couch Smith, Lindeberg. Hedges. The following men are prospective czmclidates to represent Armour in competition against the Y. M. C. A. College of Physical Education: M. li. Chambers, 115 lb. classg Stange, 125 lb. clussg blzmak, 135 lb. classy H. R. Nissley, 1-15 1b-. classg M. Cooper, 158 lb. classg and H. Geymer, heavyweight class. H. R. Nissley was elected Captain of the wrestling team. Two Hundred Thirty-one ATHLETICS Golf By Coach CnARr.1':s W'. Li-:nan A golf tournament was held last au- tumn. On account of the inclement weather .. the play was not altogether satisfactory. The three remaining members of last year's team, Capt. Frink, Bates, and Dunlap showed their superiority by coming through to the semi-tinals. The championship was linally won by Dunlap. The tournament showed Joseph and Dubsky as two very promising candidates for this year's team. lt seems now that we will have a team which will give a good account of itself during the coming season. In order that the optimistic spirit may be kept alive, winter practice has been held in the gymnasium. The walls of the build- ing naturally stop the ball and who can tell but what the 'fpill" would not have traveled the desired distance had it been left alone? .lust how much is to be gained by this in- door practice is uncertain. It is done in the hope that the candidates may develop better form, perfect their swing, and keep their eyes on the ball, so that when real golf weather comes, something will have been accomplished. Uoneh Leigh No announcement of the schedule can be made. as it is incomplete at this time, but we expect to meet the University ot Chicago and Northwestern University for some of our matches. A spring tournament will be held as soon as weather pennits. It is hoped in this way, not only to create more interest in the game but to discover prom- ising players for the present and future. A golf player is not made in one season. Not only must one be able to play a low score, but he must be ex- perienced enough to keep his head in college contests that will be played by our team. Golf is not team work as in baseball or basketball, but is individual play. No game calls for more self-reliance than golf. Two Hundred Thirty-two ATHLETICS TIYHPVI NCCION Joseph hl1ll'hf!fOl' Frink I mnlnp Two Hunrlred Thirty-tlrrec ATHLETICS Clleel' Leaclers LYNCH FIGHT SONG Go team, play hard for dear old Armourg We are the lighting engineers. Raise up the hlack and yellow higher, Safe for all the years. Fight team, light hard for dear old Armour, Keep her lirmoi' 1JLl1'C. lN7e'll make her glory ever brighter Fight on and victm'y's sure! Two Humlrvfl Tlzfriy-four THE CANNON BALL Arnxourl zXI'l11OLll'! lXl'l110L1l'! ROOM! Tech! Tech ! Tech! 1306 JM ! 'lleam ! Team ! Team ! HOC JM ! Yea -Ma -a -a -a HC JC JM ! Lli'l"S GO Yea Team! Yea! llo! Play 'lim Hard! l'lay 'lim Smart! All Set! I,et's Go! SQUADS l.lCl7T Squads Left! Squads Right! Armloui' Hit 'lim! Arniom' lfight! Ready! Aim! hire! lloom! Gangway! fflpponentj Clive Us Room! 0, nf, Spam. fJVl'IiNS 5111555 af smw f 1 W 4 ,K Q x' K , ff W! "KN f- 4 , ' xx 1 -7 Y xrrfmfy 'X 'A,??' 1 Ji, . A4Qa6gff,mf.2. . - , A ,..,., - 1 '1 " 'l-if 'AJ fm, ,,,,.,, , ,, Y 0 gil rwwffff 'I ,IH N Qs' 4 1 'J wi' 7 'X 'Aw' I , f. . 7 1 1. ' If , 4 W gl: ! -WV W - ' , Y 'F ' 5 1 K . I ,, . ,AA,,,,,,,,,,,, , ,,,, , ,,A. .,. ..,A. + W I ml I RWM M . W im n v 1 0 I ' H f -I Vmsfum STRESSES and STRAINS WOULD-BE ENGINEERS USELESS DATA, NOTES and ILLUSTRATIONS Appcrtaining to thc Usc of SO-CALLED HUMOR In the Collegiate Struggle at the ARIVIOUR INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY Compiled by J. I-I. SWEENEY T Hfzdrhy STRESSES AND STRAINS DEDICATION BECAUSE: at the present time the popular indoor and outdoor sport seems to be the ridiculing of everyone and e0ery- thing and because the life of a "Tech" student is made up of successive pannings by his masters and by fellow sufferers, this section is hereby dedicated to that great American fruit- THE RAZZBE RRY. IIIlllllIllllIIIlIIIIlllIllIIIllIIllIIllllIllllllIIIIIllIllIlllllIllIIllIIIIlllllIllIllllIIIllIllIIlIllllNIllIllIllIllllIlIIlIllIIIIIIIIIlIIlIllIIIIIIIIIlIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIllllllllllllllllllllllll Ill llllllllllllllll PREFACE It is the custom in editing a book to make one's bow to the public, as it were, by writing a preface. The purpose of the volume is explained or at least some reason or excuse given for foisting it upon the market and credit QD given to those who helped com- mit the deed. This work is intended to be somewhat different from the usual kind and the procedure has therefore been altered. Rather than give an alibi we will allow Mr. VVebster, well-known author of that great story "The Dictionary," to define what is intended to be the foundation of this treatise. He says: "Humor is that quality of the imagination which gives to ideas a fantastic turn and tends to incite laughter or mirth by ludicrous images. Humor is less poignant than wit, hence it is always agreeable. Wit directed against folly, often offends by its severityg humor makes a man ashamed of his folly, without exciting his resentment. Humor may be employed solely to raise mirth and render conversation pleasant and may contain a delicate kind of satire." VVith this definition in mind this section has been compiled and is presented in the hope that it will give to the reader as much enjoyment as it did to us in forming it. ' Also at this time we wish to make acknowledgment to the following sources for many of the offerings and ideas included in this section: Mr. Claude Stiehl. Mr. H. VV. Munday. Mr. Earl G. Benson. "College Humor" fand all publications included thereinj. "Fun Book." The Chicago Evening Post. The Chicago Tribune. H. SWEIQNEY. Two Hundred Thirty-eight wwnrfq., STRESSES AND STRAINS CHAPTER I THE ECONOMICS OF HUMOR Since humor is a characteristic of human nature and since Economics is the study of human nature, we believe that humor can be classified along eco- nomic lines. Here goesc- , n PRODUCTION: Satire, iUCOY'lg'1'Lllt1eS, puns, contortions of meaning, exag- geration, mutilated English, humor- ous incidcnts. ' DISTRIBUTION: Cycle, Whiz-Bang, 'College Humor,' Police Gazette, Prof. Leigh, etc. EXCHANGE and CONSUMPTION: After-dinner speeches, stags, sorority and fraternity houses, etc. Williams: "So she didnit accept you when you proposed?" Klomp: "She sure did." Williams: "But you said she threw you down." Klemp: "Yes, and she held me there till I gave her the ring." About the time that you think you can make both ends meet, somebody moves the ends. "CLOSE SHAVEH An air-pilot took up a Scotch couple on condition that they pay him 555.00 for every time he made them shout. He performed some dizzying stunts, but not a sound came from his passengers. l As he shut off his engine on landing the pilot without turning around said, "Well, you are sports, I never tho't you'd stand it so well." i "Yes," answered the Scot, "but lt nearly cost me 35.00 when my wife fell out." CHAPTER 2 PHYSICS V.. H : - 2g Two Irishmen went on a duck hunt together. Pat had never been out be- fore and was rather green at it. Finally when a flight of ducks went by he cut loose with both barrels and by good for- tune brought down two. He watched them fall and noting the force with which they struck the ground he said, "Sure an begorra I might have saved my shells. The fall would have killed thim." The class was exasperating. There was no doubt about it. Some were open- ly inattentiveg others floundered or gave ridiculous answers to the questions fired at them by the professor. He paced thefplatform with growing anger. Finally hecalled on a chap in the rear row. "What is absolute zero," he asked, "I don't know, professor," was the reply. "You will when you get your marks," roared the professor. Her Dress Was Not Suitable. It was the first vaudeville perform- ance the old colored lady had ever seen, and she was particularly excited over the marvelous feats of the magician. But when he covered a newspaper with a heavy Hannel cloth and read the print through it, she grew a little nervous. He then doubled the cloth and again read the letter accurately. This was more than she could stand, and rising in her seat, she said: "I'm goin' home. This ain't no place for a lady in a thin calico dress." ROOM AND IJOIZED Two Ilunrired Tlzirly-nine 1 STRESSES AND STRAINS My in CHAPTER 3 CHAPTER 4 PHILOSOPHY CALCLILLIS . H. C. L. Again. Q. E. D. Judge-"So you were formerly a col- "Willie," said the teacher, "how many lege professor?" are six and four?" Suspect-"Yes, but for the last. five "Eleven," said Willie promptly. years I have been earning my living." "No, try again." -- ifgaeve-" o. ' I The Millennium Our idea of a Fellow who has a Drag with the Girls is One who kisses them and then Pushes them away saying they can't Have any More. Every small boy believes in fairies. But after he grows up and marries one of them he sort of loses faith in them. He wrote the most wonderful love let- ter. It began: I "My dearest, sweetest, most lovable girl: Your radiant face is before my eyes all hours of the day and night I dream of your enchanting presence. .I review with the utmost ecstasy the words you have uttered, and I phrase with equal joy the words that I should like to whis- per in your shell-like ear."-etc., for eight pages. And then it ends-" .... answer and say that I may take you in my arms and pour out the cravings of my heart. Answer and say that I may utter those words which will break my heart and drain my vitality if they remain unsald. O lady of my dreams, my soul cries out to yours. Your wretchedly delightful slave." Then he signed it and said to himself, "Now who will I send it to?" Poor Ethics. To ort dance is very wrong, Wild yggths chase women, wine and song. I don't.. I kiss no girls, not even one. - I do not know how it is doneg You wouldn't think I have much fun, I don't. "Thirteen," "No, no, you're guessing now. But why couldn't you have guessed ten?" " 'Cause five and five make ten. I remembered that." The rich man usually has a twin-six, and the poor man six twins. Chicago Crooks Take Notice. "Your celebrated prisoner got away?" "Yes," said the rural jailer. "When he borrowed my keys and told me some- body wanted to see me in the alley on important business, gosh all fishhooks, I knew he wuz up ter somethin'." Teacher: "How many are six and six?" Willie: "Twelve," Teacher: "That's good." Willie: "Good--it's perfect!" Spaid: "Sir, would you care to do- nate five dollars to bury a saxophone player?" McLaren: "Here's thirty dollars, bury six of them." thProf. Echongmerz "Five for one year e num er o tons o coal shi ed o of the United States." pp ut Spensley: H1492-none." You can always draw the Queens if you.'ve got the Jack. .Little Billy,- aged three, was drag- ging an American flag through the al- ley one day. .when his mother saw him find Said, fB11ly, what would the Pres- ident say if he were to see you drag- gmg that flag in the dirt?" Billy thought hard for a moment and then replied, "Aw, he never tums down dis alley." Two Hundred Forty-one I U if , iif, . .im z A .. . Kit!-ff'4'qki':e 1 w c,m.f Q.,-,I tm STRESSES AND STRAINS CHAPTER 5 LOGIC "Father, why are the students carry- ing their books to class today? They never did it before." "They have examinations today, my son." 'Tis better to keep silent and be thought a fool than to speak and remove all doubt. Waterman: I want to be excused this period to get a haircut, Professor. Prof. Scherger: What, get your hair- cut on school time? Waterman: Sure, it grew on school time. A married man's greatest surprise comes when his first mate turns out to be a skipper. The man who marries a woman who rolls down her stockings need not expect her to go into the kitchen and roll up her sleeves. A formula for success: More bone in the back and less in the head. Nutt: "Do you think I can make her happy?'f Stantial: "Well, she'll always have something' to laugh at." Niederhofer: "Lack of clothing is one of the characteristics of the savage." Joseph: "So? There goes a cannibal queen." 'Nuff Sed' A noted critic once received a short story from a writer and was asked to criticise it. He claims that he never got any farther than the first sentence, which was, "Colonel Winterbottom was a cold, stern man." Very few lads fail in life whose dads had the wisdom to turn the woodshed into a club-room on proper occasions. A man never appreciates his hair or his health until they leave him. A bow-legged girl may be healthy but she's in bad shape. Two Hundred F arty-two CHAPTER 6 HISTORY OF RELIGION Minister fto sick studentjz "I take a friendly interest in you, my boy, because I have two sons in college myself, one taking engineering and the other archi- tecture. Is there anything I can do?" Sick student: "You might pray for the one taking engineering." Lizars: "The young bride worships her husband, doesn't she?" Pierce: "Well, she places burnt of- ferings before him three times a day." FITQY ,fins ow Your? PIANO What if John Barlcycorn is dead, he may come back. He was a Spiritualist, you know. Lord Babbington was instructing his servant in his duties, and ended by say- ing, "Now, Zeke, when I ring for you, you must answer me by saying, "My lord, what will you have?" A few hours later, having occasion to summon the man, his lordship was astonished to hear, "My Gawd, what does you want now?" Kauders: me to see." Isenberg: 977 you Kauders Isenberg: Kauders advance." STRESSES AND STRAINS CHAPTER 7 BUSINESS LAW "I saw the doctor you told "Did you tell him I sent "Yes, I did." "What did he say?" "He asked me to pay in Crane: "If I agree to lend you ten dollars, what security will you give me?" Vickers: "The word of an honest man." Crane: "All right, bring him along' and I will see what I can do for you." .pi ' A--5211 'hlqxtgi - , V ' ' .J il alll ' " ll' l' ll Ill ll ' , MV' Ml I S ,Y un ru! 1 A I 9 ..:+?53 ' Tru T1-115 ON Your, U return Dean Monin: "Success has four con- ditions-" Voice from the back row: "Tough luck, the oflice will kick it out of Ar- mour." Marriage is the only lottery that the law allows. Some women need sympathy but all they get is some poor symp. Many a fellow who plans to set the world on fire has to borrow a match to light his pipe. CHAPTER 8 WAVE MOTION RIPPLES By Their Works Ye Shall Know Them. A group of professional men had gathered together in the lobby of a hotel and proceeded to make themselves known to each other. "My name is Fortesque, said one, ex- tending his hand, "I'm a painter--work in water colors chiefly." "Indeed,,' chimed in another, 'Tm an artist too, I work in bronze." "Well, this is line," a third broke in, "I'm. a sculptor-I work in stone." Then a little quiet fellow who had been inclined to keep apart stepped up, with a dry smile. "Glad to make the acquaintance of you gentlemen, for I have a common in- terest with you. I'm a. college professor at Armour--I work in ivory." Stiehl: "Are you sure this is ab- solutely original?" Farrell: "Well, you may find some of the words in the dictionary." Tourist Cgazing at a volcanoj : "Looks like Hell, doesn't it?" Native: "Gosh, how these Americans have traveled." "Why does he sign himself just plain Izzenstein?" "Maybe he hasn't any Christian name." Five students were recently expelled from an Ohio college for shaving' mus- taches from certain freshmen. The question now arises: "How did the Frosh have mustaches at all?" In former days the only real differ- ence between a college freshman and a Mexican Hairless was in the number of legs. Prof. Phalen fattempting to be witty in Trig. Classlz "Can any of you men tell me where has my polygon?" Montgomery fin rearj: "Up the geometree, sir." Insulted Maiden: "Oh, sir, catch that man, he tried to kiss me." Mayo: "That's all right. There'll be another along in a minute." Two Hundred Forty-three STRESSES AND STRAINS CHAPTER 9 PHYCHOLOGY Shocking. She was an awfully nice girl, with high ideals and everything. One day she was walking down the street when her stocking became un- fastened. There was nothing to do but stop and adjust it so that's what she'd decided to do. Just as she was in the midst of it a gusit of wind came around the corner an - Blew her hair away from one ear, completely exposing it. She was never so embarrassed in all her life. A good antidote for present trouble is to remember how you can laugh at the things that troubled you in the past. If heaven was easy to get into nobody would want to go there. Presence of Mind. Frosh: "Who's that horrible looking girl over there?" Soph: "That's my sister." Frosh: "Boy, but 'she can dance." "Correct, Sit Down." A certain gentleman of color ques- tioned a friend of his, who Was a hotel porter, as to the difference between the words "tact" and "politeness" "Well, Rastus," said the porter, "one day over at the hotel I done walked into a bathroom and dere sat a lady in the bathtub. I quick said, "Oh, excuse me, sir," and closed the door. Now the 'Ex- cuse me' that was plain politeness, but the 'Sir' that was tact." When a man knocks himself he doesn't mean it any more than he means the faces he makes at himself when he shaves. Prof. Wells fabout to call the rolljz "Ahchew." fSneezeJ Andrzelczyk: "Here." "There's nothing new under the son," sighed the fond mother as she sewed a patch on the seat of the trousers of her oH'spring. As a rule the bonds of matrimony are not liberty bonds. Two Hundred Forty-four T A Diary Q?J Jan. 20, 1975. QMondayj "Today a student asked to be allowed to take Physics Lab. although it is not required in his course. The Laboratory Instructor will probably recover in a few days." Jan. 21, 1975. CTuesdayJ "I had the privilege of witnessing the Eighth Wonder of the World today. He finished all his Junior Civil Drawing on time with no extra work." Jan. 22, 1975. QWednesdayJ "A Mass Meeting was held today for the purpose of listening to an Alma Mater song which has at last been writ- ten for the Song and Cheer Contest. There was a wonderful turn-out, includ- ing 100'X, of the Faculty." Jan. 23, 1975. QThursdayJ "At an Assembly, Mr. Allison made a thrilling talk advocating football at Armour." The world does not ask where aiman started but how far he has gone. Burglar fto distracted ladyjz "Here, put this gun next to your dome and if ye magce the slightest sound-shoot your- sel . ' g kid .1402 'Q Xb Eff? mv- .. X A , -f 'i:. M 'x 'i'-2, X rf' 1,-1 , wx? Q - Qfjmdiaa fl MX ,N I . ffl xx 1 . xv' V qs. , 1 . f , ,J-I 4, 4.1- . r If f is X x Q L! X Q HLYLL Mum DUT THLY SATHFY U'- f', ,N O ,K L' . l I u. 1 " u ,"' 1 l ,'l .- ,. . u ' 'J fa" ," l '11 ,,.,5 .. - I, H, 1 If I 1' lL,.! ' 'iff ,,, ., 'Ki ' ' ' I -. l IM . W CHAPTER I0 AUTO ENGINEERING Two Hebrew gentlemen bought new cars last month They had been friends this killed the friendship Ikey Vat car dit you gay, Abel Abe I bought a For Vat kmd you get?" Ikey Oh I got a Rolls Royce' Abe ' hat's a good car, too" Why do you turn out for every ro d hog that comes along" asked the missus rather crossly The right of ay 15 ours 1sn't 1t'7" Oh undoubtedly answered he calmly As for turning' out, the reason is plainly suggested in this epitaph ich I saw recently' Here lies the body of William Jay Who died maintaining the right of way He vias right, dead right as he spe along, But hes Just as dead as if hed been wrong A little girl from the city had been to the country and was being questioned as to the kind of time she had had F'- nally someone said Ill bet you dont even know how to milk a cow' Bet I do said she, 'First you ake the cow 1nto the barn and give her some breakfast-food and then you drain her crankcase The following is a Japanese transla- tion of a safety-first bulletin At the rise. of the hand of the policeman, stop rapidly Do not pass him by or other- wise disrespect him When a passenger of the foot hove in sight tootle the horn melodiously at first If he still obstacle the passage, tootle him with vigor and express by word of mouth the warning, ' Hi, Hi. Beware of the Wandering horse that he shall not take fright as you pass him. Do not explode the ex- haust box at him. Go smoothly by, or stop by the roadside until he pass away. Give big space to the festive dog that make sport in the roadway. Avoid en- tanglement of dog and your wheel CHAPTER I I ENGLISH The teacher was explaining to the class the difference between the words 'concrete andl abstract," and was en- deavoring to make her explanation very clear and simple Now, said she, anything concrete IS something that you can see but an abstract thing is something that you cannot see Willie looked rather enlightened so the teacher ventured to test her expla- nation Willie, she said "give us an ex- ample of something concrete." My trousers " answered Willie. Correct, said the teacher, gratified. "And now give us an example of some- thing abstract' Yours, was the boy's reply. Sayings of the Great. Adam It was a great life if you didn t weaken . Samson m stron for you, kid." Jonah You can't eep a good man down David The bigger they are the har er they fall I 4Helen of Troy "So this is Paris." Columbus 'I dont know where I'm going but Im on my way." Nero "Kee he home fires burning." Solomon I love the ladies." Noah It floats! Methuselah "The first hundred years are the hardest " Queen Elizabeth lto Sir Walter Ra- leighj 'Keep your shirt on, Walt." Dean Monin Qtalking' on Ancient His- totryl : 'Can anyone tell me what a stoic is. Munday: A stoic is a bird what brings the b-abies.' Correct this sentence: " 'I am sorry, I had hoped you could stay all winter with u,s,' said the man to his mother- in- aw. txwf 'Vi and s'rREssEs AND s'rRA1Ns I 5 5 ' I 1 2 Ir- ' 2 'H u ue- : I . 'T"' """' l'l IQ' tl? gl., W - . . all A ' ' ' - - I x u as -- , as - ' sr - 1, , Q I- N ' . . . . ,Q ,N iffy, ' . ' u rr - ' as E fn . U - , . - fl' ' . .' 1 ' ' - - Sl ' T .... ' :ia u H a . . ll - I , if - - Q ab W . , . . . H ,' , ,, . J' 5, .. xc n ' ' ., 5 HI. 1 9 ip P 7 . U ' lt it? Q ' ' , " ' ' cc av 1 L wh' .' - I -ff' 1 i f ' ' ' - .f ,ag Q ,-A . . . . . U ,, -lf l E . . ,l ll ll . , .4 ... ii-li if , . . , ' I .it 1 .N : cc 11' E 1174. , -H lf J, . . . : up it p , v , . u 'Z' 'Y . u ' I' i '12 u 1 ' I 3 H 'lil fi , 1 d .H L . I - II' ,iq u . ,sv c ' t I , , lp 5. , 1 Lf' ' l'. Q '," " : p t 'llf P l tp ' : A Ml l : ca 9 ' l H . I ,gl V I ' D ll , 'Q . ' ' l f ' : ' . gf. . - 'l , 1 if I If ' ' 'I I as l lf l ? x u N , , 1, , ' v. v 1 .4 ' . spokes. Go soothingly on the grease-mud, for there lurks the skid-demon. Press the brake of the foot as you roll around the corners to save the collapse and tieup. Musical Daughter: "I do love Mendels- sohn." Unmusi-cal Mother: "All right my dear. You'd better invite the young man to your next party." Two Hundred Forty five if Jew with .lt ull- nun lla NH 'Ilii- ll ll Em , lg JW f 91, nk, '15 "5 149 - . x .H 'E ' :W .. 1' Y ,L t l.: ., , ff- v 'l . ,er N .13.N, ,' 1, f W ' Q. :sri KH " .sig i v- I "ll w it A ll 1. . 'lk 5 if ,W I gl vi .515 z if ...V 5.1 in VINE ef . -f 'tw .4 may 5 lx-M I .ms ' gg, tif l'v 5' 'wld lf' 'el . F f . 3 ,W I tl . .,. ap: d 3? '5 v .l ,ff n 'fl ,U . f n . x 1 an liar fi. :iii trim ij gs: 3' ll ri gig Ili, Q' itil . , f ral 'I l ml, P ll lr 22,1 rim ' T 5 . it i. l 2 E l l 1 L S' 'am is l 2 1 W 5 1. , . lfa -'Q STRESSES AND STRAINS CHAPTER IZ LITERATURE Bright Sayings of the Children. The following are some of the an- swers given to examinations in History of Civilization: "The scalpula of a reighndear was found with human teethmarks on it." "The pig is the ancestor of the wild boar." "Ancient man used fire to cook his him better indiges- as did Shylock the food, thus giving tion." "They believed, Jew-'An eye for an eye and a tooth for a tooth."' "The origin of the human race is known to have been before 6000 B. C., because it would require longer than that for female woman to have shaved her face and become beardless as she now is." "The Brahmin of India goes into the desert to prepare himself in solitude for Minerva." cf 'EX iw- 4 I 1. ' i W Y--F , X 4 .ai X 8' X25 MAMMYB Coat I5LAczDose A FRESI-IMAN'S PRAYER? "' Written by a freshman just after Christmas. 'Tis the day after vacation And all through the school "Math" teachers examine, You'd think 'twas a rule. They know we can't pass 'em, They know we wont try, Yet see them write questions Note the gleam in their eye. "Doc" Campbell looks pompous, Leans back in his chair, Then adjusting his glasses With dignified air, Cocks one leg o'er the other And smiling, remarks, "Now, here is a quiz That will take you 'til dark." And Miser and Krathwohl And Phalen, too, Give examinations 'Twould take ten men to do. At the end of the term I expect they'll all say, "If you'd worked in vacation You'd be passing today." When "math" teachers die And meet Peter on high, I hope they're examined 'Ere they can pass by. I hope they are asked And expected to know, "How much is some money?" And "How deep is snow?" "How far is a star?" "How wide is a cheese?" "How heavy is soup When it's up to your knees?" And if they can't answer So I have heard tell, Pete pushes a button And they go straight to- Page 23 of 'Campbells Calculus Answers! -R. M. M. "I'm cutting quite a figure, said the chorus girl as she sat down on the broken bottle. Two Hundred Forty-seven STRESSES AND STRAINS Thru the Ages Four years I spent at Armour with the class of '23, And no four years in all my life have meant so much to me. Of everlasting friendships gained, I feel I've done my share, So in the future school of life, I know they'll still be there. 'Twas back in 1919 when I left high school behind, Buoyed up with hopeful spirits-'tho 'twas not the drinking kind !-- But the kind that seasons courage and that fans ambition's flame From but the glow of smouldering doubt into an honored name. That year 'twas as a Freshman that I entered A. I. T. Whose walls of massive brick suggested naught but jail to meg But I must go for what's beyond: I thought I knew it all- Yet once within I found I did not know a thing at all, And what is more they frightened just the bit that might have stuck 'Til all I could remember was, "Dog'gone the bloomin' luck!" They put no thumb screws on my thumbs, nor green cap on my head, Nor bound me hand and foot until I thought I was half dead, But let me plow thru my descript and thru my chem in peace While knowledge lined my noble brow with many a wave and crease. A Sophomore I then became-I thought that I was great! 'Twas but the culmination of a year of patient wait. They piled me hot and heavy with the stuff I scoffed at most: Mechanics, Physics, and with Calc, with Trig, too, I can boast. I'll ne'er forget that year of work, the year I was a Soph, When 'neath my arm my books were piled as if I were a prof. That was the year when valentines played havoc in our rank- The sight of but an envelope and hearts aplenty sank! Those pleasant invitations to remain another year Had "R, S. V. P." lacking, but the meaning was quite clear. Thus did the Middle Ages pass, the crown fell from its head, And onto Modern Times it set and rested there instead.. With splendor and with pomp the Junior year arrived in state, What more could we have hoped for in the years that passed of late? Its Junior week, its Circus Day. its Dances and its Prom Reversed the age-old saying to the "storm before the calm." That was the time when "social life" was password of the term, When pride was all to each of us and dignity was firm. No year of all the four I say can be compared to this, When high above the Hoor the nose did float in magic bliss. Then last of all the Senior year came with its Hying flag, Announcing we had safely passed each precipice and cragg With steady climb, and earnest pull we fought against mishap, For all our fortunes of four years were staked in this last lap. It was that year in which We longed for that eventful day When A. I. T. would send us on the World's Great Milky Way. Into the world I went with my degree beneath a.rm C A ribbon neatly tied it round to keep it safe from harmj And to that school of envied fame I turned and said, "Good-bye!" Then heaved, in Freedom's welcome clasp, one vast, relieving sigh. -DAVID MANDEL. Two Hundred F arty-eight ,,i,,X,, lil STRESSES AND STRAINS The Engineer Who is the man who designs our pumps with judgment, skill and care? Who is the man that builds 'em and who keeps them in repair? Who has to shut them down because the valve seats disappear? The bearing-wearing, gearing-tearing mechanical engineer! Who buys his juice for half a cent and wants to charge a dime? XV ho, when we've signed the contract can't deliver half the time? Who thinks a loss of twenty-six percent is nothing queer? The volt-inducing, load-reducing electrical engineer! Who is it takes a transit out to find a sewer to tap? Who then with care extreme locates the junction on the map? Who is it goes to dig it up and finds it nowhere near? The mud-bespattered, torn and tattered civil engineer! Who thinks without his products we would all be in the lurch? Who has an heathen idol which he designates Research? VVh0 tints the creeks, perfumes the air, and makes the landscape drear? The stink-evolving, grass-dissolving chemical engineer! XVho is the man who'l1 draw a plan for anything you desire? From a transatlantic liner to a hairpin made of wire? What 'ifs' and 'ans,' 'however' and 'buts,' who makes his meaning clear? The work-disdaining, fee-retaining consulting engineer! Who builds a road for fifty years that disappears in two? Then changes his identity, so no one's left to sue? Who covers all the traveled roads with Iilthuy, oily smear? The bump-providing, rough-on-riding highway engineer. Who takes the pleasure out of life and makes existence hell? Who'll fire the real good-looking one. because she cannot spell? Who substitutes a dictaphone for coral-tinted ear? The penny-chasing, dollar-wasting efficiency engineer! -F. 11. Lidbury, Niagara Falls, N. Y. CSubmitted by Einar A. Comlield, '26.j APRGPOS Wfho is it tries to marry art to hard-boiled steel and stone? Who is it puts the buildings up that will not stand alone? VVho'd rather sketch a nifty frieze than figure out the shear? The work-deploring, cost-ignoring architectural engineer! Who wants the buildings fireproof, and won't take "good enough"? Who raves about the firestops and non-inflammable stuff? Who tries to fight the fire loss, but lets it grow each year? The asbestos-selecting, fire protecting, actuarial engineer! Two Hundred F orty-nine STRESSES AND STRAINS Said the tramp at the kitchendoor: "Couldn't you give me a bite to eat? I was born unlucky?" "Well, your luck is holding out," was the reply, as the door banged shut. "Sadie is a decent girl." "How so?" "She only kisses her friends." "Well?" "She hasn't an enemy in the world." Opportunity. "Have you an opening for a bright, energetic college graduate?" "Y:es, and don't slam it on your way out.' "Ikey, vere are my glasses?" "On your nose, fadderf' "Don't be so lndefinitef' By a Flapper. You all make fun of our bobbed hair, Let's hear you laugh, old dears, But funnier, still, is the female male Who wears sideburns below his ears. Jack and Jill went up the hill, The hill of mat1'imony, Jack fell down with an awful splash, And Jill got alimony. Omar, Up to Date. A flock of buzz-saws underneath the bough, A slide-trombone, two saxophones and thou Beside me, playing on a kettle-drum, Ah, this fair world were wilderness enow. Lucinda made a charming debutante Her gown, indeed, was quite the latest shout "I understand," remarked her old maid auntie Just why call this function, 'Com- ing out. Q Two Hundred Fifty Be it ever so homely there's no face like your own. Better find one of your own faults than ten of your neighbor's. Suppose there are germs on kisses, aren't there more on paper money? Let's take a chance. Frosh Cwalkiug' by a graveyardjz "Wouldn't it be ghastly if all the dead people here would come to life again?" She: "No, indeed. I wish one of them would." All men are born fools but some play the part better. 'Twas on a summer hayride As we strolled about the land, That I softly called her sweetheart And held her little-raincoat. As I held her little raincoat, We were going quite a pace, I nestled close beside her And moved closer to her-umbrella. Closer to her umbrella As she murmured little sighs, The mellow moonlight bathed us As I peeped into her-basket. As I peeped into her basket, The merry little miss Laughed in chaste confusion As I boldly stole a-sandwich. 1. Mary had a little cat, It swallowed a ball of yarn, And when the little kitties came They had their sweaters on. 2. Mary had a little skirt, The latest style, no doubt. But every time she got inside She was more than half way out. 3. Mary had some half-soxg She wore 'em every day. The girls all wondered why the profs Gave her each term an 'A'. i gg, ,w,,. .ew 46.-hamqmg-,ga-tml Armour Institute of Technology CHICAGO The College of Engineering Offers Courses in MECHANICAL ENGINEERING ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING CIVIL ENGINEERING CHEMICAL ENGINEERING FIRE PROTECTION ENGINEERING ARCHITECTURE, AND INDUSTRIAL ARTS These courses are each four years in Iength and Iead to the degree of Bachelor of Science. I Summer Session, June 25 to August 3. First Semester Begins September 10, 1923. COMPLETELY EQUIPPED SHOPS AND LABORATORIES The Institute Bulletin Will Be Sent on Application STATIONERS and IDEAS, SERVICE ,IEWELERS and QUALITY THE CHAS. H. ELLIOTT COMPANY LARGEST COLLEGE ENC-RAVING HOUSE IN THE WORLD OFFICIAL ENGRAVERS FOR THE SENIOR CLASS LEHIGH AVENUE AND l7th STREET PHILADELPHIA, PA. Little Paul swat the mule with a maul While stealing with stealth past his stall. The mule put his heels where Paul put his meals And so far as we know that is all. "Fare, Please." A street car is just like a woman, I think that you'll find me not wrong, Just let one go by and you will find out There'll soon be another along. In the wee small hours of the' morning, When midnight long has been past, There are not so many running around, Oh no, but they go twice as fast! Tragic Drama. They met on the bridge at midnight, They will never meet again, For one was an east-bound heifer The other a west-bound train. Prof: Wilcox: "Name one important thing we did not have 100 years ago." Friedman: "Me." Insult to Injury. Rastus stumbled down the sunny street, his head sunk forward, his at- titude woeful and emitting huge gobs of sorrow. Cashus met him at the corner and stopped him. Rastus?" he "Whut-all ails yuh, askedxlnotilngl the woe. "You-all looks pow' u sic . I "Ah is, man," replied Rastus. "Ah 1s. Ah's gwine get a Dulce." "Whut? Divorce yuh wife? How come? Whut-all did she do?" " 'Nough. Last night Ah come home and Ah found 'nother man sittin' in my parlor, a-huggin' an' kissin' her." b BMy gracious. That's suah pow'ful a .H "That weren't so terrible," complained Rastus. "Ah could've stood fo' that, but she 'sulted me." "How come?" divorce from "Why, she looks at me an' smiles an' says, 'Pull up a chair, nigger, an' learn somethin'." CONDENSER CONNECTIONS. "A" STREET POWER STATION. LINCOLN, NEBR DEPENDABLE PIPING LAYouTs A pipe line is an assembly of many units and the stability of the whole demands unfailing service from each unit,--valve, fitting, piping, flange or specialty. The high quality of all Crane valves, fittings, pipe bends, and specialties, guarded by rigid inspections and the most severe factory tests, insures dependable service from a pipe line constructed of Crane material. CRANE CO. 836 South Michigan Avenue CHICAGO Branches and Sales Offices in 135 Cities WORNKS: Chicago, Bridgeport, Birmingham, Chattanooga, Trenton W. A. .Iones Foundry 8z Machine Company "' , N Main Office and Works: I 2 , 4401-4451 West Roosevelt Road, CHICAGO f .. , l W . e A 7 fi . Cast-iron Pulleys-Friction Clutches-Shaft Hangers . ' ff , Boxes-Couplings-Cut Gears-Cast Gears " " Sprocket Wheels-Rope Sheaves-Flywheels Enclosed Worm Gear Drives-Spur Gear Speed Reducers Nickelchrome Resistance Wire and Strip Manufactured from Virgin Metals to Finished Product KARMA Electrically , V' ' High i Temperature Mel ted Cast CALIDO Portable Rolled Devices Drawn I DEAL ' ' Rheostats A RESISTANCE MATERIAL FOR EACH REQUIREMENT The Electrical Alloy Company MORRISTOWN, NEW JERSEY SAVE GAEIQIEI. KEEP YOU CAR E THE SEAT Of the most prominent manufacturers in the automobile industry 37 use GABRIEL SNUBBERS as standard equipment, 34 others put holes in the frames exclusively for them. Your car undoubtedly, has holes in the frame for SNUBBERS. The Gahriel Snuhber is .the only device embodying the true "snubbing" principle, the application of which is patented. THERE IS NO OTHER SNUBBER. For further information and prices, write GABRIEL SN UBBER COMPANY X -imanusnsnuaneus 'xszvvou J. sufffki X-Wr f , 'Q U I -' ,f Jn . 1 ,XE . , kg on l SX gal f :ea Ziff -K . - e EDW. A. BLUMENTHAL, Prop. 2636 Indiana Ave., Chicago, Illinois. BER aqua Ppwfk Telephones is Q , Calumet 1 A-i r be'-.,?,,,.---..... 0011 H.. .Q R9 4646 1 ,L rr's THE con.'ruA'r - nouns nm The Simplest, Most Rigid Eaves Trough Holder On The Market o I Gives permanent satisfaction. H 95? Relieves painters' difficulties. 0 lx ,lf T Eavestrough open thruout length. ol! hx fl Easily attached: I piece of steel. ll xxx if No extra help. One-man job. o Il ET"--1-ev-ffyy Will hold weight of man. Assures perfect alignment I J. H. Stearns "The Gutter Pup" Secretary and Treasurer Your shingles not harmed. Manufactured by GREEN - WAY Tool Company CHICAGO, ILL. The New 3VIodel "Lv FEDERAL Washer - CIucago's Favorite - PRONOUNCED mechanically perfect by skilled mechanics and approved by Good House- kccping Institute. No machinery exposed anywhere. Porcelain Q table top free to make thc washer A also useful inthe K I' kitchen. A fully I-A ,Q 1 , ,A I.. guaranteed, ever I ' Il ' III - '-- I ready. econom- ! "I ,, -., ica an popu ar "' I I d I .lxllv electric servant. ' s 'ul 1: 4 - 1. I-II Q -FREE- ' demonstrations ' arc held daily in the Electric I Q,-N Shop - or tele- ' Y ph o n e R a n- : I d o I p h 1280- I Locnl 535, and 1 I , I refarcsentsitive I W I ' wi I call-no ob- ,L ,- ligation. Small I ' payment p u t s . o n e in y o u r F home. coMMoNwEAL1'n Emsou LECTRIC SHOP ' 72 West Adams Street Or Nearest Electrical CDealer Telephone Main 3401 PIERCE ELECTRIC COMPA Y No! Inc. CONTRACTING ENGINEERS 215 WEST RANDOLPH STREET CHICAGO R. A. MORRISON, A. I. T. 'C7 The latest development in the line of plug fuses by the Pioneer Manufacturer Economy Fuse 81 Mfg. Co. CHICAGO, U. S. A. X ' 0ur Number Nineteen Catalog ,M l of ' . . . lVlacl11n1st's, M111 and . V p - Railroad Supplies - All Brass, Copper and Bronze F - -l Z In Sheets, Rods, Wire and Tubes '.,s f l .-AA " r - --,f1f Q e1"A Is used for reference in the I bl!Hi9"' Leading Engineering Colleges d lnstitutes BESLY an CHICAGO COPY ON REQUEST CHARLES H. BESLY 8: COMPANY H8-l24 North Clinton Street, Chicago, U. S. A. . L . Doehler skill and experience, and the expert counsel of Doehler engineers, have proved of material assistance to manufacturers in every field, in lowering production costs and improv- ing quality. We will welcome an opportunity to work with you-without obligation-sub- mitting estimates from your samples or blue prints. 'Our experience as the world's largest producer of die-castings is at your service. Hermia E I C r were . BROOKLYN. NM TOLEDO. OHIO. Let the Play of Champions Prove the Quality of .rf znouris Extra Special TENNIS GUT WATCH the champions-see the nicety of stroke-the volleying, the placement. Marvel at the power that sends the ball hissing across the net-wonder at the almost impossible return. Backing up the champions is the gut in a perfectly strung racket. Watch the game of champions and you will know why they demand the fastest, strongest, most resilient, hardest driving gut it is possible to make-gui like Armoufs, that meets their every requirement. Have your racket restrung with Armour's Extra or Super- Special Tennis Strings. You will Hnd xt an actual economy because it outwears any gut on the market. We will demonstrate that against any competitive brand you may name. xv O IQ 1. f' tlnn , e.:sa:iii:Eff vig-----asses'agmfasaasisasfmseiiei M,.,. n """"":::5 Look for the Label That Identifies Armour Gut Dealers who restring with Armour Gut are furnished with labels which identify -1- 1 VR their work, showing the ' " kind and color of gut they l' Hill., 3 use and the dale restrung. Write for the name of the nearest dealer restringing S with A mour g t. N r u . X" Demand the genuine. jx Q Q: M 'N Q f Z ARMOUR E coMPANY I ffl, Tennis String Dept. of Tia X X CHICAGO 1872 . 1923 ulnsufance that Insurer' A. M. JENS-'04 Bill Blaufuss W"fH Snappy Orchestras FRED S. JAMES 8: CO. CHICAGO Nawvoruc SAN FRANCISCO SUNNYSIDE 8 296 Republic Flow Meters Company Manufacturers of Steam Flow Meters-indicating, inte- grating and recording steam flow. A guide to correct firing, a vital element of combus- tion efficiency and a record of steam consumption of units and departments. t Steam Flow -4 CQ,Recorcler -- Model "SFC"-the only instrument giving a graphic record of per cent of CO, and amount of steam How on one chart. Valuable comparisons can be made. The CO, Recorder is also furnished without steam How recorder. Flow Meters for Water, Gas and Air Manometers, Pitot Tubes, Orifice Discs The Only Electrically Operated .Flow Meter General Offices and Factory 2204 Diversey Parkway, CHICAGO FACTORY BRANCHES New York, Philadelphia, Boston, Pittsburgh, Detroit, Birmingham, Kansas City, St. Louis, Cincinnati, Dallas. Republic Flow Meters Co., of Canada. Ltd. Toronto, Ontario. Electro Flow Meters Co., London, W.C.2. Telephone Victory 3000 l-lansell-Elcoclc Company Structural Steel and Ornamental lron Archer and Normal Aves. Chicago, Ill. PURE AND WHOLESOME FOOD Telephone Douglas 4587 The COZY LUNCH l29 EAST 3lST STREET CHICAGO Quick Service OPEN ALL NIGHT With Best Wishes from A Friend l Afffi' f't'!Xl"1, asf R Q 'Ct rl faqs' ff, , Phone Central 4875 ,I 4 If T. C. SCI-IAF F N ER Il Dress Suit Specialist Tuxedos and Dress Suits to Rent Instant filling" '3F5?:2.i:n" 130 N. state street CHICAGO OFFICF LODGE EMBLEMS, SOCIETY ENGRAVING, GOLD AND PINS AND GOLD METALS SILVER PLATING Telephone Dearborn 4558 F. X. Wahl 8: Son Manufaciuring Jewelers and Repairers ROOM 903 MALLER BUILDING 5 South Wabash Ave. S. E. Cor. Madison and Wabash Ave. We Specialize in Frat and Sorority Emblems is f ' I I v 4 I 1 xr. . W , Q I onfort tudio 27 East Monroe Street i Phone Dearborn 5715 Special Rates to Armour Students and Their Friends Official Photographer of The Cycle - ,..-M...,...,.,,.... ,1 1 1 ri za S rw L, I 5 P! H 'i il . ,Q 5 xv, i if 3 5' 145, G 1 X1 ig H 4 hh L. 533 il - 'F 'rt W: Bti 4 fl 191. Wir fl i Q49 .1 is 1 2 , .Vt '1 .Y i .H 'M . r 'L V 1: 1' . f, INK! "Ml vsg 1 Nf . K . L Ji- J. XRU' fl" Q THIS ANNUAL with many otliers Was Printed in the House of Severinglwaus BECAUSE: lj We print hundreds of similar publications, all bearing tl'1e marlcs of careful, distinctive workman- slwip. q The composition is uniform in design---tl'1e ads are planned, not merel set. LY q The pictures are clean---clearly produced---and even in color. Colleges Manufacturers Merchants and Societiesg- Wanting High-grade Publications, Books or Catalogs slwould consult our serx7ice department. everinglwaus Printing Co. West o5oo 2:41-61 Ogden Aw7enue ESTABLISHED i875 : : : z CHICAGO, ILL. 500 , , ,, U., ,' '- 'g' ,-'rmrfv S.'i:QQ.AK', .-wing, Y f , W - xy ' " .7 '- .V . .3 -H . f , ,. - '., . . . '15, . A ' f, -.Q .A ..- . I, A'f.4'4, .K Q F, ",, xi I , ' ' 'v '. V ,t '.x ' M f.'f . - -11 .D ' ng.-'L .img ' 2 ' ' 4. - : ' '- ' 1 ' ..,'i14Jf-' gl! f f " . . . yu, -. f 4 1 X -f 'N X l .' --. 3 5. 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Suggestions in the Armour Institute of Technology - Cycle Yearbook (Chicago, IL) collection:

Armour Institute of Technology - Cycle Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1905 Edition, Page 1

1905

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

1909

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

1924

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

1925

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

1934

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

1937

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