Armour Institute of Technology - Cycle Yearbook (Chicago, IL)
- Class of 1924
Page 1 of 287
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 287 of the 1924 volume:
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The Cycle - '
Copyright 1924 by
ANDREW A. ANDERSEN !
HARRY P. WHITE!-nu. '
A Two . '
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Assembled ancl Pulalishecl
The Class of 1925
lnstitute of Technology
-N1 JV 1? A r
In reading the Cycle of 1924 the layman will fail to notice the part played
by the "spiritual" staff. The advice given by this body of men has been
invaluable to us and I wish to take this opportunity to thank the members
of this unseen staff.
To Dean Monin and Prof. Paul we extend our thanks for the advice
they gave us in our time of need. Mr. Hendricks of the English Department
cheerfully gave his time to help us through all of our difficulties in arrange-
ment, composition, etc. I-Ie was our guiding "spirit"
Mr. Mathisson, representative of the Standard Photo Engraving Company,
was our "critic" and friend. All of our intricate problems of engraving were
solved by him.
Mr. Niehaus of the Severinghaus Printing Company never failed us in
time of need. His suggestions in binding and printing were invaluable.
To the members of the staff of 1923, we wish. to express our appreciation
for the suggestions. which they ga.ve to us in regard to the business and
editorial situations. They have been unselfish in their motives and have tried
to make the Cycle of 1924 better than all of the others.
I wish that there were space to thank each and every member of the staff,
for they deserve it. Their willingness to do their work, no matter how dis-
tasteful or hard, cofuld hardly be surpassed. It has been a real pleasure to be
associated with them.
ANDREW A. ANDERSEN.
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Book I The Institute if
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XXX ' ' X'
XX CONTENTS X X X
X X 14 f
Xi Trustees ........................ , ......... .... X
' Officers of Administration ................. .... '
Executive Council ....... ........ .... f ,
. Book II Faculty K, X
X XX llxflembers of the Faculty ................. .... 1 9 X i
liunni ............................. ,'. . .... 38 V
X X it f
X Book 111 Classes X 7
X X Seniors .. ........................... .... 4 2 I
Juniors .... ....................... .... 8 6 A
X X Sophomores ........... .. .... 90 ,X
Freshmen .. .... .... 9 4 X
X X Publications ...................... 100 ft I.
A XX X
Book IV Society f 1
X Dances .... ........................... . .. 107 if
A Organizations ........................... .... 1 16 1 if X'
X X Book V Fraternities
Social Fraternities ....................... .... 1 51
onorary ratermties .................... 18
X H F ' ' 5
X X Book VI Athletics I
X Basketball .............................. ...... 2 1 1 f X X
X Baseball ................. .... A ....... ...... 2 1 7
X Track .................... ........... . .. 221 ,
1? VX Minor Sports ............................ 223 , , X q
f N X X
Q X. X Book VII Siirapnei P .7
fl' Q Shrapnel ............................... 241 s
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WE DEDICATE THIS BOOK
HOWARD MONROE RAYMOND B S Sc D
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Ah fadzng joy! how quzckly thou afrt past!
Yet we thy ruzn haste
As ff the cares of human hfe were few
We seek out new
And follow fate that does too soon pursue
From Song from an Indzan Emperor
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' 'rRusTEEs A M
J. Cgden Armour, Chairman -
A' . Mrs. Philip D. Armour
Mrs Ogden Armour
Mrs Johnj Mltclmell Ir
Plullp D Armour III
Charlesj Faulkner r
Howard M Raymond
gg I 245
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OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION ,
I'Iov0arcI Monroe' Raymond
' President I
Philip D. Armour. III
George Sinclair AIIison
Comptroller and Secretary
Frecierlcic W CroII
I..ou1s Celestm MOHIH
Dean ancl Director of the Library
Ohn Cornellus Penn
Examiner and Assistant to the Dean
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THE EXECUTIVE COUNCIL
HOWARD MONROE RAYMOND
Birthplace. Grass Lake, Michigan. B. S. CE. EJ Uni-
versity of Michigan, 1893. Sc. D. Colorado School of Mines,
1922. Rockford Electrical Manufacturing Company, 1893-
1894. Post-Graduate work in Physics and Electrical Engi-
neering, 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 Technology, 1895. Associate Professor
of Physics, Armour Institute of Technology, 1898-1903. Prin-
cipal of Armour ScientiGc Academy, 1900-1903. Professor of
Experimental Physics, 1903. Dean of Engineering Studies,
1903-1922. Elected President, Armour Institute of Technology,
May 23, 1922. Trustee of Armour Institute of Technology.
Trustee of Armour Mission. lNIember of Phi Delta Theta
and Tau Beta Pi Fraternities. Member of the Society for
the Promotion of Engineering Education, and American Asso-
ciation for the Advancement of Science. Residence, 6531 Kim-
bark Avenue, Chicago, Illinois.
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Louis Celestin Monin . 1
' Birthplace, Berne, Switzerland. Uni- ,
versity of Leipzig, 1878-1879. Uni-
versity of Zurich, 1879-1881. High
school teacher in Switzerland and 1
Italy, 1881-1885. University of Zurich, .
1885-1887. University of Heidelberg, 1
1887-1888. Post graduate student Qi'
Lake F01-est College, 1889-1891. Ph. I,
D., Lake Forest College. 1892. Na-
tional Secretary of Zofingia fFra- '
ternityl of Switzerland. President of 11li-
the Department of Technical Educa-
tion within the National Education , 1
Association, 1907-1909. Instructor in 1'1
Philosophy, University of Chicago, 1'
1892-1894. Assistant Professor of .ai
Education CSummer Quartcrj, Uni-
versity of Chicago, 1900. Professor I1
of Modern Languages and later Pro- "lj
fessor of Economics and Philosophy ,Vi
and Dean of Cultural Studies, Ar- ,Q
mour Institute of Technology, 1893. ll:
Dean, Armour Institute of Tech-
nology, 1922. Member of many sci- - li
entific, educational, and literary asso- '11
ciations. Residence, 5114 VVoodlawn 111
George Sinclair Allison x ,
Birthplace, Chicago, Illinois. Iclen- I
tified with Armour interests twenty- l
two years. Registrar, Armour Insti- '
tute of Technology, 1910. Assistant ,'l
Treasurer, 1918. Comptroller and '
Secretary, 1920. Assistant Secretary , I
and Assistant Treasurer of Armour 1
Mission. Member of Association of 11
University Zlllfl College Business Of- . ,
fiers of Illinois, and Educational Pur- 1
chasing Agents' Association. Resi-
llel'lCC, 7359 Luella Avenue. '
Seventeen ' l
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"With them the seed of Wisdom did I sow,
And with mine own hand wrought to make it grow."
. From the Rubaiyat of Omar Khayyam
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ALFRED EDWARD PHILLIPS
Professor of Civil Engineering. .
A. B. and C. E., Union University, 18879
A. M., 18903 Ph. D., 1894.
Phi Delta Theta: Sigma Xi: Triangle,
Tau Beta Pig Honorary Member Chi
GEORGE FREDERICK GEBHART
Professor of Mechanical Engineering.
A. B., Knox College, 18953 M. E., Cornell
Lgngfersity, 18965 M. E., Knox College,
1 9 .
Phi Delta Theta, Tau, Beta Pi.
GEORGE LAWRENCE SCHERGER
Professor of History and Political
A. B., University of Indiana, 18945 Uni-
versity of Leipzig and Berlin, 1895-
18983 Ph. D. Cornell University, 1899.
Phi Beta Gamma.
GUY MAURICE Wlncox
Professor of Physics.
A. B., Carleton College, 18915 A. M.,
University of Wisconsin, 1902.
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DONALD FRANCIS CAMPBELL
Professor of Mathematics.
A. B., Dalhousie College, 18905 A. B.,
Harvard University, 18933 A M., 18955
' Ph. D., 1898.
Professor of Chemical Engineering.
B. S., Drake University, 18963 M. S., Uni-
versity of Illinois, 1899.
Honorary Member Tau Beta Pig Phi
Lambda Upsilong Phi Beta Kappa.
ERNEST HARR1soN FREEMAN
Professor of Electrical Engineering.
B. S., Kansas State Agricultural College,
5 18953 Kansas State Normal, 18975 B. S.,
Armour Institute of Technology, 1902,
,, E. E., 1905.
Tau Beta Pig Honorary Member Eta
gil Kappa Nu, Phi Kappa Phig Phi Pi
CHARLES EDWARD PAUL
gli- Professor of Mechanics.
iii S. B., Massachusetts Institute of Tech-
lil nology, 1900.
5,15 Theta Xi, Tau Beta Pi, Sphinx. h
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I JOSEPH BERNARD FINNIEGAN
i Professor of Fire Protection Engineering. 11
X S. B., Massachusetts Institute of Tech-
1 1 nology, 1904. L
ff Tau Beta Pig Salamander.
CLYDE BARNES CooPER g
Professor of English. 4
il A. M., University of Iowa, 19025 Ph. D. 'Q
1112 University of Chicago, 1914. "
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E31 WALTER BRUCE AMSBARY
Z 3 Professorial Lecturer in General Litera- .
,g ture. 4
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.jg ELLEN STEELE fir
Ki Librarian. j
Lake Forest College. lil
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Jour: EDWIN SNOW
Associate Professor of Electrical En-
M. S., Ohio University, 18963 E. E., Ar-
' mour Institute of Technology, 19013
A. M., Ohio University, 1904.
Honorary Member, Eta Kappa Nu.
MELVILLE BAKER WEI.I.S
Associate Professor of Bridge and Struc-
B. CSE., Purdue University, 18943 C. E.,
Phi Delta Theta, Tau Beta Pi.
ROBERT VALLETTE PERRY
Associate Professor of Machine Design.
B. S., Armour Institute of Technology,
1897g M. E., 1902.
Theta Xi, Tau Beta Pi.
THOMAS EATON Dourrr
Associate Professor of Physics.
B. S., Nebraska Wesleyan University,
18923 A. M., University of Nebraska,
18963 Ph. D., University of Chicago,
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CHARLES Wrusun Lmcn
Associate Professor of Mechanics.
B. S., University of Illinois, 1897.
Phi Gamma Deltag Sigma Kappa Delta
Tau Beta Pi.
DAVID PENN MORETON
Associate Professor of Electrical En-
B. S., Armour Institute of Technology,
19063 E. E., 1910.
Tau Beta Pi.
BENJAMIN BALL Fmeun
Associate Professor of Organic Chemis-
B. S., University of Chicago, 19043 Ch
E., Armour Institute of Technology.
Phi Beta Kappag Sigma Xi.
CHARLES AUSTIN TIBBALS
Associate Professor of Analytical Chem-
A. B., University of Wisconsin, 19045 A.
M., 19063 Ph. D., 1908.
Phi Gamma Deltag Phi Lambda Upsilong
Sigma Xig Triangle fHonoraryJ.
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OLIVER CHARLES CLIFFORD H
If Associate Professor of Electrical lingi-
si neering. '
Q .A. B., Oberlin College, 18935 Ph. D., Uni- ' 3
gf versity of Chicago, 1907.
,f Sigma Xi. Ei,
CLAUDE IRWIN PALMER
Associate Professor of Mathematics. ,il
5 A. B., University of Michigan, 1903.
I I A
H1-:Nav L1co1foLn ZNACHMAN
K Associate Professor of Thermodynamics.
B. S., Armour Institute of Technology, ji,
1902, M. E., 1905. gl,
, Tau Beta Pig Phi Pi Phi.
9 DANIFIL Rox-:sen
if Associate Professor of Gas Engineering. if
2' B. S., Armour Institute of Technology,
1 1904, M. E., 1908. N'
Tau Beta Pig Phi Pi Phi. ,
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IIERBERT JULIUS ARMSTRONG
Associate Professor of Railway Engineer-
B. S., Massachusetts Agricultural College,
Phi Sigma Kappa.
Enwm STEPHEN Lumv
Associate Professor of Experimental En-
B. S., Armour Institute of Technology,
19023 M. E., 1907.
Tau Beta Pi.
JAMES CLINTON Przmnms
Associate Professor of Experimental En-
B. S., Armour Institute of Technology,
19043 E. E., 1908, M. M. E., Cornell
Gamma Alphag Sigma Xig Tau Beta Pig
Sigma Kappa Delta, Sphinx,
JOHN CORNELIUS PENN
Associate Professor of Civil Engineering,
Examiner and Assistant to the Dean.
B. S., Armour Institute of Teclmology,
1905, C. E., 1910.
Tau Beta Pi, Theta Xi.
Twent y- five
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Pllll.l.Il' C. HUNTLY
Associate Professor of Experimental En-
B. S., Arkansas University, 1909.
Sigma Chi, Tau Beta Pi, Triangle.
EUGENE Enwmtn Gm.
Associate Professor of General Chemistry.
Ph. B., Dickinson College, 1897: Ph. D.,
Johns Hopkins University, 1909.
Phi Beta Kappa.
JOHN Fiuznnuic MANGoi.n '
Associate Professor of Mechanics.
B. E., Iowa State University, 19113 C. E.,
NVILLIAM Cnanuas Kkzvrmvoun
Associate Professor of Mathematics.
A. B., Harvard College, 19073 A. M.,
Columbia, 19105 Ph. D., University of
HAROl.IJ ROMAINE PIIALEN
Associate Professor of Mathematics.
B. S., Tufts College, 19123 M. S., Uni-
versity of Chicago, 1923.
Sigma Tau Alphag Triangle.
WILSON LEE MISICR
Associate Professor of Mathematics.
A. B., University of Arkansas, 1908: A.
M., Yale University, 19113 Ph. D., Uni-
versity of Chicago, 1913.
WILLIAM HENRY LAUTZ
Assistant Professor of Architecture.
B. S., Armour Institute of Technology,
Tau Beta Pig Sigma Kappa Deltag
ALBERT H. KREHIXIEL
Assistant Professor of Freehand Drawing.
Bethel College, 18963 Art Institute of
Chicago, 19005 Julian Academy of Paris,
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, Assistant Professor of Kinematics and 3.
If ' Machine Design. U U A .
H If B. S., University of Michigan, 1904. 'I,
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I Lj Assistant Professor of Architectural Con- ,
4' struction. Q .
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CHARLES ANSON NASH
Assistant Professor of Electrical Engi-
g 1 neering. i I ,'
1 'E B. S., University of Illinois, 1909. If
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WALTER AUGUST REINERT IL
Assistant Professor of Hydraulic Engi-
Ij IG neering.
B. S., University of Wisconsin, 1911.
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Assistant Professor of Fire Protection
B. S., Purdue University, 1916.
ARTHUR Hows CARPENTER
Assistant Professor of Metallurgy.
Ohio Universityg Northwestern Univer-
sity: A. M., Ohio University, 1914.
Delta Tau Deltag S. A. R.
CLINTON EVERETT STRYKER
Assistant Professor of Electrical Engi-
B. S? Armour Institute of Technology
Theta Xig Eta Kappa Nu.
Roi: Looms STEVENS
Assistant Professor of Bridge and Struc-
B. SQ Armour Institute of Technology,
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4 Assistant Professor of Industrial Chem- f
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4 B. S., University of Chicago, 19095 Re- I
5 search at Chicago, 19103 B. S., Armour Q
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if STANTON Enw1N WINSTON li
i Assistant Professor of Kinematics. .
Z Colorado School of Mines, A. B., Uni- I 1
versity of Denver, 19135 A. M., 1923.
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WILLIAM WHITE COLVER1' '
ifii Assistant Professor of Physics. l
1' A. B., Cumberland University, 19173 A. 1
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If Assistant Professor of Architectural De-
' B. S., Carnegie Institute of Technology,
Sigma Nu, Scarab.
Y' HENRY PENN
Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering.
, B. S., University of Illinois, 1910.
I Triangle, Tau Beta Pi.
I EDWARD DIEHL AGLE
' I Superintendent of Shops and Instructor in
I Machine Tool Work.
i NELs PETER PETERSON
Instructor. in Woodworking.
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CHARLES HENRY FORNHOF
Instructor in Machine Tool Work.
CHARLES L. LARSEN
Instructor in Founding.
JosE1-H PATRICK KENNEIJY
Instructor in Forging.
LYNN EUGENE DAVIES
Instructor in Experimental Engineering.
B. S., Armour Institute of Technology,
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I B. S., Armour Institute of Technology, ,PE
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Instructor in Physical Training. I
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Instructor in Physics. Ii I
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Instructor in English. S
A. B., Amherst, 1917. , I
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RAYMOND OSCAR MA'rsoN ,W
Instructor in Fire Protection Engineering. i ,
B. Armour Institute of Technology, ,
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Instructor in Elementary Machine Draw-
ing and Descriptive Geometry.
B. S., Worcester Polytech Institute, 1922.
Phi Sigma Kappa.
THOMAS E. TALLMADGE
Lecturer in History of Architecture.
B. S., Massachusetts Institute of Tech-
Phi Beta Upsilon.
ERNEST E. Tupas
Lecturer in Business Law.
A. B. and B. S., University of Missouri,
19095 LL. D., Chicago Kent College of
Acaciag Tau Beta Pi.
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ERNEST FREEMAN, '02, .. ....... President
LAWRENCE A. IQTNG, '17. .. ....... Vice-President
ROE L. STEVENS, '08 .... ...Secretary-Treasurer
BOARD OF MANAGERS
G. Fm'rzE, '17
A. A. HOFCIREN, '18
I. CORYDON, '22
W. D. MA1"FI'I1EWS, '99
VV. H. LANG, '02
F. M. DEBEERS, '05
H. L. KRUM, '06
W. A. KELLNER, '10
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To the Class of IQ24
fs fo 1 ' L f .
To the graduates of 192-l, greetings. To each and every member of the
class the Alumni Association extends its congratulations upon the completion
of the four years of study and preparation, and its most sincere good wishes
for the utmost of satisfaction and success in the career upon which you are
Your identity as an Armour man seems to you now to be big and strong,
and the memory of the happy though strenuous years spent within its walls
will never fade. The Alumni Association is the tangible connection which will
keep you in contact with your Alma Mater and with the friends of your student
In your undergraduate days you have been quite conscious of the work
and effort which it has been necessary for you to put into the achievement of
an educationg and perhaps you have not been so mindful of the sacrifices of
effort, devotion, and treasure which others have contributed to make your
achievement possible. As you pass from its halls and take your place in the
world of affairs as an Alumnus of Armour, the sense of obligation will grow
upon you. The Alumni Association is an expression of this feeling, and is a
means of crystalizing and focusing the loyalty and devotion of Armour men,
and women, to their Alma Mater.
Its social activities include noonday luncheons held weekly, a Midwintei
Reunion in January, and the Annual Banquet at Commencement time. For
groups of Armour men located beyond the reach of activities in Chicago the
formation of Branch organizations affords a means of keeping up a social
contact. The Branch at Detroit is an inspiring example of Armour spirit in
a local group of about forty. '
M1 eeccee at eecu .L+ V-
-47 QQ A
The Senior's Dream
Old Armour, by the railroad line,
That rocks and trembles every time
A passing trains swift undulations
Sends tremors through its deep founda-
VVe who are leaving in the spring
Now to thy feet our tribute bring
To lay upon thy murky shrine,
"All honor and respect be thine."
In times, when from the busy mills,
Or running lines across the hills,
Or rearing buildings to the sky,
Our thoughts shall turn to days gone by.
And, carried swift in memory's dream,
Return to thee, and we will seem
To sit again before the dons
To crib our books and stifle yawns.
And, in our fancies, see once more
Faces of friends known here of yore,
And wander through the smoky halls
Enclosed within thy blackened walls.
Here, through the "Mech Lab," first we
A crowded, greasy, gloomy hole,
And see again where we went through
The mystic rites, x r and q.
And flow of air, hydraulic head,
Friction of oil and centers dead,
And all the wise concatenations
Of theory's consideration.
Into the wash room, too, we go
And see the tanks there in a row,
And think of the recorded fakes
To cover up our raw mistakes.
Then up the stairs where dynamos
And motors stand in even rows.
Where E and I and R conspire
To send their thrills through tangled wire.
Across the hall, where tier on tier
The myriad volumes gathered here
Awe us to silence as of yore
When struggling with their complex lore.
And still in silence we pass by
That room with door and windows high
Wherein, in thoughtful pose, is seen
To work and plan, the learned dean.
And yet another stair ascend
Where through the stained glass doth
The light whereby a youth may walk
Unless he destiny would balk.
And on the floor above we find
Sights that of agonies remind.
The Physics Lecture Room is here
That cramps the heart with nameless fear.
And other rooms wherein we sought
To grasp the things Professors taught,
Of Chemistry, Design, and Statics,
And mysteries of Mathematics.
"dx of y" and integration,
Here filled our souls with consternation,
And on the slated walls around
Cosines and sines may still be found.
Here in this hall, in days of old,
The Dean his wisdom would unfold,
And tell of all the wondrous beauties
Outside of engineering duties.
Above, the well-appointed gym,
Where athletes keep in perfect trim
And daily exercise and train
Old "Armour's" honor to maintain.
Across the street, in deepest gloom,
The Physics Lab still scarce finds room
For ancient apparatus prized
Like Archimedes, fossilized.
And here, beyond another street,
The shops, with lathes and forges, greet
Our gaze, remembering well the time
We labored here in sweat, in grime.
Behind its fence of iron rods
The athletic field and-O, ye gods-
Fit complement of noble scenery,
An artifice sublime, "the beaneryf'
And in the Mission, last of all
XVe come to the Assembly Hall
Where prex would better our condition
With eloquence and erudition.
At length outside we come again
Into the world of busy men:
Back to the world of toil and grime
Leaving our memories behind.
All honor to thee, Institute,
Old "Armour," midst thy dust and soot,
This thought will find our bosoms theng
"Ah, to be back there once again."
-William Paterson, '15.
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Officers of the Senior Class f
. Pierce Stiehl Beckwith
O. PIERCE. . . ...... President
A. STIEHL ...... ...V ice-President
E. RICHARDSON. .. ..... Secretary
M. BECKWITII. . . ........ Treasurer
J. TERRY ..... . . .Sergeant-at-Arms
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Senior Class Committees
F. H. BLUMENTHAL, Chairman
G. P. RUDDIMAN M. H. COOPER
'E. F. SISSON, Chairman
K. E. EPPICH E. J. MIESSLER
Invitation Committee '
S L CHANEY Chairman
SANBORN J R :KOBERLTNG
Cap and uown Committee
A T WATERMAN Chairman
B GROVE F I NERNEY
E R SANBORN, Chairman
BRowN R R RANSON
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Senior Class History
Class histories, like editorials and eighty-thirty classes, seem necessary
evils for which no one has yet found a successful antidote, and so we seem
obliged to endure them from generation to generation, u.ntil we come to con-
sider them as essential part of our graduation ritual 5 in fact, no education is
complete without them.
So we have browsed around through past copies of the "Cycle" and the
"Engineer," and have regretted-too late, alas !-that our contributions to
those publications were not a little more, let us say, "effusive." We have
endeavored to separate the wheat from the chaff fone being the activities
of our own class, and the other, the activities of the rest of the schoolj, and
we are at a loss to decide whether our portion is the wheat or the chaff.
fFor, if there is an outstanding characteristic of our class, it is that we are
not intense individualists, but rather that we seem to move very much as a
body with the other classes.j Perhaps it is well that our aim has not been
merely, "This for the Class of '24!" but rather, "This for Armour !"
However, we do not desire to give the impression that we have been
lacking in strong individuals. As we look back through these recent years,
or thumb the pages of the present Senior class pictures with the accompany-
ing neatly inscribed "epitaphs," we see names and faces that are undoubtedly
outstanding ones in the school history of the last four years.
We see Spaid and McLaren starring all over the place in various athletic
and executive positions, we have visions of Pierce and Beckwith eternally
crossing the street and climbing three floors to the "Engineer" office, and
of Stiehl vibrating between the Art Institute and the "Cycle" office, with
Ruddiman counting the money, Blumenthal the photos, and Thoelecke the
typographical errors. We see Farrell, now in athletics, now business-managing
and again we recall assemblies with Douglas leading and playing all instruments
in the band, which strangely reminds us of Barrett conducting class meetings
and dances. When the dust clears away from the marching host of the
aforesaid celebrities, we recall among the athletic ranks that veteran of pitchers,
Andrzelczyk, and Al joseph, and Terry, joining our ranks to put over the
baskets, with Heller and Berry rounding off the track scores. Indeed. we
might continue our "Who's Who" indefinitely, but there are other parts of the
book where they are all given especial consideration. Particularly are to be
noted those who, with less ostentation, perhaps, but with as great sincerity of
purpose, have taken the coveted keys that are a mark of what, after all, is one
of our principal activities--high scholarship.
But to demonstrate that we were not addicted entirely to books and high
averages, we had the honor in our Junior year of inaugurating a Junior
Formal, when dress suits replaced flannel shirts, and fair young creatures
in evening gowns frightened away the customary brief cases for an evening.
And although we held no inter-class dancing contests, we have, in the
sphere of inter-class athletics, the one instance to recall of our championship
in basketball in the Sophomore! year.
Nor can we consider this history complete, without recalling that far
from the spectacles of class dances and athletic victories, honor keys and
letters, yet withal very closely associated with these things, there stands the
name of the late Doctor Gunsaulusg for ours was the rare privilege to be
the last of the classes to enter the Institute Linder his leadership, and although
we regret that our contact was destined to be so quickly terminated, we know
well, nevertheless, that the spirit and the ideals he instilled in us, and that have
since been so ably perpetuated by our President and our Dean, cannot fail
to remain with us as we leave our Alma Mater to face new problems and,
we trust, new achievements.
r ssrt 9 2, is -4 is ey-I
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When a class has Finished four yea1s of study, of work and play of intimate
frlendly relat1onsh1ps the equal of whlch may be found or experrenced in no
other place than m college particularly in such a college as ou1 own some
outstanding event, some event of a culminating character is necessary properly
to the events of these most memorable years
The Senior Banquet was such an event The Class of 1924 has alwavs
been characterized by rts strong unity by the friendship Wltlllll its ranks and
by the pride of its members 1n their class Therefore in order to give final
recognition to this spirit in one class event the Semoi Banquet was held
The tables in the Red Room of the Hotel LaSalle were arranged on the
evening of May 15 in the form of 'L large A This made It possible for
everyone to see and hear evervone else. Instead of attempting to make a com-
bined vaudeville and dinner of the affair with a number of paid entertainers
the entertainment was provided by thevmembers of- the class: in the form of
music songs speeches and everything that goes to make up a real banquet.
The principal part of the evening s delights was a tribute to the epicurean-
ism of the social committee-a most excellent. menu.
A sumptuous dinner plenty of 'good smokes excellent music songs and
speeches-what more could be desired in the way of a friendly informal and
most memorable affair?
F o ntyqji ve
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to bring to. a close and "round out" its history. There must be a climax added
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5 JOHN O. AALBERG, B. S. in E. E.
Born April 3, 1897, Chicago, Ill.
Crane Technical High School.
Eta. Kappa Nug A. I. E. E.
Treasurer, A. I. E. E., '23-'24.
1' Isxxnou Ai.ExANnI-za, B. S. in A.
S, , Born February 9, 1902, Louisville, Ky.
' Englewood High Schol.
7 Sigma Alpha Mug A. A. S. '21-'24,
S ' 1ggassiex22'21g Art Editor Cycle, '23g Glee
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,Q Y HARol.n A. ALMENmNcx-:R, B. S. in E. R.
iii Born November 13, 1900, NVest Chicago.
rm 2 Ill.
:5Qi West Chicago High School.
A. I. E. E.g Armour Radio Association.
Qi HAROLD EDWARD ANDERSON, B. S. in A.
gif Born October 5, 1899, Chicago, Ill.
Qi Bowin 5-Iigh School.
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CHESTER RUDOLPH ANDRl'Il'i CAnclrzecykJ,
B. S. in C.
Born November 17, 1900, Mt. Pleasant,
Murray F. Tuley High School.
Honor "A" Society, W. S. E., American
Assn. of Engineers.
Vice President, Honor "A" Society, Var-
sity Baseball, '21-'24.
HAROLD BACAL, B. S. in Ch. E.
Born January 19, 1902, Chicago, 111. xg K
Umeng A. I. Ch. E., A. Ch. S.
EUGENE E. BAIM, B. S. in Ch. E.
Born April 2, 1903, Chicago, Ill.
Hyde Park High School.
Rho Delta Rho, A. I. Ch. E.
Interclass Basketball, '22-'24g Tennis
EUGENE A. BARRETT, B. S. in M. E.
Born June 13, 1902, Chicago, Ill.
Tau Beta Pi' A S. M. E
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President Junior Class: Social Chairman,
Senior Classg Secretary, ALS. M. E.,
'23, Student Honor Marshall, '23,
Class Baseball, '21-'22.
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Born ,lunc 7, 1809, Joliet.
vm. Mooxaus Bl-:cKw1'rn, 13. S. in lf. P. li.
,lolict Township High School. wi
'rlllllltil Xi: Tau Beta Pig Sulzumuiclcrg
Sphinx: l'. P. lu, 5.
Trczlsllrci' Senior Class: Student Clmir-
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Horn October 3, 1890, New York Vily. li-
tizirl Schurz lligh School.
Inu Delta Phi: A. I. Lh. la.
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Born Mzirch 27. 1902, Clllifiljlfll, lll. iii'
lfnglcwoocl High School.
A. I. Ch. li.
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HARRY BERNSTEIN, B. S. in C. E. , X
Born February 20, 1902, Chicago, Ill. Q I
Harrison Technical High School. f
Umeng W. S. E., A. A. E. i
, RICHARD BENSON BERRY, B. S. in C. E.
i Born November 19, 1902, Chicago, Ill. 5: 3
1 x James H. Bowen High School. Q5 '
W 1 Tau Beta Pig Chi Epsilon, W. S. E., A.
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Wg Varsity Baseball, '23g Cross Country Qi '
il Team, '23, Track, '24. '
1 1 1
I ELMER JOHN BIHVER, BL S. in E. E.
I Born August 13, 1899, Aurora, Ill.
F East Aurora High School. ,i 7
1 Phi Pi Phig Eta Kappa Nug Tau Beta Pig QW
1 A. I. E. E. 'i
ii WVILLIAM BARWIG BLAUFUSS, B. S. in M. E.
f 1 Born December 15, 1898, Chicago, Ill.
1 Q Lane Technical High School. 1
I Theta Xi: A. S. M. E. 1,
4 Jazz Band, '21, '22, '24, Social Chairman, QQ
I '23, Track, '24. gg
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FRANCIS H. Bl.UB'1ENTHAL, B. S. in Ch. E.
Born May 10, 1902, Dallas, Texas.
Q ' University High School.
il Tau Beta Pig Phi Lambda Upsilong
' Sphinx, A. 1. Ch. E.: A. C. S.
, Assistant Editor, "The Cycle," '23, Tech-
1 nical Editor, "The Engineer," '24,
, 4 Chairman Senior Picture Committee:
5 Student Honor Marshall, '23g Circus
i, Day Marshall, '23.
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U CHARLI-:s HENRY BOCKMAN, B. S. in M. E.
-, f' Born May 16, 1899, Chicago, Ill.
1 2 ...-,---f Nicholas Senn High School.
ffjyf Phi Kappa Sigmag A. S. M. E.
JOHN ROBIN BRADY, B. S. in Ch. E.
' ' Born July 28, 1902, Chicago, Ill.
' Bowen High School.
, Phi Pi Phig Phi Lambda Upsilong Tau
' Beta Pi, A. I. Ch. E.: Band.
President, A. I. Ch. E., '23, Vice Presi-
dent, A. I. Ch. E., '22.
f MOBERT BRANDT, B. S. in A.
Born April 4, 1901, New York City.
Tuley High School.
Sigma Alpha Mu.
Treasurer, A. A. S., '23.
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e HARRY M. Bnosroifif, B. S. in C. E.
1 Born March 23, 1903, Chicago, Ill.
Rho Delta Rho, W. S. E., Mathematics
X Social Committeeg Mathematics Club, '22,
i MALCOLBI L. BROWN, B. S. in C. E.
Q Born April 20, 1903, Rockford, Ill.
Q Rockford High School.
T Sigma Kappa Delta, W. S. E., Armour
5 Assistant Editor, "Cycle," '23.
KURT E. BRUECKNER, B. S. in M. E.
' Born December 26, 1900.
l Ft. Wayne Central High School.
1 Theta Xig A. S. M. E.
j MACK GARRETT BURKEY B. S. i
, n C. E.
' Born June 7, 1903, Chicago, Ill.
3 Joliet Township High School.
Tau Beta Pig Chi Epsilon, W. S. E.
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EARL LA RUE CARLSON, B. S. in E. E. 5 Q
Born January 6, 1902, Chicago, Ill. , 3
Englewod High School.
Eta Kappa Nug A. I. E. E., Radio Club. N
SHERMAN LEE CHANEY. ll A
GEORGE L. CIHA, B. S. in E. E. J
JERRY CITTA, B. S. in Ch. E.
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3, Born August 24, 1899, Chicago, Ill. '
Harrison Technical High School. Q 1
Phi Pi Phig A. Ch. E. S. EQ
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C. STEWART Couz, B. S. in F. P. E.
Born February 28, 1902, Chicago, Ill.
Crane Technical High School.
Theta Xi, F. P. E. S.
Organizations Editor, "Cycle," '23, Base-
CH.-nu.:-:s M. COLLINS, B. S. in E. E.
Born June 11, 1902, Chicago, Ill.
A. I. E. E.
MAITI.AND H. Coovnk, B. S. in F. P. E.
Born May 24, 1900, La Grange, Ill.
Ottawa Township High School.
University of Illinois, '21-'22.
Sigma Phi Epsilon, Tau Beta Pi, Sala-
mander, Glee Club, A. F. P. E. S.
Circus Day Marshall, '23, Captain,
Boxing Team, '23, Associate Editor,
"The Engineer," '24, Manager, Boxing
and Wrestling, '24, Photograph Com-
mittee, '24, Social Chairman, A. T. A.
RAYM0Nn L. COULTRIP, B. S. in E. E.
Born August 11, 1895, Leland, Ill.
Somonauk High School.
Eta Kappa Nu, A. I. E. E., Radio Club.
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DAVID E. DAVIDSON, B. S. in M. E.
Born November 15, 1902, Chicago, Ill.
Tilden Technical High School. iw,
Triangle, A. S. M. E.
WILLIAM BRUCE DOUGLAS, B. S. in C. E.
Born August 19, 1903, Chicago, Ill.
Lane Technical High School. ,IE
W. S. Eg Band, Orchestra: Y. M. C. A. ll '
Director of Band, '23-'24g Treasurer, VV. il
4, S. E., '23, Recording Secretary, Y. M. ii
C. A., '23, Hg
if f MAURICE ALLEN DRUBI-:cK, B. S. in M. E. 'ii
'T' l Born April 8, 1903, Chicago, Ill.
Crane Technical High School.
ig ,. Sigma Alpha Mug A. S. M. E.g Debating E gf
A if X Society. I
KARL E. Emm, B. s. in F. P. E. all
Born February 9, 1902, Denver, Colorado.
girl North Denver High School.
E31 University of Colorado, '18-'20. mf
31 Phi Kappa Psi, Omega Lambda, A. F. P. Ng?
gm E. s. PM
President, A. F. P. E. S., '23.
Fifty-four ' ,5
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gil JOHN W1LLA11n FALCONER. ,QQ
ii R. VAI.PI FARO, B. S. in A.
' Born September 7, 1902, Chicago, Ill. el.
Nicholas Senn High School.
, Scarab, A. A. S. :Il
i, li Art Editor, "The Engineer," '23-'24. 'lf
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J. STANLEY FARRELL, B. S. i11 E. E.
,,, Bom April 29, 1902, Chicago, 111. 5551
fij Theta Xi, Eta Kappa Nug Sphinx, A. I.
A E. E. 151
1 Q Business Manager, "The Engineer," '23-
Q '24, Varsity Basketball, '20-'21 3 Ath- ll
,Q letic Editor, "The Cycle," '23g Secre-
, E tary, Freshman Classg Vice President,
Sophomore Class: Secretary, A. I. E.
1 5 E., Interclass Baseball and Basketball, iggl
'21-'23, Tennis, '22-'23.
Louis M. F1NK1:1.s1'E1N, B. S. in E. E.
Born December 20, 1902, Hungary. g l ll
fa Murray F. Tuley High School. ' ' ' l
1,1 Phi 'rheta Mu, A. 1. E. E., 11121111 Club, lil,
.iQ Radio Club. 1 'E
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CHARLES C. FITZSIMMONS, B. S. in M. E.
Born May 11, 1902, Chicago, Ill.
Tilden Technical High School
A. S. M. E., Y. M. C. A.
Basketball, '23, Inter-Class Basketball,
JOHN H. FORD, B. S. in M. E.
Born September 24, 1901, Chicago, Ill.
Delta Tau Delta.
BENJAMIN FRANKLIN, B. S. in C. E.
Born December 6, 1901, Russia.
Crane Technical High School
W. S. E., Umen.
Homin CHARLES FRIEDMAN, B. S. in C. F.
Born December 29, 1900, Independence, Ia.
Independence High School.
Tau Beta Pig Chi Epsilon: W. S. E.: Glee
Club, '20-'24, Orchestra, '22-'24, Band,
Secretary, Junior Classg Secretary, Ar-
mour Tech Musical Clubs, '22-'23,
President, Musical Clubs, '23-'24, Presi-
dent, W. S. E., '23-'24.
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I JAMES WILLIAM FULTON, B. S. in M. E. il!
1 Born August 9, 1900, Waukegan, Ill.
ff Waukegan High School.
A. s. M. E. 5.
ii WILLIAM GOODMAN, B. S. in M. E.
fi Born June 9, 1903, Chicago, Ill. :ji
A Crane Technical High School.
1' Rho Delta Rho, A S. M. E. 'gl
EI JOHN HOWARD GOODMANSON, B. S. in E. E.
f Born April 21, 1903, Moline, Ill. '
Lane Technical High School.
" Triangle: Tau Beta Pig Eta Kappa Nu 3 A. H
, I. E. E.: Radio Clubg Glee Club. ,
il RAY ,FREDERICK GRAHN, B. S. in M. E.
Il Born March 20, 1902, Cleveland, Ohio. Il I
1, Lane Technical High School. .i
A. S. M. E.: Y. M. C. A., S. A. E., ,,
, Glee Club, '24. ' ,
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DAVID V. GRANT, B. S. in M. E.
Born June 6, 1902, Chicago, Ill.
St. Ignatius College. 11?
A. S. M. E.:Y. M. C. A.
Track, '23-'24. ft
ISRAEL GIUZENFIELD, B. S. in Ch. E.
Born August 28, 1902.
Murray F. Tuley High School.
A. I. Ch. E.
HAROLD ALBRECHT GROUSTRA, B. S. in Ch. E.
Born September 2, 1903, Chicago, Ill. 'A
Fcnger High School. , 1 '
Phi Pi Phi, A. I. Ch. E., Band, '23-'24
RUSSELL BRONVN Gaovi-:, CB. S. in F. P. E.
. Born April 12, 1900, Indianapolis, Ind. 115
' Ransom Preparatory School. lil,
, Delta Tau Delta, Salamander, A. F. P. :lg
I E. S. gig
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LESTER EDWARD Gnome, B. S. in E. E.
Born February 20, 1900, Sheboygan, XVis.
Sheboygan High School.
Eta Kappa Nu: Sphinx, A. I. E. E.
Ass't Social Chairman, '19-'21, Sec'y,
A. I. E. E., '21-'22, Chairman, A, I. R.
E., '22-'23, Vicc President, Y. M. C. A.,
'21-'22: Assoc. Editor, "Cycle," '21-'22:
Business Manager, "Engineer," '22-'23,
Class Baseball, '20-'21.
HERBERT G. HAMMAR, B. S. in M. E.
Born April 18, 1902, Chicago, Ill.
Pullman Free School of Manual Training.
A. S. M. E. V 4 I .
EVERET1' HART HANSON, B. S. in Ch. E.
Born April 4, 1903, Chicago, Ill.
Lane Technical High School.
Phi Lambda Upsilong A. I. Ch. E., Y. M.
Manager, Basketball, '24.
LANGDON CAr.vER'r HARDWICKE, B. S. in
Born July 18, 1901, New Orleans, La.
Baseball, '21-'24, Indoor Baseball, '21-'23.
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Enwmm N, HARSHA, B. S. in F. P. E.
Born April 28, 1902, Hutchinson, Kan.
Hutchinson High School.
Salamander: Tau Beta Pip F. P. E. S.
Treasurer, Junior Class.
THOMAS HENRY HART, B. S. in E. E.
Born November 5, 1902, St. Louis, Mo.
Tilclen Technical High School.
HARLAND RALPH HARwoon, B. S. in F. P. E.
Born December 3, 1899, Grand Rapids,
Central High School.
Delta Tau Deltag F. P. E. S.
LI-:sue C. HASKELL, B. S. in E. E.
Born July 21, 1898, Silvercliff, Colo.
Waukegan Township High School.
A. I. E. E.
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Josm-H D. HAYES, B. S. in E. E.
Born December 10, 1900, Chicago, Ill.
Hyde Park High School.
A. I. E. E.
O. EDMUND HI-:AR'rs'rEn'r, B. S. in M. E. - ,
Born November 16, 1901, Chicago, Ill.
Nicholas Senn High School. J
Phi Pi Phig A. S. M. E.
Social Committee, '22, '23, Class Basket-
DUANE L. HEI.Ll2R, B. S. in M. E.
Born August 21, 1903, Manitou, Colo. fl
Lane Technical High School.
Theta Xi: Honor "A"g A. S. M. E. rl'
Vice President, A. S. M. E., '24: Varsity
Track, '23-'24, Inter-Class Basketball,
'19-'23g Inter-Class Track, '20-'23.
KARL E. HENRIKSON, B. S. in M. E.
Born April 5. 1902, Chicago, Ill.
Austin High School.
A. S. M. E., Radio Club.
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3 1' Born June 11, 1902, Chicago, 111. 1
f Calumet High School. f
' A. A. s. i
li PAUL BRADFORD HULTGREN, B. S. in M. E. 1
All Born April 22, 1902, Chicago, 111.
3 1 Nicholas Senn High School.
1 A. S. M. E.g Y. M. C. A. I
1 1' .
'1 'E EDGAR WILLIAM HUSEBIANN, B. S. in Ch.
111 Born July 31, 1901, Quincy, lll. ' 3
1 Calumet High School.
I Phi Pi Phig Phi Lambda Upsilong A. I. I
1 1, ch. E. 3
Sec'y, A. I. Ch. E., '22-'23. j
" IGNATIUS IVANAUSKAS, B. S. in F. P. E.
Aram e s
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CARL Gorrum JACKSON, B. S. in M. E.
Born December 8, 1903.
Duluth Central High School. ,
A. S. M. E. .
Secretary, A. S. M. E., '21-'22,
FRANKLIN ELLIOTT JARv1s, B. S. in C. E. ll
Born June 13, 1903, Silver City, N. M. I
Asheville, N. C., High School.
Phi Pi Phig Glee Club, '22-'24, W. S. E.
OSCAR JONES JENKINS, B. S. in C. E.
WALTER S. JOHNSTON, B. S. in M. E.
Born December 28, 1901, Atkinson, Ill. E
Blue Island High School. I
A. S. M. E.
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ALAN H. Josiei-H, B. S. in M. E.
Born September 24, 1903, Chicago, Ill.
Lake View High School.
Honor "A" Society, A. S. M. E.
Varsity Baseball, '23-'24, Varsity Swim-
ming, '23-'24, Inter-Class Baseball, '21-
ARTHUR WALTER KAEHLER, B. S. in Ch. E.
Born March 4, 1900, Chicago, Ill.
Lane Technical High School.
A. Ch. E. S.
ALBERT KARLSBPZRG, B. S. in E. E.
Born July 7, 1902, Chicago, Ill.
Weiiclell Phillips High School.
A. I. E. E., Radio Club.
HENRY ELMER KAROW, B. S. in M. E.
Born October 8, 1898, Chicago, Ill.
Harrison Technical High School, Crane
Y. M. C. A., A. S. M. E., S. A. E.
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CLARENCE FREDERICK KAU'rz, B. S. in Ch. E.
Born March 8, 1903, Chicago, Ill.
N l Lane Technical High School.
Phi Lambda Upsilon, Tau Beta Pi, Mu-
sical Clubs, '23-'24g A. I. Ch. E., A.
l CLAIR LEAMAN KEENE, B. S. in E. E.
.3 Born March 12, 1901, Bart, Pa.
i Franklin and Marshall Academy.
5 Triangle, Eta Kappa Nu, A. I. E. E.
GEORGE CHANDLER KINSMAN, B. S. in M. E.
l Born February 7, 1902, Decatur, Ill.
i Morgan Park High School.
Delta Tau Delta, A. S. M. E.
Cycle Staff, '22-'23, Tennis, '23.
CECIL M. KIRKHUFF, B. S. in C. E.
Born August 10, 1900, Newton, Kansas. ,
Englewood High School. 2
Sigma Kappa Delta, Glee Club, '19-'22,
l Orchestra, '22-'23g Leader, Glee Club,
2 '20-'21, Manager, Glee Club, '21-'22,
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ERNEST ARTHUR KLEIN, B. S. in E. E.
Born June 29, 1902, Chicago, Ill.
.Lake View High School.
Theta Xig Tau Beta Pig Eta Kappa Nug
A. I. E. E.3 Radio Club.
Joss!-H R. Kon!-ZRLING, Jr., B. S. in A.
Born May 27, 1900, Budapest, Austria-
Tulsa Central High School.
A. A. S.
Biikegball, '20-'213 Social Chairman, A.
Momus D. KRAUSMAN, B. S. in C. E.
Born November 21, 1901, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Englewood High School.
Umeng W. S. E.
RUDOLPH C. LAATSCH, B. S. in Ch. E.
Born July 21, 1899, Chicago, Ill.
Lane Technical High School.
A. I. Ch. E.
, J 9 . 2. 4' "
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SOLOMON LIBMAN, B. S. in C. E.
Born November 3, 1902, Chicago, Ill.
1 Bowen High School.
, Umeng W. S. E.
1 Iuterclass Basketball, '23.
JEROME H. LINDEN, B. S. in C. E.
Born September 16, 1900, Belgrade, Minn.
Crane Technical High School.
2 Chi Epsilong W. S. E.
I T. EDWARD MCDOWELL, B. S. in E. E.
Born December 24, 1902, Pocatello, Idaho.
Englewood High School.
Triangleg Eta Kappa Nug Tau Beta Pig
A. I. E. E., Radio Club.
EDWARD E. MCLAREN, B. S. in F. P. E.
Born August 17, 1902, Chicago, Ill.
Austin High School.
1 Alpha Tau Omega, Tau Beta Pig Sala-
J manderg Honor "A" Society, A. F. P. E.
ll President, A. T. A. A., '24, Secretary,
i F. P. E. S., '23, Asst. Junior Marshalg
1 Honor Marshalg Athletic Board, '23-
, '24g Finance Committee: Football Com-
1 mittee, Basketball, '22-'24, Capt., '23'
1 Wrestling, '23-'24, Inter-Class Basket:
3 ball and Baseball.
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15,5 FREDERICK JOSEPH MARCO, B. S. in E. E. I
'ji Born December 15, 1902, Chicago, Ill. !
gig Nicholas Scnn High School. g
f l Radio Association: A. I. E. E.
' Vice-President, Radio Club, '22-'23, Presi- gi
dent, Radio Club, '23-'24, 2'
Ig PETER JOHN MARSCHALL, B. S. in E. E.
DAVID L. MESSER, B. S. in M. E.
Born February 12, 1903, Chicago, Ill.
' Crane Technical High School.
ii Sigma Alph Mu, A. S. M. E.g Debating
1 I ,
Society. , ,
EDMUND J. MIESSLER, B. S. in F. P. E.
Born March 13, 1902, Ontarioville, Ill.
Crane Technical High School.
Salamander, F. P. E. S.
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FRANCIS MONTGOLIERY, B. S. in C. E.
Born November 27, 1899, Scribner, Neb.
Creighton, Nebraska, High School.
Delta Tau Delta.
GEORGE A. MORGAN, B. S. in Ch. E. I
Born October 1, 1899, Valparaiso, Ind.
Englewood High School.
Phi Pi Phi.
A. S. Ch. E.: Y. M. C. A.
H. KENNETH MURNER, B. S. in C. E.
Born September 10, 1901, Olivet, S. D.
Cedar Falls High School.
Delta Tau Delta.
F. RAYMOND NELLE, B. S. in C. E.
Born February 5, 1897, Ft. Madison, Iowa.
Bloomington, Illinois, High School.
Triangleg Tau Beta Pig Chi Epsilong W.
S. E.g Glee Club, '23.
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ii CARL AUGUs'r NELSON, B. S. in M. E. I
3 . - , 'Born June 16, 1904, Chicago, Ill. 1 l
QQ T' 'wb - Fenger High School. I F
kr Y. M. C. A.: S. A. E.g A. S. M. E.
A N FRANCIS JOSEPH NERNEY, B. S. in Ch. E. H
.1 Born March 10, 1900, Chicago, Ill. l
l Wendell Phillips High School. i
lg. A. 1. ch. E.
i , Treasurer, A. I. Ch. E., '24,
1 ALEXANDER I. NEWLIAN, B. S. in M. E.
' f 4 rn April 28, 1903, Chicago, Ill.
1 ' 1 i ane Technical High School.
, W f sigma Alph Mug A. S. M. E., Debating
I f I Society.
ff 1 1
" , EUGENE LoU1s NIEDERHOEER, B. S. in C. E.
X Born December 9, 1896, Chicago, Ill.
f, Calumet High School and Tilden High
Tau Beta Pig Chi Epsilong W. S. E.
Assistant Business Manager, "The En-
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HAROLD EDWIN N1KscH
I'IAROI.D R. Nrssmv, B. S. in E. E. , f Ni
Born May 30, 1901, Altoona, Pa. , lib
Austin High School.
A. I. E. E. lg,
Captain, Wrestling Squad, '23, Wrestling lil
I Team, '24, Glee Club, '23. H 4
A K lil,
RICHARD F. ODENWALDT, B. S. in M. E. ' I . L55
l Born January 25, 1902, Chicago, Ill. , f , li
I Nicholas Senn High School. ill.
A. s. M. E., Radio Clubg Y. M. C. A. gf ig I
Interclass Baseball and Basketball, '20-'24g Il i
Indoor Baseball, '20-'24, Varsity Base- gll
ball, '21, Swimming, '23. '
NoRMAN B. OLSEN, B. s. in M. E.
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ALDEN THEODORE OLsoN, B. S. in C. E.
JACOB M. PARKER, B. S. in Ch. E.
Born July 22, 1900, Chicago, Ill.
Rho Delta Rho, A. I. Ch. E.
JAMES O. PECKHAM, B. S. in E. E.
.Born March 11, 1903, Augusta, Maine.
Nicholas Senn High School.
A. I. E. E.
LOUIS N. PFOHL, B. S. in C. E.
Born March 31, 1903, Dubuque, Iowa.
Columbia College Academy of Dubuque. 1
Chi Epsiloug W. S. E. 1
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E. ORsoN PIERCE, B. S. in F. P. E.
Born April 14, 1899, Chicago, Ill.
Libertyville, Illinois, High School.
Tau Beta Pig Salamanderg Sphinxp F. P.
E. S.g Mathematics Club, Y. M. C. A.
Class Secretary, '22, Class President, '24,
Editor, "The Armour Engineer," '24.
FREDERICK M. PooLE, B. S. in C. E.
Born August 25, 1902, Chicago, Ill.
Proviso Township High School.
W. S. E.
LLOYD R. QUAYLE, B. S. in C. E.
Born November 26, 1902, St. Mary's Ohio.
New Trier High School.
Chi Epsilong W. S. E.
RIcHARn R. RANSON, B. S. in E. E.
Born June 23, 1902, Massillon, Ohio.
Decatur, Illinois, High School.
Sigma, Kappa Delta, A. I. E. E., Radio
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1" RICHARD JAMES RASMUSSEN, B. S. in C. E.
' Born January 23, 1903, Chicago, Ill. 1
Englewood High School. 4 '
Tau Beta Pig Chi Epsilon: VV. S. E. sl
Recording Secretary, W. S. E., '23.
1 ELMER F. RESCHKE, B. S. in F. P. E. l
l Born December 6, 1901, Chicago, Ill.
X , Tilden Technical High School.
lil Glee Club, F. P. E. S., Y. M. C. A. 1
, Treasurer, F. P. E. S.
1 HAROLD FRANCIS REYNOLDS, B. S. in A.
Born March 16, 1903, Chicago, Ill.
Lane Technical School.
Scarab, A. A. S.
Treasurer, A. A. S., '22, Secretary, A.
A. S., '23.
X I DONALD ELMER RICHARDSON, B. S. in E. E.
Born April 12, 1899, Farina, Ill.
Billings, Montana, Polytechnic Institute.
Sigma Kappa Delta: Tau Beta Pig Eta
Kappa Nug A. I. E. E.
,ll Chairman, A. I. E. E.g Secretary, Senior
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CHAm.1zs A. Rxmz, B. S. in Ch. 12.
Born june 13, 1902, Chicago, Ill.
E' li Lane Technical High School.
E .5 Phi Lambda Upsilong A. I. Ch. E.
CI.I1f1ro1m A. RIFE, B. S. in M. E.
Born October 20, 1902, Chicago, Ill.
ggi Hyde Park High School.
Ni A. S. M. E.
Treasurer, A. S. M. E.
Lows MORRIS ROSNICK, B. S. in Ch. E. ,YQ
5 Born April 17, 1903, Pinsk, Russia. ,5
1-L, VVilliam McKinley High School. 12
1. at Rho Delta Rhog A. I. Ch. E.
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GEORGE P. RUIIIJIBIAN, B. S. in M. E.
Born September 21, 1901, Detroit, Mich.
Oak Park High School. . X - J,
Sigma Kappa Delta, Tau Beta Pig , A 4,2
M Sphinxg A. s. M.
H Business Manager "Cycle," '23g Secretary
A. T. A. A., '22-'23, Athletic Repre- ii
scntative, '21-'22, Social Committee,
'23-'24, President, A. S. M. E., '23-'Z-15 :Nfl
iii Picture Committee, '23-'24g Class Bas- '
ggi ketball, '20-'24, Interclass Athletic Man-
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WILLARD C. RYKERT, B. S. in E. E.
Born September 14, 1900, Chicago, Ill.
,Crane Technical High School.
A. I. E. E.
SAUL SAMUELS, B. S. in C. E.
Born October 15, 1901, Austria.
uf. ,. f - ,..,f,v:,w.fvV J ' Medill High School.
Umeng Orchestra: W. S. E.
Baseball, '23-'24g Wrestling, '23.
EARL RAYMOND SANBORN, B. S. in F. P.
Born February 19, 1899, Parcleeville, Wis.
West Division High School, Milwaukee.
Sigma Kappa Delta: A. F. P. E. S.g Radio
Clubg 109th Ordnance Co.
Secretary, Radio Club, '22-'23,
THEOPHILUS SCHMID, JR., B. S. in C. E.
Born August 23, 1902, Chicago, Ill.
Fenger High School.
W. S. E.g Bandg Orchestra.
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' Louis SCHULMAN, B. S. in C. E.
Born July 27, 1899, New York, N. Y. Q
Joseph Meclill High School. l 'L
Umeng W. S. Eg Gun and Blade. 1 1
1 1 -
l ,TOSEPH FRANK SCRIBANO, B. S. in M. E.
Born December 2, 1899, Ragusa, Italy. fll,
il McKinley High School. '
lj A. s. M. E.: Y. M. C. A.
EIWVARD SESTAK, B. S. in F. P. E. ii
ll Born January 27, 1903, Chicago, Ill. l
,g Harrison Technical High School. E .
Salamandcrg F. P. E. S.g Ordnance Dept., ll
31 Ill. Nat'1 Guard. E
"1 CHESTER STUART SHAFFER, B. S. in E. E. l
F Bom April 24, 1901, chicago, 111. Q
Schurz High School. 1
Crane Junior College. l
1 Eta Kappa Nu, A. I. E. E. l 11
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EnMoNn F. S1ssoN, B. S. in F. P. E.
Born September 16, 1900, Chicago, Ill.
Hyde Park High School.
Theta Xi: Salamander, A. F. P. E. S.
Junior Social Chairman, '21.
RUDOLPH ANTHONY SKRIBA, B. S. in M.
Born April 9, 1894, Chicago, Ill.
Harrison Technical High School.
A. S. M. E3 A. A. E.
HARRY SoLoMoN, B. S. in C. E.
Born April 19, 1899, Odessa, Russia.
Hoffman Preparatory School.
Umeng W. S. EJ A. A. E.
MII.TON SHAPIRO, B. S. in C. E.
Born February 2. 1901, Chicago, Ill.
Crane Technical High School.
XV. S. E.: Umen.
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I Oiul-:oN M. S1-Aw, B. S. in F. P. E.
Born December 28, 1901, Fulton, Arkansas.
' Fort NVayne, Indiana, High and Manual
Sigma Kappa Delta, Sphinxg Honor "A"
Society: A. F. P. E. S. Cycle Representa-
tive, '21g Pentathlon Cup, '21, Class
I President, '22g Varsity Basketball, '22g
:I Class Basketball, '22, Class Baseball,
I '21, '22, Athletic Editor, "Engineer,"
'22, '23, Varsity Track, '22, '23: Captain.
f Iggack, '233 Vice-President Honor "A,"
5 Joi-IN F. STASTNY, B. S. in E. E.
3 Born December 8, 1901: Chicago, Ill.
I Harrison Technical High School.
A. I. E. E.
l Boxing and Wrestling, '22-'24.
! KALMAN STEINER, B. S. in Ch. E.
I Born November 9, 1902, New 'York City.
, Wendell Phillips High School.
I Sigma Alpha Mug Phi Lambda Upsilong
I A. I. Ch. E., Debating Society.
5 CHAUNCEY A. STEPHENSON, B. S. in F. P. E.
Born May 8, 1891, Ringwood, Ill.
I Central- Y. M. C. A., Chicago.
1 A. F. P. E. S.
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CLAUDE ALEON STIEHI., B. S. in A.
Born September 19, 1902, San Francisco,
Nicholas Senn High School.
Tau Beta Pi: Scarab, Sphinxg A. A. S.
Editor-in-Chief, "Cycle," '23, Vice-Presi-
dent Senior Class, Humor Editor,
"Engineer," '23-'243 "Cycle" Represent-
ative, '22, '24g Massier, A. A. S., '22,
'2-15 Social Committee, Freshman Class.
ELINER I. SWANSON, B. S. in C. A.
LESLIE LOREN Swmzrz, B.. S. in E. E.
Born December 30, 1901, Harvard, Nebr.
Kearney, Nebraska, Military Academy.
Triangle, Eta Kappa Nu: A. I. E. E.g
JOHN HENRY SWEENEY, B. S. in C. E.
Born November 22, 1901, Chicago, Ill.
Austin High School.
Triangle, Tau Beta Pig Chi Epsilon.
Secretary, W. S. E., '24, Manager, Base-
ball Team, '24, "Cycle" Staff, '23.
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EUGENE J. TERRY, B. S. in F. P. E. ,
Born September 18, 1899, Baraboo, XVisc. i
Baraboo High School, University of VVisc. Q
Phi Pi Phig F. P. E. S. ,
Class Basketball, '22-'243 Varsity Basket-
ball, '22-'24. 4
Louis C. THOELECKE, B. S. in F. P. E.
Born December 16, 1901, Omaha, Nebr. ,i '
Omaha Central High School.
Theta Xi, Sphinx, F. P. E. S. ,Q '
Associate Editor, "Cycle," '23, Inter-Class 3
Baseball, '22, Baseball Manager, '22-'23, '
Commencement Marshal, '23, ulingi- '
neer" Staff, '23-'24, Manager, Inter- 'f
Fraternity Activities, '23-'24, '
A. PAT UNGER, B. S. in M. E. fi
Born September 1, 1897, Montrose, Colo.
Florence, Colo., High School. 1,
Gun and Blade.
Vice-President, Gun and Blade, '22. if
PAUL RAYAIOND UNGER, B. S. in Ch. 12.
Born July 21, 1902, Chicago, Ill.
Hyde Park High School. I 1'
Sigma Alpha Mug A. I. Ch. E., Debating ,
Society. Q i
President, Debating Society, '23-'24, f
Tennis Team, '23-'24,
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:HENRY JAMES VAN DYKE. B. S. in C. E.
Born September 16, 1902.
Austin High School.
Triangleg W. S. Eg A. E. E.
Vice-President, W. S. E.g Varsity Base-
ball, '20-'24: Indoor Baseball, '20-'23,
Golf, '21-'22g Inter-Class Basketball.
JULIAN MAURICPI VEGGEBERG, B. S. in M. E.
Born April 20, 1903, Chicago, Ill.
Carl Schurz High School.
A. S. M. E.g Glee Clubg Orchestra.
FRED F. VOLBERDING, B. S. in F. P. E.
Born September 2, 1902, Bensenville, Ill.
Crane Technical High School.
F. P. E. S.
EDWARD WALK, B. S. in C. E.
Born May 7, 1895, Chicago, Ill.
Rho Delta Rhog W. S. E4 Honor "A"
Eigh ty- two
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I ARTHUR T. WATERRIAN, B. S. in F. P.
' ' Born October 19, 1902, Chicago, Ill.
Murray F. Tuley High School.
2 Salamander, A. F. P. E. S., Y. M. C.
,' Glee Club.
F V ice-President, A. F. P. E. S., '24.
ll FRANK H. WAVER, IR., B. S. in E. E.
1 Born April 18, 1899, Macon, Ga.
I Edward Waters College, Jacksonville.
A. I. E. E.
ANTHONY J. ZELENKA
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F rom a Semor
And so my frlend you ask me to sxng
A song of the years and all that they brmg?
A song of work flmshed a song of deeds done
Of hopes undlmxmshed of v1ctor1es won?
Of course I know all the trlcks of the trade
All rhymmgs and rhythms and how they are made
And lt s sxmple enough and easy to say
The usual thmg 1n the usual way
To talk of great futures of a glorlous past
Of llfe just beglnnmg of frxendshlps that last
To lull you to sleep wlth a song of content
Of progress and learnmg and school days well spent
All th1s I could tell you and many thmgs more
fThe poet s well stocked w1th a l1mltlCSS storej
But lf m a word I should blatantly say
It IS done What about lt? Well be on your way
I don t know the future and what good would xt do?
And the world isnt waltlng for me or for you
And thmgs we once held 1n hlghest esteem
Are now half forgotten a yester nlght s dream
Your past and your future xt s qulte safe to guess
Are somewhat of a wonder and more of a mess
And between you and me It s quxte well understood
You re not always so happy nor always so good
The years w1ll brmg pleasures as well as thelr pams
But why bu1ld a1r castles or mourn thelr rema1ns
What response would you make lf all thls I should say
It IS done what about 1t7 Well be on your way'
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Odenwnldt Weinwurm Plocar Kramer
Officers of the Junior Clas
NV. H. XVEINWURM ............................ Prcxidrvnt
C. J. PLOCAR ....... . . .Vice-President
VV. C, KRAMER ..... ........ S ecrctary
E. XV. ODENWALDT. .. .......... Treasurer
H. H. GEYMER ...... ...Sc'rgca11f-at-Ar111.v
The Junior Diary
When I came to Armour I started a diary which I have faithfully kept
these many years. Herewith I present a copy of some of the events in which
I played a stellar role, for if I mentioned all of the happenings., the book would
soon be filled.
"September 12.--This is the day that I, together with 199 other ambitious
young men, entered the Armour Institute of Technology. QMost of us are
"September 28.-Tonight we were welcomed to the Institute by the
Upperclassmen and the Faculty. I don't feel as unnecessary as I did two
"December 7.-This evening we set a precedent by starting the first
'Frosh Frolic.' I am seriously thinking of inviting Belasco and the Schuberts
to send in their contracts for my services."
"April 21.-This is the night of o-ur dance at the Hotel La Salle. It was
not a mere danceg it was a triumph! The other classes now marvel at our
social ability to present such dances."
"September 11.-Back at the old stand, and ready for the new year."
"April 6.-After battling with 'Calc,' Physics, and Mechanics for one solid
semester, I threw my books away and went to the dance at Hotel Sherman.
What a pleasant retreat from the horro-rs of the text."
"Sometime in May.--The class rush was the place where we met our
Waterloo. Though we were outnumbered 3 to 2, we managed to get 18 sacks
to the 21 obtained by the Froshf' '
"September 10.-Now we are enrolled as juniors, the leading lights of
school activities. Watch our speed."
"September 19.-Adopted a constitution and elected class officers."
"November 16.-Held our dance in the Louis XVI roo-m at the La Salle
Hotel. A large crowd-was on hand to see us enjoy ourselves."
"December .-Coaching the Frosh in their annual Frolic."
"February 6.-Discussing the p-lans for a Formal. Maybe yes and
maybe nog it's hard to tell what we'll do."
"May .-Junior Week and the Junior Prom occupy the center of the
This terminates our activities as juniors and now we look forward to
the last year of our existence as "College Men." From this Diary we hope
that the underclassmen will garner enough ideas to help them along through
their social season at Armour and hope that they will try to outshine us if
they can. A JUNIOR-
,, aaat 1 a aaaa Af t l
Class of 1925
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Hogan Danziger Marhoefer'
. OHECEYS of the SOpl'1.0m0I'e Class
V. HOGAN ................................. President
J. DANZIGER . . . . . Vim'-P1'c.vfidc11t
I. MCLAREN . . . ..... Secretary
H. AIARIIOEFER . . . . .Trcasmwr
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Sophomore Class History
Peering into the mirror of our first year at Armour Tech, we see the
,ig ieflection of the accomplishments of the Clais of '26-a host of them, and , ,,
li fi each one an enviable record, a goal for succeec ing classes. l 1
if The curtain of our college career rises, .September llth, 1922. Scenes
y i, shift with rapidity from the green days. of registration to the studious days of ,W
first efforts in chem. and math. The scenes change, and we see the basket- fi,
11' ball team '26, champions of the interclass tourney. On December 13th, success il,
in the production of a top-notch Frosh Frolic brought the talent of the boys ll
QE? of '26 in the footlights of college activities. On April 20th we perceive a
lil Ballrom scene, 'tis the French Room of the Drake Hotel. The friends and li,
members of the Class of '26 have gathered where joy is unconfined.
, Winter months passed, semester exams came, and we survived them 275 if
wig strong. junior week ushered in a new era of good times. Open-house night ii
brought us together with our upper classmen, faculty, and friends. Later 3
il fs in the week the numerals '26 bedecked the walks to and from Armour, while 3
iii we awaited the Fro-sh-Soph. rush with feverish anxiety. At one P. M. on May 2
'WE 5th, Hogan lead us over the top to victory. The nucleus of the Sophomore ii
,, machine was broken, and the Green marched on to victory. After a struggle if
il of about thirty minutes, 21 bags were stacked at the Frosh goal. The curtain
ll falls our first year is over -we have striven and done well. .Q
W1 ' ' ui
The varied interests of the summer vacation have broadened the scope of it
,ill our activities, and the footlights of Registration Day have brought us together
,I Q- again, bonded by a stronger fellowship, and a knowledge that we have abandoned
ll' the Green, which leads us through the stage frights of our Freshmen year.
The scene changes, and the mirror reflects pleasant memories of the Fresh- Wi
man-Sophomore Track Meet,-a decided victory, showing the caliber of the
,QQ track men of our class. We recount those who scored well for our class:
Nl Perry--a crack Varsity hurdler, Hammer, Barfield, and -C. D. johnson, in the
.Q high jump joey and Danny at the discus. The Class of '26 was well repre- - 5
ii? . ' . .
Egg, sented in the Cross Country events of the Fall season. 'lhe wrestling tourney
if? proved to be one of the successful athletic entries of the season,-another
gil championship team to our credit, "Scribe make special note of that." ,Q
On December 14th, 1923, we gave our annual dance at the Opera Club.
This dance was even more gorgeous than the last. Yellows seemed to be busy af'
iff' without, and Benson appeared to be doing as much within. A jo-vial, carefree gf
crowd of Armour students gathered as the guests of the Class of '26. Too -5.
E, soon the evening slipped away and we left reluctantly. . si
QU The Christmas holidays have now broken into the routine of our manu-
script, and the resolutions of the class recorded on the pages of our history-
.lg "A better year for '26 than the preceding one."
3 Il Semester exams again break into our life following the short resume of iii
ii: functions after the holidays, and '26 again survives. A shift of scenes brings
lx, fo our view the interclass cage tourney. Ou.r quintet shows joey and Danny
5 Q out of the lineup, the ruling against varsity "A" men preventing their appear-
,L ' ance in this event. A struggle to retain the championship ends in our first
The curtain falls too soon on the splendid year we have spent together, ,
fl and we wait for the time when we shall call ourselves Juniors. K'
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Class of 1926
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Tusker Davis Miller Long
M. F. Davis. . . . . . . ....... President
J. W. Tasker. . . . . . Vice-Pre.vide11t
Leo Miller . ..... Seereiary
Chester Long . . . . . . . . . . . . Treasurer
Harry Moran . . ...... Social Clzarerman
R. C. Peacock. . . . . .Cycle Represeulalwe
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The Freshman Class
September 10, 1923, marks the period in our existence which-shall we
say-really started life. It was on this memo-rable day that two hundred and
fifty Freshmen passed hopefully through the doors of the Main Building,
singly, and in groups, trying to assume the air of nonchalance that obviously
stamps those demi-gods who occupy the positions of upper-classmen. Later,
however, we discovered that they were no more inhuman than ourselves fin-
cleed we defeated them decisively in basketball and wrestlingj.
Wfe raised our heads above the sea of mathematics and chemistry, which
almost immediately engulfed us, long enough to lo-ok around and select a
group of energetic class officers to lead the class as an organization.
just prior to the organization of the class we were made acquainted with
the faculty and the upper-classmen in a most pleasing manner. This acquaint-
ance occurred at the Freshman I-landshake. We were entertained in the
Assembly Hall by speeches from the faculty and upper-classmen, and music
from the band. After the program we tiled past barrels of apples and dough-
nuts fmany of us passed them twicej. So this was college! Not so bad!
A fitting climax to the evening was the Sophomore-Junior basketball game
which was a thrilling affair.
Our basketball stars surprised the other classes by winning the inter-
class basketball tournament. The men who thus put us on the map were
Morgan, Kuffel, Brockman, and Hellgren.
We discovered another athlete amongst us when Karakes met all comers
in the inter-class wrestling contest. In the Freshman-Sophomore track meet,
Payne gathered twelve points for us in the long distance events. VVe are
also represented in tennis, golf, and swimming, making it possible for us to
say that we are doing our share in athletics.
When we heard that it was customary for the Freshmen class to produce
an entertainment we began to prepare for a show which proved to be the
best F rosh Frolic yet staged. The large and appreciative audience, together
with the cup which was offered for the best act, spurred the participants to
some fine acting. At the close of the evening we were complimented by
President Raymond for the good work. The class wishes to express its ap-
preciation for the aid and advice received from the junior class and from
the Dramatic Club.
After the exams and the holidays we started' to plan the finishing touches
to our social season. This was the Freshman Dance at the Hotel La Salle
on March 7th, The crowd conceded it to be an excellent party, credit for
which goes to Harry Moran and his social committee.
Let us pause here, Freshmen, to pat ourselves on the back for the suc-
cessful year before we take up the burden of being Sophomores.
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The Freshman I"I8I'ldSl'I8li6
Well, if the Freshmen become as good engineers as they are singers, we
predict nothing but success for them. Anyone who heard them sing our "Fight
Song," on September 22nd, agreed on that point. Professor Phalen decided
to give the new men an opportunity to show their spirit to which they responded
with an abundance of pep.
The occasion for this display of vocal talent was the Frosh Handshake,
where the Faculty, the student body, and the Y. M. C. A. officially welcomed
the Freshmen to Armour. Mr. Marling, President of the Armour branch of
the "Y," opened the program with a short talk offeringthe facilities of the
Armour branch to the new men. Professor Phalen was then called upon to
lead the audience in the singing of the "Fight Song." Dean Monin gave an
informal address in which he offered the Freshmen the valuable advice and
counsel of the Dean's office. The Freshmen seemed to enjoy this informal
talk very much for when Dean Monin had finished everyone was laughing and
feeling right at home.
The band was next on the program, and offered a number of selections.
Mr. I-Iollister, Executive Secretary of the Central Y. M. C. A., gave a talk
on the relation of the Central "Y" and the Armour branch.
By this time it was decided that refreshments would be in order, so Mr.
Olson invited thc audience downstairs where doughnuts and apples were served.
fBy the way, no one seemed to miss the cider of bygone years.j After eating
their share the crowd went to the gym and witnessed the basketball game
between the Juniors and Sophomores. The Sophs won, 29 to 12.
A The Frosh Frolic
The Freshmen need not worry much about engineering. No sir! If
Ziegfeld, Belasco, or the Schuberts had been to the Frosh Frolic in the Mission
on the evening of December 5, 1923, we believe that quite a few of our Frosh
would now be seriously considering some flattering offers to display their
talent along Broadway. If anyone should ask us whether or not an engineering
student is versatile, we would answer with a loud yea.
As to the exact details of the Frolic, we should say that it was the equal
of our two previous shows and for a well balanced program, it could not be
improved upon. All the acts were good, and when the ti1ne came to decide
which number was entitled to the prize, the jury, consisting of President Ray-
mond and Professors Finnegan, Phalen, Leigh, and Hendricks, was confronted
with no easy task. However, it was decided that the Frosh Syncopaters, who
played the last number on the program, should be awarded the silver cup.
After President Raymond welcomed the parents and friends o-f the stu-
dents and spoke on the purpose of the annual Frosh Frolic the program ended.
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Sept. 17-Dr. H. M. Raymond
Opening Address to Students
Sept. 21-Mr. Herbert S. Houston, Editor, Houston Pub. Co.
"Youth and the New World"
Oct. 5-Mr. Granville Jones
"Life in the Ozarks"
Nov. 12-Major-General Milton I. Foreman
Armistice Day Address n
Nov. 15-Mr. T. L. Condon
"Some Unusual Structural Problems"
Dec. 18-Captain john W. Gorby
"Transportation: The Basis of National Development" '
jan. 14-Mr. Frederick Rollins Law, Editor of "Power"
"The Ini'luence of Mechanical .Power on Civilization"
Feb. 11-Dr. Frederick Shannon
"Our American February"
Mar. 19-Mr. joseph Muller, Chicago and Northwestern Railroad
"A Trip Through Yellowstone and Rocky Mountain Parks"
Apr. l--Mr. Jesse Pugh, Humorist
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The I924 Cycle
ANDREW A ANDERSEN Edztor m Cine
H WALTER RLGENSBURGER Assoczate Edztor
Heads o Departments
LIONEL SIINESCALL Ar
EARL RAYMOND HUBBELL Fratermty
CARL G MILLER Humor
JOHN R FREDERICK Orgamzatzon
CHARLLSJ PLOCAR Athletrc
MAX ALPER Photograph
R.epl'6S9l1t8flVeS 0 Classes
CLAUDE ALBON STIEHL Semor
WALFRED E JOHNSON Sophomore
ROBERT C PEACOCK Freshman
HARRY P WHITEHILL Bnsmess Manager
THEODORE BOCKMAN Asszst Bnsmess Manager
GEORGE ARACHOVITIS Adwertzsmg Manager
One Hundred Om
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WILLIS 'J. IMCCAULEQII n . i . . ' .Social
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Our Ilnndrm' Two
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Andrew A. Andersen HHVFN P- Wllifellill
liditor-in-Chief Business Manager
The Cycle of 1924 embodies several changes from the line of books which
precede it, and, yet it has retained many of the ideas handed down from the
preceding book. The editor wishes to give the readers the reasons for the
changes and to make somewhat of an apology for some of the features which
may be subject to criticism.
In the designing of the cover we had one object in view and that was to
make the Cycle a mirro-r of the events which happened in the past school year.
The design was therefore laid out in the shape of a hand mirror. The seal at
the lower corner illustrates the various courses given at the Institute.
The art work in the book was made as plain as possible without sacrificing
beauty. The absence of pen sketches on the snapshots may be noticed. These
sketches were left off by the request of the staff members who were of the
opinion that the snapshots were of prime importance and not the sketches.
Owing to the present system of financing the book it is difficult to make
many radical changes. The appropriation does not allow much leeway and all
the extra ornamentations must be paid from the surplus gained from advertis-
ing. This accounts for the repetition of some of the ideas used last year.
It was deemed advisable to make this an anniversary number inasmuch as
this is the thirtieth year of the existence of Armour Institute. If we have
failed to make this book worthy of the Institute we are sorry and pass it on
as an example to the next junior Class so that they may profit by our mistakes.
Two Hundred Three
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The Armour Engineer i
The Staff A
E. O. PIERCE .... ............... ............ E d itor
J. S. FARRELL ......................... Iitisiizvss Manager
M. F. ADAIR ............................... A.s's't Editor Q
E. L. NIEDERHQEER. . . . . .Ass't Business M armgcr 3
R. M. BECKWITH ..... ........... N cw.: Editor l
F. H. BLUMENTI-TAL .... ....flrticies Editor
C. A. STIEHL ......... .... H tumor Editor
R. V. FARO ........... ........ ..... f 1 rt Editor
Associate Editors E
O. M. SPAID ...... ................. .... .1 1 thlatics
M. H. Cool-ER ...... ..... A laws '
L. C. TIIOELECKE .... .... H tumor 1
H. J. LUTII ........ ..... A rticlcs 7
R. C. SISSON ........ .......... 1 Vczcns
J. S. PERRY .......... .... I Jlzotogrrapliy
Pkolf. J. C. PEEBLES ...... .. .... ..... A lumni Editor '
DEAN L. C. ll'lONIN ..................... Adziixory Editor
The current year, for the "Armour Engineer," has been one of a con-
tinuation of effort and enterprise along the lines and according to the ideas
which had their inception in the minds of the stali' of Volume XIV. Little i '
attempt has been made to add to or enlarge the publication except in a rela-
tively small way-a few more pages, a few more pictures, a few more items l
of local interest. The effort of the staff of Volume XV has been directed ly
toward an increase in quality and interest, rather than toward quantity, in li
technical articles, alumni 'and local news, appearance, art, make-up, uniformity, U
and general arrangement, and toward the organization and training of the
larger staff which has been found necessary with the new order. I
As a fitting token of the feeling of our Trustees, Executive Council, i
faculty, students, and the "Armour Enginecr" staff, toward our late president, ,,
Warren G. Harding, and our sorrow at his untimely death, Volume XV has tl
been dedicated to him and to his worthy example. if
A few other outstanding events in the history of the current volume l'
merit mention here. The task of placing a publication on a more secure 1
iinancial footing, the work of two years, has progressed remarkably-unhew
alded, possibly unnoticed, yet in this accomplishment lies a secret of our success. ,
The Armour Alumnus, the publication of which was discontinued by the L
Armour Alumni Association, has been given a place within the "Armour T
Engineer." During the early part of April the "Armour Engineer" was 1
1'eceived into the Engineering College Magazines Associated. This honor allies l
our publication with the leading contemporary technical college journals. I
We feel we cannot, in justice, limit the customary expression of gratitude 1
for services, effort, and counsel to the conventio-nal form. Instead, our grati- l
rude is 'expressed only in a larger way: Armour Institute of Technology Q
wanted, needed, a better "Armour Engineer." Through its own efforts, and by
its own initiative, it is attaining its desire. E
One Hundred Five
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Cooper Aduir Beckwith
Faro l'i1-rec Blumenthal
Om' ll1ll1lll'L'd Six
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l SOCIETY I
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inter-Honorary Fraternity Dance
VVhen the suggestion of holding an Inter-Honorary Fraternity dance was
broached this year, it was rumored that one brother of one fraternity objected
to the idea. Up to the present time, however, the culprit has not been found,
and it is hinted that he was probably among the 99.44 per cent who were able
to be present at Hotel Ambassador on the evening of April 19. It is, therefore,
110t at all surp1'ising that, with the whole-hearted support of all the honoraries,
the occasion was one which bids fair to remain long in the memories of under-
graduate day of those attending.
The music, --. To say less would be sacrilege, to say more would be
improper, but you can imagine for yourself the charming effect of one of
Benson's best doing its veribest accompanied by the tingle of a hundred little
keys. And what is more, you have no idea how perfectly humorous a bunch
of pledges can be, when --, well to say the least they furnished much cause
for the sedate brothers to cast aside their robes of reserve. I '
The affair was decidedly democraticg everyone sharing in the preparations:
The "Electricals" had the place all lit upg that is, they had colored spot
lights flooding the orchestra.
The "Fire Protects" assured that the risk was good.
The "Civils" surveyed the road to the Ambassador correct to a tenth of an
The "Architects" did the decorating with their delightfully artistic posters,
and even more artistic appearances.
The "Chemicals" f sad to statej who were scheduled to produce the atmos-
phere were unable to coax the H25 generators from the embrace of one Ernest
Alfred Dean. Over-ripe eggs would of course have been served, but it was
thought the part of wisdom, ---, because several faculty members honored
us with their presence.
The "Mechanicals," well what would you expect a Mechanical to do at a
dance? That's exactly what they did. 1
And when the evening had run its course, each brother departed with his
ke still han in on his chain, his sweet thin still han in on his arm, and
Y g .8 , g E g
pleasant memories hanging on and on and on.
One H zmdrcd Sewn
ax- are 'ff rrsr M
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Social, Co1xfM1'rTx3I: or THE SENIOR CLASS
If. A. Barrett, Cliairman
G. P. Ruddiman
F. K. Nerney
The social season at Armour was quite auspiciously opened by the Senior
Class on Friday evening, October 26, 1923, when they gave their annual
informal in the Tiger, Grey, and Crystal Rooms of the Hotel Sherman.
NVe had been eagerly awaiting this event since the opening of the semester,
and Gene Barrett and his committee responded by putting the dance over to
the entire satisfaction of everyone present.
The music was superb, and the evening seemed far too short. This affair
proved to be a fitting conclusion to the dance activities of the Class of 1924.
The patrons and patronesses were: Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Raymond g Mr.
and Mrs. L. C. Mouing Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Penn, Mr. and Mrs. G. F. Geb-
hardtg Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Phaleng Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Nachmang Mr. and
Mrs. C. W. Leigh, and Mr. and Mrs. P. C. Huntley.
One Hundred Eighl
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lg Junior Dance
Socmr. CoMM1'rr1z1a or 'rniz JUNIOR CLASS
E. S. Larson, C1I0i7'lllll72
fl C. R. Bishop
ll J. S. Greenleaf
E. L. Gritschke
NV. J. McCauley
Q5 On Friday evening, November 16, 1923, the Junior Class gave their first
dance of the school year.
l Social Chairman Larson selected the Louis XVI Room in the Hotel
La Salle as the place because it was new to most of us, since no school dances
had been given there for the last two or three yea1's. VVith this incentive for
. something different and the added prospects of a real good time, which We
knew Larson and his committee had provided for us, we packed the room to
5 capacity. The alumni turned out in goodly numbers, and many old friendships-
li What a gay scene we looked upon that night !--that beautiful French room
l Filled with a happy crowd of merry-makers, it reminded us of the beautiful
H balls given by the Ladies and Gentlemen of the Court in the old Palace of
fi Versailles, of which we have read so often.
ll n u
The music was all that could be desired and when the time came for us
to depart we left reluctantly and with the hope that the time would pass quickly
until we could be present at the Junior Prom in the Spring.
The patrons and patronesses were Mr. and Mrs. Howard XV. Raymond,
ll Mr. and Mrs. Louis C. Monin, Mr. and Mrs. George S. Allison, Mr. and Mrs.
lg Harold R. Phalen, Mr. and Mrs. Lynn E. Davies, Mr. and Mrs. Philip C.
Huntly, and Mr. and Mrs. Clinton E. Stryker.
One Hundred Nina
Socrxu, Cl'JMNll'l"l'l2E or THE SOPI-IOMORE Cr..xss
T. O'Malley, CllC1i7'IlllI1'Z
E. Busch -
If you had passed the Opera Club about midnight on Friday, December 18,
1923, you would have seen a happy, well satished throng of engineers and their
fair ladies winding their way down the steps to the innumerable automobiles
parked nearby. If you ha dinquired as to the reason for this exhibition of
happiness you would have learned that the Class of '26 of Armour Institute of
Technology had just given their animal dance that evening at the Opera Club.
Social Chairman O'Malley and his associates certainly followed the example
of the upper classmeifs enjoyable dances. The Opera Club was more or less
different from the usual scenes of the Class dances. With this advantage and
the excellent music of Benson's Collegians, we simply could not help but have
a real good time.
The patrons and patronesses were: Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Raymond 5 Mr.
and Mrs. L. C. Monin: Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Phaleng Mr. and Mrs. A. XV.
Andersong Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Foster.
One H undrcd Tau
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SOCIAL CoMM1r'1'1c1f: OF Tim FRIQSHMAN CLASS
H. T. Moran, Clmirman
R. C. Peacock
On March 7, 1924, the Freshman Class made an excellent start in the
matter of class dances when they gave their initial dance in the Gold Room
of the Hotel LaSalle.
The dance Hoo-r was crowded "to the limit" for the well tuned orchestra
drew us on dance after dance until we forgot to keep record of the Heeting
hours and before we realized it, the hour of midnight had come and the
enjoyable affair was at an end.
The patrons and patronesses were: Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Raymonclg Mr.
and Mrs. L. C. Moning Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Carpenterg Mr. and Mrs. H. R.
Phaleng and Mr. and Mrs. R. Foster.
One Hundred Eleven
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Noren Hughes Johnson Coffey
J. G. JOHNSON. .. ............ .. . . .Marslzal
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D. P. NOREN B. B. COFFEY
J. M. SI-IOEMAKER C. M. .HUGHES
One Hundred Thirteen
One Hmxdred Fourtcvn
19552360 1...1-lg-'..G 'P "
May Ninth, Nineteen Twenty-Four
PROGRAM OF THE DAY
10:00-12:30 M. ....' ............... T riangular Track Meet
Armour-Lake F orest-N orthwestern College
1:00 P. M. .............. Freshman-Sophomore Class Rush
1:30 P. M. .... ........ j unior-Senior Tug of Wfar
1:45 P. M. .... .......... F raternity Parade
2:00 P. M. .... . .. .... Fraternity Pageants
3:00 P. M. .... ......... I nter-Class Relay
3:30 P. M. .... .... I nter-Fraternity Relay .
3:45 P. M. .... ..... A warding of Trophies
4:00 P. M. .... ................. G rand Final Parade
9:00 P. M.- ?A. M. ................. .... I unior Formal
The Junior Prom
The class of 1925 continued the good ivork of the class of 1924 by giving
the second annual junior Pro-m. Qlt is hoped that each succeeding class will
do its part to make this delightful event a tradition at Armour Institute as
it is at all other colleges.
The Prom was held at the Blackstone Hotel on Saturday, May 10th.
It came as a climax to all of the affairs of junior week and it fulfilled all, of
the requirements 'of a perfect end. Although it was preceded by a day of
strenuous effort for those who participated in the events of Circus Day the
magic strains emitted by the crafty syncopators seemed to hypnotize and
banish the very thought of fatigue from the minds of all those present.
One If1Ulll'l'f'd Fiffvvn
,it Now 2. ,ic
1 , '47 V9 'N A
Armour lnstitute Branch of American Society
of Mechanical Engineers
Prof. G. F. Gebhardtt ..... ..... I-1' onorary Chairman
George P. Ruddiman. . . ............. President
Duane L. Heller ..... ...... V rice-President
Clifford A. Rife .... ...... 7 'reasurcr
Gene A. Barrett .............. . ....,........... Secretary
The past year has been marked with success. VVe were especially honored
at our opening session by an encouraging talk by Professor Gebliardt. He
outlined the purpose of the society and emphasized the need of this training
to embryo engineers.
' In the past it seems that the Engineer and Public Speaker had no con-
nection. It was the object of this organization to bring these two types into
one. In order to accomplish this a regular schedule of meetings was approved
by the office of the Dean whereby one period every other week was given to the
Societies. It was at these meetings that the A. S. M. E. accomplished the
impossible. The members appreciate the need of public speaking and through
this method valuable experience has been obtained.
It has been the custom of the society to hold their annual Smoker during
the first semester but owing to the numerous social and scholastic events that
occurred in this period the smoker was postponed. The smoker was held
during the middle of the second semester, and the boys voted that it was the
best in years.
Through the courtesy of Professor Gebliardt we were invited to attend
the annual convention of the A. S. M. E. which niet in Chicago during the
middle of january. The convention lasted for three or four days during which
time we enjoyed the speeches of the most promi-nent'engineers'in America. '
One Hundred Sixiccn
ll- ,,.,1.-,-..n-Q.--- Q, -+
N . s 1 X
A. S. M. E.
One Hundred Seventeen
ff- rm JI! T1 wha fs
" I ,,.-D,..,v,. "
Armour lnstitute Branch of the American Institute
of Electrical Engineers
Donald E. Richardson .... .. .... Chairman
tl. Stanley Farrell ....... .. .Secretary
John O. Aalberg .............................. Treasurer
The American Institute of Electrical Engineers is the national organiza-
tion of the electrical engineering profession. It was founded in 1884 and has
from that day to this been one of the leading factors in the rapid advance of
electrical development. The objects of the Institute are the advancement of
the theory and practice of electrical engineering and of the allied arts and
sciences, the maintenance of high professional standing among its members, and
the development of the individual engineer.
The branch at the Armour Institute of Technology was installed in 1903,
and since that time it has been one of the foremost societies at the Institute.
The purpose of the branch is to give the student of electrical engineering an
opportunity to hear and to meet men who are prominent in the profession, and
to enable him to discuss, or even prepare, papers upon subjects of a technical
or electrical nature. The ability to present a technical subject to an audience
inlsuch a manner as to be forceful and convincing is a difficult matter and it
has been the aim of the branch to help its members in this direction.
During the past year we have had many speakers of both national and
local importance. Their lectures and papers have not only helped us in a tech-
nical way but have been a means for a study of proper delivery of such
At this time we wish to express our thanks to the Professors of the
Electrical Department for their interest and help which they have so willingly
One Hundred Eighteen '
. ..,fi:-lla,--as--529 --M,IFw..,,,... 9 I ...,,s,. e 'rr , e W'
A. I. E. E.
Owvns, Chun. Sothen, Mclmwell, Gvymer, Coultrip, Almcmlinger, Grube, Collins, Buck.
Hayes. Nissley, Stastny. Carlson, Frederick, Runsovn, Haskell, Bennett, Swartz. Finkvlstcin.
'l'wevdlQ. Schroedor, Larson, Stcmwedel, Anlberg. Richardson, Farrell, P0ckl1z1m, Boomker,
lllarshull. Meyer, Taylor, Fleischer, Klein, Ciha, Marco, Shaffer.
Wilson, Keene, Goodmanson, Karlsberg, Hart, I-Iibheler, Rlnker
One flumlrmz' Ninrflcvu
W..--L-..t G iza
ff- .JCIQUEILQGW A
Western Society of Engineers
H. C. Friedman ............................... President
H. J. Van Dyke ....
J. H. Sweeney ....
R. J. Rasmussen ....
W. B. Douglas .....
E. L. Niederhofer .... .... . S'tudent Representative on the
Board of Managers
Prof. M. B. Wells ................. Faculty Representative
. . . . . Vice-President
. . . . . . . . . .Assistant Secretary
This year has been one of reorganization, and much progress has been
made. The most important change was the revision of the By-Laws to
permit Freshmen and Sophomores, who join as Participating Members, to
5 vote. This has stimulated more interest in the organization than has been
l shown for several years. Our membership now consists of 85 men, consti-
p tuting 75 per cent of all the Civil Engineering students at the Institute.
A slight change was also made in the ruling regarding Junior and Senior
1' membership. The ruling now states that in order to retain membership in
f L our local branch a man must become a member of the' main branch of the
NVestern Society downtown by the second semester of his Junior year.
Our meetings have been very well attended by our own members and
also by men enrolled in courses other than Civil Engineering. The practice
li of allowing all students to attend these talks has worked out very successfully,
ll and we believe it is a step toward a more harmonious condition between the
I ll various Engineering organizations of the school.
il' It has been the desire this ear to resent speakers who would talk on
p I Y P
I E subjects of interest to all students, and that this has been well accomplished
lj, has been evidenced by the large attendance.
ll Among the talks which have been of particular interest this year were
l the following:
"The Present Problem of the Railroad Engineer," Mr. F. E. Morrow,
Chief Engineer, Western Indiana R. R.
f, "Some Unusual Structural Problems," Mr. T, L. Condron, Conclron Sz
l "The Portland Cement Industry," Col. H. C. Boyden, Portland Cement
gi Association. '
li "The New York Vehicular Tunnel," Mr. L. T. Smith, Armour Institute
il of Technology.
l "The Rock Island Railroad Bridge," Prof. M. B. Wells, Armour Institute
4 ,' of Technology.
One Hundred 'Twenty
-...... 1 - 9 . .... .I 1"
W. S. E.
One llwldrvd Twenty-one
WW GTI Goa fe
The Armour Branch of the American institute o
john R. Brady ................................ President
Milton F. Adair ........... .... ......... V i cc-President
Frank j. Nerney. . . ..........,...... ...... T reasmfcrr
1. Godfrey johnson ............................ Sccrrtavfy
The past year has been a very successful one for the Armour branch of
the A. I.'Ch. IZ. The talks were instructive and covered all phrases of chemistry
applied to plant production.
The speakers of the past year were men of experience and wide reputation.
All of them were careful in the choice of their subject, and presented it in a
manner which interested the student. The addresses for the year were:
Gasoline, Its Processes of Development and Future Possibilities
Prof. H. McCormack, Armour Institute of Technology
Dye Testing and Blending
Mr. McLeod. Sherwin Williains Co.
Mr. E. Woxgold, Central Chemical Co.
Glue Industry and Manufacturing Process
Mr. O. W. Grossman, Vice-President, Kane Manufacturing Co.
Illustrated Lecture on Pig Iron
Mr. H. P. Howland, VVisconsin Steel Works
In addition to this list of addresses the club held several business meetings.
The outstanding meeting of the A. I. Ch. E. for the year was the annual
smoker at the Phi Pi Phi house. This meeting was given in honor of Prof. H.
McCormack and Assoc. Prof. Freud in recognition of their services to the
Institute over a period of twenty years. This meeting was well attended and
the presence of President Raymond, Dean Monin, and the personnel of the
Chemical Department lent dignity to the occasion. Music was furnished by our
own imperial jazz band, and with the refreshments and smokes every member
was afforded the height of entertainment and sociability. .
The A. I. Ch. E. is an important factor in giving the chemical student an
idea of his "life work." The average attendance of forty men proves that the
meetings have been interesting and successful.
V L ...D ---..-. U ..g7- '
n n f
One Hundred Twenty-two
A. I. Ch. S.
One Hundred Twenty-thr
r rj Curia N A
J fb 0 .21-...CGFTQIQSA L- -- - Q96
Armour Architectural Society
Claude Albon Stiehl ............................ Massier
Robert Brandt ....... ..... Y 'reasurcr
Harold F. Reynolds ..... . . .S ccretary
FIRST PART-CONCERNED WITH MYSTERIES AND MODES
"It is a tale they tell" in the regions of the Skye Lyte and the Clymbing
Staers, that there is much to be learned of that quaint and somewhat pagan
art, called by some, "Architecture," and by others-better versed in its pecular-
ities-"Thebunk." Much is to be learned, indeed, that is not taught in the con-
fines of an office, or in the freedom of the class room, or even between the
covers of books Qunless these books be such as are not circulated by proper and
self-esteeming public librariesj. So, the tale continues, by right of an ancient
and honorable tradition, the olderpractitioners and in-dwellers of the Upper
Sanctum take it upon themselves to annually revive that far-famed festival that
admits of newer members as the older ones die off. And altho this most recent
festival was indeed marked on the calendar as December the eighteenth, and
was provided with the more worldly trimmings of a banquet and the sincerely
honored presence of Dean Monin, it is a matter of common report that it
involved, undeniably, other markings and diverse trimmings that might not be
advantageously described here. And there were none to deny that the mys-
teries were indeed profound.
THE SECOND PART-OF FURTHER FESTIVALS
So it was that the spirit of brotherhood proved greater than the assets
of the treasury until such time as the Festival of the Mardi Gras solicited
the participation of those not too deeply attached to their pillows at early hours,
and altho there was little union, there was much strength in the architectural
part of the celebration.
Likewise, when further need for celebration matured within the hunger-
ing souls of those afflicted with this mania, a fantastic production known di-
versely as, "The Eternal Triangle," or, "The Parthenon-the Classic Comedy
of Greece," was enacted for the entertainment of the faculty and those not in
the production, and was put down in the annals of the race as the Wagnerian
Festival. Of which more might be said, yet good taste is chiefly discernable by
restraint. Wherefore few would deny that the glory of architecture was
materially aided on its path, altho whether that path was an ascending or
descending one is a matter of some question.
One Hundred Twenty-four
L in KJ, Q, - H
A. A. S.
One Hundred Twenty-j7'z1c
+- fo' IIT-i mfr A
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Armour Fire Protection Engineering Society
K. E. Eppich ................................. President
A. T. Waterman .... . . . Vice-President
R. B. Grove .... ..... . Secretary
F.. F. Reschke ..... . . . . . . . . ........ . . ....... . . T1'casm'er
The Armour Fire Protection Engineering Society has had a very success-
ful year. The growth of the Fire Protection Engineering Department has
been reflected in the large membership in the Society. The fact that practically
every man in the Department is a member of the Society is a very good
example of the well known "Fire Protect" spirit.
The annual smoker has become a very enjoyable institution. It was
shortly before Thanksgiving this year, and was one of the best ever held
Movies, interesting talks, smokes, and "eats" all combined with the genial
atmosphere present at "Fire Protect" affairs, made the evening one long tc
During the year the members of the Society have had the pleasure of
listening to a number of very interesting talks by men in Fire Protection and
Insurance work. Among these have been Mr. Goldsmith, Mr. Bergster, and
Mr. Cole, the latter an alumnus of ,the Institute.
An amendment to the constitution was passed early in the fall which
places the election of officers in the spring and also allows all members of the
Society to vote. This will be of great value as it will get things off on the
right fcot the ensuing year.
The Society wishes to thank Prof. Finnegan and Mr. Nelson for their
interest and co-operation in helping to make this year such a successful one.
One Hundred Tzvciity-siqg
-ee ee- 'W ssau -,-1.,---9n,,-,,.2l.,r,..,fif,,,.. , H
A. F. P. E. S.
1' I1Illll!'I'1'lf Twvzzfy
rj Jjiigyrleliei -
9 .1---Gg fizm L- "
Armour Radio Association
F. J. Marco' .................................. President
L. Pfeiler ..... .... V ice-President
D. Qi. McFaul. .. ..................... Secretary
E. I. Posselt .... ...................... T rcasurer
L. M. Endres ............. Chief Operator of Radio Station
The Armour Radio Association has completed the most successful year
since its inception both from the standpoint of operation of the Radio Station
and from the large body of interested attendants at its meetings.
The donation to the Institute of the apparatus formerly used at WPAD,
Chicago, byi the Wieboldt store coming immediately after the erection of an
80 foot iron pipe mast in the rear of Chapin Hall made 9YL one of the most
powerful and efficient radio stations in the country. A good deal of recon-
struction work has been done in redesigning the apparatus to make it suitable
tor experimental and relay work, and w'ith the arrival of an outside power
source making the station independent of the school's generators, 9YL has
become well known from the Atlantic to the Pacific Coast. No little credit
for this work should be given to the energetic work of the operating staff,
which, practically unaided, accomplished this task.
The regular meetings of the Association have been attended by the largest
and most varied body of students ever known in the history of the organization.
Between 70 and 100 men have been on hand for every one of the many inter-
esting speakers provided for the entertainment of both broadcast listeners and
transmitting radio amateurs. Practically every phase of the radio field has
been explained and discussed by these men and as testimony of the interest
displayed by the student body many times they have remained past the regular
time and lost their lunch hours simply for the purpose of hearing more.
Due to an arrangement through the cooperation of the A. I. E. E. and the
Dean's Office, these two organizations meet on alternate weeks, thereby allow-
ing representatives of each to attend the other's meetings. This has resulted
in material aid to the enlargement of both bodies.
The Armour Radio Association promises the Institute that for the year
1924-25 it will maintain to the best of its ability this growth, and extends a
hearty invitation to the entire student body, both broadcast listener and amateur,
and to the members of the faculty as well, to attend its meetings and derive
whatever good they can get from them.
One Hundred Twenty-eight
CK . . , ,
One Hundred Twenty-:zinc
-,H pri' '
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Armour Tech Musical Clulas
H. C. Frieclman ............................... President
li. C. Hedges ................................. Szrcrctary
F. E. Brown ........ .......... . . .ilflanagcr
Prof. H. R. l'l1alen ................ .... D 'ircclor
M. H. Westcrberg. . .
H. Altermatt ......
W. B. Douglas. . .
C. F. Chiappe
S. L. Chaney
M. T. Polk
H. C. Friedman
F. E. Jarvis
H. A. Seeley
J. N. Glover
A. C. Flenner
G. D. Arachovitis
L. J. E1'lCCS0ll
F. ul. Topinka
J. E. Farnsworth
R. F. Gralm
One Hundred Thirty-two
M. I-1. Weste1'berg
L. L. Swartz
E. C. Hedges
L. O. Castle
W. M. Coy
I. W. Tasker
A. H. Bacci
A. H. Waelmer
t , fi -f r
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Chaney, Flenner, Tasker, Seeley, Topinka. IDeBourge, Bucci.
Farnsworth, Polk, Chiappi, Waehner, Lukey, Bodnar, Glover. Coy,
Swartz, Hedges, Arachovitls, Friedman, Westerberg, Grahn, Jarvis, Ericsson, Castle.
Under the direction of Professor Phalen the Glee Club has enjoyed a
successful year, and has become an asset to the Institute. Inasmuch as most
of the men are lower classmen we will be able to continue without serious
interruption. The club was fortunate enough to get four real sub-basement
basses and three "silver-toned" tenors during the past year. With this addi-
tion a more perfectly balanced organization was effected.
As a veteran of Tufts College Glee Club, Professor Phalen was able to
give us various helpful suggestions which proved to be of great help. Under
his direction a real college Glee Club has been developed-one which can sing
"college songs in a collegiate manner."
Though we did not win the Annual Intercollegiate Glee Club Competitive
Concert, we have the satisfaction of knowing that the other colleges had to
overcome strong opposition. The spirit which the Armour men showed at
that concert will live in the minds of those present that evening.
The Annual Home Concert, given Weclnesclay, April 23rd, was better
than all the rest according to the spectators, and we modestly admit that it
Ona Hundred Tlzirty-ilzrcr
r- fm 1375 We
At the begmnmg of the school year Professor Phalen took charge of the
orchestra w1th the hope of developmg lt so that tt could not only play at 'ts
GCl'l'lbllCS but also accompany the blee Club on all concerts Thls was done
wtth marked success and many have enjoyed the combmed orchestral and
At school the orchestra ts not only a source of entertamment but of
1nst1uct1on 'ts well smce through 1ts dlrectmon Armour men have come to learn
thelr songs At assemblies the orchestra alternates wxth the band and 1ts
popularlty 1S unquestxoned
The orchestra appeared 1n the Annual Home Concelt and rendered a
pleaslng program wluch dlffered materlally from the last concert Thts was
made posslble by the larger orgamzatlon and the punctuallty of the members
at the rehearsals
K H Otte
y W. E. Vevurka
C Buss I -
V ' E Tweedle
' W Brown
' T Schmid
One Hundred Thirty-four
A R Waehner
W. B Douglas
A A Andersen
J. M. Smethels
.H C Friedman
' N A. Danlels
L E Wallace
.1 1, 2. 4- I
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When the band beglns to play str
When the band begms to play
Then lt s thank you Bully Douglas
When the band begms to play
The newest and most popular organlzatlon 1n the muslcal clubs was
ozgamzed 1n February 1923 when Mr W B Douglas gathered together
the makmgs of a band The need of a band on C1rcus Day pep meet1ngs
and occasions of s1m1lar nature had been sorely felt unt1l Doug and h1s sm
faxthfuls got together Today the membershlp of the band IS about twentv
'We are sorry to say that on commencement we shall lose our conductor and
founder who has put h1s heart and soul mto the orgamzatxon
As an orgamzatxon the band IS the officlal pep mjector at the assembltes
and at basketball games It seems to be the only orgamzauon that can get
everyone on h1s toes
In the past year the band has lzmlted xts engagements to school affazrs
At the 1nst1gat1on of the band seventy five Technologlsts accompanled the
basketball team to Lake Forest on March lst Thls IS the first time that a
delegatxon of Armour men wxtnessed a game on forelgn ground
At the Home Concert and on Clrcus Dav the band plaved a promlnent
part ln the proceedings
A A Andersen.
. In M. Smethells
T C W. Prlce
H. C. Friedman
E. G Norrgard
T I S Fredericks
E. F. johnson
I. A Lund
M D Goetz
One Hundred Thirty-six
. W E. Vevurka
H. A Groustra
W J Pollack
F II Brown
W T Wilson
A ec.. D .1 9 2, 4' J
D' ' l F. A.
i D B. '
. . L. E.
4-f'D A6155 if
Armour Tech Dramatic Club
H. -I. Luth ................................... President
E. J. Harrington .... ...... I f'ice-President
J. V. Hogan ..... .... B zzsifzexs Manager
O. H. Marling .... .......... T rcasurcr
C. W. Lang ....... ....... S ecretary
M. R. Chambers ..... ........ C uxtodian
Prof. C. B. Cooper .... .... F aculfy Member
Mr. W. Hendricks .... .... F acull-v'Mcmber
Mr. VV. B. Amsbary .................... Faculty Member
The Armour Tech Dramatic Club was organized on October 24, 1923,
when a constitution was drawn up and officers were elected. The club is open
to all students of Armour Institute of Technology, and their cooperation ir:
desired in making this a permanent organization. At the present time there
is an active membership of about .forty men, and it is hoped that the number
can be increased. '
The Dramatic Club was given the opportunity to direct the Frosh Frolic,
and with the cooperation of the Junior and Freshman Classes, was able to
put on a performance which lived up to the standard set in former years.
March 26 was the Vaudeville Night. The show, under the direction of I. V.
Hogan, included magic presented by the college magician, music by the Dra-
matic Club orchestra, and other acts which included singing and humorous
sketches. A great deal of talent was shown, and we hope it will continue to
develop in the future.
In the future the organization hopes to be able to give another Vaudeville
Night and several plays throughout the school year. The success of this year
has shown that the possibilities are great. The cooperation of the officers of
the Institute was a great aid to the Club, and we are greatly indebted to them.
Ont' Himdrrd Thirty-eight
1 , Q 1 9 Q4 4, X Il
Ona 1'Illllt1l'f'ti Thirfy-Hin
The Modern Mystic
Louise Ilalrpm' Fluyd IG, Brown. XV. Huh- Bnlllwiu
Om' Ilzmdrvzi lforly
There comes a time in the affairs of man when the ordinary and common-
place becomes innocuous and the dull and distasteful affairs of daily existence
become fatiguing and productive of mental unrest. The bonds of convention
and the years of precedent are as shackles of steel, and it is then that the rest-
less mortal seeks an outlet for the primal instinct for change. The drab,
every-day existence palls upon one then, and the lure of new scenes and of
new experiences becomes unbearable. The course of written history and the
fate of nations and empires have rested upo-n this spirit of adventure. VVell
nigh innumerable are the undertakings of man which owe their origin and
consummation to the adventurous spirit of a few.
It was for the purpose of keeping alive this latent spark that the Adventur-
ers Club was formed 3 and the original adventurers are now scattered far and
wide. All had served in the World War, all had roamed this country and
others, and all had relied upon their own initiative and resources in so doing.
'I' he freight train and the road were as open books to themg they formed
the club in the hope that others of their ilk would in later years partake of
the benefits they derived. The one surviving adventurer returned to the
Institute to complete his studies, and he soon leaves in search of new fields.
It is the hope of the club that the spirit of change and new experiences
will rise where now it is lifeless. The prerequisites for membership in the
club are not too rigid. All members must have served in the World War,
and all must have traveled at least 30,000 miles on their own initiative, and
preferably, have knowledge of freights and shacks. Our members in the
past have heard the call of the open road, the far places, the out-bound drag,
the western front, and have answered. They shall answer the call in the
future. The crash of everyday life is not for their ears, they have heard
the song of the poet and have answered:
"South to the Falklands and thru the Straits,
And west to the Island where Romance waitsg
I'm shaping my course for that South Sea shore,
And I ain't a gonna come back no more."
They have left a heritage of thought behind them, and to their brother
adventurers the work to carry on. The seed has been nurtured and shall beam
WALTER TREEE, Licut., Inf.
LAWRENCE SMITH, Licut., Engineers.
Jo11N HOG.AN, Sgt., Inf.
One Hundred Forty-one
. Nf ,s.1-,e-..s e..,-.-..-.-, .. , H ,,.. it fQEig .el
WR' .Ei QW 'X
can And Blade Club
I V Hogan Pres1dent
W R Treif Secretary Treasurer
E I' Webb Sergeant at Arms
In a short t1me the Axmour branch of the Gun and Blade Club wlll
pass out of exlstence Rehab1l1tat1on of dlsabled veterans of the World
War IS nearly completed and xt seems as though Armour Instltute has
already recexved 1ts allotment of work for thls cause
Those men who attended th1s Inst1tute under the wmg of Uncle Sam
do not wxsh to be forgotten To keep ahve the memory of the Gun and
Blade Club at Armour and to show their apprec1at1on to the college for 1ts
splendid cooperatxon the members w1ll leave '1 bronze tablet depxctmg thexr
pos1t1on ln l1fe upon thexr return to ClV1l lxfe
l i 'C The nlemberslof th'e Gun and Blade Club 'aref '-
' ' ' Pat Unger ' L I Blume
, ' . . R Unger' J Krakora Ir
. F Webb W R. Treif
L Chaney I V Hogan
I L Polley
One Hundred Forty-twn
., . ,
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Gun and Blade
Schuhmm, Krakora, Wllley. Polley.
Webb, Wulkinshnw, Schulze.
Om? Illl-Il.!ll'l'fi 1'A0I'f.X'-f1ll'l'
" 769 Cgwfev-
.The Umen .
The present year has been a suecessful one for the Umen. Smokers and
' others affairs were held which helped to make an interesting and enjoyable
program of activities for the members.
Harold Bacal Harold L Manhoff
Harry Bernstein Charles Nudelman
Wilham Berman Norman H Ostrm
Benjamin Franklin Saul Samuels
Morrxs D Krausman Louis Schulman
Solomon Libman Milton Shaplro
One Hundred Forty four
- - - - A! vga 9 4 V K J ,Q qL,A:,:L :
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Berman, Nudelmnn, Krausmzm, Libman, Schulman,
Samuels, Solomon, Bernstein, Bacul, Franklin, Ostrin.
One Hundred Forty-five
4 , I . V V
1 4 i
Corliss Joseph Bodnar
THE ARMOUR Y. M. C. A.
A. H. Joseph .... ................ ........ P r esident
G. W. Corliss .... ..... V ice-President
W. Boclnar ........... Secretary
L. E. Burke ........................ Executive Secretary
BOARD OF MANAGEMENT
Dr. G. L. Scherger, Chairman .......... Prof. G. M. Wilcox
Prof. R. V. Perry, Treasurer .... .... P rof. C. A. Tibbals
President H. M. Raymond .... ...... P rof. H. R. Phalen
Mr. G. S. Allison .................... Mr. W. B. Amsbary
For the benefit of our freshmen and the other students who are not
acquainted with the Armour Y. M. C. A., we wish to inform them that the
rooms are located on the second floor of Chapin Hall. The function of the
Armour Y. M. C. A. is to raise the morale of the student body and to provide
a place of recreation where one may eat his lunch and enjoy a quiet smoke.
Our social functions were rather limited last year, but in the future we
are hoping to hold a few real live smokers similar to the ones of long ago.
One Himdrcd Forty-sir
QNX ' iz ' V
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Armour Tech Summer Surveying Camp, 1923
J. V. Hogan ..... ............ .... P 1' esident - lg
E. A. Lommen .... .......... .... S c cretary
W. B. Douglas .... ...... i ..... . ..Treasurcr 4
Professor M. B. Wells R. T. Lorenz
Professor R. L. Stevens E. H. Marhoefer ii
M. G. Burkey, Ass't to Profs. L. L. Michuda i
C. T. Anderson F. Montgomery tif
R. H. Bates R. M. Montgomery i 1
A, C. De Hahn H. K. Murner 9
M. Del Monte C. M. Nelson .1
W. I. Dixon- C. R Nelson ig!
W. B. Douglas C. S. Nudelman 1?
W. E. Downs A. F. Olson HH,
C. Goedhart E. A. Olso-n p
A. I. Hauger L. H. Pfohl '
E. C. Hedges A. Rasmussen Q
I. V. Hogan M. Salzman
E. A. Janssen T S. Schaefer i ll
E. I. Jaros M. Shapiro Q
E. A. Lehnert N. F. Vaughn 5
S. Lickton N. I. Wagner if
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Professors Wells and Stevens together with the fellows who had gone
before to prepare camp were at State House to meet us, and led us through
a drizzling rain to camp. Imagine our unbounded joy when we were told
that an honest-to-goodness meal awaited us. Here let it be said that the
members of the 1923 Summer Camp are unanimous in expressing their
gratitude to Mrs. Wallace and her two assistants for their untiring efforts
in keeping satisfied that seemingly bottomless void-a hungry boy.
Work began in earnest on Monday and the first few days were spent in
taping the various polygons that had previously been laid out. Leveling was
the next step, and soon we worked with the transit stadia, and plane table.
The last two weeks were taken up with work on the military sketch board,
sounding, current meter, and a preliminary survey for a railroad.
One Hundred Forty-smicn
. I '
I V - :g ,,',,x. A -. ry n
One Hundred Forty-eight
gf f' 4 F
Although we spent eight hours a day in the field, we did not miss our
portion of fun. The rowboats, Evinrude motor, and the large camp launch.
constituted the camp navy, and provided plenty of boating. One of the boats
was pressed into service as an embryo schooner, and was fondly named the
"Pheen-o-meena." It was in this trusty craft that Skipper Montgomery and
his valiant crew successfully waged a humid struggle recorded by the historians
as the "Battle of Trout Lake-No. S." The fellows divided into groups
and took turns at the Evinrude each week. Thus it was not long until everyone
was familiar with the shallows and navigable lanes in both the upper and
lower lakes. As the Fourth of July drew near, various plans were made for
contemplated trips. A group of eight made a canoe trip through the chain
of lakes to Boulder Junction.
The horse-shoe pitching championship wasanother feature that was hotly
contested throughout the six weeks of camp. So popular was this pastime
that Prof. Leigh, on his visit to camp, accepted the challenge of the camp
"sharks," and it was only "the summation of a few moments" before he had
defeated the wizard of the camp horse-shoe pitching contest, Hogan.
The dances at Minocqua and Woodruff were also attended frequently,
and the fellows who had driven to camp were generous in providing trans-
portation for others.
Since "boys will be boys" no matter where they be, mischief of various
kinds was to be expected in camp. Not the least of these pranks was the
proverbial "snipe hunt." Snipes of all colors and pedigrees had been discussed
in detail by the wiseacres of the camp and the majority of the "city slickers,"
not well versed in forestry and woodland animal life, naturally "fell for it."
The date was set for the thrilling chase of the elusive snipe, and the apparatus,
which was said to be that prescribed by veteran snipe hunters, secured. In
some way, however, the much coveted truth about the snipe leaked out so
that all but two members of the camp were "wise" when the eventful evening
Meanwhile the instigators of the conspiracy had visited the nearby forest
rangers and with frequent winking of the left eye had admonished them to
he on the lookout for the two law-breakers who were bent on annihilating the
Trout Lake flock of the now almost extinct snipe. With an answering wink
the rangers promised to be on hand. After the evening meal, the two hunts-
men were given final instructions which consisted in the technique of holding
the bag open and knocking two stones together at the same time, and the
art of directing the rays of the essential "artificial light" toward the bag at
the opportune moment. Thus the men were placed near the road while the
others disappeared in the shrubbery, presumably to round up and drive the
wary creature toward the "artificial light." At this stage the rangers appeared
and asked what they were doing with the bag. For lack of a better reason
one answered that he was keeping his feet warm. The rangers were not to
he inveigled by any such repartee and so proceeded to march the prisoners
hack to camp so that they could discuss the situation with Prof. VVells. As
they were marching along the edge of the wood, the hunter who was carrying
the light suddenly broke loose and ran headlong through the wood toward a
swamp with the light swinging and bumping the surrounding underbrush.
Two hours later he returned to camp. Everyone assumed an attitude of
sympathy for the unlucky hunters who now carried the burden of violating
half a dozen Wisconsin statutes. After two days it was decided that we had
had enough fun at their expense, and enlightened them. To give credit where
credit is due, let it be said that the two victims proved themselves to be regular
sports, and were as much amused as the rest of the boys.
Our Hundred Forty-nine
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WHEN BADGE GROWS' OLD
W e"ve slipped the bandage from your eyes,
W e've'drawn aside the 'veil
That hides our sacred mysteries
From men beyond our paleg
And node upon your glad young breast
We place a pm of gold-
! ou can not kno how rzehlyv blest
T1ll tlus new badge grous old
How brzghtly m th1s myshe gloom
Its letters shme for you
Wlnle now wztlun our chapter room
Each eager dream comes true
Full many a dream shall drop to dust
And many a hope he cold
But you shall find no hmt of rust
lfl hen thzs new badge grcws old
Tlns badge proclazms the ncuest part
Of all our endless lme
As hand to hand and hc art to heart
We form the eternal szgn
Grzp tzght the lmks of thzs dear chazn
Pod grant they long may hold
You can net make such frzends aaam
When thzs' neu badge grows old
Thzs ltttle hour of happmess
Shall hght your future uay
Y hrough years 'zz hose course ue can
But guess from profmzse of today
Unreekoned now some happy boy
May' 'zcatch your name enrolled
'Ind 'wear h1sfather's pm ezth jov
When thu nm badge grows old
And heart to heart for Oh'
fomght you can not understand
But some day you shall knc cf
So now upon your glad young breast
We place thts pm of gold
God grze you only of Ins best
llf hen tlns neu badge grows old
Charles Fzeld Kellog
One Huudr d Ixfty t'zco
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Phi Kappa Sigma
Alpha-1850 ......... University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia,
Delta-1854 .... WVashington and Jefferson College, Washington,
Z ata-1 85 4 . .
ffm-1854. . . 1 if
Iota-18551. . .
.Ma-1858 .... ' ' '
Rho-1892 . . .
Ph i-1873 ....
A l pha
Dickinson College, Carlisle
. . . . . . . .Franklin-Marshall College, Lancaster
. . . . . . . . . .University of Virginia, University P. O., Virginia
Columbia University in the City of New York, New York
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Tulane University, New Orleans, Louisiana
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .University of Illinois, Champaign, Illinois
. .... Randolph-Macon College, Ashland, Virginia
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Northwestern University, Evanston, Illinois
. . . . . . . . . . . . . .University of Richmond, Richmond, Virginia
Pennsylvania State College, State College, Pennsylvania
Alpha-1894 ..... Washington and Lee University, Lexington, Virginia
Gamma-1896. .University of West Virginia, Morgantown, VV. Virginia
Delta-1898 .................... University of Maine, Orono, Maine
E psilou-1898 . .. .... Armour Institute of Technology, Chicago, Illinois
Zeta-1899 ..... ..... U niversity of Maryland, Baltimore, Maryland
Theta-1901 .... .... U niversity of VVisconsin, Madison, Wisconsin
Iota-1902 ............... Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tennesee
Alpha Kappa-1903 ........... University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Alabama
.fllpha Lambda-1903 ......... University of California, Berkeley, California
Alpha M u-1903 ...... Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Boston, Mass.
Alpha Nu-1904 ............ Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Georgia
Alpha Xi-1905. .N .............. Purdue University, West Lafayette, Indiana
Alpha Omicrofn-1905 ....... University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan
.illpha Pi-1906 .... - ................ University of Chicago, Chicago, Illinois
Alpha Rho-1911 .................... Cornell University, Ithica., New York
Alpha Sigma-1975 ........ University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minnesota
ffllpha Tau-1915 .... Leland Stanford, Jr., University, Stanford P. O., Calif.
Alpha U psilon-1919 ...... -. .University of NVashington, Seattle, Washington
Alpha Pi-1920 ...... V ........... State University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa
One Hundred Fifty-tlzrcc
C CQ, .,.. l a -as
Phi Kappa Sigma
Founded in 1850
fllplza Ejvx1'l01'L Clzaptcr
ChZ1l'fC1'Cd in 1898
3420 Michigan Avenue
Mallory, T. Bockmnn, Burflcld, C. Bockmzm, Dean
Schweitzer, Bock, Busch, I-Iughvs, Baldwin, Glover Whltehlll
Brock, Hedges, Hubbell, D, Davidson, Stiehl, Scovllle 141y J IJIVIKISOH
C. Miller, Melkn, Roberts, Brown, W. Miller, Lmdcm'm
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JOHN JOSEPH SCHOMMER, Chicago, '10
CHARLES H. BOCKMAN
- YW. .HALE BALDWIN CLINTON M. HUGHES
' THEODORE BOCKMAN THEODORE W. LINDEMAN
I FLOYD E. BROWN CARL G. MILLER
I I TAMES A. DAVIDSON W. PROCTOR RfJBER'fS
5' I ' 1
JOSEPH N. GLOVER WILLIAM IL. SCIIWEITZER
I EUGENE C. HEDGES DAN'ID B. SCOVILLE
I., EARL R. HIJBBELI. HARRY P. WHITEIIILL
NORMAN D. BARFIELD WILLIAM A. DEAN
ANDREW G. BROCK CHARLES L. MELKA
EARL BUSCH IQOBERT F. MALLORY
DONALD B. TDAVIDSON DOUGLAS R. STIEHL
5 IAMICS C. BOCK ROBERT D. FRY
if 3 WESLEY C. MILLER
I ' ,
Q. One Hundred Fzfty-five
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Delta Tau Delta
Founded at Bethany College, 1859
Lambda .............. Vanderbilt University
Phi ....... ..Washington and Lee University
Beta Delta .... A ....... University of Georgia
Beta Epsilon ................ Emory College
Beta Theta ......... University of the South
Beta Iota ..,... .... U niversity of Virginia
Eta. .George Washington University
Iota ........... University of Texas
Psi. .Georgia School of Technology
Gamma Omega ......
......U11it'er.vity of North Carolina
-Delta Alpha ....... University of Oklahoma
Omieron ............... University of Iowa
Beta Gamma .....
Beta Eta.. .
.University of Wisconsin
.......University of Minnesota
. ........ University of Colorado
. . . . . . .Northwestern University
Beta Rho. .Leland
Beta Tau .......... University of Nebraska.
Beta Upsiloa ......... University of Illinois
Beta Omega ....... University of California
Alpha ....... University of Chicago
Stanford, Jr., University
Armour Institute of Technology
Theta ............ Baker University
Kappa ...... University of Missouri
Mu ...... University of Washington
. .Iowa State College
.. . ..... University of Oregon
Tau. . . . . . . . . .University of Kansas
...Kansas State College
Beta ...... ............. Ohio University
Delta ..... ......... U niversity of Michigan
Epsilon ........ . ............ Albion College
Zeta ........ ..Western Reserve University
Kappa .... ............. H illsdale College
Ma ........ .... O hio VVeslcyan University
Chi .......... ............ K enyon College
Beta Alpha .... ........ I ndiana University
Beta Beta .... ...DePauw University
Beta Zeta ...... ............ B utler College
Beta Phi ............. Ohio State University
Beta Psi ................... Wabash College
Gamma La-mlzda .......... Purdue University
Gamma Xi ........ University of Cincinnati
Gamma Upsiloa ..... . ..... Miami University
Alpha ................... Allegheny College
Gamma. . .Washington and jefferson College
Nu ............ . .......... Lafayette College
Rho ........ Stevens Institute of Technology
Tau .................... Penn State College
Upsilon .... Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
Omega ......... University of Pennsylvania
Beta Lambda ............ Lehigh University
Beta Mu. ..................... Tufts College
Beta Na .....
. .Massachusetts Institute of Technology
Beta Omieron ............ Cornell University
Beta Chi ................. Brown University
Gamma Gamma ......... Dartmouth College
Gamma Delta ..... West Virgina University
Gamma Epsilon ....... Columbia University
Gamma Zeta .......... Wesleyan University
Gamma Na ............ University of Maine
Gamma Omieron ....... Syracuse University
Gamma Sigma ..... University of Pittsburgh
Gamma Phi ............... Amherst College
Delta Beta .....
.........Carnegie Institute of Technology
One Hundred Fifty-seaeii
mal- ....,. LW9 ,..,... ,-.,,24,.,--,re,a4f
Delta Tau Delta
in 1859. Sixty-seven active
Gamma Beta Chapter
Chartered in 1901
3206 Michigan Avenue
McLaren, Renier, Westerherg, Lang, Owens, Murner, Montgomery, Gorder
Crane, Smith, Osgood, Harwood, Greenleaf, Grove, Klnsmzm, Prebensen, Peacock Smutcr'
Whelan, Fruln, Castle, Moran, Davis, Lorenz, Walter.
Om' I'Iumz'rr'd Ififty-eight
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I N I
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RUSSEL BROWN GROVE HARI,AN RALPH HARWOOD '
GEORGE CHANDLER KINSMAN HERBIZRT KENNETH MURNER
JOHN HENRY FORD FRANCIS MON'1'GOMERY
I 1Hl'i01"S ' ,
JOIIN SIMON GRIEENLEAF MILTON HAROLD VVESTERBERG
JOIIN MAXXVET.L SIIOEMAKIER STANLEY OWENS
SAMUEL JOSEPH MCLAREN, JR. RALPH WALDO EMERSON
LESLIE ORLANDO GORDER THOMAS JAMES SMITH, JR.
CIIARLES WILLIAM LANG HAROLD JAMES PREBENSEN
EDMUND RUDOLPH RENIER RICHARD THEODORE LORENZ
LESLIE OLIVIER CASTLE HARRY THOMAS MORAN
KENNETH EDWARD CRANE RICHARD GROSVENOR OSGOOD
MANSELL FACKLER DAVIS ROBERT CALVI PEACOCK
ROBERT EDWARD FRUIN CHARLES JOHN SAUTER
ROBERT PETER WIIELAN
One I-Iundrcd Fifty-nina
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Rensselaex Polytechmc Instltute T1Oy N Y
Shefhelcl Sclentlfic School Yale Unlvexslty New Haven Conn
Stevens Inst1tute of Technology Hoboken N I
lVIa sachusetts Instltute of Technology Boston Mass
Columbla Unlverslty New York Clty
Co1nellUn1ve1s1tv Ithaca N X
Leh1gh Ul1lVCfS1tX Bethlehem Pa
Purdue Un1vers1ty VVest Lafayette Incl
VVash1ngton Un1ve1s1ty St Louls Mo
Rose Polytechmc Instltute Terre Haute Ind
Pennsylx ama State College State College Pa
Iowa State College Ames Iowa
Un1vers1ty of Cahfornla Berkeley Cal
OWMCVOM Umverszty of Pennsylvama Ph1l'1delph1a Pa
Carneg1e Inst1tute of Technology Pxttsburgh Pa
Umvers1ty of Texas Austln Texas
Ul11VCTS1ty of Mlchlgan Ann Arbor Mlch
Leland Stanfo1d Junlor University Stanford Un1vers1ty Cal
Umverslty of Washlngton Seattle Wash
Umverslty of WISCOHSIU Madxson W1s
Oh1o State Un1vers1ty Columbus Oh1o
UHlVCfS1t5 of Mmnesota M1nneapol1s Mlnn
Washlngton State College Pullman Wash
Lou1s1ana State Umverslty Baton Rouge La
Un1vers1ty of Illmols Champalgn
Armour Instltute of Technologv Chlcago Ill
One Hundred Slxty one
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Founded in 1864
Alpha Gamma Chapter
Chartered in 1922
3305 Michigan Avenue
Bzlrger. Johnson, Soule'-, Sisson.
Robinson. Shurmer, Brueckner, Bluufuss, Meyers, McC'uul1-3 Hu-1 mdex Nlulllmn
Heller, Beckwith, Senescull. Regensburger. Lommen, Patterson lun -dw Alher N1 m Pnrell
Harrls, Long, Munch, Eckhardt, Hatch. Vandaveer, Cole, Woodfimld
One I'I1UIdI'l'lI' Sivfy-Iwo
A , I H
4, X ,J f I
ROBERT V. PERRY, Armour '97
CHARLES E. PAUL, M. I. T. 'OO
IOIIN C. PENN, Armour '05
CLINTON E. STRYKER, Armour '17
RAYMOND O. MATSON, Armour '23
ROYAL M. B1-:CIQWITII IJUANE L. H1-:LLI-:R
XVILLIAM B. BLAUFUSS ERNEST A. KLEIN
:KURT BRUIECKNER EDAIOND F. SISSON
C. S'1'l'IXVAR'1' COLE LOUIS C. TIIOI-:I.IcctIcI2
J. STANLEY FARRELI.
JAMES P. DUNLAII H. WAI.'1'l'Ill REUENSRURIQER
EDWIN A. LOMMEN O. PAUL IQOBINSON
VVILLIS J. MCCAIILIQV LIONEL C. SENI':scALL
VVILLIAM J. .lI'AT'rERsON
L. DI-:AN IXLBER CHARLES D. QIOIINSON
CIIARLES VV, BARGIQR PIIILII' F. KINGSLEY
HENRY M. HARRIS ROBERT C. SISSON
EDWARD B. I'IATC1I, JR. GEOROE lf. XMOODFIELD, JR.
MARTIN C. HUSSANDI-:R
Roy F. IZCKIIARDT FRICDICRICK T. MLINCTIT
CIIESTER LONG GEORGE A. SOULE, JR.
VVILBERT F. MICYIERS GLENN O. VANDAVIQER
CHARLES N. MUI.I.IcAN, -TR.
One Hundred Sixty-t111'ec
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Sigma Kappa Delta
Ona I'IIll1dI'f'U' Sixly-jiw
Sigma Kappa Delta
Orgzmizecl September, 1912
3661 Michigan Avenue
Voita, Baird, Whittlesey, Newlln.
Perry, Tweedle, VanValzah, Alexander, Herbst, Richardson, Hanson, Rinker, Hefner
Klrkhuff, Taylor, Huddiman, Spald, Leigh, Lautz, Sanborn, Brown, Freeman, Kent,
Kopecky, Wilson, Whitcombe, Tyler, Froderlck, Moorhusen, Hoff.
4' Ilnmirvd Si.1'ly-sim'
I C PEEBLES
C W LEIGH
W H LAUTZ
M L BROWN RICHARDSON
FALCONER G P RUDDIMAN
KIRKHUEI' E R SANBORN
RAINSON M SPAID
BAIRD C E TWEEDLF
FREEMAN W S VAN VAIYAII
Home B WH1TTL1:sEv
W G KOPECKY S WHITCOMBI
H D MooRHUsEN H D WILSON
V D TAYLOR
H GOERS J' S PERRY
W H ALEXANDER W S INEWLIN
F A HEFNER I W KENT
C E HERRS1' I-I G TYLER
C W RINKER
Ona Hmzdrml Szxly v mn
Bi 1' 9 ff 445
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J. W. . . 1
R. R. Y' O. .
S. A. . . - .
J. R. ' E. '
, L. R. R. . - . -
. ' Sophomores D
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Alpha Northwestern University Evanston Ill
Beta University of Chrcago Chicago Ill
Delta Universlty of Illinois Champaign Ill
Epsilon Washburn College Topeka Kansas
On November 16 1923 the Beta Phi Fraternity changed its mme to Phi
Shortly afterwards on November 24 the Phi Beta Tau local frateinity
was installed as Camma Chapter of Phi P1 Phi national fraternity
Thls achievement was the culmination of a series of events that will long
be remembered by the charter members of Gamma Chapter
In May 1973 it was the concensus of opinion that Beta Phi petition
a national fraternity. A committee was ap-pointed to make the necessary
investigations. After a careful study Phi P1 Phi was chosen as the fraternity
which we should petition We entered our formal petition in September 1923
after the meeting with the national officers On November 17 we were in-
formed that we would be installed November '74 if we could prepare ourselves
for the installation within this short period of time otherw1se it would be
necessary to wait until April. We moved everything to prepare ourselves for
11115 great occasion and on the night of November 24 we became members of
the Gamma Chapter of Phi Pi Phi
Onc Hundrvd Sixty-azifzv
sh-Xe 1 9 ,sim--2,,W,, ,lc, 9 ll
I ""'l'W-"-'-3- '
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Gamrriof.. . .n .. .1 .' .'...'........ lnstitute of Technology: Chicagoi Ill:
n I , A I 1 ,u u I u I
Phi Pi Phi
3131 Michigan Avenue
Blever, Witting, Kliest, Gaylord, Connelly, Pronger, Jensen, Niksch, Terry, Noren,
Lowe, Johnson, Groustru, Johnson, Heurtstedt, Morgan. Larson, Davis, DeHaa1n, Packard, Hall
Morgan, Burgh, Cltta, Marhoefer, Miller, Peterson, Harrington, Downes, Lowden, Miller, Dixon
Kuffel, Jarvis, Schultz, Pate, Ol:-wen, Brady, Fairbanks, Husemann, Verplank,
Om' ll1lllfIl'I'd Svwllfy
IC. H. FREEMAN D. ROESCN
E. I. HIIGVICR
bl. R. BRADY
S. T.. CHANEY
IC. IC. DAVIS
R. V. GAYLORO
W. E. DOWNES
E. XV. PIUSISMAN
F. F. QIARVIS
N. B. CJLSEN
IC. -l. 1'IAI!RlNfi'l'ON
A. W. .IENSI-:N
J. G. JOHNSON
D. lf. LARSON
I'. C. HALL
J. V. PIOGAN
E. DT. TERRY
G. A. NIORGAN
, lx. 1XIlLLIiR
. l'. NCJIQIEN
. H. 'l'A'1'E
. S. PIETIERSON
bl. H. FAIRBANKS W. E. JOHNSON .. bl. BIARTTOEFIER
H. C. B'IUEI.LER
G. VlERI'I,ANK M. V. IQLEIST
GALE NIORGAN KUFFEL
XV. PACKARD XV. SCHOLZ
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Illmozs Umverslty of Ill1no1s Champalgn 111111015
Purdue Purdue Un1vers1ty West Lmfayette Indmna
Ohzo Oh1O Stwte Umvermty Columbus Oh1o
WZSCOWSZWL-UUIVCFSIIY of Wlsconsm M3dlSOU WISCOHSIH
Kentucky UH1VCTS1ty of Kentucky Lexmgton Kentucky
Cmcmnatz UUlVClSlty of C1nc1nnat1 C1nc1nnat1 Oh1o
Iowa-State Un1ve1s1ty of Iowa Iowa Clty Iowa
Mmnesota Umverslty of Mmnesota Mmneapolls Mmnesota
Armour A1'111ou1' Inbtltute of Technology Clncago I1l1no1s
One Hundred Seventy three
, '47 ,
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A FRATERNITY OF ENUINIQERS
Founded at the University of Illinois'-April 15, 1907
Cliartered May 26, 1923
Reutter, Olson, Zelcnku, Van Dyke, Hammer, Hoff.
A. fTh2lU'00lL, Stemwedel, Flenm-r, Alluire, Soderholm, Niemz, Prendergast, Goodlmrt.
Imvidsovn, IJ. Chatroop, Witte, McDowell, Treff, Sweeney, Cumming, Nclle, Luth, Murling
Keene, Swartz, Walworth, Mulfonalhey, Marshall, QYOOIIITIQIHSOII, I.:u'kin
Our I'I1lllLiI't'lY' Sm'vnIy-fuzz:-
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4' W3 QGR Dig,
Xl-l..t I 'RQ-
PHILLIP C. HUNTLY
CHARLES A. TIBBALS
ALFRED E. PHILLIPS
W. FRANK MCCAUGIIEY
HAROLD R. PHALEN
XVALTER A. REINER1'
A HENRY PENN, Illinois '10
DAVID E. DAVIDSON
CLAIR L. KEENE
F. RAYMOND NELLE
JOHN H. SWEENEY
JOHN H. GOODMANSON
THOMAS E. McDOWELL
L. LOREN SWARTZ
HENRY J. VANDYKE
ANTHONY J. ZELENKA
RICHARD H. WALWORTH I
A Juniors A
MORTIMER D. BECK
CLIFFORD E. LARKIN
JAMES C. MCCONAHEY
ALVIN C. SODERHOLM
HAROLD J. LUTH
RICHARD W. PRENDERCAST
ALBERT L. STEMWEDEL
J. HERBERT WITTE
LOUIS P. ABRAHAM
AETLEY C. FLENNER
HERBERT C. HOEE
RICHARD F. NIEMZ
HOYT M. HAMMER '
OTIS H. MARLING
ELMER A. OLSON
CARL J. REUTTER
WALTER R. TREFF
LOUIS W. CHATROOP
ALBERT E. CHAIROOP JOHN R. MARSHALL ,
ALFRED E. HEYES
SERENO E. STREETER
D - . .s.-....w,49 A
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Sigma Beta .....
Sigma Gamma ....
Sigma Epsilon ....
Sigma Zeta .....
Sigma Eta ....
Sigma Theta. . .
Sigma Iota .......
Sigma Kappa .... '. .
Sigma Lambda .....
Sigma Alpha Mu
City College of New York
. . . . . . . . . . Cornell University
. . . . . . .Columbia. University
. . ....... Syracuse University
. . . . .University of Pennsylvania
.University of Kentucky
. . . .University of Minnesota
. . .. . .. . .Harvard University
. . . . . .Buffalo University
. . . .Massachusetts Institute of Technology
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . University of Cincinnati
. . . . . . .University of Illinois
.University of Alabama
. . . . . . .University of Utah
. .Washi11gton University
. . . . . .McGill University
. . . .Pittsburg University
. . . . . . .Toronto University
. . . .University of Oklahoma
..Ohio State University
... .. ..... ......Tulane University
. . . .Armou
r Institute of Technology
. .University of Indiana
. . . . .Purdue University
. . . .University of Texas
. . . .University of Michigan
. . . . . . .Lehigh University
..University of Kansas
One Hundred Sezfentv-.vevrm
' - - 1
Sigma Alpha Mu
5 A :.
75. aj N.
Founded at thc City College of New York in 1909
Sigma Epsilon Clzavpfvr
Schreiber, Uuhn. Buchshuum, Alexander.
llruheck, l'lll1'0l', Messe-r, Steiner, Newman, Blume.
Kohn. llitmsm, Kaufman, Brandt.
Our I-Izzudrcd Smfvnfg'-viglzt
" WN ' .JIQEEQUAQEJ MW-'-E -
ISADORF ALEXANDER DAVID L MESSER
ROBERT BRANDT ALEXANDER I NEWMAN
MORRIS A DRUBECK KALMAN STEINER
PAUL R UNGER
LoUIs J BLUME
NORMAN B SCHREIBER
" Y ,. .1 .S'opho5nores ' j ' - I
I " " 'A K' D .IRvIN6H.CoHEN 1 ' ,
' 1 WILLIAM T. KAUNFMANQ
. I' 1, A A Pledgesw H. ' ,
EMANUELAV. BUCHSBAUM ' ' 1
, 'D ' ' ' HERBERT KOI-IN 0 , b A
HYMAN B. RITMAN ' " A f ' A
One Hundred Seventy-nine .
' , An fi
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I- - . .21-252, 2, 4' L,,,.Zio
KfGQv Qf'f2v--Ge ms
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Rho Delta Rho
One Hundred Ezghty one
W, , . N . . . , . ,
' ' ' 1, I u - I
X 19 '
- . ,-qffqg -n 1 --K W f-A., , ' ata.-:ta sgx N1 9 2 4, Gro 445,
R110 Delta R.hO
Cha1'tc1'ecl in 1920
Orwicz, Walk, Talvlinsliy.
Bm-njumin, Lickton. Brostnff, Krivo, l':u'k01', Zimmm-1'n1:m
Homhnnn, M051-r', Buim, liosnick.
Om' llzzfzdrvd liiylzly-Iwo
f-fra MQW 'RR
L M ROSNICK
J M PARKER
F. :MEYER .
A. ZIMMERMAN W
B. ORWICZ' A
One I-Iundrcd Eighty-three
Q9 MQ.-.-is 615 Q 1 C gt , Q,
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One Hundrvd Eighty-fouz
Tau Beta Pi
T if vs
liE'I'A CH,-XI".I'liR OF ILLINGIS
Chartcrecl April, 1906
Forty-three Active Chapters
Bievvr. McDowell, Berry. Bnrretf, Conner, Richardson, Gomlnmnson
l1'riedm:m, Hnrkvy. Knutz. Mf'L:u'e11. Tis-ckwith. Sweeney. Nollv. Adair, I-Inrsha
l'i0rcm-, llzlsmllsson, Brmly, Niederhofvr, liuddimzm, Blumunihul
1' 1llllIliI'l'!i li1'yl1fy-.vi,1'
W...-I--1-..G r , 6 bw FFQ5
E. H. FREEMAN, Armour '02 I-I. L. NAC1.lMAN, Armour '02
P. C. HUNTLY, Arkansas '10 I. C. PEEBLES, Armour '04
W. H. LAUTZ, Armour '13
W. LEIGH, Illinois '87
S. LIBBY, Armour '06
P. MORETON, Armour '06
J. C. PENN, Armour '05
R. V. PERRY, Armour '97
DANIEL ROESCII, Armour
M. B. WELLS, Purdue '94
H. S. WHITE, Armour '17
I R BRADY
M G BURKIY
M H CooPER
H C FRIEDMAN
J H GOODMANSON
E N HARSHA
S A BAIRD
H I LLTI1
A L STEMWEDLI
1-I I-I LIIUN
E Qu ow
:ff E. 'Sw
u-I 035' S'
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M 1' ADAIR
H W RECENSBDRCIR
R WII LEY
On fllllldlfd I zqhfx .re en
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. A. K. MILLER E. L. GRITSCHKIE
. . . '. L. L '
. . ' f . S. . .
E. . . .
1. . 21 F,-. T,
-5 X-. A - , 41 - ... .... ... - 2g.ggi.--,:4f,,
Eta Kappa Nu
aaa ' Q9
Sixteen Active Chapters
Biever, Goodmunson, Coultrip. Farrell, Buck, FFlLl1kI'l0l
Gruhe, Swartz. Mclmwell, Richardson, Azmllu-mr, Cnlsun md Shuflex
Chun, Meyvv, Putte1'sun, Keene, Stemwedol.
One Hxzazdrvd IEl.j1llfj"L'igl1lf
L we w--- Ocmafe
V' Q6 'Z ew
IRNEQL' I-I FREEMAN JOIIN L QNOVV
C F STRYKER
GOODMANSON W FALCONER
AALBERG C I BUCR
L II GRUB1.
W I PATTERSON
H H CHUN
E M MEYER
A S STEMWEDEI
C E LARKIN
E S LARSON
W H SOTHEN
J H ScHRO1.nrR
One Hundred I zghiv mn:
, 1.0. . . ' 1 R R R
f . 4' 7 R '
I.. R.. FREDERICK W - '
I I 1
I- - ' ?-is-Yi in 242, - 9 5 Rf - ., ,..-f- W - 'L--'J- :
sax W 2 4' 'PR A
f.01llldf'll, af the Ulliwvrsily of Illinois, 1909
IEDFOU TEM I 'LIC
Chartered in 1915
Lynch, Nicolani, Reynolds, Flint, Faro
Ss-nuscall, McCauley, Voitu.
1' l,!HIlfI'A'tf Ninvlx'
f- IAW QN d
R VALE FARO A ERWIN NICOLAI
N LESLIE FLINT HAROLD FRANCIS REYNOLDS
CLAUDE ALBON STIEHL
WILLIS F MCCAULEY LIONEL SENESCALL
WILL S RALPH PAUL D MCCURRY
One Hundred Nznety one
GS-X V 9 'L xi:
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Phi Lamba Upsilon
,ff ' -.N
Cha1'te1'ecl May, 1920
Twenty Active Chapters
- ' Y , vm' 1. 2.61 Thx.
One Ilmu1'1'r'd Ninety-two
Steiner, Rietz, Adair.
Kautz, Blumenthal, Huseman. Brady.
F H BLUMENTHAL C F KAU'rz
J R BRADY C A RIETZ
E W HUSEMANN K STEINER
M F ADAIR
E H HANsoN I A DEUTCH
T BOCKMAN R E DUFOUR
One Hundred Nmety three
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Blumenthal, Thoelecke, Beckwith, Slim-hl, IXIldl'l'S6ll, Spuid, I-'z1r1'elI, Gruhe, Whitt-hill, Svhwuitzur,
One 111111-dwzi Nirzvty-fo
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.umwmzimraasm-.vi-,--V: '- w. -nam:
X' L'.r'3: 1ff'-ij 9
, f E ...Nd GN P
LoU1s C MONIN
CHARLES E PAUL JAMES C PEEBLES
WALTER W I-1ENDR1cLs
R M BECKWITII G P RUDDIMAN
F H BLUMENTHAL W E SCHWEITZER
J' S FARRELL O M SPAID
L E GRUBE C A STIEHI.
E O PIERCE L C THOELECKXE
A A ANDERSEN I-I P WHITEHILL
One Hundred Ninety five
ix N 7 Q40 A A
. - ' . - ' ,
. - ' '
. . I
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- . I - - - .Q .
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PIONORARY FIRE I,'1zo'r1zCTmN ENGINIQERINCQ
Orgzmizcd in 1923
Sestak, Wutermzm, Sissun, Beckwith, Cooper, Miesslm
Grow-, Pierce, 1XIcLzn'en, Hur:-ah:L,
Om' lI1u1drc'cI Nilzvly-.vi.1'
RAYMOND O MATSON
M BECKWITH E MIESSLER
H Coornn E O PIERCF
N HARSHA E S1ssoN
B GROVE E F SESTAK
E MCLAREN A4T WATERMAN
One Hundred Nmetx sc en
six WH 9 Q, -4- Gm Af,
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. . . .
. . . - . , . I,
. . . .
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HONORARY CIVIL ENGINIQERING
.-lrnzxo-zur I11xfifr rtc Clzaptm'
Cha1'tc1'cd March, 1923
1?l'iL'dlTI4ll1, Ruslmlssen. Burkuy. Quayle, Linden, I't'ohl
Nello, Berry, Nivderh0l'0x'. Swvcny.
Ona Ilulzdrvd Niuvty-r1'gl1f
A E PHILLIPS J C PENN
F R NELLE E L NIEDERHOPLR
R B BERRY L H PFOHL
M G BURKEY L R QUAYLE
H C FRIEDMAN R I RASMUSSEN
I H LINDEN I H SWEENEY
A I ZELENKA
One Hmuircd Nmctv uma
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l K. Eppich l
Phi Kappa Psi
W E. E. McLaren
iw Alpha Tau Omega
, C. Collins
' ' Sigma. Chl
' M. H. Cooper
1 Slgma, Phi Epsilon
. , Albert H. Joseph
I Kappa Sigma
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Cbaches for 1923-4
A MILTON H. ROMNEY
HENRY C. PENN
HAROLD R. PHALEN
CHART FS A TIBBALS
I H WHITE
Box-mg and Wvfestlmg
CHARLES W LEICH
Two Hundred Om
- . ,l 9 2 4- l llll 1
The Board of Athletxc Control
JOHN J. Scnomiusn . . Preszdent
Gzoncn S ALLISON . . Treasurer
WILLIAM C KRA1-'FT Secretary
Dr Howard M Raymond Dean Lows C Monm
Charles W Lelgh Phlhp C Huntly
S tudcnt Representatwes
Edward E McLaren Charles J Plocar
John S Greenleaf John V Hogan
Two H nndrcd Two
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. ..... ...... .
. ................... .... .
K, , ' QQ - ,, L., .
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Q27 QQ e5fJo-i- Q5-gvqgfacs
Two H undrcd Three
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Armour Tech. Athletic Association
Allison McLaren Plocar Greenleaf
EDWARD E. MCLAREN ............ .
CHARLES J. PLOCAR .... ..
JOHN V. HOGAN .....
JOHN S. GRE1-:NL15A1f. ..
GEORGE S. ALLISON. . .
men and Managers
MAI'l'I.AND H. COOPER .............
EARL J. HARRINGTON.
EARL R. HUBBEI4L...
. ............. Publicity
GEORGE P. RUODIMAN. ..
LOUIS C. T11O1sL1zcRE ...-
Two IIlll1!1'1'f'li Four
. .First Vice-Prc.vidcnt
. . . . .Social C01m1-ziftcc
. . . . .Rcccfvfion Committee
.. . . . . . .Inter-class
. . .Inter-fraternity
Armour Tech Athletic Association
E E MCLAREN President
The review of the second year of the Armour Tech Athletic Association
indicates that its most important function has been in establishing itself in the
cycle of school activities in the proper relationship to the other organizations
of the school The primary purpose of the association is to act as a connecting
link between the various branches of student enterprise and thus coordinate
the efforts of the student body in carrying on and developing a unilied Armour
The past year has naturally uncovered new opportunities for the society
to broaden its work. Some of these have been taken advantage of bu.t many
are being worked into the plan for the future.
The success of the association in the coming years depends upon the
co-operation given it by the students and their societies and institutions. The
present prosperity shows that the spirit is what it should be. Now the im-
portant job is to "carry on."
Two Hundred F ive
' L5 L 'A 'i
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ff- C3 We A
The Honor A Society was formed in the spring of 1904 by the A
men then at the Institute The ftmdamental reason for the founding of the
soclety 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
c1at1on but the society still stands to bind closer together the men who have
represented their Alma Mater on the athletic field
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 this athletic
achievements while at college. This record is kept m 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.
Iwo Hundred Six
eg, 1 2 1 9 2 4'
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WM. DESINIOND .... . ........ President
O. M. SPAID ..... .... V ice-President
A V A. DANZIGER .... . .... ..... S ecretary
L. E. BURKE ........... - ............. Tfeasurer
C R ANDRZLCZYK C D JOHNSON
L E BURKE A JOSEPH
A DANz1cER E E MCLAREN
WM DESMOND S OVXENS
W I Dlxow C ,T PIOCAR
R GAYLORD O M QPAID
E R GEIGER H VAN DYKE
D L HELLER En WALK
Two Hundred Seven
OX W1 01 2.251
. g - I I
' I I 1 I
I I 7
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Review of Athletics
Due to a loyal, active student body, a sympathetic executive council, and
an interested faculty, the athletic activities at Armour have been awakened and
the teams have been forced to meet hard competition. The enforcement of the
Freshman Rule by the members of the Big Ten caused us to lose some of the
games which we ordinarily would have scheduled.
The baseball season of 1923 did not start out very favorably for our team.
A hard schedule was booked and the team managed to win the majority of its
games. Among the schools which met defeat were Bradley, Augustana,
DeKalb, and Toledo. Both of the games with the Big Ten teams were loosely
The pre-season dope predicted a winning basketball team but due to the
large sick list the team did not fare too well. Coach Milton Romney, former
football and basketball star of the University of Chicago, had four regulars as
a nucleus for the team but Dame Fortune was against us.
The annual FroshLSoph track meet started the track work for the year.
After the meet all the men worked out on Ogden field until the weather inter-
fered. During the winter months the team practiced at the Bartlett gymnasium.
The men worked hard and impressed Coach Phalen enough to send them to
the track meet at Urbana. Though they did not win the team made a creditable
Tennis took a firm hold on the students and the entries in the tennis
tournament were so large that adverse weather interfered with the schedule.
Professor Tibbals found good material in these matches from which he will
pick his team. Last year the team defeated all but the two Big Ten schools
and in these games we had the satisfaction of beating the No. 1 man of our
Boxing and wrestling are developing rapidly under the coaching of Mr.
I. Smith. These teams are now competing in open tournaments as well as the
school tournaments. -
The swimming team is still handicapped by the distance which they have
to travel in order to practice. However, the men are developing rapidly and
will soon enter the meets.
Two Hundred Eight
,ee . e. . , ,111
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"A" MEN, 1924
E. H. Hanson,'Manager
R. P. Gaylord, Capt.
S. I. McLaren, Ir.
E. E. McLaren
B. W. Hellgren
E. W. Brockman
E. H. Hanson, Manager
At the beginning of the season we were confident that we would win all
of the basketball games in which we participated, but Dame Fortune decreed
otherwise. The final results give us a percentage of .417 for the games won.
Though this is not a formidable record, we do not complain for we know
that the boys have learned to play a good, clean brand of basketball from
Coach Romney. With Joie McLaren, Gaylord, Hellgren, Brockman, and
Kuffel as a nucleus for the team we are looking forward to a successful
season next year. i
The first game of the season was with Notre Dame on the Y. M. C. A.
floor at South Bend. Our team had had but a week's practice, but despite this
handicap a fast game was played. J. McLaren turned in a perfect average
with two baskets and five free throws. Cranie, Miller, and Ward each con-
tributed four goals for the opponents. Terry played a good game at guard
and broke up the Irishmen's teamwork repeatedly, and in the meantime shot a
basket and two free throws.
Millikan was the next opponent and they beat us 41 to 24 on our own
Hoor. The first half was a thriller for the ball passed through the basket
21 times. I. McLaren made 6 in the first half and it was due mostly to his
efforts that the half ended in our favor, 22 to 20. Our lack of training showed
itself in the second half, during which we were held to one lone basket while
the Decatur lads added 10 baskets and a foul. The high scorers for the
opponents were Boman with 7 baskets and Walley with 6.
We journeyed up to Loyola's spacious pavilion with the intention of
winning. The game was as close as could be and resulted in the score of
17 to 19 in favor of the Loyola. boys. J. McLaren scored 5 points and Hell-
gren scored 2 while Smunich of Loyola scored 6. The half ended with the
score at 8 all. We jumped into an early lead in the next half and held a 5
Two H1md1'c'd Ten
s . V . 7 Y -f -4- f ----'H ,Q
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Witting. Brockman. Gaylord. Coffey. Terry.
Romney. Baird. Hellgren. E. McLaren, Petersen, Hanson
Kuffel, J, McLaren, Davis, Osgood.
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Brockman J. McLaren Osgood Hellgren
point lead for a few minutes until the catholic boys spurted and evened the
score at 17. In the last five minu.tes Loyola scored another basket. Our lads
then drove down to the goal but luck was against them. In the last minute we
made three trys for the wily hoop and three times the ball rolled around and
fell out. It was hard to take.
When the Rock Islanders invaded our fifth floor on January 11 our luck
broke and we won 29 to 27. Our boys started in a jiffy and between I-Iellgren
and 1. McLaren 14 points were scored for the lead, 14 to 10. In this half
Hellgren tore away and made three baskets in such quick succession that it
bewildered the belligerents. Ei. McLaren donated a long shot in the second
half while First of Augustana put the ball through 5 times.
Still feeling the effects of the final exams we were forced to encounter
the Western State Normal on our own floor. The hostiles ran up a score of
Terry Gaylord E. E. McLaren
Two H imdrcd Twelve
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Peterson Kuffel Davis
21 in the first half while Hellgren was responsible for all of our 7 po-ints. O.
Johnson made 6 ringers for the Western State Normal during this period. In
the second session Brockman made four free throws and J. McLaren made
two counters but we were unable to catch up for Miller made 5 baskets for our
The worm turned when we traveled to Rock Island for we lost 50 to 18.
Conrey made 9 field goals and Arnson made 7 for the VVesterners while
Hellgren made 4 baskets and a free throw.
On Feb. 11th we defeated the University of Detroit 26 to 21. J. McLaren
scored four baskets in the twinkling of an eye, but the easterners tightened up
and prevented us from scoring any more in this half. The half ended 8 to 7.
In the first part of the next twenty minutes Harrigan of Detroit ran up the
score, but Hellgren balanced it so that the game was anybody's until the last
Coffey Willing Baird
Two Hundred Thirteen
lla-, Qeiffl-'TQQ QSNQ .3 FZ-'Cb'
10 minutes when Barrett's proteges forged ahead. With 5 minutes to play and
with a handicap of several points our boys tore loose. Brockman fed the ball
to I. McLaren and Hellgren who flipped the ball through the basket while the
spectators yelled themselves hoarse.
Chicago Tech was the next opponent on our floor. Watt and Weindorf
worked in unison for the tech lads and led at the half, 16 to 12. In the second
half the Hellgren-McLaren-Brockman combination started to work and the
final score was 37 to 22 in our favor.
The Lake Forest qu.intet was our next victim. Through the efforts of
Kemper and Coble the gold coasters led by one point in the first twenty minutes.
Hellgren and J. McLaren each made four baskets while Gaylord added another.
Again in the second half the reliable trio started once more, and Coach Glaze's
and his athletes bowed in defeat.
The trip to the Motor City was disastrous for our team. Three times
Ed McLaren sent the ball through the basket from the middle of the floor.
Hellgren was out of the game with a bad ankle and Witting who started at
forward was injured to such an extent that he completed the trip on crutches.
The half ended 15 to 7 in favor of Detroit. In the second half Terry made two
baskets and I. McLaren made three. With eight baskets to the five made by
the home team we lost the game on free throws. Only one free throw was made
in seventeen attempts while the Detroiters made 10 out of 19. The final score
was 13 to 20.
Despite the injuries suffered on the previous night we played the Hill-
toppers of Kalamazoo the night, following the Detroit game. The score does
not indicate the brand of ball played by the boys. Our defense was weak due to
the deficiency of forwards, and J. McLaren was so closely guarded that he was
awarded nine trys at the basket, six of which he made. Davis, who played
forward, made one basket and a free throw.
The last game of the season was the return game at Lake Forest. From
the very start our team showed its real ability. The first half ended with a
score of 14 to 6 in our favor. Kuffel played a brilliant game at guard and
worried the opponents throughout the evening. Hellgren slipped through the
Lake Forrest defense and made five baskets in the second half. Gaylord
made one basket and Ed McLaren made two during this game. With a com-
fortable lead o-ur defense loosened and Olson made three baskets. With this
scare the defense tightened, and the final score was in our favor, 29 to 25.
Two H rmdrcd Fourteen
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T II drcd Fifteen
"A" MEN, 1923
i L. C. Thoelecke, Manager
il C. R. Andrzelczyk
I Wm. Desmond, Capt.
Q Li W. E. Downes
1 E. R. Geiger
Q E A. H. Joseph
C. J. Plocar CCapt. Electj
nil G. N. Schumacher
'gl H. J. van Dyke
2 E. Walk
wig J. L. Walsh
Coach Walsh '
At the beginning of the season it looked as though Armour would again
.31 have a successful season but due to the adverse spring weather the team was
pl late in getting started. However, the team won half of the games played, and
, Li went into a tie with 'Lake Forest, which is a fair record considering the for-
T midable schedule.
ff' . . . .
,ll The 1923 season opened with Wisconsin as our opponent. Neither team
had had much practice and with the aid of a muddy Held, a poorly played game
gs was billed. The catchin de artment was exce xtionall weak and was re-
, u 8' P I Y
lg sponsible to a great extent for the outcome of the game.
ml Samuels, Berry and Van Dyke tried hard to stop the fighting Bradley
lg, Polytechs but did not succeed. The return of Walk and Westerberg greatly
A Z2 strengthened the catching department, and the outlook for the season was be-
gg ginning to brighten. DiXon's batting and Tyler's pitching for the Polytechs
Q 1: were too much for our boys to overcome.
The next jump was to Rock Island, where the boys defeated Augustana
ln f a wide mar in. The vitchin of Andrzelez k and the battin of Burke and
5 3 g ln 8' Y S
5, joseph were the outstanding features of the game.
3 The next contest scheduled was the Lake Forest game at Armour. De-
, termined to win at all costs the Lake Forest boys journeyed to Armour only
, j to battle on even terms. The game was called in the seventh inning on account
lla of darkness. Ruzich, pitching his first game for Armour, came through in
A i great style. XVe are looking forward to a successful season to this promising
3, . youngster.
Two Hundred .S'i.1'rrv11
ii I C
,a ' Q sic, A A f of ,ff
A X Vpppp gg- M Lt "
Berry, Thoelecke. Walk, Plocar, Andree, Van Dyke, Hauger, Burke, Desmond, Schumacher
Joseph, Walk, Geiger, Downes, Heideman, Schonne, Ruzich, Cole.
Walsh Plocar Andree Eppich
The University of Chicago witnessed the next game on the Armour
schedule when the boys traveled out to the Midway, For the first five innings
the game was very interesting from the Armour point of view. Then Ruzich
suddenly weakened and the game slipped away. Schumacher was the out-
standing star of this game by his work with the bat.
Jumping to Toledo, the boys defeated the University of Toledo squad,
and enjoyed a pleasant bit of publicity. The papers were full of the "Armour
The De Kalb game was loosely played, andthe boys took advantage of
the chance to 'fatten their batting averages. Walsh turned in a perfect average
and was closely followed by Downes, Schumacher, and Desmond.
Traveling to Kalamazoo, the team defeated the Western State Normal
9 to 3, but four days later the worm turned and when the return game was
Desmond Joseph Schonne Van Dyke
Two H undred Eighteen
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Hanger Cole Heidman
played, Armour was swamped 14 to 0. Geiger played a good game at short,
and made almost impossible stops. Without these stops the score might have
Toledo was the next opponent at Armour, and the boys experienced little
difficulty to defeating this team a second time. Co-le replaced Geiger at short,
and played a very good brand of ball.
When the team traveled to Loyola, Walsh decided to try his hand at
pitching. The outcome shows how Walsh and the boys played.
The last game of the season was the return game of Bradley Polytech.
With the determination to win the last gam.e of the season and to avenge the
defeat sustained earlier in the season, the boys trimmed their opponents 10
to 5. Van Dyke pitched very effectively in the pinches and was aided by
Walsh, Schumacher and Desmond at the batting end.
Geiger Walk Downes
Two Hundred N inetecn
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IQQ3 Baselaall Schedule
April 5-At Armour, Armour, 7: University of W'isconsin, 13.
April 13-At Peoria, Armour, 33 Bradley Polyteeh. lU.
April 14-At Rock lslancl, A
rmour, 6: Augustana, 2.
April - Armour, Armour, 8: Lake Forest. S.
April 19--At Chicago, Armour, 35 University of Chicago, 6.
April - Toledo, Armou
r, 12, University of Toledo, 8.
April 24-At Armour, Armour, 123 De Kalb, 10.
April 28-At Kalamazoo, Ar
mour, 95 Western State Normal, 3.
May Z-At Armour, Armour, 05 Western State Normal, 14.
May 4-At Armour, Armour, 21: University of Toledo, l.
May 16-At Loyola, Armour, 153 Loyola, 1.
May 18-At Armour, Armour, 10: Bradley Polytech, 5.
Total runs scored: Armour, 106: opponents, Sl.
Gaines won, 6, games lost, 53 one tie.
Monday, April 14 ....... XVisconsin at Armour.
'I'hursday, April 17 ...... De Kalb at De Kalb.
Saturday, April 19 ...... Northwestern at Naperville.
Monday, April 21 ....... Columbia at Dubuque.
W'eclnesday, April 23 .... De Kalb at Armour.
Friday, April Z5 ......... Northwestern at Armour.
Monday, April 28 ....... Columbia at Armour.
'1'hursday, May 1 ........ Augustana at Rock Island.
Friday, May 2 .......... Ames Aggies at Ames.
Tuesday, May 6 ......... Y. M. C. A. at Y. M. C. A.
Friday, May 9 .......... Augustana at Armour.
Monday, May 12 ........ Lake Forest at Armour.
XVednesday, May 14 ..... Lake Forest at Lake Forest.
Friday, May 16 ........ Y. M. C. A. at Armour.
Two Hmzdrcd Tzwuly
-- -a " Xwf.
f-TLS., '--.- .2
vo Ilmzzlrcd Twenty-one
"A" MEN, 1923
A. H. joseph, Manager '
G. G. Blair, Capt.
H. M. Hammar
D. L. Heller
L. R. Hoff
C. D. Johnson
M. H. Pate
J. S. Perry
C. J. Plocar
i O. P. Robinson
l o. M. spam CCapt. Electj
After a lapse of considerable duration, track was revived last year with
encouraging results. The details appear on the next page. With a very limited
number of exceptions the men were totally inexperienced, a fact which was
most evident in the performance of the distance runners. It requires, in most
cases, three or four seasons to teach a novice the art of running the mile or
two mile race. Nevertheless the team went through the season with a fair
share of success in this department of its activities.
In the hope of discovering and developing new distance material, a call
was issued in the autumn for candidates for a cross country team. A squad
of some eight or ten men reported and by diligent practice developed a team
which made an even break in the intercollegiate races. They won once, lost
once, and took second place in a triangular meet.
The most important result from the standpoint of the student body is that
approximately forty men reported regularly during the spring season. That
means that a large number of students got beneficial exercise and also en-
couraged the team to greater effort.
Thirteen men obtained the "A" of which ten are now in school as a nucleus
for the season of 1924.
The freshman-sophomore meet has now become an annual autumn affair
and also proved its value as a means of exciting interest and uncovering latent
The coach desires here to express publicly his thanks for the cooperation
given him by the student managers and to commend the deportment of the
team throughout the season. They were gracious in victory and gentlemanly
in defeat and at all times conducted themselves in a manner wholly creditable
to the institution which they represented.
Two Hundred Twenty-two
Back Row-Grant, Allaire, Hammer, Spaid, Johnson, Robinson, Olson. '
Front Row-Coast Phalen, Pate, Owens, Whitehill, Perry, Colby, Blair QCapt.J, Hoff, Schultz, Heller, Joseph Olgltl
, 1 P A
" --ecfiaifigjgg gkffy evx bogge
100 yd. Dash
2 Mile Run
220 yd. Dash
880 yd. Run
Olson Johnson Pate
ARMOLIR VS. ALIGUSTANA
May 4, 1923
Record First Second Third
31.5' Johnson, Ar. Hammer, Ar. Ingleston, Aug.
17.3 sec. Spaid, Ar. Perry, Ar. Engleson, Aug.
10.1 sec. Spaid, Ar. Pate, Ar. Peterson, Aug.
11.54 min. Robinson, Ar. Seederlon, Aug. Notestine, Aug
8' Taylor, Ar. Carlson, Aug. Colby, Ar.
23.03 sec. Spaid, Ar. Heller, Ar. Simmons, Ar.
58 sec. Peterson, Aug. Simmons, Aug. Olson, Ar.
5.07 min. Davis, Aug. Abraham, Ar. Sargent, Ar.
27.3 sec. Perry, Ar. Spaid, Ar. Engleson, Aug.
5'3" Pate, Ar. Hammer, Ar. Johnson, Aug.
2.20 2X5 min. Dixon, Ar. Davis, Aug. ' Peterson, Aug.
Two Hundred Twenty-four
19 2. 4'
'w,1X.J X119 -
Colby Owens Whnemu Schultz
ARMOUR, BELOIT, NORTHWESTERN COLLEGE,
16 2-35 78 1-35 273 14
at Lake Forest, May ro, IQ23
Event Record First Second Third ll
100 yd. Dash 4:41 3-5 min.. Bel. Bel. Bel. I5
Mile Run 4:41 3-5 min. N. W. L. F. Bel.
120 yd. Hurdles 16 3-5 sec. Bel. Bel. Bel. l
Shot Put 37 ft. 11 in. Plocar, Ar. N. W. Bel. f i
220 yd. Hurdles 27 sec. Perry, Ar. Bel. Bel. 2 5
220 yd. Dash 23 4-5 sec. Bel. L. F. Bel.
Discus 123 ft. 6 in. Bel. Bel. L. F.
Pole Vault 10 ft. 6 in. Bel. Colby, Ar., and N. W. tied for sec.
Broad Jump 22 ft. 7 in. Bel. Bel. Bel.
2 Mile Run 10:44 3-5 min. N. VV. Bel. N. W.
440 yd. Run 53:1 sec. N. WV. Bel. Owens, Ar.
High Jump 5 ft. 7 in. Bel. Hammer, Jolmnson, Bel. tied for sec '
Javelin 171 ft. Bel. N. W. Bel.
880 yd. Run 2:06 min. Bel. N. W. L. F. '
Relay L. F. Bel. Armour '
Perry Grant Allalre Hammer f
Two Hundred Twenty-five 5
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A. Joseph, Manager '
. Cross Country
Triangular Meet With
NORTHWESTERN, ARMOUR, AND LAKE FOREST
1. Wertz, N. W. 9. Seering, L. F.
2. Brooke, N. W. 10. Ball, A.
3. Reichert, N. XV. 11. Craig, N. NV.
4. Berry, A. 12. McHenry, A
5. McBride, N. W. 13. Kelley, L. F.
6. Payne, A. 14. Butler, L. F.
7. Robinson, A. 15. Adams, L. F.
8. Martland, L. F.
Two Hmzdred Tzcfcnty-si.1'
'. . - 1 9 2. 4-
Ball Robinson Scholz
ARMOLIR VS. Y. M. C. A. COLLEGE
Nox7ember 7, 1923
. Armour men placed:
2. Payne 6. McHenry
3. Robinson 11. Owens
4. Perry 12. Scholz
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Two I I znzdrvd 'l'wvr1ly-'sr-vclz
NORTHWESTERN VS ARMOUR
October 13, 1.923
Four M1le Run 1n 23 mmutes 24 seconds
Armour men placed
6 Payne 14 Ball
7 Perry 15 Abraham
10 McHenry 16 Scholz
ARMOLIR VS Y M C AKCOLLEGE
503 2f5 m1n
11,15 2f5 m1n
ARMOUR VS LA GRANGE
Nox7ember ro, 11923
Armour men placed
1 Payne 7 Abraham
2 Robmson 8 Sargent
3 Berry 12 Oleson
Two Hundred Twenty ezght
53.5 78.5 .
. 10.1 . '
. 10.2 D ,
f 24.2 ' ,
. Dash 24.3
440 yd: Dash Blair Owens
'1. D - Q- ' .
H. . S.
9 72. 4-g 1 2- 1-
' f , W
- In Vonpx -
Two Hmldrrrl Tzwllty-111'1n
The spring of 1923 marked the entry of
tennis as an organized sport at Armour.
Work was commenced upon four courts on
the campus as early as the ground could be
worked, and the courts were ready for use
early in. May, being officially opened with
the match with Marquette.
Wliile our own courts were being built,
a squad of a dozen men were working faith-
fully on the courts of the South Side Tennis
Club, the privileges of which were extended
to the team through the kindness of Mr.
Harry S. Knox, president of the club.
XVhile at the South Side Club, the members
of the squad were coached in the technical
side of the game by Mr. Milton H. Beasley,
Tennis Professional of the Indian Hill
Coach Tlblmls Country Club, and formerly' tennis coach at
Columbia University. Mr. Beasley's instruction was of great value to the men.
The team, selected by systematic competition among the members of the
squad, consisted of the following men:
No. l-G. N. Schumaker, '23, Captain.
No. 2-J. l-l. Ford, '24.
No. 3--li. A. Hess, '23.
No. 4-L. Hammersley, '24.
No. 5-J. F. Lucas, '23, Manager and Substitute.
No. 6-R. O. Xhfickel, 2nd Substitute.
Of seven matches played, five were won, one tied, and one lost. The
team record follows:
Mark White Tennis Club vs. Armour, at Mark VVhite Park-Armour, 53
Mark White, 0.
Crane Junior College vs. Armour, at Crane College--Armour, 45 Crane
University of Chicago vs. Armour, at U. of C.-University of Chicago, 53
Crane College vs. Armour, at Armour-Armour, 6 g Crane College, O.
Northwestern College vs. Armour, at Armour-Armour, 5g Northwestern
Marquette University vs. A1'mour, at Armour-Armour, 33 Marquette
Northwestern University vs. Armour, at Northwestern-Armour, 45
Home-and-home matches with Lake Forest, and a return match with
Two Hundred Thirty
Wickel Hess Hammersley Ford
Northwestern University had to be cancelled on account of had weather.
The Athletic Association honored the tennis team with the following
Capt. Schumacher, in recognition of his superior ability, shown by the
fact that he played No. 1 throughout the season with but one defeat, and of
his unfailing sportsmanship and loyalty, was granted a major A. Ford, No. 2,
Hess, No. 3, Hammersley, No. 4 and Lucas, No. 5 received minor A's, and
VVickel a sweater.
At a meeting which preceded the linal match of the season, J. H. Ford,
'24, was unanimously elected Captain of the 1924 team.
The Fall Tournament, to determine the Institute Champion for the year,
started auspiciously with more than fifty entrants. Unfo-rtunately, it was not
completed, largely on account of bad weather over a series of week-ends. It
Was, however, of great value to the coach in bringing to light new material
for the coming season. ,
In October the informal match arranged with Northwestern was played at
Evanston. The Armour team, picked from among those who were showing
best in the tournament, was made up of Ford, G. V. Taylor, Kinsman, Peacock,
and Castle. Northwestern won, 6 to 1, Taylor scoring the only victory for
Captain Ford is the only member of last year's team now in the Institute.
There is, however, good material in sight, and a creditable team should be
developed for the coming season.
Every effort was made to secure a place for indoor tennis practice during
the winter, but without success. There were no indoor tennis courts in Chicago
All Armour tennis men pay sincere tribute to the memo-ry of the late
Homer H. I-Ieuchling who was manager of the tennis team for 1924.
' 7 'wo Iiuizdrmi Th irty-one
. ...i........ fy J 1
Mr. John J. Schomrner, director of ath- l
letics, has again obtained the use of the ,
University of Chicago Natatorium for our
swimming team. t
In October a call was issued for candi-
dates and twenty-five men responded. The
days for practice were agreed upon and the
men began to work under the careful direc- T
tion of the late Coach White. The team
mourns the loss of their Coach and friend,
The long trip that the men have to make ,Q
in order to practice speaks well of their
loyalty and ambition and they are to be com-
mended for their showing under these con-
As Captain-elect Wetzel did not return
to school it was necessary to hold another i
election. The result was the election of
Edward Marhoefer of the class of '26.
Among those who specialize in the crawl are Marhoefer, Armit, Busch,
Joseph and Schreiber. Norton, Iaros, and Schuler are the leading men in the ,
breast stroke. Brown and Norton are the fancy divers while DeBunge and !
Greer are the best plungers. y p
Meets have been arranged with Lake Forest, Loyola, and the American
College of Physical Education.
Two Uzzndrcd Thirty-Iwo
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Armour Tech was represented in the box-
ing tournament which was held at the Ham-
ilton Club under the auspices of the A. A.
U. We are proud to say that B. Z. Callies,
Captain of the Armour team, made a credit-
able showing in this tournament. He weighs
only one hundred pounds and was forced to
compete against boxers who outweighed
him by fourteen pounds. In spite of this
tremendous handicap Callies won his pre-
liminary bo-uts and reached the finals. Here
he lost a hair line decision in the final bout.
Quite a number of recruits have joined
the class in boxing. The work of the more
advanced men has been an incentive to these
recruits, and every Thursday and Saturday
they meet on the gymnasium floor to ex-
change blo-ws. The practice bouts are very
interesting, judging from the number of student visitors who come to see the
This year the men have shown a great deal of enthusiasm in wrestling.
W'e have a large squad and plenty of good material to develop a fine team.
Through the efforts of Mr. Schommer, the Athletic Association purchased a
one piece wrestling mat for the team. This is indeed a great asset and we
wish to show our appreciation for this generous gift. The wrestlers can now
Work to their heart's content and have no fear of injuries, mat burns, etc.
It was necessary to hold an elimination meet in all weights shortly after
the opening of the season so that the best men could ben picked for inter-
collegiate competition. We were confident and reasonably sure that a team
composed of the survivors of the elimination would be strong enough to tackle
any conference team in the country. We had in mind meets with Chicago,
Indiana, Purdue, and Northwestern. The dates for meeting were practically
assured, but the question of eligibility regarding the Freshmen rule cancelled
the dates. It is cited by the Big Ten that this ruling prohibits them from
competing with schools that do not observe this rule. The meet with North-
western was called off at the eleventh hour for this reason. Ho-wever, Coach
Prehn of Illinois has promised us a meet in the coming year. University of
Chicago is willing to wrestle Armour Tech in a Workout affair but not in a
regular dual meet. This meet will be arranged as soon as possible as our
boys are eager for competition. As a matter of fact, the Armour Tech
wrestlers are not particular whom they wrestle or where they wrestle so long
as they are assured a good meet.
Two Hundred Th iffy-four
Cooper, Blume. Peterson, McLaren, Pate,
Price, liliseliljergj hlndelrerg. Conch Smlith, Laederaich, Sostuk, Cohen
Clmmbers, Heynier, Nlssley, McHenry
Meets have been arranged with the Y. M. C. A. College of Physical liducu-
tion ancl with the American College of Physical liducation. 'llhe squad clefezitecl
the latter team last year and are out to repeat their
following men are likely to represent Armour in these
115 pounds-Chumbers, McHenry 145 pounds-
125 pounds-Heller, Price 158 pounds-
135 pounds-Nissley, Cohen 175 pounds-
pzist performance. The
Heavyweight-Ceymer QCaptainj, Blume
Two lImm'rr'a' Th iffy-jitic
,-- . X'g
By Coach C. W. LEIGH
If I should attempt to give an ac-
count of the Golf season of 1923 without
some explanation it would put the matter
in the wrong light. This is not an alibi
1 but simply a statement of facts.
The schedu.le called for two games
with Northwestern University, one with
University of Chicago, one with Marquette,
and two with Crane College.
The game with Marquette was cancel-
led, and o11e of the Crane College games was
prevented by rain. This left three of the
four remaining games with the Big Ten
teams. The first game was played with
Northwestern over West Moreland Course
which Northwestern won, 11 to 1. The
home game with Northwestern was played
on the Jackson Park course with practically
the same results. The University of Chi-
cago won its game, 10 to 1. The game.
with Crane College was won by our boys,
. ll to O.
The team consisted of Capt. F1'ink, -Dunlap, Bates, Melby, and Joseph.
The Hrst three played strong consistent games, and in the Big Ten matches
they forced their opponents to fight for every hole, some of the matches
going to the 18th green before being won.
Frink and Bates are not with the team this year, but it seems as if
their places will be hlled by Freshmen. Miller and Urban come to us with
loads of experience and reputation. Capt. Dunlap needs no introduction.
With Dunlap, Miller, Urban, Melby, joseph, Peterson, and Fitzsimmons the
prospects look good for 1924. The coach wants a large squad to turn out and
iight for places on the team.
On account of the "Freshman Rule," it looks as though it will be im-
possible to schedule games with the "Big Ten." However, a good schedule
can be arranged with Crane College, De Paul, Lake Forest, Knox, and similar
schools. With six games played against these institutions I feel sure that the
Golf team will make a creditable showing for 1924.
Two Hundred Thirty-six
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Urbzm Prof. Leigh Dunlap
Two H1mdred 7'lzirly-sczwvz
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There's no other time
But the present time.
All that we have is the now
Men mortgage their lives
To tasks they despise
By two little words- Not Now.
The joys of our life
- The pleasures of life
- Are joys and pleasures of now
The blessings that How
Men miss 'ns they go
By two little words- Not Novi
The burdens and strife
And struggles of life
Are weighted for time and now
And many will sigh
In the bye and bye
Because of the words Not Now
Ah how many men
Are the might have been'
They look o er the past viewed now
And say unto you
Riches fade from view
At the two little words Not Now
The snares we endure
For lack of resistance now
And headlong we go
Toward the world below
Because of the words Not Now
No longer abide
By the siren s side
Arise in your might
For the thing that s right
And do what you ought right now
R A Daly
Two Hundred Tlurtv eight
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This little section is dedicated to that superman who can both give and
take a joke in the most cheerful manner. Those who have been made the
object of any of the following puns, or jokes, we ask you to remember this:
every knock is a boost, and sarcasm is the voice of the devil. The editor
admits all that is implied, and wishes to express appreciation to "College
Humor," "The Purple Parrot," "The Literary Digest," and the "Daily News"
for some of the ideas gleaned from these publications, which so ably assisted
in counterbalancing the enormous help of the student body.
We have tried a new method this year, using only jokes pertaining to
college life and the student body rather than the wheezes about the "Two
Irishmen," the "Scotch Trait of Anile Miserly Actions" and a host of others,
good standbys, some of which contain subtle bits of humor while others contain
no humor whatsoever. We have borne in mind just two thoughts: that to be
good, jokes must be clean, and, at the same time, clever. This of course
relegates anything with a taint of risqueness to the woodpile. If We have
failed it is not an indication that this type of section is impossible, but it is a
reflection on the humor editor himself whose only defense is that he has done
his best, and we pass our experiment on to the humor editor of the 1925
"Cycle." May he profit by our mistakes, and may he help to bring about a
larger and better humor section in the future.
I thank you.
Last summer Ye Humor Ed was traveling in the mountains of Tennessee
and spent a week-end in a small town inhabited mostly by neg1'oes. His natural
curiosity drew him to a little colored parish house where the negro rector was
preaching on the horrors of Hell. When he had finished the phrase, "and
there shall be weeping and gnashing of teeth," there was a sudden outburst of
emotion in the front pew.
"Wliat's the matter, Myriah ?" he asked.
"Dere sah, I'se ain't got no teeth," Myriah replied.
"Teeth will be furnished," said the rector and continued with the service.
TRY THIS ONE ON PROF. PHALEN
Coach-"Why didn't you turn out to track practice yesterday ?"
Lusty Lungedv Red-"I had a date, sir."
Coach-"Had a date, did you ?"
L. L. R.--"Yes, sir, but I didn't break training. A miss is as good as a
mile you know !"
Hey-"My boarding house keeper says I'm the idol of her heart."
Dey-"Well, isn't that nice P"
Hey-"Not when she lays burnt offerings before me at meal time.'
Prof. fto student entering ten minutes latej-"VVhen were you born ?"
Prof .-"Late then, too, weren't you ?"
CALAMITYg NOT TRAGEDY
"I wish to ask you a question concerning a tragedy."
"What is my grade?"
Two Hundred Forty
. .. .. 9...
FACULTY AND ADMINISTRATION
I've taken my cuts when I need them,
An' slumbered the rest of the timeg
I've 'ad my pick o' professors,
An' some o' the lot was prime.
One was a Tau Bete highbrow,
An' one that I didn't like:
One was the fellow in Chemistry D,
An' one 0' them rode a bike.
Now I aren't no 'and in the blufHn',
An' kiddin' professors along 5
You never can tell till they've tlunked you:
Then you know that your methods were
There's times to pretend you're a wizard,
There's times to confess you don't know:
But the profs that you bluffed in physics and
Won't get you much credit in English II.
Weinwurm: "I hear some of our profs
lead a fast life."
Chiappe: "I doubt it: none of them past
GOING T0 THE DOGS
Visitor fin assemblyj: "What does the
Dean do here every week P"
Frosh: "Oh he gets up in the assembly,
looks over the student body, and prays for
The professor looked tired and nervous.
He had dark circlesunder his eyes and wore
a haunted expression. He kept glancing
"You look ill, dear," said his wife. "What
is the matter P"
"I had a fearful dream last night. I-I
dreamt that I had to take the examination
with the pupils," sighed the prof.
To ride a pony is a crime,
The Profs claim, to my knowledge,
And yet I think I'm safe to say
It's just the same old stunt that they
Used freely in that ancient day
When they, too, went to college.
The Senior wears an awful frown
CDean Monin jollies himj
The Junior gets called up, then down
CDean Monin watches himj
The Sophomore thinks he owns the place
fDean Monin pities himj
The Freshman mocks the Sophomore's face,
CDean Monin weeps for himj.
Prof. Scherger Cin historyj : "Mr..Cooper,
when was the revival of learning P"
Cooper: "Just before examinations."
l Prof.: "Why is there so much electricity
in my hair?"
Stude: "Because it is attached to a dry
Prof.. "This is the third time you've
looked at Jones' paper."
Stude: "Yes, sir, he doesn't write plainly."
Prof.: "You seem very sleepyg were you
out last night?"
Rep.: "I had to sit up with the baby."
Prof.: "Oh, 1 see. How old is the baby P"
Officer: "Stop, who goes there P"
Prof.: "A professor with two friends."
Officer: "Whatl A professor with two
friends! Never! You're under arrest!"
S. O. L.
Conductor: "Money in the box please." .
Absent-minded Prof.: "No, I don't care
to help the babies today."
Yes Jack was tlunked in Chemistry
And he was pretty soreg
He pulled a bone before the Prof.,
For that he-got the door.
The next semester Jack was passed
He didn't get the door-
He pulled the bone, but passed because-
He added fifty more.
THE SATURDAY LINE-UP
Prof.: "Oscar, what is the Ancient Or-
der of the Bath?"
Frosh Cpuzzledj : "I dunnog Johnny comes
first, then Willie, then the baby and then me.
IT AIN'T WHAT IT USED TO BE
"Now give an example of how circum-
stances alter cases."
KKMIIWRUICCC 1sn't famous any more."
Prof.: "What is a dry-dock P"
Reschke fin rearb : "A physician who
won't give out prescriptions."
Two H undrcd F arty-one
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From a Senior
Cwho has heard the president compliment
the incoming freshmen on being the
best class, for four years, in each
fApologies to Purple Parrotj
Dear Prexy, but a moment,
And aid my humble quest,
Why does it always happen
The last Frosh class is the best?
No doubt the Freshmen like it,
And gladly fall for more,
But think of us poor sinners
Who came three years before.
If class by class advancing
Promotes the general worth,
We'll have ere long at A. I. T.
Utopia on earth.
And simple mathematics
Predicts as sure as fate
White wings and harps adorning
The class of '28,
Stay, Prexy, for a season
This beatific blast:
WVe crave one classof freshmen
That's punker than the last.
The Senior Blues.
D'ya know, boys, I've got the blues--
Because my college days are o'erl
Yes, sir, boys, I've got the blues
Because I w0n't be here any more!
Now when I was a Freshman, I just yearned
to be a Soph ,
And when I reached that stage, my hat to
Juniors I would dofifg
And then I looked away forward to a
glorious Senior year,
But now it's all over, boys, you know, I
feel no cheer-
I'd like to do it all again, each grade point,
I've got the blues for college proms,
And college women too:
I think of just a hundred things
That I would like to do.
I used to think the "outside reading" stuff
was mighty bad,
But now my "outside readingf' is a "Male
Help Wanted" Ad!
Is it any wonder now, I ask you, that I
should feel sad?
And that I've got those "Hate to Say Good
Bye" blues mighty bad?
Two Himdrcd Forty-two
Born to Trouble.
A student is but a worm of the dust-he
comes to school, wiggles around a bit, wig-
gles out, and finally a chicken gets him.
And Then the Door Broke.
"Have you an opening for a bright, en-
ergetic college graduate ?"
"Yes, and don't slam it as you go out."
Student: Before I graduate this year, I
want to express my gratitude and say that
all I know I owe to you.
Professor: Oh, it's a mere trifle, I assure
' Not All Joy.
A night of cram, an angry prof,
A tough exam, a busted Soph.
Professor Campbell's opinion of a Sopho-
more is expressed mathematically by infinity.
He says nobody but a Sophomore can loaf
consistently for six months at a stretch.
The dean was exceedingly angry. "So
you confess that this unfortunate young man
was carried to the pond and drenched? Now.
what part did you take in this disgraceful
"The right leg, sir," answered the Sopho-
A. I. T. '25--It tells here of the death of
my old friend Nincompoop-peace to his
A. I. T. '24-Oh, is that where he went?
. Frosh Calendar
Monday morning late to class,
Tuesday quiz, I didn't passg
Wednesday had a two-hour date,
Thursday found the girl don't rate.
Friday flunked another test-
Saturday's my day of rest.
Tomorrow morn I'll sleep 'til oneg
Another week of toil is done.
The devil fumed and fretted
Not a spark could he discern.
The Armour Frosh was on the grate,
But far too green to burn.
A modern scientist says that emotion ex-
presses itself at the weakest point.
No wonder the freshman always clutches
at his head.
- ., .1 .... . ..., 2, .... ,Mf
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A FATHER'S ADVICE TO A SON. BE-
FORE LEAVING FOR COLLEGE:
Don't smoke, my boy, it's bad for the lungs.
Don't drink, it's bad for the heart,
And staying out late is the best way to make
Your coffin soon after you start.
Dancing, my son, is bad for the feet,
Football may injure your sides,
You've always been weak, so why take a
Never skate, for fear you might slide.
Study hard, my boy, and you're sure to
Tell the women to jump in the lake,
And if anyone asks you to join them in
Tell them you haven't a stake.
Here the pater's eyes twinkled, as behind the
A rustle was heard, like the Swish of a dress.
"Ma asked me to lecture," he whispered so
That the words were unheeded by mother,
I know. '
"But there's one thing I do want." This
when mother was gone,
"And that is a real-blooded man, my son.
"If you come back from college, a stuck-up
"Remember the woodshed? I've not forgot."
HE'S BEEN DEAD FOR YEARS
The proud mother dragged her blushing
son, a freshman in college, before her guest
and in a voice vibrating with maternal hope
"He lives and will live by his brain."
The guest looked upon him compassionate-
ly and in a voice choking with pity said,
"Alas, why should he have to die so young."
Soph: "There's a town in Massachusetts
named after you."
Frosh: "Yes? What's its name?"
Soph : "Marblehead"
A Wise Answer.
One Frosh to Another-What is a con-
The Other Frosh--Ask a Sophomore.
A: "Why was Harry kicked out of
B: "He tried to crib on a mentality test."
Mae: "You were born to be a writer."
Dick: "How's that?"
Mae: "You have a splendid large ear for
carrying a pen."
Diogenes fmeeting A. I. T. freshmanl:
"Well Jack, whaddya know?"
A. I. T. F.: "Nothing"
And Diogenes blew out his lantern and
went home to bed.
Prof. Palmer: "Holy smoke, are you
carrying two courses in math ?"
Stude: "No, I'm carrying one and drag-
ging the other."
A humorous young college student travel-
ing on a country road noticed a sign painted
on a fence by a zealous evangelist:
"What must I do to be saved?"
He got out of his car and added another
line to the inscription:
"Go to Armour Institute."
Imagine his surprise a few days later to
see a third line which read:
"And prepare to meet thy God."
Freshman to senior who has won all the
honors, Tau Bet, Sphinx, etc.:
"How much does that third pin from the
right sell for?"
CORROSION OF THE MIND
Renier Cjust out of Chem. ID : "Do you
know why your hair is not red?"
Osgood: "No, why ?"
Renier: "Because solid ivory never rusts !"
One of our bright young Frosh who was
studying geometry said that a love triangle
usually turns out, to be a wrecktangle.
Prof. P. Cafter having his patience tried
to the extremejz "Well then, what are
Sub-Freshman Cbewilderedlz "Parallel
lines are the same distance all the way and
do not meet unless you bend them."
F. Waver Clooking up after a long siege
of caleulusj: "You know, since I have
started calc, I haven't had a chance to go
out one night for two weeks: a man should
never let his school work interfere with his
H. Nissley: "I guess it's a case of rob-
bing Peter to pay Palmer."
Two Hundred Forty-Ilzrire
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Two H uudred F arty-four
, '7 ' A
good looking corpse.
Creed of a College Man. When you watch twice a day for the post-
Live a fast life, die young, and have a man,
And read every letter three or four times,
.l.. And study the geometric exactness of the
. - . . penmanship,
Flfsf Father My boy Sur? 'S getting ed' And translate each sentence into its several
ucated at college. Why, lns letters send meanings-
THEN you have fallen, boy, you have fallen.
me to the dictionary.
Second Father-Why, my boy's always
sending me to the bank.
And Their Brains--?
Delt-Why do these Phi Kaps wear those
T. X.-So their feet at least won't go to
A Matter of Dates.
A Frosh makes his dates for seven-fifteen
so that he can reach a show in time.
A Soph makes them at six-thirty so that
he can ring in a free meal.
A Junior makes them at eight-thirty and
comes late so there won't be any place to
go to, except the parlor.
A Senior will go at any time as long as
the girl has got the tickets.
Psych. A-What's the most nervous thing
next to a woman.
Phil. C-Me-next to a woman.
She-Oh, George, do you know Mary's
He-I'll say. Many's the time I've danced
"Why did they arrest the blind man?"
"The cop saw him blush when a co-ed
A Gay Life. '
Alice-Can a girl live on love?
Vie-Yes, if she stays single.
Any school will go to the dogs if it has
too many social and tea hounds. -
No matter how many hard berries you earn
To take you to college, to study and learn,
No matter how many you've got in the fall,
The dear little woman will go through it all.
She-Don't you just love nights like these?
He-No, sometimes I study.
He-I think there is something dovelike
He-Sure. You're pigeon-toed.
He-When I left last night after having
kissed you, I composed a beautiful little
She-Cseveral hours laterj-Well, darling,
tomorrow you will be able to compose a
symphony, won't you? .
Hubbell-VVhat was the most memorable
date in history?
Owens--Anthony's with Cleopatra.
She-Oh, I wish the Lord had made me
He Cbashfullyj--He did. I'm the man.
Marie-Are you good at lip reading?
Virgil-Only by the touch method.
- Modern Version.
English Prof.: "What was the occasion
for the quotation, 'Why don't you speak for
yourself, John P' "
Sophomore: "john Alden was trying to
fix up a blind date for his roommate, Miles
Familiar Campus Figure No. 1-The
"dude" who waits until the girl has paid
for her drink and then goes over and talks
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.
"Your school is not a hall of learning.
It's a match factory," said the smart young
engineering student of a non-coeducational
school to the girl of a coeducational institu-
"You're right," said the girl. "We furnish
the heads and get the wooden sticks from
the men's colleges.
Two Hundred Forty-five
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ff7r'ownBe6HE1 HUH, Isuppose iii because -they
ali have a:'n2'e"n'nae
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Drip-Have you heard the new B. V. D.
Drop-No, but why B. V. D.?
Drip-Oh, it's only one piece.
"Heaven's on earth," said the Freshman
as he blundered into a meeting of the Chris-
OVERHEARD AT THE DRAMATIC
"Now I've got you in my grip," hissed the
villain, shoving his tooth paste into his valise.
Chiappe: "Did you hear about the awful
accident in the experimental laboratory ?"
Nerny: "No, what was it?"
Chiappe: "One of the assistants exploded
the prof's pet theory."
Prof.: "Success, gentlemen, has four con-
Rep.: "Tough luck, it will be kicked out
of college, won't it P"
Professor Scherger: "Think of the prog-
ress of 1923. Look at the development in
trains alone. Take the rise of automobiles.
from litters to the luxury of the modern
car. Then we have the wonder of the aero-
plane, which is most astonishing. Pause
for a moment and consider the towns that
have become cities, the civil welfare of all
ahead. Why, where was the Chicago police
force twenty-five years ago?"
Barrett: "ln Ireland."
A WAY OUT
Cassius: "Hooray, the prof said that we
would have a test today, rain or shine."
Brutus: "Well P"
. . .,
Cassius: "It's snowing.
Nit: "What did he say to the Dean when
he was fired?"
Qit: "He congratulated the school on
turning out such fine men."
And She Tipped Him a Quarter.
Brown and Greene, two beaming young
Fire Protects, were swapping tales of hap-
penings after a summer's work in the field.
They had come to the point where they were
arguing the faults of two prominent rail-
way systems. Brown finished up by saying.
"On my last trip through Colorado it was
so smoky that we had to leave the door of
the rear coach open to let the smoke out."
"That's nothing," came back Greene. "You
get so covered with soot and dust in Kansas,
that the last time I got off the Pullman one
of the ladies on the platform handed me her
suitcase and tipped me a quarterfl-l
"Did you know that Freddie talks in his
"No, Does he?" '
"Well, it's true. He recited in class this
'A man who owned a pawnshop took out
a fire-insurance policy. The same day a
blaze broke out that destroyed the building
and its contents.
The insurance company tried in vain to
find sufiicient grounds to refuse payment
and was obliged to content itself with the
following letter appended to the check:
"Dear Sir: VVe note that your policy was
issued at 10 o'cloek on Thursday morning
and that the fire did not occur until 3:30.
Why this delay?
Prof. Perry Cin heat. Sz vent.D : "VVhat is
Coffey: 'WVater gone crazy with the heat."
When all my thots are thunk
And all my winks are wunk
What saves me from a Hunk?
Any Soph: "What is your honest opinion
of this paper ?"
Prof. Wilcox: "It is worthless."
Soph: "I know, but tell me anyway."
The pony is my helper: I shall not Hunk.
He maketh me to sit quietly in my seat.
He leadeth me in the paths of diligent
For my grades' sake: he restoreth my con-
Yea tho I walk thru the valley of hard
I will fear no prof, for thou art ever in my
Thou helpest me thru integrationsg
Thou comfortest me,
Thou preparest a paper for me in the pres-
ence of mine enemies,
Thou brushest my pompadour with praise,
my grades runneth high.
Surely honor and good grades shall follow
me all the days of my college life, and
I will ride on the back of my pony forever.
Two Hxmdrzvd Foriy-svrfrn
Two I'IlH1lfI'l'l1' Forty-eight
4- Q' .nv 615612, A
Usd Note The following is contributed
by Harvey T Woodruff Helpl Helplj
THE FRAI' PIN
He wore his college frat pin
just southwest of his heart,
And swore that from that resting place
That pin should ne'er depart.
The days that came still found him
Unmoved and standing patg
He ever more wore that frat pin
For the honor of his frat.
One day two eyes pursued him,
His high resolve took chase,
And a soft voice coaxed his frat pln
From its old abiding place.
The real fraternity man is th one who
wears another frat pin on his shirt in cm.
he has to take off his vest
Frater Waiter, how did that hair get
into the apple sauce P'
Waiter. I really dont kno , r. If
there's a hair in the butter, we blame it on
the cowg and if there's one on the chicken
we blame it on the combg but I don't know
how it got in the apple sauce. because I
picked those apples myself and they were
Stude: "What do you want?"
Diogenes: "I'm looking for an honest
9422516 "I wiiri sfayl W-M - Q .-.eimu 60 ,gf
i ' l ' ' " l i ' w si
He took it from its honored throne
Where many years it sat,
And on her breast he placed it
For the honor of his frat.
Now neither wears that frat pin,
Dear college days are o'erg
She caters to his every wants,
He settles up the score.
The old time-honored spiketail coat
Now nests the snow-white cat,
And that frat pin fastens baby's clothes
For the honor of the frat.
Mrs. jones: "Where in the world did that
parrot of yours learn to swear ?"
Mrs. Smith: "Oh didn't you know that
we lived next door to a fraternity house for
A RASH PROMISE
The young medico coughed rather gravely,
and then slowly said, "I am sorry to tell you
Ca very sick treasurer of one of the ira-
ternitiesj, that you are suttcring from a
very severe attack of scarlet fever, and, as
you know, it is very contagious."
The patient slowly turned his head and
looked toward his young pledge roommate
and said, "Frosh, if any of our creditors call
you may invite them in and tell them at last
I am in a position to give them something."
Stude: "Fool, this is a frat house."
Then Diogenes blew out his lamp and
Frat Pledge: "Gosh, this house is
Frat Man: "I-Iow's that ?"
Frat Pledge: "Just saw my suit, your
hat, Bob's shoes and our collar and tie go
out of the door."
"Did you study last night?"
"Yeah, but didn't have much time-had to
wind my watch, fill my fountain pen, put a
new blotter on my desk, clean my type-
writer, call up the girl, find my eye-shade,
and read the paper."
HEARD IN THE WASHROOM
H. Nissley: "One wipes dry."
M. Landreth: "One should if one doesn't."
Fond Parent: "Robert, what is gravita-
Robert: "Gravitation is that which if
there were none, we should all Hy away."
Ray: "Your engine is coughing badly
Elmer: "Shouldn't wonder, I left the
muffler off last night."
Prof.: "What part of speech is a kiss F"
'Sweet Young Thing: "A conjunction,
Two Hundred Forty-nine
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The Book of Revelations
CNot Humor but a Pleaj
And I fell asleep and dreamed a dream
And in my dream I returned to old Armour
from where I had been gone these many
years And behold I found no school at
Thirty third and Federal streets but a
mighty edifice far from the dirt and grnnc
of the city paid for by the four score and
tens of mighty engineers
And behold what revelations appeared be
fore my sight for there was a building for
each department There was a great ath
letic field a huge Ogden stadium and a
gymnasium mightier than all others And
again there were men of valor gath
ered together on Ogden Field and they were
great athletes who humbled the hosts of thc
Illinois Iowa and Chicago
And there was a great football team And
there was an A man at the conference once
called the Big 'len but now called the
Mightv Eleven And our representative was
not a politician who bent before the wind
of the Mighty Stagg or Zuppke, but they
bowed tl1eir heads to him.
And the curriculum of forty hours had
passed the students were through at noon
enabling the athletes to gambol on thc green
throughout the afternoon. '
Behold the greatest of them all Schom-
mer director of athletics a mighty man
turning out teams with glorious victories.
No longer did the profs get thern each an
athlete but softening with age allowed thc1n
to p'1ss without a flunk test.
The whole school turned out for the con-
tests for novx it was a mighty Institute.
Our mighty men went forth returning with
trophies of silver and gold banners of silk
glory and renown for dear old Armour.
Cooper-And then I got the scissors on
his head and-
Mac Csarcasticallyl-You cut his hair?
Cooper-Naw, gave him a trimming.
Girl Ot football ganiej Hold him
George Iknow you can
I see the end approaching said the u
back as he prepared to receive the punt
She Jack would mtke a poor vaisitx
He VVhy so?
She I-Ie couldnt even hold me last night
Father treading a letter from his son at
rollegej 'Iom says he s got a beautiful limp
Mother I just knew hed win something
in lns athletics
A Iootball Hero
He made 1 run around the end
NVas tackled from the rear
The right guard s'1t upon his neck
The fullback on his ear.
The center sat upon his legs
Two ends upon his chest
The quarter and the halfback then
Sat down on him to rest.
The left guard sat upon his head
The tackle on his face
The coroner was then called in
To sit upon his case.
Mrs. Peck: John says he s going to take
up Greek mythologyz '
Mr. Peck: Tell him to let them fool
games alone and attend to his studies.
Reggie: Late hours are not good or
Beth: But fine for two. H.
Two Hundred Fifty-one
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Baccalaureate Cnj-Sob Sunday, occasion
for weeping and gnashing of teeth on part
of fond parents who see their fond child
engulfed in the cruel, hard world, occasion
of much rejoicing on part of student.
Bluff CVD--To conceal by means of his-
torical allusion classic English and involved
scientihc analysis, an absolute ignorance of
Synonyms: To Buffalo, Casey Hubbell,
fsee also Bnllj.
Bull CVD-A free, heavy, hot line: piece-
de-resistance of the anvil chorus, highest
degree of misinformation, Csee also Bluffj.
Coeducation Cnj-Something Armour has
not. Synonyms: Distraction from work,
S75 extra allowance.
College Spirit Cnj-A disease manifested
by war whoops, dances, etc.
Synonyms: Bonfires, hoarse voices,
painted sidewalks, tin horns.
Cram fvj-To gorge the mind after a
period of fasting, to place in motion the
cerebral machinery, the last resort of the
Synonyms: Plug, bone, studyfobsoletel.
Examinations Cnj-abbr. X. An instru-
ment of torture to find out students' knowl-
edge, a reign of terror.
Synonyms: "They shall not pass" the
Flunk fnj Cmuch usedj-To evaporate,
bowl over, to join the back to the farm
movement. Synonyms: E, D 5 Fail Cob-
Frat fnj-The house where the w. w.
telephone, male sorority, home of brainless
athletes, harmless musicians, pnssyfooters,
Frosh Cul-Representative of the vulgar
throng, one of the masses, present, but not
Frosh Frolic Cnj-Inflammatory and
scurrilous tithe applied to the annual orgy
of the numbskulls, poor, not even clever
witticism or sarcasm.
Hazing fvb. 11.1-Friendly spirit between
classes, capturing frosh president. "This
hazing must stop," H. M. R.
Holiday tub-See Declaration of Inde-
pendence, life, liberty, and pursuit of hap-
Horse ful--A beast of burden much used
by college men while traveling thru A. I. T.
Synonyms: Pony, pass.
Junior fnj-Conquering hero, power on
Two Hmzdrcd Ififiy-two
Junior Week Cn,-Thirty-third degree of
campus social life, a wonderful opportunity
to spend two months' allowance in a few
Pass Cul-A stand-in with the prof.,
Crarely usedj. Synonyms: Graduation and
Prexy Cnj-The almighty, judge, jury,
prosecuting attorney and coroner. President
of the Institute.
Seniors Cnj-An unknown quantity, those
that think they are hard but know not that
they are not, the ones that have gotten by
for three years.
Sophomore Cul-Wise fool, Cfrom Latin,
Sophos, wise, Moror, foolj , past for Frosh,
one on the verge of insanity, the under
dog, the center of impact in the fraternity
Soph Hop Cnj-An annual dance of the
pampered darlings, so called because most
of them are unable to dance.
Stag Cnj-Parasite, one who entertains
himself at the expense of others.
SUBLIME AND BEAUTIFUL THOTS
Gathered from and directed at the roses,
clover blossoms, geraniums, violets, morning
glories, and pansies of our dear collegiate
world, Armour Institute.
1. "It is by presence of mind in untried
emergencies that the native mettle of a man
is tested."-President Raymond.
2. "What is it, Economics ?"-Dean Monin
Cbeginning each yearj.
meet in the distant years
3. "But if we
or on a foreign shore, I well can take my
bible oath, 'I've seen that face before."-
4. "Now let us have attention, the topic
for today is--"-Doc. Scherger.
5. "Go little bookie, go my little tragedy."
--Campbell's Calculus. E
6. "If at first you clon't succeed, try, try
again." Physics and Calculus.
7. "Tho this may be play to you,
'Tis death to us."
t VVinston and his Descript.
8. "What shall I do to be known for-
ever." John Schommer.
9. "So much to win, so much to lose,
No marvel shall I fail to choose."
Students making out programs.
10. "Vile intercourse, where virtue has no
place." Frosh Class Meeting.
11. "As destinies decree." Physics Lab.
12. "The Whining schoolboy, with his
satchel and shining morning face, creeping
like a snail unwillingly to school." Students
coming at 8:30.
y it or 2 Na+ - s
ab " .I.ll:,bg..Q:lFlIgJS 159, K
CORPULENT? WELL MAYBE!
This one IS told on Geymer, our portly young wrestler, who went through
this experience recently while waiting for his fairest of the fair. He was sit-
ting in the parlor and a young son of the family was sent to entertain him,
by asking some of the most unusual questions, typical of the inquisitive mind
"And what," was VVillie's 198th question, "are houses made of P"
"Houses," replied Geymer, "are made of bricks."
"And what are engines made of ?"
"Engines, my little fellow, are made of iron."
"And what is bread made of ?"
"Flour." Then as the anticipated light step and soft rustle of his fair one
sounded outside, he added, "Now, Willie, I can only answer one more question."
Willie decided that it should be a good one. After a pause he asked,
"Well, what are we made of P"
"Dust and earth, my son!" replied Geymer as his fair one entered. v
"My word," said Willie, "they must have left a whacking big hole when
they took you out!"
. SQUARE PLAY
One of our rising young Juniors was asked if he ever took part in any
"Some," he replied. '
"What part did you take?"
"Mostly I held the stakes."
Soph-"There goes the most scientific boxer of our fair city."
Frosh--"I didn't know he was a pugilistf'
Soph-"He isn't, he's the undertaken" .
A students whose gallantry was in excess of his pecuniary means sought
to remedy this defect. To save the money required for the purchase of ex-
pensive flowers he made arrangements with a gardner to get bouquets from
time to time in return for cast-off clothes.
One day he received a bunch of roses which he at once dispatched to
his lady love.
In sure anticipation of a friendly welcome he called at the girl's house
the same evening and was not a little surprised at the frosty reception.
After a pause the girl remarked, frigidly: "You sent me a note today."
"A note! I? To be sure, I sent you Howersg but-"
"And this note was with the bouquet. Do you mean to deny it ?"
And the young man read: "Don't forget the old trousers you promised me
the other day."
A CASE OF AGREEMENT
History Prof. "And when Lord Chesterfield saw that death was near
he gathered all his friends around him. But before he died he utte1'ed those
last immortal words. Who can tell me what the dying words of Lord Chester-
field were ?"
Class Cin chorusj "They satisfy."
HE HAD MANNERS
Prof. fin Englishj "Now boys, which one of you can give me the
tenses of the verb to "knife"
Frosh "Knife, fork, and spoon."
Two Hundred Fifty-three
K e o P- 1
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1 'angya L.....e 0 4:5 QE,
Wed like to sing a parting song
In which each line is new
But somehow that seems almost wrong
It doesnt ring quite true.
The same old thought must fill our mind
Which partmgs ever bring
So should we seek another kind
Through vanity to sing?
Good night old comrades just good night
Let no one say good bye
Good night old comrades just good night
God speed us all we cry
We know that from us some are drawn
The morrow fmds a number gone
Yet let us play we ll meet at dawn
Good night old friends good night
Before us he the paths of life
A thousand winding ways
To some it means a road of strife
God guide their troubled days
But comrades all may friendship hand
Sustain each weary soul
Until we meet a loyal band
Around the final Goal
Good nlght old comrades Just good night
We will not s'1y good bye
Good night old comrades just good night
'lhough parting may be nigh
Let s say that none shall be wlthdrawn
That years will find no comrades gone
Lets swear that all shall meet at dawn
Good night old friends good night
Tun Hundred F zfh four
I I I
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W A F , ,, ,, . - ..
lnstitute of Technology
i,The College of Engineering Offers Courses 1n
I ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING
I I CIVIL ENGINEERING
A CHEMICAL ENGINEERING
FIRE PROTECTION ENGINEERING
I L I ARCHITECTURE
These courses are each four years in length and lead to
the degree of Bachelor of Science.
Summer Session, June 23 to August 1.
First Semester Begins September 8, 1924
COMPLETELY EQUIPPED SHOPS AND LABORATORIES
The Institute Bulletin Will Be Sent on Application
I' H drvd Fif
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475 x .1 i.Q.' 1.41.1 'f -
1872 U 1924
"Insurance that lnsures"
A. M. .TENS--'04
-A , ,f
. A011 '
FRED s. JAMES at co. H A e GTE
CHICAGO u gly, S S
New York San Francisco 'gir l' M G
"How long does an engine last?"
asked an inquisitive young student on
a recent inspection trip.
"About thirty years," answered the
"Oh, I should think that a tough
looking thing like that would last
much longer than thirty years."
"Maybe it would if it didn't smoke
so much," was the reply.
THATS NOT UNUSUAL
Ireenee du Pont declares that in a
few years science will make it pos-
sible for us to live without food, sleep,
or disease. Well, some college stu-
dents I know have accomplished part
of that feat-they are getting along
without food or sleep.
There are freshmen with snap ties 5
there are freshmen with poker vests
and button shoesg but there is no
freshman who needs my love more
than the one who thought I got the
precious metal in my teeth by chew-
ing five dollar gold pieces.
History Prof.: "For tomorrow take
the life of Dr. Johnston."
Intelligent: "How ?"
One of our bright young freshmen
who wrote home and said he had three
cuts received a first aid outfit in his
Two Hundred Fifty-sin:
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The latest development in
the line of plug fuses by
the Pioneer Manufacturer
Economy Fuse 8: Mfg. Co.
CHICAGO, U. S. A.
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MANY CRANE VALVES. FITTINGS AND PIPE BENDS ARE USED IN THE
RIVER ROUGE POWER PLANT OF FORD MOTOR COMPANY
VALVES AND FITTINGS FOR ANY SERVICE
Much unusual equipment is used in
the River Rouge power plant, where
powdered coalmixed with blast furnace
gas, is burned under the largest boilers
in the world. For important piping in
this plant, however, Crane valves and
fittings of standardized design, satisfy
the most exacting requirements. Regu-
lar Crane piping equipment, built to
exacting standards, meets all but the
aspipe bends or valves and fittings of un-
common dimensions, can be supplied
in all sizes, for any working pressure.
GENERAL OFFICES: CRANE BUILDING. 836 S. MICHIGAN AVE., CHICAGO
CRANE LIMITED, 386 BEAVER HALL SQUARE, MONTREAL, QUEBEC
Branches and Sale: Ojice: in One Hundred and Fartyjive Cities
National Exhibit Rooms: Chicago, New Yarh, Atlantic Cily and San Francisra
Works: Chicago, Bridgeport, Birmingham, Chattanooga and Trcnzan
CRANE EXPORT CORPORATION: NEW YORK. SAN FRANCISCO
C! CRANE- PARIS
.JA .Q Jf
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"Barrack.r" Lavatoriu for Factorie:
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SPUR GEAR SPEED REDUCERS
An enclosed spur gear drive for reducing motor speeds by direct
connecting the motor shaft to the high speed shaft of the reducer
through a flexible coupling. Mcchanically correctg the few parts are
simple, strong and efficient. All speed reduction is accomplished by
ordinary gear drives-gears are all the straight external spur type of
high carbon steel.
Ask for new speed reducer catalog
W. A. Jones Foundry 8: Machine Co.
MAIN OFFICE AND WORKS:
4401-4451 West Roosevelt Road, Chicago
Cast-Iron Pulleys - Friction Clutches - Shaft Hangers - Boxes -
Couplings-Cut Gears-Cast Gears-Sprocket Wheels-Rope Sheaves
Flywheels-Enclosed Worm Gear Drives-Spur Gear Speed Reducers
2,000,000 OWNERS EN D O RSE
In addition to 31 manufacturers who equip one
or more of their models with Gabriel Snubbers,
33 others drill the frames of their cars so that
Gabriels can be installed with least trouble and
Gabriel Snubbers banish discomfort on rough roads. They save
springs 5 save wear and tear by relieving the car from devastating
shocks. Give you more mileage from tires. They pay for them-
selves by saving the car and add much to riding comfort during
the entire life of the car.
Attached quickly and without alteration to your car.
ORDER THEM INSTALLED TODAY
Calumet .0011 EL Q 2636 Indiana Ave.
4646 i t , R E CHICAGO
EDW A. BLUMENTHAL, Prop.
Two H1tlldfCd Fifty-eight
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that name is a guarantee
ODAY the name Republic is a
guarantee of accuracy. No
amount of claims-no amount of
advertising-could have made a name
stand for accuracy in power plant
measuring devicesg deeds, not words,
are the foundation of that reputation.
Republic showed-in plants, not on
paper-that the ideal flow meter must
be electrically operated. Republic found
that every manufacturer could and did
talk service-and therefore Republic
adopted a service policy that would do
its own talking. When Republic olfers
service today the offer is supported by
a RECORD of service. s
The Republic measurement devices
that are being brought out today are
not looked upon as subject to test.
Republic service policies are known.
Republic accuracy is a by-word. The
truth of this was proved by the quick
acceptance of the Republic CO?
Recorder, the Republic RB Boiler
Meter, the Republic SFC Steam Flow-
CO2 Recorder, the Republic Compen-
sated Low Pressure Flow Meter, and
other recent developments. Today an
engineer knows that a Republic device
is the product of an organizationknown
He merely asks, "Is it a Republic?"
Republic Flow Meters Co. - 2240 Diversey Parkway - Chicago
I e electrically opgzzted
Flow Meters d
'f"""""" w"t"' ai' an ' "" ,! f'3gW5,f,fff1ff1QQwillW "" Flue Gas Analyzers
CQ, 154:01-dei-S E M Duff lndivvfofs 'md
Madtl S520 .!A,?ll A Recorders
-gtezrgxe azxgrghnrt 2 Oh M3Tl0IT1Cte1'S
BRANCHES IN PRINCIPAL CITIES
Two Hundred Fifty-uifzc
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"For the part four years I have med
aA'III0lII'S Tennis Gut
' it is
The above opinion of Mr. Harry C. Cowles, coach and in-
structor of tennis and squash rackets at Harvard University, is
particularly significant. Considered one of the best instructors in
the country-a coach of Champions and himself a Champion,
Mr. Cowles MUST HAVE IN HIS TENNIS STRINGS those
qualities of SURE DEPENDABILITY, RESILIENCY and
STRENGTH always present in the Armour product.
Write for the name of the nearest dealer 40,6 ,,,,..
restringing with Armour Gut. 3 ,1
ARMOUR mi COMPANY
Tennis String Department M4 v-9"
Look for these stickers
when having your
Nothing can take the place of gcltuilzte gut. mckctmmmg
Tu 0 Ilirlzdrecl Sixty
. .- .- V . M - .
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L if ,
I fi 3 .-fifflfil 1' ' Q fit
and Baggage Transfer
731 WEST ADAMS STREET
Baggage called for,
delivered and checked
to destination upon
presentation of rail-
road ticket. at any of
TELEPHONE MONROE 7442
Telephone Main 3401
215 WEST RANDOLPH STREET
R. A. MORRISON, A. I. T. '07
THE CHEMICAL RUBBER C0.
RUBBER GOODS-HANDBOOK OF
CHEMISTRY AND PHYSICS
West ll2th St. and Locust Avenue
We can use graduate who has
served time as Machinist. Won-
derful opportunitiy to develop
into responsible position with
rapidly growing manufacturing
Two ff1lIItIl't'lI Sirly-one
lVlachinist's, lVlill and
Brass, Copper and Bronze
ln Sheets, Rods, Wire and Tubes
ls used for reference in the
buu from Leading Engineering Colleges
coPY ON REQUEST
CHARLES I-I. BESLY 6: COMPANY
IIE-l24 North Clinton Street, Chicago, U. S. A.
BOSTON IAN S
Tl1ey're "HE-MEN" SHOES
Easy lo Look at
Easy lo Wear
H.. A. MEYER SHOE CO.
".The Iiendezvousfor College Men"
55 E. Monroe St. 103 S. Wabash Ave.
Two Hmzdred S1'.1'!y-two
As Slrong as Sleel and Durable as Lead
LEADED PIPE is manufactured from or-
dinary steel or wrought iron pipe by dipping
in a lead acetate solution. In the chemical
reaction that follows, one part of iron is
replaced by seven parts of lead deposited in
a uniformly adherent malleable coating that
protects the thread as well as the body
of the pipe both inside and out.
Leadized lines show no deterioration after
years of service underground or overhead and
should be specified for all pipe installations
where ordinary steel or wrought iron would
corrode. Where Leadized pipe is fabricated
with special steel flanges shrunk on and
welded to the pipe, the installation is guar-
anteed for ten years.
Manufactured Exclusively by-
National Boiler Washing
Company of Illinois
RAILWAY EXCHANGE - CHICAGO
Club -- Class
Pins or Rings
1-0. Pa 12.402-wo.
7 WEST MADISON STREET
jeweler: to "ARMOUR"
CHICAGO BOSTON NEW YORK
ESTABLISHED - l897
LALLY COLUMN CO. OF CHICAGO
LALLY PATENT COLUMNS
The Safcst, Ncatest, Most Durable and
Economical Building Column Made
The LALLY COMPANIES, are the only Manufact-
urers of LALLY-Steel-Shell-Concrete-Filled Columns
LALLY COLUMNS Have Been Rigiclly Tested at Armour
Inst., Columbia University and U. S. Watertown Arsenal.
Hand Book Furnished On Request
400-I Wenthworth Ave. :: :: :g :: CHICAGO, ILL.
Two Hmzdrea' Sixty-Ilzrcc
Phones: Randolph 37764 Dearborn 6175
Dress Suit Rental
308 CAPITOL BUILDING
We Make a Specialty of Renting
Full Dress, Tuxedo and. Cut-
awuy Suitsg also Wllite Vests,
Silk Hats, Shirts and Shoes
A Complclc Line of Furn-
Lshmg Goods l'or Sale
Latest Models All Sizes
Victory Meat and
' 324-6 E. 51st Street
127 E. 35th Street
We supply choice meats and fruit for
fraternities, clubs, societies, etc.
Our prices are right,
Our merchandise the best.
l-lave You Ever Tried the
It is the Cleanest Restaurant
in the Neighborhood
We Cater to Armour Students
Two IlIllIltl'Flt Sixty-fnilr
129 East 31st Street
f- 7:97 Q N
PHONES: CENTRAL 4335-7123
- Complzhzents of
MALLE RS BLDG
5 South Wabash Ave
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Two Hundred Sixty-five
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with many otl1ers was
Printed in the House
q We print hundreds of similar publications, all
bearing time marlcs of careful, distinctive workman-
q The composition is uniform in clesign---time acls '
are planned, not merely set.
q The pictures are clean---clearly produced---and
even in color.
Colleges Manufacturers Merchants and Societies
Wanting High-grade Publications, Books or Catalogs
should consult our serx7ice department.
We specialize in decorated imitation leaflier co9ers
everinglclaus Printing Co.
West o5oo 2141-61 Ogden Aw7enue
ESTABLISHED .875 : 1 1 1 CHICAGO, ILL.
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