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

 - Class of 1925

Page 1 of 312


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 312 of the 1925 volume:

Ami, f, n'TQ4".4 1 . Q gre" "vs- J. ' cw f - '4 1 .,,vg, ,,:n. ,1- S' .,,,,'3, , mf ' ng ,.z,, A I W 'jx'-jx! I ' 1 WC: 1 ,,., gi' 4227131 ,, , 1 'ffflw x,. X77 511,24 :Xa - fd' Q: U ,.,, .1 H., " '- V .164-,-' 1 Wx. ,, ,A v J V '! ,V - w '-x', ,ft 1 ' 1 .31 Wx , f.. , .. ff 'fn' f. 'AA 4 aww, 441, ,p , f, 6 '41, m1'r- 'f I . ".-4. I - '.L....-1 THE CYCLE 19 2 5 Copyfighl 1925, by DOUGLAS R. STIEHI. EDWARD H. MARHOEFER, JR ET vp Tfi' 31-1 f l L-xg la lem o,l..l:. 1925 Assembled and Published by The Class of 1926 of the Armour lnstitute of Technology Chicago, lllinois Four THE CYCLE OF 1925 MAY IT BE To the Seniors, who now pass from our portals, a Milestoneg To the Juniors, who have strived and brought it forth, a Pride: To the Sophomores, who have reached the midfpoint of their career, a Pilotg To the Freshmen, who are yet neophytes in their work, a Revelationg To our Alma Mater, from whose bosom we spring, a Tribute. 4, N -' F ' i 'W V0 Wi -Hx' N ' S. '445b f r' B - J x I Hgh A 2 w 7 Q 4. M Aim -f'EQ,fh ?'M-SQ? 1 "SG l QTCYQ J k X gp vnfqx-37.5 W QIQQEBNITIES Q 4?6fATH L IQ 4 5 A Nu Qi P Q' 419 ff Q N Q4 Q U M J ' 9 Q lx N 4 qs D I W? C X 9 ' ss' ' ""'SPe Y!-N 5 W Q ,. 1 ' .N V' f ,i , s J 4 S 4 1 A A.. Q9 663515 ff wo ofQ 2fsf00e3z2:afec9rfo ROY MANXVAPJNG HENDERSON r 1 I 'ffsiw' QSZBAJZ' fgepresenfafzve gf ZEQ Wrmozzrgzlzmn 2' Wssoc zkzfzbn 'on 'MQZJQQWD Aly,-l9?"ZZ.SZLQ2LS Cfnkgzheercigzzszhess-gnzn CZ! W a9Aue'6qQyc2f 19512228 'im CYCLE L "INK .IW I Q?- '?- xg ' x lx KJ Ol s X4 -Stir-'am-1 fmff 5? wx- '--fw ---W... .... . M ., , NLF . -I- : Jn .I X. . . 3 -uh P .' 'b4v'i':Y 1 '-I I v .., I S: , n J , : vi 1 SMC 4 ,. , . 5' X N , ' aw 5 ' 4m- Eg -1 1, J" 94' --' ry, Q ' - 2 7 " H,.g:u...'iif- 1 -f,, Q Y - I x ' Q .l xp, AKAAQMA -f.,,,,,:..L:iL':1jL-V-3Mk ww' I N fl.- . . . -M Q x ., M U. A, A-, . xx I, , 5 f Y 1 s' i , . ' 1 .- ' 12 i lg: '.: ix Y . '11 f 3 V 54 a X ' I . 3 i .1 E i fi 3' 2 if gl . f I at f ' 5125 F3 11 S11 ' 1. R X J , f '1 Q25 ' ,Q 2' fl? f le 1: f ki 5 iii 2 1' 3 : :M I QF Ei .4 fi gf gg P i ii if : N! Q' E ,1 ffl W f iii 11 IEW , 'III 'Q 5, , H VT 5 A , i .. I 1 ' Q, 1 ' 5 33 s 1 r ' R in D ,. . H 1 s E 1 1 Q ri , 1 ff ' My 2 5 is fx I U Q 45: r 3' Lu, m-vZ,,,,.,,,. AW V Q M H I-'Q'-ff mx W L 51 4 ' 1: 1-2 m,Z"':"..,m,,..g,.m""""mi2 fi WJ BN I 2 , . W x ffm ,I 'Q Zin Memoriam 1 , .- Zlaarrp Qlilap Qlloffeen It was with the oeepest regret that the facultp anh alumni of the Qrmour Zlnstitute of Ulierhnologp hearts of the passing of ifaarrp may Qtoffeen. :lfor nearlp ten pears he was assoriateh with the Qrmour Zlnstitute anh for those same ten pears he was eher a man who was lobeh bp all. 3-9e was a large man in eherp sense of the worh, making our troubles his troubles, our problems his problems, anh our work his work. get neher once his we finh him coming to us with his sorrows, many that he hah. Zbe was a man whose life was rounheh anh so moulheb that eberpone ah- mireb anh lobeh his etierp mobe. Sao now these same who so loheb him pause anh breath, "There was a man!" Nine Ten iln Memoriam QEoh1in Qrrhur Ziommen mhe summer of 1924 sam the heath of one ofthe best men in the Clilass of '25, "Qrt" lommen mas a man of high ioeals toho talbeo but little ano bio much. Zee toas a man of action lnho tnoulo not tnait for others to oo things, but tnoulo ho them himself. Zlae coulo allnaps put himself in the other man's place ano thus arribe at just Decisions which preserheo ano strengtheneo frienoships. ihe was not a brilliant scholar, but hah the perseberance ano the mill to learn. Qirulp, he mas a man of tnhom the Qin- gineering Brofession, Qrmour Zlnstitute, anh his class- mates might lnell habe been prouo. There is great regret in the hearts left behino. MNMVMMNIME W ,. 5?-455. I ff' 5. ii. 'WX'- .MM- i' MQ' .l .-J. ' .' -F" -4--E. I.. En, . J ., - fu.: 5, ii Ie- v. 1 r. ,, .W -V "1 v . 32 4. , , . I . ,. . ug' . g.r- 'f 1 ,. ' . 11. J- lm -. Nl? ml.. ' .1 Lum ,- ' 7 , 1 ,. mv ,i Ii V ffffiaj-,e+.'.-.1Qz-' vm ,i --Jw ,Z X 5 X-.-' w x--. ...HM .- i.,.xU.1,I1,fh- 1 uw. 'wp r - v Ju 1,-, -'UP -,bmi-,kzit-.' , va .'!"ffv- b vm ff vw' ' D . ",-, I,-gf , .,. . gl I 'I 1 5 " .. -,W . ' .. U ' ' .,,, -.. 4 - .v. ': '- 'Q 741- - - N ..-Jai vf j ' , :P xy '. .' - I ' -' I 5- . - Af' PM -7.i41.sg1.iiig.-.3 L ' ' :rf -gg 7- P. J5- I, . V .1 V v 51 :. . xp.. , f - .. . a - ,f , 3- - -..I.'-- Y- ., Mg ,li i. i .. '-'L' H. ,-- V t' 1- 5-1 f' .- , rg- , 1. . M, y in 1' A V. 1 gk. I ..1.. .' .-w I, 'HN-.D fa 1, .gg v . IXQXYV..-at all kg. I bf iw 1 .N K ' -5-:X -..- '-' 'Lil' ' X x L an-', 5... 5 . - ni I Sh 56?-Yi! ah-Lx V! I I U -,Y F I K V .-.gfiq-?-51 Ridqvi. ,- 44 l . . f ,-. ,MA Mrs:-,gm Q 1 2 I.-' ' "1" .7'-1:32-f ' 'ny Ng i ' f-'. - ." iv. - . -' -9- .fxw ,'gj'!5?cX,Q',v2' 1 U..,"lg,g"','3'f? ' ,. . v ' - :Tb -..X-L"fl9sSQ2jX ,ly '5N"9'1z N .. 'A -' 1: " ,-: 5, M..-I. ' wtf. fi? "' 'X P v .V --Qu -,f-V1,5G..5 L21 i'f.xX A s,- 'Y Af'-.LU L.- - -iw ,fl -vb. ZS.-' .. -'z n ,ML . , .xl Q ' . - H -N,,l1A5-'-,-L-,Q11 mf, x 'W M -:mg 1-4,323.1-,LLAgl-gyxw. N, ' 'R .. M i ' ' N ' ' ' -S,gw-- ' lm RI - ,- ,- X .1 X X .uh l,ln4'A3R.UL.?1Vl::i'.,".h.-,- vml' Lju'n -4 4 .Q ,,-'lt , 5 , n,!f..yf.'.,v' ,J N f., u Y ,FLW 1 Q r " fr' sq ..-1y,' ,-. -- --f-.qi-p -ff. f --'. f M I , . : tullguagrifa, ,Hu-X . w .3512 V '- CX - '-"-.25---1 .- R...- r .- '- ' ' " " N, . ,'.' .. ' 1-'. r , K f -sg H Q- if -H2 -av - ' , - 55 Z: vholtrfi "'.-41131, -- '. Tl. Q'-.1 1 I 11' , -'Fun-1 ' ..- ., - 'fllzfi' - '-" '- --.1 4 " X 1 ' 'P . '22-X " ' 'X ?' XX' -"l'.'fX.'XX ' -91 - ' Y' -"T 'X SPL" T. ' 'Z-.---1'. I xg X 1 .. 'ii .l V' i-"- 3' 1. .J -QM -57' - X. '. 11- I. ,Q- I I I AP' A LT qV."vXV,':'a:4:x'Q X! M Xin' - - ,, ,.,. hr- ,L ef- in P ' . ' , , . Fn.i?V- 5' , 1. .1 ,H .I-'Mp 9 ,,,E1-yVAv,,,l.,,,, . 114 nf - - , I ' . ' .NX c I W . G - , ' I ' X .x . V, ', .W-... -.'v,! H mg?- 1 .4 ,. - . -l I l - . U 5 3 u 1 ' ' , .1 - - + 4 .. ...v .am I . - , 4 ' ' '-gf 'f . I I ' YU 4 - X -' r w XX X' r , 'Y 'Y ... , ,. . - , --X... . 1: I , L.. nw ,, n' 'r Q I vi. . - ' .gl , . 'XI' 'im' 5 -V . In '- , " . lt..- -.y 1 , f., 4:-: -" ' 1,345 I ' 1 .' VL ,. - 5'-'-M. , X -3 - . X. --- X-Ht 54 alle- ,Iv A 1 I 11' . X' A -- . rl I' . Y .mf IW ,. : . H v X . H 4 X X I ' 'f ,-.xx . N. ... r -9. "' .X WI I .nag .. ,, YF ia? ,V -n ,', ft, ,I14 ' 4,11 LEFXX ML X Y --2".. is.. Not zn the rewards, but in the strength to strive The blessing lies. Trowbridge Eleven I Twclf 0 He has carried every point, who has min gled the useful with the agreeable. -Horace. Shelved around us lie The 'mummied authors. -Bayard Taylor. 7-11il'ff'CJl F0111-tccaz Take the course of a strong rule, while the mind of youth is flexible and 'impres- sible. -Virgil. The starving chemist in his golden views Supremely blest. -Pope. Fifteen 9 L. 5 if Sirfvmz S The carpenter dresses his planks-the tongue of his fore-plane whistles its wild ascending lip. -Walt Whitman. Better the rudest work that tells a story or records a fact, than the richest without meaning. -Ruskin. Sczfenteen Eightcvn Choose some other occupatfion, rather than one in the choosing of which you do, in advance, consent to be a kmwe. -Abraham Lincoln. Ll --F if-, ,: la F511 ...L if-+ ii- .LXE , rw A i r-,fo-L. ' Xwiii 9.1 -l-L' -H' .. lr uw lllrff 'II TRUSTEES J. Ogden Armour, Chairman Mrs. Philip Danforth Armour Mrs. J. Ogden Armour Mrs. John J. Mitchell, Jr. Philip Danforth Armour, Ill Lester Armour Charles J. Faulkner, Jr. Howard M. Raymond Roy Manwaring Henderson Nilzcicviz OFFICERS I I My DE THE ADMINISTRATION Howa rcl Monroe Raymond President Philip Danforth Armour, III Vice-President George Sinclair Allison . Comptroller and Secretary Philip L. Reed Treasurer Louis Celestin Monin Dean and Director ofthe Library John Cornelius Penn Examiner and Assistant to the D n iid ig. f- ,ig- 1:5 M 4 1' 'E M ,! fx, .,.. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL ??T?W' 3 ,, I EE 'E T 5--...-m. QS q - Mr. Allison President Raymond Dean Monin Ykvvnfy-Una The President HOWARD MONROE RAYMOND Birthplace, Grass Lake, Michigan. B. S. in E. E., University of Michigan, 1393. Sc. D.. Colorado School of Mines, 1922. Rockford Electrical Manufacturing Com- pany, 1893-189-1. Post-graduate Work in Physics and Electrical Engineering, Uni- versity of Michigan, 189-1 and 1895. Appointed Director of Manual Training' School, Ishpeming, Michigan, 1895. Resigned in 1895, to accept position as instructor in Physics at the Armour Institute of Technology. Associate Professor of Physics, Armour Institute of Technology, 1898-1903. Principal of Armour Scientific Academy, 1900-1903. Professor of Experimental Physics, 1903. Dean of Engineer- ing' Studies, 1903-1922. Elected President of the Armour Institute of Technology, May 23, 1922. Trustee of the Armour Institute of Technology. Trustee of the Armour Mission. Member of Phi Delta Theta and Tau Beta Pi. Member of the Society for the Promotion of En,9,'ineei'ing' Education, and American Association for the Advancement of Science. Residence, 6531 Kimbark Avenue, Chicago, Illinois. Twrlziy-two T-V J fJX'l Ell l The Dean Louis CELESTIN BLIONIN Birthplace, Chicago, Illinois. Identified with Armour Interests twenty-three years. Registrar, Armour Institute of Technology, 1910. Assistant Treasurer, 1918. Comptroller and Secretary, 1920. Assistant Secretary and Assistant Treasurer of the Armour Mission. Vice-president of the Association of University and College Business Oiiicials of Illinois. Member of Educational Purchasing Agents' Association and Educational Com- mittee of the Chicago Association of Commerce. Residence, 7359 Luella Avenue, Chicago, Illinois. Birthplace, Berne, Switzerland. University of Leipzig, 1878-9. Uni- versity of Zurich, 1879-81. High school teacher in Switzerland and Italy, 1881-5. University of Zur- ich, 1885-7. University of Heidel- berg, 1887-S. Post-graduate stu- dent, Lake Forest College, 1889-91. Ph. D., Lake Forest College, 1892. National Secretary of Zotingia fFraternityJ of Switzerland. Presi- dent of the Department of Techni- cal Education within the National Education Association, 1907-9. In- structor in Philosophy, University of Chicago, 1892-4. Assistant Pro- fessor of Education fSummer Quarterj, University of Chicago, 1900. Professor of Modern Lan- guages and later Professor of Economics and Philosophy and Dean of the Cultural Studies, Armour Institute of Technology, 1893. Dean, Armour Institute of Technology, 1922. Member of many scientific, educational and literary associations. Residence, 5114 Woodlawn Avenue, Chicago, Illinois. The Comptroller GEORGE SIN CLAIR ALLISON Trevi: ty-tlz V64 ' til .4 .1119 n lil l l:,l x xiii M Hfxil I e--ll .Qi iQ1g. lei 'l il A gg., v rl Ni I IF l -+L-I 1 . 1 ei' f is A 1 34 T "Lili EYE AMBITION Tho I may leave no footsteps On the sands of time, I fain would be contented, But to move one stone: That coming feet might tread on, Or help to dull one edge of it. -lchego Moiyo, '2 T X I X --.- -....-:........- :funn-.-un...-.. .,-., ,. Aw 4 IW Mmunllullllllmlmmia X f 1 'msg Q I f X X X XMX fy W? N W if f! S f , f QYV KM ff F ,,,., f M X, .f X Rf MW 1 W 3 N 112 j MTT9 Qw'?QC nw r g ,,,, Ill' Wi ,,. Q ? ZQZQZQW Y 1 I W 'T J i A X XJ . K If E ,J 'x ,Jul 1 E" ' A ,177 w . H M 1. 2 MF W xx M W W INV f x N f ww ll f V ix A In X lx X jf !! 1lff!H f Mff' N w i W2Wlf' ,7 ff fx ' "l w 5-xx, 1 X, X ,,N, my f jff N' h KT W 4, , f X 4 - X 1 M' 'VV E ig 'X X X N11 E X'-g xfFfX?' MQ " fQ Qf,:K 9 ,f X f Www W ff H Q5 1 M N l -, 1 gg 5 4 4? X 5:5 . J W ' - N X 1 1 T f4lRp, Q' l T M ,L X K 1 Y M US! Q j ff xl a H ff 4 XX X f f EWNMM Uv W FP Maw 'X hu QX zMwwLmmmwf +h Maw 'UN Z W lm m y f u -. Xl! ml Q .-1 .W Fl NX !"'E1'Vf filmxwxxw " N,N' nk, ff! l"' x fy!! 1 S! ' W V ' X 2' -'If' 4 , I N f MN 1 Wx WWN 0, a-W' K lm B? fx W W7 QMLUQIQ1, +1111-fm W wz N : X , - I f .ar X X ,, E gciq, , M W ' X713 I 'wg' ZlI' . 'iW'Q , i' ' ' W? ' lm.-?avmfw -,Aa M ff Y' I , .'.. 'Aww . fgmeng QQQ,Q.f.Q5' iff' ffE23fi?f.... ?3f-37335-ff ti IF FACULTY ALFRED EDWARD PHILLIPS Professor of Civil Engineering. A. B. and C. E., Union University, 1887g'A. M., 1890g Ph. D., 1894. Phi Delta Theta, Sigma Xi, Triangle, Tau Beta Pi, Honorary Member Chi Epsilon. GEORGE FREDERICK GEBHARDT Professor of Mechanical Engineering. A. B., Knox College, 1895, M. E., Cor- nell University, 18963 M. E., Knox College, 1897. Phi Delta Theta, Tau Beta Pi, Hon- orary Member of Pi Tau Sigma. GEORGE LAWRENCE SCHERGER Professor of History and Political Science. A. B., University of Indiana, 18945 University of Leipzig' and Berlin, 1895-1898, Ph. D., Cornell Univer- sity, 1899. Phi Beta Gamma. GUY MAURICE WILCOX Professor of Physics. A. B., Carleton College, 1891, A. M., University of Wisconsin, 1902. .. .. . 4 IN O B' .... . 7 'D ,is Q1' f Y 4 F'ACULTY 1 l DONALD FRANCIS CAMPBELL Y Professor of Mathematics. A. B., Dalhousie College, 18905 A. B., E Harvard University, 18935 A. M., 1895, Ph. D., 1898. L 'Y HARRY MCCORMACK Professor of Chemical Engineering. B. S., D-rake University, 18965 M. S., University of Illinois, 1899. Honorary Member Tau Beta Pi, Phi Lambda Upsilon, Phi Beta Kappa. ERNEST HARRISON FREEMAN Professor of Electrical Englineering. B. S., Kansas State Agricultural Col- lege, 18955 Kansas State Normal, 18973 B. S., Armour Institute of Technology, 19025 E. E., 1905. Tau Beta Pi, Honorary Member Eta Kappa Nu, Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Pi Phi. CI-IARLES EDWARD PAUL ' Professor of Mechanics. S. B., Massachusetts Institute of Tech- nology, 1900. Theta Xi, Tau Beta Pi, Sphinx. E . l I , I . ll l lg 13 -D-D p -WM ,Www M NNY, ' ' iii!-A .. ' 'EI-"YET5.I1'f'-19' M A Ef'flT 4 59? Lg . . l 1 I elf ll 2- l, M . ll A .1 Hag. C1 HZ V WF EEK l 1 V 'L Ellie F A C U L T Y JOSEPH B. FINNEGAN Professor of Fire Protection Engi- neering. S. B., Massachusetts Institute of Tech- nology, 1904. Tau Beta Pi, Salamander. CLYDE BARNES COOPER Professor of English. A. M., University of Iowa, 19025 Ph. D., University of Chicago, 1914. WALTER BRUCE AMSBARY Professorial Lecturer in General Lit- erature. ELLEN STEELE Librarian. Lake Forest College. '1N'1B13j-:ix El iff? Q "Qf'7f Q.f.QfQ..7'.l2Qa?2l2flfQg. if Q. 1 i 5 N 1 I K X, in M' M ,x il ,,i ai W FACULTY JOHN EDWIN SNOW Associate Professor of Electrical En- gineering. M. S., Ohio University, 18965 E. E. Armour Institute of Technology, 19015 A. M., Ohio University, 1904. Honorary Member Eta Kappa Nu. MELVILLE BAKER WELLS Associate Professor of Bridge and Structural Engineering. B. C. E., Purdue University, 1894, C. E., 1895. Phi Delta Theta, Tau Beta Pi. ROBERT VALLETTE PERRY Associate Professor of Machine De- sign. B. S. Armour Institute of Technology, 1897g M. E., 1902. Theta Xi, Tau Beta Pi. THOMAS EATON DOUBT Associate Professor of Physics. B. S., Nebraska Wesleyan University, 18929 A. M., University of Nebras- ka, 18965 Ph. D., University of Chi- cago, 1904. Sigma Xi. 'Lft..Att MEM. mem 4:i axles F Q LQ te L EZ . 3. l 1 i +V 1, F QE. W Q , Qi 'LYQ - .. ' 'gQfQQQflQifl?ff3LSl l L-Q . 333 ll .Q lil 5 EI 1 FACULTY CHARLES WILBUR LEIGH Associate Professor of Mechanics. B. S., University of Illinois, 1897. Phi Gamina Delta, Sigma Kappa Delta, Tau Beta Pi. DAVID PENN MORETON Associate Professor of Electrical En- gmeeringn. B. S., Armour Institute of Tech- nology, 19063 E. E., 1910. Tau Beta Pi. BENJAMIN BALL FREUD Associate Professor of Organic Chem- istry. B. S., University of Chicago, 19043 Ch. E., Armour Institute of Tech- nology, 1915. Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi. CHARLES AUSTIN TIBBALS Associate Professor of Analytical Chemistry. A. B., University of Wisconsin, 1904, A. M., 1906, Ph. D., 1908. Phi Gamma Delta., Phi Lambda Upsilon. Sigma Xi, Honorary Mem- ber of Triangle. s , , ,,,, xiii. P 557 not ' .'w 1 T5??5iii,i, 4 f Htl FACULTY . 1 I, J' L2 'n 1. 1 l I l l -A- l ' IQ OLIVER CHARLES CLIFFORD Y ,Q Associate Professor of Electrical En- E I gineering. I A. B., Oberlin College, 1893, Ph. D., L University of Chicago, 1907. Sigma Xi. E3 .Y CLAUDE IRWIN PALMER Associate Professor of Mathematics. A. B., University of Michigan, 1903. l HENRY LEOPOLD NACHMAN Associate Professor of Thermodyna- mics. B. S., Armour Institute of Tech- nology, 19025 M. E., 1905. Phi Pi Phi, Tau Beta Pi. l l ii I DANIEL ROESCH Associate Professor of Gas Engineer- Ing. B. S., Armo-ur Institute of Technology, 19045 M. E., 1908. Phi Pi Phi, Tau Beta Pi, Honorary Member of Pi Tau Sigma. 1, ll QD-B -1-e'2i ' " -P P U' A l r I, T t lfl EA it la V L ..,, l"v' A 7 a 1 ,jd .E .E 1.1 llilliiffi E5 FACULTY HERBERT JULIUS ARMSTRONG Associate Professor of Railway Engi- neering. B. S., Massachusetts Agricultural Col- lege, 1897. Phi Sigma. Kappa. EDWIN STEPHEN LIBBY Associate Professor of Experimental Engineering. B. S., Armour Institute of Technology, 19023 M. E., 1907. Tau Beta Pi. JAMES CLINTON PEEBLES Associate- Professor of Experimental Engineering. B. S., Armour Institute of Technology, 19043 E. E., 1908, M. E., Cornell University, 1908. Gamma Alpha, Sigma Kappa Delta, Sigma Xi, Tau Beta Pi, Sphinx. JOHN CORNELIUS PENN Associate Professor of Civil Engineer- ing, Examiner and Assistant to the Dean. B. S., Armour Institute of Technology, 1905: C. E., 1910. Theta Xi, Tau Beta Pi, Chi Epsilon. -,,.,,-5.5.13 I-'NLC . ' Env L.. . . A .A P . F A C U L T Y l .A 1 . PHILLIP C. HUNTLY M Associate Professor of Experimental Engineering. B. S., Arkansas University, 1909. L Sigma Chi, Tau Beta Pi, Honorary Member of Pi Tau Sigma and Tri- 1 1 angle. - IAS ga: EUGENE EDWARD GILL Associate Professor of General Chem- istry. Ph. B., Dickinson College, 18975 Ph. D., Johns Hopkins University, 1909. Phi Beta Kappa. JOHN FREDERIC MANGOLD Associate Professor of Mechanics. B. S., Iowa State University, 1911, C. E., 1916. WILLIAM CHARLES KRATHWOHL Associate Professor of Mathematics. A. B., Harvard College, 1907g A. M., Columbia, 19105 Ph. D., University of Chicago, 1913, Qu +331 iq ' ' FACULTY HAROLD ROMAINE PHALEN Associate Professor of Mathematics. B. S., Tufts College, 1912, M. S., Uni- versity of Chicago, 1923. Sigma Xi, Sigma Tau Alpha, Hon- orary Member of Triangle. .L . AH WILSON LEE MISER Associate Professor of Mathematics. B. A., University of Arkansas, 1908, M. A., Yale University, 1911, Ph. D., University of Chicago, 1913. Sigma Xi. ALBERT H. KREHBIEL Assistant Professor of Freehand Drawing. Bethel College, 18963 Art Institute of Chicago, 19005 Julian Academy of Paris, 1903-1906. CHARLES R. SWINEFORD Associate Professor of Kinematics and Machine' Design. B. S. in M. E., University of Michi- gan, 1904. i w l v I 5533- 'vel 0-5-1?fa:2lF HM iii Viiiiiwl'-341' e FACULTY W i .L . 1 E i OTTO Louis ROBINSON Y Associate Professor of Fire Protection E Engineering. B, S., Purdue University, 1916. L Acacia. E l , A -Y ROE LooMis STEVENS Associate Professor of Bridge and Structural Engineering. B. S., Armour Institute of Technology. 1908. WILLIAM HENRY LAUTZ Assistant Professor of Architecture. B. S., Armour Institute of Technology, 1913. Sigma Kappa Delta, Tau Beta Pi, Scarab. AUGUST C. VVILMANNS Assistant Professor of Architectural Construction. University of Illinois, 1892. .J-Ei... N... 1 ..... t . ff ' it-11 if 1 1 L4 i mn , W Lyr 1 W! HY I3 L LTU XL. L ef a'Llf 1' ,Y FACULTY CHARLES ANSON NASH Assistant Professor of Electrical En- gineering. B. S., University of Illinois, 1909. Sigma Xi. ARTHUR HOWE CARPENTER Assistant Professor of Metallurgy. Ohio University, Northwestern Uni- versity, A. M., Ohio University, 1914. Delta Tau Delta, S. A. R. JOHN JOSEPH SCHOMMER Assistant Professor of Industrial Chemistry. B. S., University of Chicago, 19095 Research at the University of Chi- cago, 1910, B. S., Armour Institute of Technology, 19125 Ch. E., 1920. Phi Kappa Sigma, Owl and Serpent. STANTON EDWIN WINSTON Assistant Professor of Kinematics. Colorado School of Mines, A. B., Uni- versity of Denver, 1.9133 A. M., 19233 B. S. in M. E., Armour Insti- tute of Technology, 1924. rf I-E1 U,'-fg-if 144:11 N l-el .e-4. I II . i 11 ni 5 FACULTY .A. NATHAN LEssER Sl Assistant Professor of Descriptive EA Geometry. L B. S., University of California, 1915. Sigma Alpha Mu. g 'Y WILLIAM WHITE COLVERT Assistant Professor of Physics. B. A., Cumberland University, 19175 A. M., 1919. WILLIAM FRANK MCCAUGHEY, JR. Assistant Professor of Architectural Design. B. S., Carnegie Institute of Tech- nology, 1916. Sigma Nu, Scarab, Honorary Member Triangle, Delta Skull. HENRY PENN Assistant Proflessor of Civil Engi- neering. B. S., University of Illinois, 1910. Triangle, Tau Beta Pi, Chi Epsilon. . l I par! me wield .EF A eefe A l iglagigig, ,i 5 - ,, ,,:, f-A- kfif -H-H Amiifm e,-- eiffffiiqqgi N FACULTY 1 1 . 1 I ,w X fr .A. Q RAYMOND THORNBERG NELSON 1 Assistant Professor in Fire Insurance. L B. S.,- Northwestern University, 1915. E Delta Upsilon. EE Y. WALTER HENDRICKS Assistant Professor of English. A. B., Amherst, 1917. Phi Delta Theta, Phi Beta Kappa, Sphinx, Press Club. I W RICHARD J osEPH FosTER 1 A Instructor in Descriptive Geometry. i B. S., University of Nebraska, 1912. J 1 1 I 2: A I A Aw LYNN EUGENE DAv1Es Assistant Professor in Experimental Engineering. B. S., Armour Institute of Technology, 1919. , i r- -4. '-50.2.1 PM I 'FI--'iv'-ME'1N4'fI'nIL ",QQgQ,g53.jgi11Q :lie Q--ff YY I V I .., fi, is ,in it I! I 1 F ii N 1 4. i. i. F A C U L T Y NELS PETER PETERSON Instructor in Woodworking. CHARLES HENRY FORNHOF Instructor in Machine Tool CHARLES L. LARSEN Instructor in Founding. JOSEPH PATRICK KENNEDY Instructor in Forging. Work. f r i?--MM- R i ii EQIP' -QE IFIDHUI' I in iw ,il i v iw 3 ,J T 1 I 1 1 I i fi i T ,x V , is ws W. 5-1 'r 1 1 ,F T i ul :Si i s 4 i jiri tri I! Ii i-i V. iii ii!! -.3 PE x 5 jx! i, 1 1 V. I i i 1 E if Z. i l Si ii I y FACULTY E K3 HAROLD S. WHITE LI Instructor in Gas Engineering. N B. S., Armour Institute of Technology, E3 19175 M. E., 1922. H5251 WALTER JOHN BENTLEY Instructor in General Chemistry. B. S., Armour Institute of Technology, 1920. Phi Lambda Upsilon, Beta Psi. WILLIAM CARL KRAFFT Instructor in Physical Training. A. B., Northwestern College, 1920. l WILLIAM FRANCIS RICE Instructor in Physics. A. B., Ottawa University, Kansas, 19013 A. M., 1912. s vw" Nw-WIN In .. Mgiara. ,..,.' gl j't.. -, ..L.,':"-'A-.1-e'-:T- .. . A . . . , NM M, li l l , r l l -i fi li .1 .D ii Mi ,M Vi in ii, Ii Ui FACULTY RAYMOND OSCAR MATSON Instructor in Fire Protection Engi- neering. B. S., Armour Institute of Technology, 1923. Theta Xi, Tau Beta Pi, Salamander. DONALD ELMER RICHARDSON Instructor in Electrical Engineering. B. S., Armour Institute of Technology, 1924. Sigma Kappa Delta, Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu. WALTER H. SEEGRIST Instructor in Descriptive Geometry and Machine Drawing, B. S., Purdue University, 1913. Phi Kappa Sigma. RUDOLPH J. NEDVED . Instructor in Architectural Design. S. B5 Armour Institute of Technology, 19 1. 'SIP 'IE FULGUI1' -4 N, -1 1 I l l DBTH-'-Zi77'-''T'EQ,5.ffQQIfi "4-4.71 Tiff' T . '-ifi!327f7fQi'Zfi- 4 iz gtg JP: 11 A O' M L. L. 1... WILLIAM JAMES SMITH Associate Professor of Architectural Design. Diplome, University of Pennsylvaniag Ecole des Beaux Arts, Paris, Student of Redon. EMIL ROBERT ZETTLER Instructor in Architectural Modeling. Art Institute of Chicago, National Academy of Fine Arts, Berlin, Julian Academy, Paris. I .41 FACULTY THOMAS E. TALLMADGE Lecturer in History of Architecture. S. B., Massachusetts Institute of Tech- nology, 1898. Phi Beta Upsilon. ERNEST E. TUPES Lecturer in Business Law. A. B. and B. S., University of Mis- souri, 19093 LL. D., Chicago Kent College of Law, 1918. Acacia, Tau Beta Pi. EARL H. REED, JR. Professor of Architectural Design. S. B., Massachusetts Institute of Tech- nology, 19075 Student of Redon. Delta Kappa Epsilon, Scarab. JOHN EDWARD KELLEY Medical Advisor and Examining Phy- sician. M. D., Northwestern University Med- ical School, 1905. Omega Upsilon Phi. WILLIAM J. O'CoNNoR Instructor in Architectural Design. S. B., Armour Institute of Technologyg Ecole des Beaux Arts, Paris, Stu- dent of Redon. Phi Kappa Sigma, Scarab. l Q I DYX1 iii-Ei 're' fi- c", gj it cccc O rr"'c"' "" "'- ' '111' ' rrf1'f'r1.f5U2 FACULTY Faculty Club Officers Mr. Frederick U. Smith .......... .... I I'0lIOI'tII'.V President' Prof. John C. Penn ...... ........... P rvsidczzz' Prof Daniel B. Roesch .... .... I first lyltt'-Pl't'Sftl7l'11f Prof Wfilliam VV. Colvert. . . .... Second l'it'r-P1'cs1'dmzf Prof Charles L. Larsen. .. .............. St'Cl'C'ftll'j' Prof Nathan Lesser ...' I i1'vt1s111'r1' Houorar-v mlfvzzz bers Mr. Frederick Lv. Smith Mr. Ogden Armour The Faculty Club, although very smooth running and quiet in its opera- tion, is without a doubt, the most important organization at the Armour In- stitute of Technology. Nestled in the harmonious club rooms of the Mission Building, it serves the purpose of furnishing recreation and escape from class- room formality for the "quiz and lecture wearied" professors. So the Club is really a great light, not only for the professors but for the students as well. Referring to this latter it may be said by way of explanation that the Club maintains a fund which provides help for those students in financial difficulties. Years ago, and still among the elder members. chess and checkers played an important part in the club liveliness, but times have changed and now it is billiards, ducks, Fish, music, cross-word puzzles, and so on. Each member has his hobby and deep intellectual discussions brew within the walls of the club-rooms. Recently a billiard tournament was staged and those having a fair knowledge of the game were set at a handicap in order to make the com- petition tighter. Athletic competition and more generally discussion, is quite keen between the members. Golf and tennis are the strongest rivals. Volley-ball, an old time favorite with professors and educators, has lost its fascination, but Pro- fessors Tibbals and Perry play hand-ball in an effort to reawaken the interest in volley-ball. At the end of the summer months the Faculty Club is buzzing with news, which gradually dies off as the winter creeps on and the patiences are tried. But after all it is within those walls that human sympathies are poured forth and they come out to their next classes better men. F0r'ly-flzwt' YU ri-naismgg A V Awww M Y s ,... ,Y i,tffllEl g A ' td aim s .-. ,L EEZ fN. if l.s:l W' .ALI Lad it ll. N F, I ' .jig +-f- '4- 113211 ,!. W, ,ct aA til 'fe-'ill -Q -ii Nl ll X Ill toll 1- i T' T' QT --. ,K . K 111 4+ .M .1-QXTIT --qv wr - - 'W """"'--'en M" "" 3-as it-,i ' FACULTY GodfSpeed 1Yhen the Armour Institute closes its class-rooms on the Spring semester it will bid God-speed to two of its faculty. They have hoth been dear to the hearts of their pupils, faculty, and those who were associated with them in any way. There is a certain feeling of anguish at having them leave us: yet we can give them our word that we are glad to have them go. XYe know that they are progressing and climhing to heights unknown. Doctor Vtlilson Lee Miser, Associate Professor of Mathematics, is leaving the Armour Institute of Technology to assume the position of Professor of Mathematics at Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tennessee. Doctor Miser has a 13. A. from the University of Arkansas in 1903, an M. A. from Yale University in 1910, and a Ph. D. degree from the University of Chicago in 1913. He has held the positions of Instructor in Mathematics at the University of Minnesota, College of Engineering, in 19153 Assistant Professor of Mathe- matics at the University of Arkansas from 1915 to 19193 Assistant Professor of Mathematics at the Armour Institute of Technology from 1919 to 19213 and Associate Professor of Mathematics at the Armour Institute of Technology in 1921 until this time. Doctor Miser will be leaving a position which has endeared him to evervone. Professor Nathan Lesser, Assistant Professor of Descriptive Geometry. is leaving the Armour Institute of Technology to accept a position as assistant to the Chief lingineer of Deere and Company located at Moline, Illinois. Pro- fessor Lesser has a IB. S. degree from the University of California in 1915. I-'or five years he has taught the students of the Armour Institute of Technology Descriptive Geometry, Freshman Mechanical Drawing, Sophomore Machine Design, and junior Machine Design Drawing. He will he long remembered hy his associates and students and welcomed at every reunion. lim ly- 'our .WF j 'U-.'T'f'v 1-Q .53-lil -elf .Q-Q. Aoi or mml ' 5-"N ' Ti- r- ff K2 r 'f ff"'Q'? '- U 'gag - ,,..4-Q v--4 T,..:1jU , -. oo A '11 ' an ."'- -"W ' get , 1? an V5 0 ,f ' Skis' Qfff 1 5 '- lf illq 'l 'ill ' . ' 9 ,M f' fl flfvs It a":'2 Z' ' - P I I H "ei I E II' ml Ml! I 'T M M SM: .az Q 'AF :fam ' KJ! ' Q 1 ,"'-' Vg H I Q' Q uill .I",j. . if K. Fl! W wtf! f 4 , jx W 0 , H , 71. + 5 'Lhf' x'M,.2 U. 1 2 L. v 1 O 'Lf ! 1 f u N E- I' X' 'hh N M. ,s!'l',' D ' . 1.x ' .., v '- ,, .wf xy: :msn UN? -'.-Q QL- f' xg 1: my "' ' Y, L xpk., .Ja-vu fn., 1 . , -,xx . ' :' ' 'f 1 1 ' , - fm' 1 Q 'J 1" Xa f ' gf' ' 1' x V15 9 ,Q ' Fault '57 if :J ig SE.. i , J, ..'- .me '. f V lt.. , wp '.,1Lg.:.u .-,- ng, ,Q RFE A AV' . 522 5 f ,fi NV", 0' " 2 ff wr .MS 1 ' . ' 0 fi 1 lf I-I ' .' " ?2a..,AW fl D I all Li' . ' l ,HU I Q , - no fr-' - '- gi' ,?f'Q,,., waftv fl, w. A i o .1 4 iw, Twfb Q 11. 11,111+ ,, X Ulf, hi , Mvw- - , M, ,. ,fmix il'li3i" -'21 f ' A , was iii - is '-T"'t.?: , N ,. M 1 y' ': - "' 'Y' H 1, M Q "2 4.3 KJ -1-xv?-.. , .5 P... K rf-X P- fE-E.,.- .., "i' 5-f'fgl2fR-I VE, F . A - C The Alumm ASSOCIAYIOH of the Armour Institute E of Technology Yu E Rochlitz 0 Goppelsroeder i Ojf5cc1'.i MR. O. A. ROCHLITZ, '01 ..,.... ........... I Jrcsidmzf ' MR. M. A. SMITH, '10 ........... ........ I 'ice-Pnvsidezlt MR. Rox' A. GLTPPELSROEDER, '16 ....... St'f7"0fG'7'QV'T7'l'0SlL?'C7' Board of JlIa1f1.agm's ,IEEE CoRn'DoN LAVVRENCE IQING XVILLIAM C. BRUBARER ROBERT V. PERRY HERBERT A. DFRR XVALTER A. lil-ILLNER AXEL LIOFGREN RALPH NEUFELD XYILLIAM H. LANG' .Nom .rl I' I IQ 'W '5 'QE'.iiQQQE,...Q,gQ11E573.7i3."fTf'Ef-,,Q, , ral .Lt ,fax IQ Q V I -X n u lil A L U M N I , l I ' 1 I . I , 5 I I l i ' , E it I y i gl I 5 13 1 il . - ' - ,- -. ga-..,-: ,rs I-':..1f.f:-.-w::...v-.' ,-:ag.e.43Q,.q.....i as-Q.:-1: - 4.1-'.y:r::g .,., ,,, gsgs-2-v-1.sgM:2,1-:-fyggmlmuwgg. 3 kk, ,. Prominent Alumni To the average individual, the work of an engineer, his drawings of mechanical devices, cuiyes plotted according to differential equations, and higher theoretical analysesg mean very little. These things are beyond the grasp or conception of the every-day man and woman. But the work of an artist or architect presents in a pleasing manner something that may be admired and appreciated. So, in the past year two men of the Armour Institute of Technology have presented to the world, specimens ot beauty and works of art. This Work has been appreciated and Armour Institute basks in the reflected glory. These two- men were classmates and their names were linked together many times during their college course. Otto F. Cerny and Harry Kurt Bieg mean a great deal to the Armour Institute of Technology and help to swell her maternal pride. Otto F. Cerny graduated from the Institute in the spring of 1922 and immediately started work in the oflice of S. S. Beman. I-Ie did not, however, drop his academic work, but continued it and made himself a candidate for the Le Brun Scholarship in the fall of 1923. At the same time he became a candidate for the Paris Prize. Otto F. Cerny failed to make the Paris Prize, but his defeat seemed to spur him on and he won the Le Brun Scholarship. I-Ie was given the scholar- ship because his drawings showed a thorough appreciation and understanding of the problem and were in themselves straightforward, logical, and pic- turesque. The personal qualifications of the candidate were no small factor in the final decision of the judges. The Le Brun Traveling Scholarship is awarded to some deserving archi- tect or architectural draftsman between the ages of twenty-three and thirty and consists of fourteen hundred dollars to be spent in European travel lasting not less than six months. Since last May Cerny has touched in Belgium, France, Czech-Slovakia, Austria, Italy, Morocco, Spain, and Eng- land. The Paris Prize was the goal and achievement of Harry Kurt Bieg, who Forty-st'tfr11. nit, Lia fe was gp , - ,n,,-.....s---.-L-. - LL- .L LM -as V:-j5,,, -eip: l 1 H 1 ALUMNI was no less conspicuous in his academic work than Cerny. Between his Junior and Senior years he passed several months in Germany and he returned with a tire and set out to win the Paris I'rize. In his iirst attempt he came out with several medals, but he returned with the same vigor that Cerny showed and won the second time. The Paris Prize is given upon very strict and rigid competition and provides for a scholarship in the Ecole des Beaux Arts de Paris of two and one-half years. Also three thousand dollars is provided for traveling and living expenses. It is open to all ,Xmerican citizens under twenty-seven years of age and is considered the highest architectural honor award in the country. Bieg's representation of the problem was considered as having superior knowledge in plan and modern construction and revealed an intimate sense of the comparative importance of the parts. A special feature of Bieg's design lay in the huge steel shaft for the purpose of furthering radio work and experimentation. The sfizritvd horse, tvfzirlz -will of itself .yt1"iz'v to limi' in the mfr, will rim still more 5-zuiffly, if rzzrozzragfrfi. - Ovid, To the Seniors from the Alumni An old fabulist has told us that a certain man gave to each of his several sons a stick of wood with instructions that he break it over his knee. This each son did easily. The father then tied the same number of sticks together in a bundle and gave a bundle to each son, in turn, to break in the same manner: but each, in turn, failed to break the bundle of sticks. The moral of this, as our old friend, Professor C. E. Freeman used to say, is obvious. It has been my privilege and pleasure on trips to various parts of the country to meet Armour men, often times in places where I would least expect to meet them. lt has again been my pleasure to frequently bring them together after years of separation. I have met them frequently occupying high places in the industrial life of the nation, and with a feeling of pride in their achieve- ments. It is only natural that we should scatter so soon through the different walks of life, but I have always felt that the bond which held us together originally should not he loosened. My sole aim this year, as President of the Alumni -Xssoc-iation, has been to bring together all of our members at least to the extent that we know where they are and can communicate with them as we wish them to communicate with the Alumni Association in Chicago. I believe that only in this way can we serve each other and the Armour Institute of Technology. The Association now numbers twenty-eight classes, and the body of men that they represent is an asset, not only to the Armour Institute of Technology, and to each subsequent graduating class, but to the entire country. To the graduating class, we extend a cordial invitation to join our mem- bership. Our pioneers haye blazed the trail. The experience of the older men is at the service of the newcomers, who can well proht thereby. lVith a view to meeting more frequently than our semi-annual reunions in mid-winter and spring, we have established the weekly luncheon on Tuesday noon, to which every Senior is cordially invited. In this way we hope to keep up continually those personal contacts which were started in our school days, and which we find become more and more valuable as we go through life. OscAR A. Rocnurz, Pl'i"cTIdL'l1f. Forty-riglzf 'ctvifsi ti l UILASSHIES .Ps N. Z' , "Q " v if .'- -,, Y . 1. V, +G. Y' "-u...'i i N 1 , . ...P ' N' , II., 0, , -" . . J, I.. 1, M! 1' vw . 1: A Y 1 ,-I , .-'V 5 5, ' a L., ,, A n ' v ' 'gg-Az 1 -. ., .' . --4 .. . , y ' - Q1 1 gi ,- N, ' , J A I 4 ' L ' , r . . . w 1 9 V I!! 1. .A ' My ! , L, u., . -. v- n . , . . v - I , I I f l I ' V wif : N .413 ' . ' . ' I y . v -- 4, , "f-' . V', ' CN 'v'r' ff J. on 'Q 1 E ."i Y .1 -'SN U ' - ,.' ,-, , ' f." . A ' A rg., . A '- 11-V 1. uw, , , ,IJ . -1 Y an Eg ?J7FXw4Q5-M4 ?wf?,c1mvfsiDg 1 1 cv7fLm1 cfff,vv7ufxx24gLw 1 wgiw m p Na WM Wm .QQEHWQ aw V f E pk-W? f I X EW 5 X Mfg Pf WJ gk. fx A n V4 91 X 6 f K f - X x ax! 1 7. fig' y Q1 ' wx Q I , A w X .. mf X K KL , X X 'fx fr ffl? N XF ' Z I WKN 1 j K X Z ' 4 V WWW , :K l ! ? Z X iw X 9 f Zim f E W my 5 t T fifg I - 7 Ki f gp fi iff, ' ' f 3 n ' v- b iffy!!! ' E ' - QQ 4. I E f W gy 2 - W ' Cr ' ' J Q 'K if l ' - 5 'f f " f f' kl ' ff- , r - A LU fffiY-NYX XU f4i ' !Vf7bKNWfK ffzfsxwas C 0 V . LL LQNYZ I ,ff,Mg4f'iW+fgfW L-fig? kwa' of I, ixjwmafjf Qf9Q alibi, I ,qi H Timm Gm "D T O Lil C L A S S E S Committees of the Senior Class 1924-25 Sofia! C0lIl1lIffZ'CC GEORGE J. TAYLOR, Cllfflhflllflll E. STANLEY LARSON XVILLIAH H. BALDWIN STANLEY OWENS XYILLIS J. KICCAULEY Picfzzrc Collzzzziffvv EXNDREXV A. ANDERSEN, Clzairnzuaz BIORTON L. LANDRETH EDWIN M. RIEYER fU'ZUr'II'j' C0111 111 iffcc EUGENE XY. ODENWALDT, Cfldfflllllll TXLIHERT L. STEAIXYIQDEL CHARLES F. TXVITIQDLE Prograzu COI11l1ZiffL'C XY.-XLTER H. XYEINWERM, C.1Il7l'l'lIlll1! THEODORE BOCIQMAN CHARLES M. IQOXYLEY Cap and Gowzz Colzzmiticc JOHN G. JOHNSON, C!ZIIiV1IItIll GEORGE MATFIT. JR, DELRERT NOREN .-l11.viIiaf'y C'017Illl'iffl.'L7 HARRY P. XVHITEHILL, Clfnirzzzau GEORGE D. ARACHOYITIS XVILLIAM J. PATTERSON Fifty-Ulu' JT... J.-vi Q-1 l , 4. 5, fi ima J pf- -jf, K LCR! 'SV W Ngil -V.-RENT T. ,, 1 vf' , 1 ll ' HEAT JJ. W HH,- NTD ,. ,, N" J: 1 W-174, ,E,E,. 11-' 'v , in .-,..lxi ENT' UI X. T-Y -- if E 1 FH L+ 1: if C L A S S E S The Senior Class .Al Pirtizrc of flu' Class by flu' Cfaxx At last we have finished our happiest, and at the same time our saddest year of college life, We go forth with our minds awhirl with the countless maxims and warnings which professors have thrust upon us. They have assured us that we are but neophytes in a world of wisdom, helpless mortals in a world of supermen where there is none of the lenience and tolerance that we are accustomed to in college. As the chip of wood is cast upon the raging sea, we are to plunge into a tempestuous sea of industry captained by stern, grim-visaged men. These men, though college educated, have achieved suc- cess, and they are able to pick out our innermost shortcomings with but a passing glance. To be brief, there is little hope for us poor boobs. As the past life of a drowning man Hashes rapidly before his vision, the accumulated sins of four years parade before us as we are about to take the celebrated tail spin into the aforementioned sea of industry. XVhen we were freshmen, we were wont to gaze with awe at the ponderous machinery of engineering, the automatic, integrating, detlecting horsograph, and other fasci- nating apparatus. It all lies before us now like an open book. XYhat machine is so complicated that we cannot divulge its secrets with a simple twist of the slide rule and the use of a certain constant known as the "answer factor?" NYhat chemical unknown will long remain unknown to us now? We need but jndiciously apply a little intuition and past experience and there you are. Have we not conclusively proved that the slide rule method is far superior to Michelson's method for operating the interferometer? As we reliect back upon these outrages against science. we have an uneasy feeling that these short cuts and dubious paths to knowledge are largely responsible for the feeling of insufficiency that we may harbour at our debut into the professional field. llut are we downhearted? Certainly not! The sweet music of the New York Central is not overpowered by the sound of gnashing teeth. The serene calm of night is not disturbed by deep, heartrending sobs as the seniors lie upon their stony cots. Vie are going to show the pessimists that they are wrong, and that eventually the world will be our oyster. In obtaining an education we may have passed lightly over a few details such as Calculus and Thermodynamics, but the education is there just the same. NYC have spent four years preparing to take our place in the world, and although we know not what is coming, we are ready for it. The senior year was our happiest because it was our best: it was our saddest because it was the last. AYO have taken an active part as usual in the social and athletic life of the year. A basketball team composed of senile, doddering, loil-worn seniors was victorious over teams of the other classes whose members were not yet de- bilitated by lugging brief cases full of six dollar books. The seniors were present and largely active at all the dances, smokers, and affairs which go to make up college life. XYe hope we have demonstrated that our four years were good for us, and that we go out better because of them, with a good feeling for everybody and every thing, even the lunchroom. lffffj'-l"Zt'1P M 'iw .1455 fi, Ui. ggi Senior Class White Adair Shoemaker Sothen YL - YQ Uv EQ L V Offers MILTON F. ADA1R ...... ........ P resid.-azf JOHN M. SHOEMAKER . . . V1'cv-P1'cs z'de1zt JOHN B. VVHITE ....... ....... S vcrefary VVILLIAM H. SOTHEN. .. ........ Tvfeaszzrer GEORGE J. TAYLOR. . . . . .Social Chairman HOR'IER H. GEYMER. . . . .Sergeant-az'-arm.: Fifty-tl11'c'e 1 :Jin N a B - W N flirii 'TEN ml ' ,,,.' - - V"' .. ' 4.1.11 .1.. ,.l-..-....,....L-..l.......-'m4L?fi357i?3:L tr: , lx , A lfwi I .4 N: I Q37 l I l rxi 1 I .,..l l. IW Q it i EV -5--f CLASSES MILTON F. ADAIR, B. S. in Ch. E. Born March 3, 1898, Hyde Park High School. Tau Beta Pig Phi Lambda Upsilong Sphinx, T. X. C., A. I. Ch. E. President, Class '25, Editor, "The Armour Engineer," '24-'25, Asst. Editor, 'The Armour Engineer," '23-'24, Vice-President, A. I. Ch., E., '23-'24. ANDREW A. ANDERSEN, B. S. in E. E. Born April 14, 1902. Lane Technical High School. Beta Psi, Tau Beta Pig Eta Kappa Nu, Sphinx, T. X. C., A. I. E. E. Editor-in-chief, "Cycle," '24, Band, '23-'24, Conductor of Band, '25, Orchestra, ,253-'24, Finance' Commit- tee, '25, President, Musical Clubs, '25. GEORGE DEMETRIUS ARACHOVITIS, B. S. in C. E. Born February 15, 1902. Crane Technical High School. Chi Epsilon, Sphinx, Trussg W. S. E.g A. S. C. E. Asst. Business Manager, "The Armour Engineer," '24-'25, t'Cycle" Staff, '24, Glee Club, '23-'24g Press Club, '25g Auxiliary Committee. HENRY J. ARENDS, B, S. in E. E. Born March 18, 1904. St. Rita High School. A. I. E. E. pi. Q, 5,435+ l W r.-D-- 1, . .gsm ,Ml-' g .1-.-.'-- 4+ - Lit "....-l-...- -1- .,,, .-.-,.,.-..- . .. '.f' fgjifl,Z'l1QQ.Q.,,.Qf ,,,,, L., iiiifj QQ., ' ' LL CLASSES JOHN H. BAILEY, B. S. in Ch. E. Born August 4, 1902. Tuley High School. A. I. Ch. E. Secretary-Treasurer, Discussion Club '23-'24. S. ALLEN BAIRD, B. S. in M. E. Born March 20, 1903. Dixon High School, Dixon, Ill. Sigma Kappa Delta, Tau Beta Pig Pi Tau Sigma, A. S. M. E. Inter-class relay race, '23-'24, Inter-- class Basketball, '25, Track, ,211-'25, Basketball, '24. WM. HALE BALDWIN, B. S. in F. P. E. Born May 9, 1903. Omaha Central High School, Omaha Neb. Phi Kappa Sigma, Salamanderg F. P. . S. Glee Club, '23-'24g Social Committee, '24-'25. MORTIMER D. BECK, B. S. in Ch. E. Born May 20, 1903. Loyola Academy. Triangle, A. C. S. Dramatic Club, '23-'24. J 1-. r'l 4x SIP IQIEEFUHQIUI1 , D5 E41 4 i l , l l 1 .1 'r 1 L 1 ii ,. .1 ll, ll 1 sl iw 1,1 +124 .... aeaa QE ' , 'LZ:-.23e14. ,',,. -g.. .....,, " "lfi1l'Z:::t3f'4 41 tif C C L A S S E S ji, - EW if: Li 'TOT ll K1 ga-1 CURTIS R. BEELER, B. S. in C. E. iii, Born November 26, 1902. IE-fi Lake View High School. LJ 1 EARLE G. BENSON, B. S. in M. E. Born February 2, 1904. Moline High School, Moline-, Ill. Triangleg Tau Beta Pig Pi Tau Sigma, A. S. M. E. CLIVE R. BISHOP, B. S. in E. E. Born January 5, 1904. Waller High School. Eta Kappa Nug A. I. E. E. "The Armour Engineerp Staff, '24-'25g Captain, Tennis Team, '25, Man- ager, Tennis Team, '24, Social Com- mittee, '24, THEODORE BOCKMAN, B. S. in Ch. E. Born September 2, 1903. Senn High. School. Phi Kappa Sigmag Phi Lambda Upsi- long A. I. Ch. E. "Cycle" Staff, '24g Invitation Commit- tee. l l ti-i-rigfi' 'rv D Q. ""m' O M"Em'T"W'i'f'i'i"V" be S. i l l l K w 1 ' l 'all gig CLASSES WALTER HOWARD BODNAR, B. S. in C. E. Born January 8, 1902. Lane Technical High School. Phi Lambda Pig W. S. E., A. S. E. Secretary, Y. M. C. A., '24-'25, Glee Club, '24-'25, Inter-class Baseball, '24 THEODORE S. BOOMKER, B. S. in E. E. Born August 18, 1901. Pullman Technical High School. A. I. E. E., A. R. A. CECIL J. BUCK, B. S. in E. E. Born September 25, 1901. Loyola Academy. Eta Kappa Nug T. X. C. LAWRENCE ELMER BURKE, B. S. in M. E. Born June 15, 1904. Tilden Technical High School. Phi Pi Phi, A. S. M. E., VV. S. E., Honor "A" Society. Baseball, '22-'25, Captain, Baseball Team, '25, Inter-class Baseball, '23- '24g Inter-class Basketball, '22-'25, Treasu1'e1', Honor "A" Society, '24- '25g Secretary, Y. M. C. A., '24-'25. lol Lil LA . vh VM l 11 A IE 'ilk Iw fig, ' ' Qiggi.,1i"i' iIL,2TiQgg3,e1ll14Lg, --fr -LI4i?i5E222Q.THff P' "i-ff -f-'- 4 III? 5 'P' . 1 w gl Lu L E . -. .-.Q M 'g . i':' . ff'-' 1 V "2.!1lSQ1..l..Q.1 4 El CLASSES 5 CAESAR F. CHIAPPE, B. S. in Ch. E. Born July 5, 1902. Crane Technical High School. A. C. S. Glee Club, '24-'25, Inter-class Basket- ball, Inter-class Baseball. l l HERBERT HINQUON CHUN, B. S. in E. E. Born April 11, 1901. St. Louis College, Honolulu, T, H. Tau Beta Pig Eta Kappa Nu, A. I. E. E. Treasurer, A. I. E. E., '24-'25. ELMER DAVIS, B. S. in C. E. Born May 5, 1904. Wendell Phillips High School. Phi Pi Phi, W. S. E., A. S. C. E. Vice-President, W. S. E., A. S. C. E., Basketball, '22--'24, Champion Inter- class Relay Team, '22, Inter-class Basketball, WILLIAM F. DESMOND, B. S. in E. E. Born March 26, 19010. Loyola Academy. A. I. E. E., Honor "A" Society, Radio Club, Ukelele Club. Baseball, '21, '22, '23, '24, Captain Baseball Team, '23, President, Honor "A" Society, '24, 1 l is 54.13. MWf7 fffuifaweee Rase L-RET if5f11 F3-'21 34 CLASSES . il l i ISADOR A. DEUTCH, B. S. in Ch. E. Born May 11, 1904. Tuley High School. 1 Phi Lambda Upsilong A. I. Ch. E.- A. C. S. President, A. I. Ch. E., '24-'25g Dis- cussion Club, '23-'24, WILLIAM JOHNSTON DIXON, B. S. in C. E. Born October 17, 1902. Bowen High School. Phi Pi Phig Chi Epsilong VV. S. E.g A. S. C. E.g Honor "A" Society. Treasurer, W. S. E.g A. S. C. E.g Track, '22-l23. ROBERT EDWARD DUFOUR, B. S. in Ch. E. Born September 11, 1902. Oak Park High School. Phi Lambda Upsilong A. I. Ch. E.g A. C. S. Student Honor Marshal, '23-'24. JAMEs P. DUNLAP, B. S. in M. E. Born November 2, 1902. Proviso Township High School. Theta Xig Pi Tau Sigmag A. S. M. E. Manager, Inter-fraternity Athletics, '25g Golf Team, '23-'24-'25. p im ssss fc-be of ' O -gg,f,... so rf' 4 eu fl ESIFIEILQUH-' Sli , . 4- ., A Mp . ,wma -,- ......-., ..- W. V ...-....-.-- I E31 E3 ffl. I i 4 .la ,V-x N Q LC E . . V l I .l ,E ,Y R 1 my il' l CLASSES HAROLD H. EGGERS, B. S. in M. E. Born February 24, 1900. Hyde Park High School. A. S. M. E. L. M. ENDRES, B. S. in E. E. Born May 22, 1901. Central High School, Omaha, Neb. A. I. E. E., Radio Club. Chief Operator, Radio Station. JOHIE RUTHER1-'ORD FREDRICK, B. S. in . E. Born November 8, 1903. Markesan High School, Markesan, Wisconsin. Sigma Kappa Delta, Eta Kappa Nu, Sphinx, A. I. E. E. Band, '23-'24-'25, Orchestra, '25, "Cycle" Staff, '24. RICHARD E. FREEMAN, B. S. in F. P. E. Born October 6, 1902. Calumet High School. Sigma Kappa Delta, F. P. E. S. Social Committee, '22-'23, Secretary, F. P. E. S., '25, Glee Club, '21. TNDB 4 1 4 l I l ll' ll. , ' H in ' fieiff23329,-i1i'T?".wif AMW5 '41 V 114-we A- he-A-ew M-e---e-w-w-- llggj, CLASSES , S l l JOSEPH PAUL FRISCH, B. S. in C. E. Born June 16, 1903. l Loyola Academy. ' Chi Epsilon, Truss, W. S. E., A. S. C. E., Y. M. C. A. F. W. GALLANT, B. S. in M. E. Born March 25, 1901. Lima Central High School, Lima, Ohio. A. S. M. E. CARL C. GAUL, B. S. in C. E. Born November 11, 1901. St. Joseph's College. W. S. E., A. S. C. E. ROBERT PAUL GAYLORD, B. S. in F. P. E. Born March 14, 1903. Proviso Township High School. Phi Pg Phi, Honor "A" Society, F. P. Varsity Basketball, '23-'24-'25, Cap- tain, Basketball Team, '24, Inter- class Basketball, '21-'22, Circus Day Junior Marshal fAsSistantJ. 1 - -oe ,. ..AmY ,l. Ar ' A p i .e,, iff--igzglg :4.5:gg4i::"4'M f'3i"" g.,gL2afe1.i11-..- ffxzel fl - V? y H" --1 LL . U72 'LA iii let. lr' ug Lis L.. CLASSES EARL A. GEIGER, B. S. in Ch. E. Born August 20, 1904. Tilden Technical High School. Phi Lambda Upsilong Sphinx. Baseball, '22-'23-'24-'25g "The Armour Engineer," '25g Inter-class Baseball, '22-'23, Inter-class Basketball, '22, '23. JOSEPH N. GLOVER, B. S. in Ch. E. Born November 13, 1902. New Trier Township High School. Phi Kappa Sigmag A. I. Ch. E. Vice-President, Junior Class. '23, "Cycle" Staff, '23g Glee Club, '22- '23-'24g Dramatic Club. Louis S. GREEN, B. S. in F. P. E. Born February 9, 1903. Lane Technical High School. F. P. E. S., Y. M. C. A., Representa- tive to Student Fellowship Club. Manager, Basketball Team, '24-'25. JoHN S. GREENLEAF, B. S. in M. E. Born September 2, 1902. Savanna Township High School. Delta Tau Delta: A. S. M. E. Secretary, Board of Athletic Control, '24, Social Chairman, '22, Tennis Team, '24-'25, Musical Clubs, '22- '23 ii-ivjfifr 'N-DB1 A qi asf QE gm., ,fx 5 Hi. n iff, is 131 -Lge e ' c L A s s is s 0 3 ' ii i T' SIP' ESFUHQU D5 Ml e 4 ELMER R. GRITSCHKE, B. S. in C. E. Born October 6, 1903. Lane Technical High School. Chi Epsilon, W. S. E., A. S. C. E.g Trussg Y. M. C. A. Orchestra, '23g Jazz Band, '24, A - 1 LESTER B. HAMMERSLEY, B. S. in E. E. Born December 12, 1902. Hyde Park School. A. I. E. E. Tennis Teamg Inter-class Basketball. I 1 ALVIN F. HIBEELER, B. S. in E. E. Born February 5, 1898. Lane Technical High School. Beta Psig A. I. E. E., T. X. C. LELAND R. HOFF, B. S. in F. P. E. Born April 15, 1900. Oskaloosa High School, Oskaloosa, Ia. Sigma Kappa Delta, Honor "A" So- ciety, F. P. E. S. Varsity Track Team, '23-'24-'25g Cap- tain, Track Team, '25g Inter-class Relay Team, '22-'25. A ll S , yy 3' figagliii-ffl' -325572 ' TSTTSMTTTQA' ASV' Y ' '3 4 11" 77' X, .... 11-,-.-. ' E ,,,..-4..31.g4 l tg. V717 B IE L WS Lu 1 IFJ?-gf? 4 i , E CLASSES CARL ALBERT HOFFMAN, B.S. in I.A. Born April 22, 1879. Mglgleport High School, Middleport, 10. Member "Educational Commission of Chicagoug Chairman, Machine Tool Committee of Board of Educationg Instructor at Lane Technical High Schoolg President of the Schoolmas- ters Club. ALBERT C. HOLMQIIIST, B. S. in E. E. Born August 19, 1901. Oak Park High School. A. I. E. E.g Radio Club. GEORGE L. HoTT1NGER, B. S. in E. E. Born July 27, 1901. Schurz High School. A. I. E. E. PHILLMORE JACOBSON, B. S. in A. Born July 25, 1903. Marshall High School. Rho Delta Rho 5 Architectural Society. Inter-class Baseballg Inter-class Bas- ketball. -..-.,,,... M, ,.,.,,.,.-1.H.-- .... il Tffiml . ...., , +4-ifiu. 3 afield, . 'ri-Q1-MW-3 A E :b."'4ti. ' 1 . J 191 Ev 1-1. - A - E 5: QE CLASSES " 1 3 1 Born February 7, 1902. L Tilden Technical High School. A. S. M. E. E3 JOHN GODFREY JOHNSON, B. S. in Ch. E. Born June 20, 1901. Thornton Township High School. Phi Pi Phi, A. I. Ch. E. Junior Marshal, '24, Chairman, Cap and Gown Committee, '25, Secre- tary, A. I. Ch. E., '24, Glee Club, '22-'23, Band, '23, Inter-class Bas- ketball, '22-'24, I l STANLEY THEODORE JOHNSON, B. S. in A. Born April 1, 1905. Morton High School, Cicero, Ill. Architectural Society. Golf. ALBERT H. JOSEPH, B. S. in F. P. E. Born June 6, 1901. Hyde Park High School. Kappa Sigma, F. P. E. S.3 Y. M. C. A. Vice-President, Freshman Class: Jun- ior Marshal, '23, Manager, Track Team, '23, Golf, '23-'24-'25g Swim- ming Team, '23g President, Y. M. C. A., '24. T351 Vow ,994 1 A Q Fil ,X F Q ll EUGENE E. JOHNSON, B. S. in M. E. L - v Jig? - 1 C L A S S E S .ik EE' 173 likl' YQ' .4 JOSEPH M. KOVARIK, B. S. in M. E. K Born November 11, 1904. ,cg Harrison Technical High School. A. S. M. E. EEF' WILBUR C. KRAMER, B. S. in M. E. Born June 16, 1904. Fenger High School. Pi Tau Sigmag A, S. M. E. Secretary, Junior Class. ' 1 LEON S. KRAUS, B. S. in Ch. E. Born August 18, 1904. Medill High School. Phi Lambda Upsilong A. I. Ch. E. Treasurer, A. I. Ch. E. SOLOMON KRIVO, B. S. in E. E. Born August 11, 1904. McKinley High School. Rho Delta Rhog A. I. E. E. Inter-class Basketball, '23-'24-'25g In- ter-class Baseballg Inter'-class Track. VA? Q .2'-,.:',. ., .dz ,,. SQ' .JV 943.1 ':,D'.1cQ?, S,-,f f . lilly?-:li . Mull, feelf4gf' WE-12. j i' iiie 2. 4 CLASSES SIP STEAK? CME MORTON LEE LANDRETH, B. S. in E. E. Born January 1, 1891. Crane Junior College. Beta Psig T. X. C., A. I. E. E. CLIFFORD E. LARKIN, B. S. in E. E. Born June 24, 1903. Marshall High School. Triangle, Eta Kappa Nu. EDWARD S. LARSON, B. S. in E. E. Born April 26, 1903. Senn High School. Tau Beta Pig Eta Kappa Nug Sphinx, A. I. E. E. Social Chairman, A. T. A. A.g Social Chairman, Junior Classg Social Committee, Senior Classy "The Ar- mour Engineer" Staff, '24-'25. LYNN M. LATTA, B. S. in F. P. E. Born October 23, 1902. Central High School, Minneapolis, Minn. Theta Xig F. P. E. S. President, Freshman Class, '20g Jun- ior Social Chairman, '23, . 4...: .l in N'D-B -,,,..,,....., .... ,,,,....--.,f. . H . . .. Ati r, A a A f e l'2I'if""'i B fe A 1 u . 1 'Tl lg, Q ' wl 1. P'l P' levi. gf? 151 454: 1 ya lil' Tl Xa W.. H" 1, 1 f 'E .fall ll l 'k,'., gig. .,..-,i :ffl - l il ,HM ll .., L. X, CLASSES RUSSELL LESLIE LAWSON, B. S. in C. E. Born July 9, 1900. Bowen High School. Tau Beta Pi: Chi Epsilon, Y. M. C. A. President, W. S. E.g A. S. C. E., "The Trussng 'tThe Trowel." HAROLD J. LUTH, B. S. in Ch. E. Born August 25, 1903. V. T. E. Higlh School. Triangle, Tau Beta Pig A. A. E.g A. I. Ch. E.: A. C. S. Orchestra, "The Armour Engineer' Staff, '25g Press Club. WILLIS J. MCCAULEY, B. S. in A. Born August 17, 1901. Central Y. M. C. A. Prep School. Theta Xi, Scarabg Sphinx. Social Chairman, '22-'23, Social Com- mittee, '21-'22-'23-,24-'25, Student Honor Marshal, '23-,243 "Cycle' Staff. '24, Baseball, '22. JOHN R. MCCLOY, B. S. in M. E. Born November 20, 1903. Senn High School. A. S. M. E. .. . . ti Ar CLASSES JAMES C. MCCONAHEY, B. S. in F. P. E. Born December 7, 1903. Concordia High School, Concordia, Kan. Triangle, Y. M. C. A. Track. DONALD J. MCFAUL, B. S. in M. E. Born May 12, 1902. Oak Park High School. A. S. M. E., Radio- Club. Secretary, Radio Club, '23-'24, Presi- dent, Radio Club, '24-'25, GEORGE MAI-'F1'r, JR., B. S. in M. E. Born July 2, 1902. Harrison Technical High School. Pi Tau Sigma, A. S. M. E. Secretary, A. S. M. E., '24-'25, Vice- President, "The Trowe-I", Cap and Gown Committee. EDWIN MAXWELI, MEYER, B. S. in M. E. Born April 15, 1904. Hyde Park High School. Tau Beta Pig Eta Kappa Nug Sphinx, A. I. E. E. "The Armour Engineer" Staff, '24-'25, Senior Class Picture Committee, Marshal, Circus Day, '24. J-I H .qi K-4 .mg .Lil IWW lm HT iw Ei. .N -r-if V--v .if Q .Ji p ff:iLi'j1A44-1'.L44n ':11.+.f-4 .""' "" " ' 'f5i3?'1f l i CLASSES if ' 1 m i. 1 1 .A y W ANDREW K. MILLER, B. S. in F. P. E. iq Born December 1, 1901. L Quincy High School, Quincy, Ill. -J University of Illinois. L Phi Pi Phi, Tau Beta Pi, Salaman- der, A. F. P. E. S. E 1 Manager, Swimming Team, '24-'25, Y. l CARL G. MILLER, B. S. in F. P. E. Born January 6, 1903. Lane Technical High School. Phi Kappa Sigma, Sphinx, F. P. E. S. Inter-fraternity Athletic Manager, A T. A. A., '25, Treasurer, F. P. E. S., '20, Baseball, '20, l'Cyc1e" Staff, '24. All MARCELLUS A. MOELLER, B. S. in F. P. E. Born March 28, 1903. Lane Technical High School. F. P. E. S., Y. M. C. A., Frosh Frolic. DOMINIC G. MULLIGAN, B. S. in F. P. E. y Born November 28, 1902. , St. Ignatius Academy. Loyola University. Salamander, F. P. E. S. I 1 3 A I x Q I A 2 'AL +7291 'lj' N . rw .g.lf374L bij' 'rev-'Teh' 'nffefff "fav E E E :QQ E1 T A-li-wif-fare.--,.-.-e1.A.fETeeEggs c1.AssEs .n fm -A . l t l ELIZABETH KIMBALL NEDVED, B. S. in A. C Born October 26. L New Trier Township High School. 1 Treasurer, Architectural Club. i E 'Y DELBERT P. NOREN, B. S. in M. E. Born February 5, 1902. QQ Senn High School. I f Phi Pi Phig A. S. M. E.g S. A. E. iw Cap and Gown Committeeg Assistant ' Jil Junior Marshal. Q11 .ll I iv 1' w i . in 3 . 4 HOWARD EMERSON NORTON, B. S. in . Ch. E. Z Born May 10, 1898. New Trier Township High School. fig Lewis Institute. 2 . Q w H PETER Nov1TsKY, B. S. in Ch. E. Born January 22, 1901, I 1 Vladivostok, Russia. A. I. Ch. E. ' fl lf ix. l ' ' 1 1 y , . . . 5 1 I . 11 1 lk .1 y T il' . 1. if l a ig .E P ii. V F-wit-tgi-QL! -fjjff' '-L Y ' f--W -1-'--- -----T--'--?'ifFf1Z'i:i'.1i:5i.iT3 I IE P5 . -7' -, -I' J.. L, l 1 1 CLASSES ling gl-. TU, 'sg CHARLES S. NUDLEMAN, B. S. in C. E. ,Ll Born March 1, 1905. ff" Crane Technical High School. ILA-A Umeng W. S. E.g A. S. C. E. Fi Orchestra. D.-il ' EUGENE W. ODENWALDT, B. S. in M. E. Born June 2, 1903. Semi High School. Tau Beta Pig Pi Tau Sigmag Sphinxg A. S. M. E. Chairman, Jewelry Committeeg "The Armour Engineerl' Staff, '24-'25g Treasurer, Junior Classy Circus Day, '24. RICHARD ERNST OSTLAND, B. S. in C. E. Born February 26, 1898. Moiton High School, Cicero, Ill. Phi Lambda Pig W. S. E.g A. S. C. E.g Y. M. C. A.g The Truss. Inter-class Baseball, '21-'22, PAUL L. PFEIL, B.S. in I.A. Born April 10, 1884. Crane High School. 'w w 'A tt' 'A iiiue iiimlilg all A 1 I CLASSES 1 l OUGLJESA J. POUPITCH, B. S. in Ch. E. Born February 27, 1902. Lane Technical High School. EMERY M. PRONGER, B. S. in Ch. E. Born November 30, 1903. Blue Island Higlh School, Blue Island, Ill. Phi Pi Phig A. I. Ch. E. Band, l22-'23, Glee Club, '22-'23, WILLIAM S. RALPH, B. S. in A. Born August 28, 1901. Mineral Point High School, Mineral Point, Wis. Scarab, A. A. S. H. VVALTER REGENSBURGER, B. S. in M. E. Born September 15, 1903. Crane Technical High School. Pig Pi Tau Theta Xig Tau Beta Sigma, Sphinx, A. S. M. E. '24-'25, As- President, A. S. M. E., sociate Editor, "Cycle," '24 Staff, '25, Press Club. S ncycleu r , 3 1 l .l i i .i . is I l .I 1 lf 4 El lui 53 Am I-QE EF T13 -D415 bwvy W-W Whig, ,MM fwndnwmumggm Mn, IP A -A--- -- .A lf -f , 'Q 41 VVA- N -'1' -1,51-QL-qjjfigLggji-Q,.Tf'ii"W'T"' fi-rr ,ellie------Zfeif-ii:ffA ..-.--' .4:iT 'il ? FE 45 112 Vfi 1 2 , , w 1 r 1 1 . -1 'Iv 3 l n nfl 1, .1 4 ' .l E c L A s s E s 1 5 HE 11 . GEORGE ROSE, JR., B. S. in M. E. Born August 11, 1903. Tilden Technical High School. A. S. M. E.g W. S. E. Inter-class Basketball, '22-'25g Inter- class Baseball, '22-'25. l l CHARLES M. ROWLEY, B. S. in M. E. Born January 6, 1904. Waller High School. ' Tau Beta Pig Pi Tau Sigmag A. S. ,. M. E. Treasurer, A. S. M. E., '24-'25g "The Armour Engineerw Staff, '24-'25. F 1 j l il! 1 inf JOHN LEONARD RUZICH, B. S. in E. E. 1 Born October 31, 1902. Englewood High School. A. I. E. E., Honor "A" Society. Basketball, '22-'25. l NORMAN B. SCHREIBER, B. S. in M. E. , Born September 1, 1904. l, Hyde Park High School. l , Sigma Alpha Mug A. S. M. E. 1 f Debating' Clubg Dramatic Clubg Inter- 4 class Basketball, '23, Ml Nil K I g I 1 li N 'li gi. 1: up A 'N-o-W1 A A If Q3't::,E:1::i:QLgii :WM 3: ' gigglig ' "" " f 'f T?lllZil,T1 li'l.1ll' 'fli 4 f 1 ! lil! I If V it? CLASSES J. HENRY SCHROEDER, B. S. in E. E. Born May 2, 1904. DePaul Academy. Eta Kappa Nu, A. I. E. E. EDWIN SCHWARZ, B. S. in E. E. Born February 4, 1899. Belvidere High School, Belvidere, Ill. A. I. E. E. Wrestling, '24, WILLIAM E. SCHWEITZER, B. S. in M. E. Born February 11, 1901. Senn High School. Phi Kappa Sigma, Sphinx, A. S. M. E., Radio Club. "Cycle" Staff, '23, "The Armour En- gineer" Staff, '24-'25, President, Egdio Club, '23, Social Committee, JOHN M. SHOEMAKER, B. S. in M. E. Born May 26, 1902. East High School, Des Moines, Iowa. Delta Tau Delta, Pi Tau Sigma, A. S. M. E. Track Manager, '25, Vice-President, A. S. M. E., Vice-President, Senior Class, "Cycle" Staff, '23, Assistant Marshal, Circus Day, '24, YH lm l SIP' I'HEiIFUf4l6llf i4 if Eli vw! I E ll N wig N. l l ii ye ,,,f--12.4--iifligie-fee' rail, 4 A IEI I C L .i .A... g4.-...-, .. ee., v4.L. MELA if bil l ' ll . 2" W IEE ill A I 341 1 W L 11-X514 i....L ' CLASSES ALVIN C. SODERHOLM, B. S. in M. E. Born November 13, 1899. Worthington, Minn. Triangle, A. S. M. E. Glee Club, '23-'25. WILLIAM H. SOTHEN, B. S. in E. E. Born June 6, 1904. Lane Technical High School. Tau Beta Pig Eta Kappa Nu, Sphinx, A. I. E. E.: Press Club. Treasurer, Senior Classy Business Manager, "The Armour Engineer," '24-'25, Secretary, A. I. E. E., 124- '25. JESSE KELVIN STAHL, B. S. in M. E. Born March 30, 1903. Senn High School. A. S. M. E. ALBERT LEROY STEMWEDEL, B. S. in E. E. Born August 31, 1904. De Paul Academy. Triangle, Tau Beta Pig Eta Kappa Nug A. I. E. E. Chairman, A. I. E. E., Jewelry Com- mittee, Senior Class. fifjll' 'Wig -W s-es A l ffl UI' 16. ,L .24-A J.. -7,43 , . e .. a . . CLASSES GEORGE J. TAYLOR, B. S. in E. E. Born May 13, 1903. Bowen High School. Eta Kappa Nu, A. I. E. E., "The Truss", "The Trowel", Radio Club. Social Chairman, Senior Class, Track. VON DONALD TAYLOR, B. S. in F. P. E. Born November 9, 1902. Fog-tdWayne High School, Fort Wayne, n . Sigma Kappa Delta, Y. M. C. A. Inter-class Basketball, '22, '23, Inter- class Baseball, '22, '23, '24, '25, A. I. T. Doubles Champion, '22, Tennis, Z4-25, Publicity Chairman, A. T. GEORGE E. TINTERA, B. S. in M. E. Born March 1, 1903. Harrison Technical High School. A. S. M. E. CHARLES EARL TWEEDLE, B. S. in E. E. Born July 3, 1905. Hammond Industrial High School, Hammond, Ind. Sigma Kappa Delta, Eta Kappa Nu, A. I. E. E. Jewelry Committee, Senior Class, Or- chestra, '22, '23, Orchestra Leader, '25 ml El L 'F V E Q Jie e wir CLASSES El ' HF 'SIE EUGENE VOITA, B. S. in A. Born February 23, 1904. Harrison Technical High School. Sigma Kappa Deltag Scarab, A. A. S. Swimming Team, '23, "Cycle" Staif, '23, '24, Treasurer, A. A. S., '22, Massier A. A. S., '23. I GLENN RAYMOND WAGNER, B. S. in F. P. E. E Born February 17, 1903. , 3 Wichita High School, Wichita, Kansas. 2 F. P. E. S.g Y. M. C. A. i i Y , 1 , i JOHN FRED WARDELL, B. S. in M. E. Q Born January 22, 1903. lg l Calumet High School. Q A.s.M.E. . i l ll l 1 i ggi EDWARD F. WEBB, B. S. in C. E. Born June 12, 1883. il Swanley Boarding School, Swanley, . England. Phi Lambda Pig Gun and Blade. 1 Corresponding Secretary, W. S. E.g A. S. C. E.: "The Armour Engi- neer" Staff, '24, Y. M. C. A., '24, '25, v ix! i If ,V V, i 4 ir l lf! 1 1 5.1 - K !,, VF , ,I . w INDB . IP :gif'A"57l".ffi.fLIIQf.ifQlI. .,..... M ..., -... ,1.ff5ffl1fQQ1l72L'ifQQ12'f'T"'i 1 . x 1 "1 ji l .Y w Q l ' Q l l s 2 .i l x .I il .3 tl ll 4 S 1 l x 4 1 N 1 l H, we will ,, CLASSES ELMER G. WEGNER, B. S. in M. E. Born October 4, 1901. Tilden Technical High School. Beta Psi, A. S. M. E., S. A. E., Y. M. C. A. President, Y. M. C, A., '22, Inter- class Baseball. WALTER H. WEINWURM, B. S. in Ch. E. Born February 19, 1903. Lane Technical High School. Phi Lambda Upsilon, A. C. S., A. I. Ch. E. President, Junior Class, Chairman, Invitation Committee, Basketball, '25, Honor Marshal, '24, Inter-class Basketball, '21-'25. EARL S. WHITCOMBE, B. S. in F. P. E. Born January 12, 1903. Proviso High School. Sigma Kappa Delta, F. P. E. S. Inter-class Basketball, '22, '23, Secre- tary, Debating' Club, '23, Jazz Or- chestra, '23, '24. JOHN B. WHITE, B. S. in Ch. E. Born January 20, 1903. Bowen High School. A. I. Ch. E., "The Truss", "The TroWe1." Secretary, Senior Class, Inter-class Basketball, '25. SIP' 1 'fe-am I v I F lf? ll, H ml! fl N A lx is 'eu li U ll W W , l L e no 1 .gl ill' lil l ' l Z . ' 'S 'C 'im Fil? D5 iw 41 M Q g. i l l ll il 5. El M ik IU 5 L - - -0.5 JSF -EIFF-- . .,11111,11-1ma ML' 45, -f -- - H..-,-. ' MJ1 r Iii 1-f-: W ii Llasii Liar! lllifgl 535.1 F I ' ll i new ' I H refill life A All .1-' --. .v-.A A 'z 422151: ll 1. W. ,cv H' CLASSES HARRY P. WHITEHILL, B. S. in Ch. E. Born July 9, 1903. Lake View High School. Phi Kappa Sigfmag Sphinxg A. I. Ch. E. President, Sophomore Class, Secre- tary, Freshman Classy Business Manager, "Cycle," '24, Auxiliary Committee, Senior Class. RAYMOND B. WHITTLESEY, B. S. in F. P. E. Born January 15, 1902. La Grange High School. Sigma Kappa Delta. S. RUSSELL WILLEY, B. S. in C. E. Born June 17, 1895. Lane Technical High School, Tau Beta Pig Chi Epsilon. Treasurer, Summer Surveying Camp. HARRISON D. WILSON, JR., B. S. in E. E. Born March 13, 1904. Hyde Park High School. Sigma Kappa Deltag A. I, E. E. 47:1 SEE -...ii f 'f -I ifQ', L Y' L . .-A Q UX1g?4.i Q. CLASSES 1 J. HERBERT WITTE, B. S. in M. E. Born February 22, 1902. Lake View High School. Triangleg A. S. M. E.g Radio Club. Junior Marshal, '23, SAMUEL BRENWASSER, B. S. in A. Born July 1, 1900. Wendell Phillips High School. Eiglzty-on F To E iw I Jill Q3 'FTW' li. ,,. 31 rr-,ferr ,, F1- . :iq , .,f:M- .LL .L f 4 L Sid if M PW Fi .ll , f-lf tvji, if fm CLASSES 1'5f11fy-ltvo 4-4. .4 tlvvni cz Ji Wffiyf L. im Af -vit KL r Yi KJP- -S-Nm'xWS5iLg""L' "" "M" "" "'NNIRNi!!E"" """ """'Y-'!AV!El'llFNllBNi? , W U2 f fyy gg 5 X. 'Ll N 1' 7 W 'J 4 2W W V ? v 1 h,f.,Q":! Qqbs M 5 WDW,-l U QA 5 5 ff sf it MKS! X 5 , iw fx . fxh H qgg l w I - ' f . 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President M CHARLES BARGER ....... . . .Vicc-,Prrsidmft S. JOSEPH MCLAREN, JR.. . . ........ Secretary WILLIAM A. DEAN, JR.. .. ......... Trrasurcr 1 4 . 1 CARL J. HOLLINGER .... . . .Scrgcanf-a!-Arms EW ,., v xl :H f M, 1 W . w W .4 ll! in 5 5 , ' A 'M J' 1 1 i V l w I I . 5 M pr A Qi "L, H21 Eiylzfy-folu' 1fgf'l'f'M"-Wm' V' "W ""A 'Y ' "1""V""""' 'Vim "A""'A ' An' ' 'R Lily? ,mars V affix, ---f-f-f slam ...W ., .. .. . ,,,.Y.,Y..,. N-D-B s.. - .. .aa 2.6. .,.g. g .LK air CLASSES The Class of 'Tvventyfsix ' 1 In Four Parts. ' A Puri One. E J Time, 19225 Dircrfoiq Gorderq P!1of0g1'i1fv!zm', Lang. The hrst scene shows a group trying to become registered all at the same lleliq time. The atmosphere is clouded confusion and dumbosity. The second scene opens on our athletes who are winning the inter-class I basketball championship. T An event known as the "Frosh Frolic" in another scene depicts the drama- tic ability of the members of the class. The French Room of the Drake Hotel is the setting for the fourth scene sv, and we see the Class of '26 making their social debut. The last scene takes place on Ogden Field and is similar to bargain day shopping. The actors are divided into two groups who are pitted against each other in an effort to gain some mysterious bundles from the middle of the field. After the dust clears we see that the Class of '26, our heroes, are the Victors. End of Puff 0110. Pa-rf Tivo will follow 'i1'1111zcdic1ff!.x'. Part Tivo. Time, 19235 Director, Hogang Director, Danzigerg Plzotogmz- fifzcr, McLareng Banker, Marhoefer. Scene One is of athletics and we see the Class of '26 victors in wrestling and track. The moment of pathos comes when we see the class lose the inter- class basketball title. The Class of '26 brings an entirely new scene at the Opera Club, when they hold their dance at that spot. The next scene is the same as the last scene of Part One, only this time the Class of '26 go down. valiantly fighting. I1zfc1'11z1's.vi011 Part T11 rec Time, 192-lg Dl1'UL'f0Y, Danzigerg ,-slsxisfaizz' Dir0cz'01', Bargerg Photogra- plzvr, McLareng Banker, Deang Scribe of the College, Stiehl. This scene is quite a contrast to the first one of this playlet. XYe see juniors, upperclassmen, in an orderly and dignified way bearing themselves upon registration day. As the scene shifts to the Opera Club. we see more clearly the polish of the young men of the Class of '26. There is an informal dance in progress during this scene. In formal attire the characters of the third scene make the climax of the social calendar one of the four dates of a lifetime. One glance is sufficient to show the audience that these are men worthy of the title "gentle" The next scene is a day later on Ogden Field where our heroes are masters of ceremonies. 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F Hn EEN '- ML, , ,,-Nw . 1 ,rp--'M 'TV , V f7 ., ol Qi A ,w ,fn '1 11. ,J K 1 . l iff!! i 'i, ld! , , A YQ, , K L-, QI y Hg? 419-o , p.i,g, :iii 'i'l5fgT3i7.f..i3fif5 4 -v E L L io nv. iw E31 UH yx U. Ni! Sophomore Class 1 1 G reen Tasker Long Payne Class Offifvrs J. NY. TASKER ...................... ..... P resident C. LONG ........................ . . .Vzce-Presidczzt H. T. NIORAN fFirst Semesterb .... ...... I. D. GREEN QSeco11d Semesterj .... .... F. D. PAYNE ................... .... Ninvty .S'cc1'efa1Qv SUC1'f'z'c1ry T1'cc1sz11'vr , , W , 1 1 , , W ll M WW ye ml W5 w! 1,5 ,. 1 1 'N-D-B1 ' f' A'TT"ETfffj?? """" A -' -W W" i :ii 1199 ,igliini gi: fi .A vie' v f ,Hi V .lye-llismg! EIA? if-ii J -' N UAE C L A S S E S History-Class of '27 Two years have we spent together at Armour: two years that have been packed with pleasure, with work, and with goodfellowship. XX'e ha-fe striven to produce a record that is worthy of Armour and worthy to be held up as an example for those who follow. Vlle believe we have succeeded. XX'hen we entered as freshmen, Armour was an unknown realm of learn- ing and the students, among whom we now number some of our best friends, were strange and distant. Gradually, as the time went on, that first feeling of strangeness diminished until it was banished from our minds by the knowledge that we were indeed a part of Armour. Following the Freshman Handshake we plunged into school affairs by organizing our class and electing an energetic group of officers. As a fit beginning to our social activities we gave a Frosh Frolic that surprised ourselves no less than the upper classmen in the wealth of talent that it uncovered in our ranks. The memories of a pleasant mid-winter recess had hardly dimmed when the Finals caught us unaware and somewhat lessened the joys of our existence. Xye had not yet learned to scorn all examinations in the grand manner of upper classmen, they were therefore a serious factor in our life. Xyhen the worries of "Exam" time were over and the routine work of our second semester fairly begun we gave our first class dance. Our guests on this occasion reported a fine time and good music. Xyhat more need be said? ln May we furnished a little informal entertainment for the class of '26 when we defeated them in the class rush. XVith Osgood as our leader we piled some twenty-two bags at our goal against the fifteen taken by the sophomores. Closely following this battle came the greater one with the "Finals," but this time they struck no terror in our hearts, and we left for the summer with iust a faint trace of regret that our first year was over. ln the fall we returned but slightly decreased in numbers and took up our activities where we left off the preceding semester. Illness forced Secretary Moran to leave at the end of the first semester and nl. D. Green was elected to fill his place. R. C. Peacock and his committee ar1'anged for our second dance. held this time at the Drake Hotel, The few hours of gaiety fied all too soon but for days afterwards we heard echoes of those gay times. Many men were guilty of whistling blithe tunes, heard at the sophomore dance, even as they ran generator tests or cooked evil looking mixtures in beakers. lncidentally, let us note that Castle, a '27 rnan, was leader of the orchestra. lYe can well be proud of our record in athletics. XYhen we were freshmen our Basketball team brought us our first championship. All five men on that team: Morgan, Brockmann, Hellgren, Augustine. and Kuffel, are now out for the varsitv squad. ln our sophomore year Brockmann and Hellgren. being "A" men, were eliminated and we were unsuccessful in our efforts to take the championship a second time. In track, Ball, Payne, and Long have upheld the honor of '27 and con- tributed their part to the winning of the Freshman-Sophomore track meet held this year. In golf Miller and Urban were champion and runner-up respectively and Peacock won us honors in tennis. Our wrestling team added another championship to our growing list. And so we could go on indefinitely, telling of the things our men have accomplished and the deeds that they have done, but it is sufficient to say that every man in the class is doing his pair, not as spectacular as others perhaps, but equally important. It is with the resolution to work unceasingly for the future of Armour that we face the responsibilities of our Junior year. .Yilzvfy-nm' Fi Wm, LJLUX hifi 1' til fffll .vali fa all lr . :lil Til xT7,,. it -Ii-i 'l L.-1 ,A we f- "T Miami Ciliwif' 1.11-Q 4 rx KVYY' f--,YA VI C Q-'li' 1' "X ' f , 71253 SSE Le- r -VI, '-, EN Mknw fini! tj' 1 ', , , w LL N,1AK-,A M NV: X! 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T .- L 1' f' - nc : L V ' ,L 55' E: ,QE LZ 1. MC 5 'F gf' '34 '13 on-r i E I JS if 2 ., " W WTAE Z ,E C E M123 A1114-I L, 5: Z 3 -L v-fn, , A M ,. ' W' N : Q - ,W DA - S: 7. l 'J' Q, L F '--nf ' Q1 z .- .W ,, ,.,D.E,1niQ IR EA iff -- 9 l w W I l n f 1 ..x " 4-0-5 ,H Ib CLASSES , Q Qi 6 o o D 3 H Z 5 , Q :I L : ... 3 z 5: E E Q V2 L C Lf. L- :Z C 1 bL 6 .S E U W E 3: 'J Z 5 Q2 3, uc, J Z 11 .C 'CJ Z f. is 3 I-'I c 5 it 2 LJ ra Au ... ul D .1 - ,J fa v-4 Z -.J 41 DI 5 3 'E C4 J .J GJ zz Z-1 : C12 GJ L3 4 'i ,-A E --1 1 E ... on .- : I if m 11 i 5 9 CQ 3 .4 .2 E E : f-1 I V... v 11 5-1 E1 FL 5 .- 11 5 D3 : C5 ,C E GJ ,J E az af 'S '1 r-1 E x .- 4 H 5 .2 F3 v--4 m 5 '5 v 's Q Q bb rn O as U In U3 W P X' v-. i 1 0 G Q, '12 rl ,- d Z :: I , m p . Y .. 1 w W. FU E J C1 2 H : "f E 9' L V2 .J 72 5 JZ' .-1 E .14 mi .. GJ o 15 Q ple 52 53 2 Q4 on hi E . T H E. 5 I. 5 Q: E OO J, ., . LT.. 'L 'IH H21 :pw iff , Vw " 1:1451 fi WET 2- zE.:f'! 5 .-J. Q1 Flin S S . , xi 1 OE FLW! L- , 5 X 2 A fl... 'Av xwjfg 5 'W ggi. I, YTQ1 E , W ,-1 NMMA :' M11 'T' 117 3' .J W MW A l,....Q.- LI-A Q rr-5:11 - xr : : 6 Z 1-4 ' .E . .2 , ., H - .Ei - B 5 N :H 2 V E S E0 E " -1 4 Z. ': fs , .. - 1 51 ,-, C11 I . 5 E 5 E 5 7 U3 O 'J .J "' z.. , 13 - 2 w .2 45 A P' E , m an E : 1 5 .- 53 3 73 if :J .3 gm : z - ,1 5 35 .Ju-5 " A Q E L -4: .4 '-.E W Q11 , Z5 E 1 J 5 QE : 'if P- 2 : F '- : 5 : , ., J. 1 . L .. : 5 ' H. -I fi m P 9 A W '71 v-1 1 .X ll!L'fX'-fIIl'4'L' -fl-4 ' . ww. Hg .dd T3 EN rl'-ii -Ti-! - X Ll if wwf +f,Y , A.-. T L, L .Lbqz I . ,. k. L1 fi:,,y Y fffgl 11-41,3 wxrp-xi ,I Li? W w x' ,rg 41. 1-4- E N x JJ, . -XLJ U-- X A, ' -A rfry 9' CLASSES 'ilzvfy-fam' 2-,-5 ,.., 54 1 'f-,g.B,1 rm J ., , 4, Z, J. ' +.- gr N ,,L1-B.:S Y ,XJ -!l L X X Ev W3 f 1 bfi wt'-ii EN J X X + , 5 H - 2 2 N I.L,i..fLgZ'lil,1, , ,Z 1 i ,W P H p ,:,. . . I P g D51 QI -flHFDmICHli 415 .hi Rl mf ,U .AQ Aw .. .4 5 A 1 M A N . 1 1 r 1 5 . 5 Yi 'C 1 I A V 'r Freshman,Class Ho-tchkin Davis Nash Allen Nizzcfy-sir FRANK E. DAVIS. . . JOHN R. NASH ........ MARK A. HOTCHKIN. .. W. DAVID ALLEN. . . THOMAS OGDEN . . . Ojicers -:gg Q. Qgg, TWH "A""' A'-"A--W . . . . . .President . . . Vice-President ........Secrefary . . . . . . .Trcasm'er S'm'gea11t-at-Arzzzs 'N-0-B-1 ,. .,., --.H .... -.,..,,,,.,mWAM-ndwm, AME-fm My M- 4 El i a...,M.c.,s. .e--s-,..,... C . Q.. so .si C .. Ifigfff CLASSES History-Class of '28 One day early in September, a group of men entered the portals of the Armour Institute of Technology for the tirst time as men who were to con- stitute the body of the Class of '28 How green and unsophisticated they were can not be described, but can only be felt by someone who has gone thru those same paces. ln a short time they were at their tasks, preparing problems, reports, and performing experiments. How different college work is from what a man does in the high schools! The Freshmen had come to the realization that they are "no longer High School Boys, but are now College Men." Their foolishness must partially die out and they must apply themselves as though to their life work. One of the first things that the Class of '28 executed as a unit was in attending the Freshman Handshake given in the Mission Building under the auspices of the Y. M. C. A. At that time the Freshmen were given an opportunity to become acquainted with the upper-classmen. Another meeting of the Class of '28 was effected and the officers for the year chosen. It was quite a difficult task to choose those men whom you barely know to hold office and let them manage your affairs, but the Class took five paces and elected five men who have since that time ably fulfilled their positions and obligations. In late September the Freshman-Sophomore Track Meet was announced and candidates listed themselves for the day in October when they would test their skill against the Sophomores. The final score was 72-50 in favor of the Sophomores, but the Freshmen still feel proud that one of their number, Hamlett, was the high point man of the meet. Inter-class Basketball failed to bring any laurels to the Freshman Class. The first game against the Juniors raised the hopes of the Freshman Class, but the defeats by the Sophomores and the Seniors dashed these same hopes. It is hoped by the Class that with practice together they will win the Cham- pionship in the following years. The Freshmen were able to display their terpsichorean abilities at the Opera Club on February 27th. The Freshman Class Dance was accepted as one of the five successful dances of the year. What of Circus Day? VVell, what of it? Nim'ty-xv-F111 .A. itil M QI H. +4 L f- ill U E fPi, f1'jf2Hjt ,jf .Hfgffp c ?qLTjl L-UM LAssE5 W W f 'I ,M .x .,, ,Agn -- 'Ziff qj ,J . , mf--:Q w 2 L 5 e V W O g '11 gg IJ .LN 5 A ,U C ,: .,.,1? .2 5 E .Z Mig M , E , Q A 1 y xi s. .. . . s. 4 0 Si ' R5 4- 4'-,gm H: A J ci 41, X.: E , : :Fl Q -5 3 6 I .. '-U g : . ' 1 K- 5' ,.: :I C '- " 3" E 5 SU F2 E Q p E 5 ,,,f7'2' E E3 .GI 5 HF' V.. of E .44 r - - . z : '1 .2 -2 "il,-ill Q 0 EL K +1 14214 I 5 5 , "5N'F',"'ff C Q CC. ,- E KJ E , 5 9 'Z S-1 5 JT. "H-' 'Q cu 5 - -5: C Q U Q'-in ' 'E E+ Z :Ls '11 M mg. " hi ,. ,. - 4 - A L Hg E 2 3 -Lt . WJ .J .2 E -5 G 'v' rbi if JE 2 ' ' '5 f- .. , F .M an L - : ':' U0 L' -4 ,E:' .EC if Q9 5: DE .E 2' -1-1 n U Q 4:75 DDQ: Aj I mg C. ,U .f ,.. 1 I-4 cvvg DD X' V..-Q: L' , - ""'.-. rf O 'C : SU Pj 5 H Q 4? r , fu w -'J' W 2 f- c- : - E' : :S gfv . A I1 rw-1 ai C .rt Q 'FJ O re ,V ... z .7 ,- 5 A2 C E L IS' EL? 'E N fi L... mai V +11 :CU ru " S A :LQ 2 f E ,. - U4 W ... mm S , I.: PM s. T' 5 7 Ca.: Q 5 'lf .V A - un 54: F3 7 : z. C O --g 'T O SEA ff? 3 F5 : v-J ,:-' L15 , ,Ars 15 if ,: ,SE ,f 535 . S H 2 E Q pf : ?f Sf? E' , Q -4 ,-L v :Jw W C : x Q: , - - or if E 24-?f 0 Of : Em ' N S - 1- F .f w- f A -7-,313 1. ,- fbfzgiiv, ,-LC -L 1. - f- 55 Q2 ,355 if : E: mg a Y-."' 'Z fi gs E 'EE E 'Lp fb-4 .ac Q: :: . I tl pri ,5 3: , cu,? if ,-. Q MM as Lf fm' mv- Q, 4: 5 E2 . -as 5223 :J 52 'Em S .2 i3 5' . iq E' Db- : 51: f "' C L . , H. N 2: U- 2 'SE . 5 ii 5 EE 'H .H 4.3 mi 5: :5 C if L: 4.4 --13 -Q4 pm Q CCH 1 ff? wi: dx' nl 5' Cc Q +-1 wc' QW- ' NJ- : r-ff' .Egg , 9- Q, Ig CE 5 55 U -Am Lo , :Q sc m Z L 3. 3 .l. I ,I I V 5 '- ' .- 3-1 2 75 3 3 ,, - A, 1 v N' f'X id P Q: : x L .-4 A I 2 C4 Q5 P : z P "F cf- 21 :D - v-4 Nilzvtv-pf,,1,t V- Qt' - . 9,3'fQ' 1'--.:yXJ,. fm-15-l1:f.gX+1 VVQFEW .. UQ lvl -:Jfffi WQJAAJ L-1. ,.7 'Lim' 2. L fr? ... Ml 'IB will V O Q I' if CD ID FI U2 BACK ROWi- Bodtke, Baulnel, Muoheocl, Miles, Krame-1' Hieber, Mil'ard. Junnke, Kapke, Koge, E. Clark, Bnye-S, Ogden, Nielsen, Buggy, Vokonn, Hlshewskg, U. Miller, Krieger, Te1'Maa.t, McDowell,Morun 4TH ROW:-filing, Kelly, Brock, Prolcunier, Greenfield, Kerr, Phelan, Hehnaste-1', Dufour, C'1'upple, Czlndlin, Goldstein, Rhode, Page, Murphy Sadilek, Kalafut, Ryb cki, Ehrmeyer, E, Johnson, Shaw ISRD ROW:-Anfinsen, Chidester, Everly, Kotzan, Wike, Menge, Doubt, Nate-lla, Larson, Yujuico, Work, Miniberger, Tully, Parker, M. Horn, Beseh ZND ROW1fHobe1'ts, Vent, C'znnplfell, K. Anderson. W. Anderson, Samuelson, Mflfkwrram, Ilienell, Egan, Vamle1'Mo1en, Montgomery, Ittin, Q Ste-ine-rt, W, Parker, Snediker, Grzxner, Lucchetti, Ben-ora, L. Horn, P tterson E- IST ROW:fK1'ust, Cole, Wenninger, C, Clark, Marhoefer, H. Burke, .Tennings Jillson, Nnef, Hnl'an Kreilnic-ll. Honzen, Higgins, Rogan, Del- jl Favero, Tracy, Hotchkin ? E ln .Af ,A., Pi i,11,,1A,N,',,. qiii 7 ,347 isle. 1 1 g Liga f- fA -cv" 3'1- wa +1 liilMqil, My oval, gjlgllla-lk MQ 4 U Ln ,,,,::i41,,,.::-111, oA- -f ,1 +4 7- A ,- :,,3,,AL1j'I4 ti E .A ,,, 1 FQ LS' . M f K f T. CLASSES One H11na'rcd il ., aim W-5-X ,WZ 3' Z4. r-itl FRA. SQUNEWIVY V 7.1 ' -- ' '1 ... J .. 1 -1 . ...I . 1 5: '?QQ,'1 1 ,JF '13 gv' 1,1 . W 5 1 .f1, 1 -. . ,-11, W '.1,1 " ,1'2jQff11f' .' 6 1 -4 1415- 11 ' fx 91,-..f .LS - ' X1 . .,V,,, ' 5' Q 1'V.t1 1 ,'-,'1..', 1 1, L. i K Q11 I 'n , 1 , ,u, . 4' -yyig, 1 ,. . I' '. . ' ,1,'1I ' ' 1 f,'1".'..e'i- K' Yi " '41 ,111 ' ',I.j-A'- -'. ' . ' ,.' ,v ' 1 1-f f 21 lp ,N 1' Thi' W, fi rf V, ' , 1 av . ,. Hx , - U.-.1 ' ,."1. 11 -f , --uk, 1 v. ,,-, ,gn , - ,1 in 4 ' 1f '5 .v - , 'L ' bf, .- .-1, 1 Y. '11 4 4' 1 1 'X .- 11 1 '11,1' ',1' 1.1:.Af' - -5.41111 SOCIETY INTERHONORARY FRATERNITY DANCE If. S'11xNr.1cY Laksox. . . . . .Cl1a1'rman The Annual intergHonorary Fraternity Dance was held at the QXmbassador Hotel on Friday evening, April twenty-fourth. It was the same scene of the year before, only the actors were changed. Here and there one could espy one of the old actors who are now toiling their way in this world. How changed they look and yet with the same vigor they attack the task before them and make if more than a success. .Xs we glance around the room we see faces that are not unfamiliar to all the men of the college. If one were to stop and think, it would be natural to think that such a group of intele lectual men, the cream of them all, would be at a total loss at such an affair. No, no, far from itl These men know when to play and how just as well as they know when to school and how. .Xs we glance at the program we are confronted with a new name, Pi Tala Sigyzlza. A little inquiry reveals that this is a new honorary for the Mechan- icals. Good Stuff! Looking further at the program we see that there is now not a depart- ment which is Hot represented. 'The Committee on Arrangements embodies such men as "Gene" Odenwaldt for Tau Beta Pi, "Reggie" Regensberger for Pi Tau Sigma, "Ted" Rockman for Plzi Lazzzlvdav Ufvsilon, "Stan" Larson for Eta Kappa Nu, George Arachovitis for Chi Epsilon, "Joie" McLaren for Salauzarzdcr, "XYilli" McCauley for Scarab, and "Casey" Hubbell for Spfzilzy. Do you woncler that we had a good time? QS, Om' Hznzalrrd Om' MEI ag' ri. YQ? .LL to L E3 A l l . . -, ,,,,, M M-.- 1 M.- , i- V Vi- milieu ,KJ fl 'i .4'l'1 il il il ip fill fviiq ,, Y, lrgl lf? fl l i, 4 l lkiil l 13 ll .x,Ql'i'... ia-ff, iii l L S 0 CIE T Y Senior Dance Social, Cm1Mi'r'rE1-3 UF THE SENIOR CLASS George -I. Taylor, Clzuirnzuzz E. S. Larson i XY. H. Baldwin XY. ul. McCauley S. Owens lf you could have been one of those lucky ones who were at the Hotel Sherman on the night of October the twenty-fourth, you would he ready now to pay twice as much to he there again, You ask me, "XYhat was there ?" XYhy the Senior Class of the Armour Institute of Teclmology opening the Social Calender of the year with one of the most Charming dances. The 'l'lig'e1', Gray, and Crystal Rooms were iilled to a capacity with the youths and lasses mingled with their professors and wires, each giving his part to that heautiful ensemble. Hihy, man, did you ever hear "links" Bryan? Collegians play? XYell, they were there and not one half a tone below par. XYhen they told me it was time to go l would not believe them, and said surely that there must he an error, Um' llzrmlrrd Tico SOCIETY The Junior Dance Soci.-xl. COMMITTEE or TIIE .lUN1oia CLASS Donald B. Davidfon, Cllairzazazz ' an Q5 5 Everett Cooper Otto S. Peterson --.465 Wfilliam VanValzah James A. Davidson I am mighty glad to see that my talk to you about the Senior Dance did some good. I saw your at the Opera Club last Friday the twenty-hrst of November. lVho in the Junior Class was able to sell you a ticket? Xllell. now give me an honest answer. Did you enjoy yourself? tHere my friend went off into a trance and made me late to my next class. He lauded the Opera Club to the heavens. as an ideal place for any school dance. He took special delight in enumerating and rating each man in the Seven Spiders. Some of the terms he used in this last are undefinable in the President's American but are well known to every college man. Then he asked me, much to my delight, when the next dance was "coming off."j I laughed to myself and agreed with him heartily. l l' Om' H111zd1'vd Tlzrct' v , ffl-4:-l37Ci Wg. 75'D':' ' ,Q-TDDT?33fg.1L2Ql71?f77i?i""'fQr.I. -QL -- QQ D.-QQWQ.-,.'QQ', HQ Bile "5l li' FU D5 Eid l ll it ,i 'l ll 3 l l l l E W ., ir ,. l l r i i l l i l l il Va il is , u l l ,l gl is ll Q, .. . Eslyt g 1 I.,-.s-,,-,.g.D.,.4....,-, I . . 4 4 V E: 'T' J . Li Ill :U V tg Q 4 E I SOCIETY The Sophomore Dance SOCIAL COMMITTEE or TIIE Sovnomomz Crass Robert C. Peacock, C1ICZ7:l'l1ZClll Kenneth E. Crane lYesley C. Miller Harry F. Dean Gale Morgan "VVhere were you last Friday night F" my friend queried. when I tried to miss him on the morning of December 15th. Here I was caught, I had roasted him so about not attending the Senior Dance, that he took great delight in capturing me and putting me through the same tricks. "Don't you know that the Sophomore Class ran a dance last Friday at the Drake Hotel? I'll bet you couldn't guess who furnished the music." "No It was Les' Castle and his Serenaders, now aren't you sorry you did not go ?" I had to acknowledge that I was in the wrong and I hated to face Pro- fessor Tibibals, for it seemed to me that he might notice that I was not there and would ask me the same questions. But then I vowed not to miss another under any circumstances. One HII1I!fI'l'II Foul' oe . .. . . y SOCIETY l Freshman Dance SOCIAL Coxrnirruz or THE FRESIIMAN Crass George Tucker, Cflt1l'l'HIt11l E. S. Boston K. C. Anderson XY. D. Allen "I beg your pardon," someone said to me on the night of February 27th at the Opera Club. I was just ready to say something when,I turned and saw it was my friend. Here we were together again at the last informal dance of the year given by the Freshman Class. "XVhat do you think of these cross-word puzzle programs? Isn't there a line crowd here? I never heard a better orchestra, did you? When did you get here' Hr! He yoilleyed me with questions and evidently made up his own answers for he gave me no time to make any. I thought to myself, "XYell, yours truly has scored another triumph and has managed to convert another stoical engineer into a human being with feelings and emotions." As I was passing out, my friend tapped my arm and said, "Boy!" That word was a whole book and expressed everyones opinion. I l li Om' Hiuidrvd Fi-Fc MEI may C if. to Lx IC it . V n Ek W" CACA'-d"W"m W' W -'m'1-gLC'fflf,f'fwMi' 'WJ' C""'C' "' 'R' ' ' Q Ig -,.Y'v Y " Wiki"""'i ',Li'1'7'IEf'T "" ff111:if:1?i:?:::-effir?-:igxfiie-'-W I "il ,li rg ' 16: lv , , I IP lllllnmf g . Circus Day and Junior VVeek P Aamhmm l i , 2 .4 , 1 l " ' li , ll ig fi Vi iv li li vii l alll l I , If I.. if 1. 1 s McHenry Prebenson Hgbbell Lang ' , 5. Ojirvrs I H. j. PREBENSON ...................... .... 1 llarslzal ' flssislalzz' Zllarslzals CHARLES VV. LANG EARL L. MCHENRY ll EARL R. Hl'HBELL Q A Circus Day Program l 9:00 to 12:00 a. m.-Pentathlon consisting of the following events: Ill' Shar Put . lil 100 Yard Dash 1 High jump vw A Quarter Mile lil 1 100 Yard Low Hurdles X 1 11 :00 a. ln.-Inter-fraternity Relay Race. if 12:30 p.1n.-Assembly of Freshman and Sophomore Classes for the Sack lil ilil i,. ,il ll ,V Rush. 1:00 p. m.-Freshman-Sophomore Class Sack Rush. 1 :30 p. m.-Junior-Senior Tug-o-war. 1 :50 p. m.-Fraternity Parade. 2:00 p. m.-Fraternity Pageants. lm 3:45 p. m.-Alumni vs. Varsity Baseball Game. lm rm ll Om' Hmzdrcd Six iii! ' - ' ' 'A -is EZ1fll'1Ti'liL!:L-Qi. , 1,,,.g.:i1gl3'i,5g,', 3. """' m-1'- j3ggf 'YY' vi?-M -ill' 4 Ya QI K, E -v l l ATI L..- fi f , , 1 fd , 'f ,W--,-' , AA. llgluf El J U N I 0 R W E E K in V Q N451 I! L61 ff"1 jlfa gg W tgp' Wi Q mf.. Was A54 Mg Om' fflllldffd Eiglzl ,- . JTA- rp,A 1- kg. f..q , . . , .,.,,,,,,,-,f, ,-.. Y, W, -.., ,,,,- 3 lx Ml MJ ,Q 54-- 1125 im re E -' H gg 4 g of igg..,.jLij1Efi . 'UTII f JUNIOR WEEK l ' I . I l Junior Prom ' SOCIAL COMAIITTEE FOR JUNIOR XYEEIQ y I .A. ' If V! Ia L JC IE DONALID B. DAVIDSON. Clzairuzan EVERETT COOPER OTTO S. PETERSON IVILLIAM X'7ANVvALZAH I JAMES A. D,wIImsoN i I l "XVell, well, and say do you remember several years ago when we went to the Junior Formal?" I asked of my friend when we met at the Palmer House one afternoon. "I never forget anything except that stuff they call Calculus. But I sure do recall that Prom. That was at the Belden-Stratford Hotel and put on by the y Class of '26, wasn't it? Yes, that was our class." "Can you ever forget that music by Hank Harris? Wlhen I think of the music we used to get and how we paid so little attention to it, I feel guilty of some terrible crime." "Do you remember," continued my friend, "how we kidded the Chemicals about trying to analyze the punch by drinking it F" "One thing that makes me happy is to, see that the following junior Classes have had enough sense to keep the Junior Prom Formal. Say, I believe there is another one next week! Let's go and have one of our old good times like we had in 1925 l" "Say no more-I'l1 go up to the oflice and write for two bids this after- noonf' l il . Ont' Hznzdrvd Nine Q If 'Li ri-ue Tujl, :fr .i,1-MOL. -v -ff D. P-L i H l li ol llkvi ,SM ll! lg: if . Q 1 ...k 1. la . 1. li i -f i ,...1. Sept. S- O ct. 12 20 Zo 30 l 7 a Q 4 5 Social Calendar 192-l-1925 Rho Delta Rho: Move to new houre. -Rho Delta Rho: Vlelcome Smoker. -Triangle: Pledge Smoker. -Triangle: Pledge Smoker. -Phi Kappa Sigma: Rushing Smoker. -Triangle: Smoker. Phi Kappa Sigma: Smoker. -Phi Kappa Sigma: Dance. Triangle: Theater Party. Rho Delta Rho: Smoker. L'men 1 Smoker. -Phi Pi Phi: House Dance. -Triangle: House Dance. Sigma Kappa Delta: Party. S-Phi Pi Phi: Smoker. 10 11 12 17 18 24- 30 Nov. 1 Om' 2 S 9 1-l 15 .vl- Triangle: Theater Party. -Delta Tau Delta: House Dance. Theta Xi 1 Dance. Triangle : Smoker. Sigma Kappa Delta: Smoker. -Phi Kappa Sigma: Football Game Party. Phi Kappa Sigma: 'Theater Party. Theta Xi: Smoker. Phi Pi Phi: Theater Party. Umen: Smoker. 'Theta Xi: Homecoming Party. Triangle: House Dance. Rho Delta Rho: Smoker. Senior Dance. Hotel Sherman. -Phi Lambda Upsilon: Pledge Smoker. Triangle: Costume Party. Phi Kappa Sigma: Halloween Dance. Delta Tau Delta: Football Game Party. -Theta Xi: Hallowe'en Dance. Sigma Kappa Delta: House Dance. llmen: Halloween Dance. -Phi Kappa Sigma: Parents' Day. -Phi Pi Phi: Hou-'e Dance. -Theta Ki: Parents' Dav. -Phi Pi Phi: Alumni Smoker. -Triangle: Panquet. 17-Phi Kaopa Sigma: Founders' Day Banquet, Allerton Club. 21-,lunior Dance, Opera Club. 25 -Sigma Kappa Delta: Fire. N1111u'1'ca' Tun romfff wlffti '5. . . 4- -qgo' -. . 5 P f QE l'--1 37'-711. if 'V l 'FEM Nov. De.. jan. Feb. Mar. Apr. M ay 26--Delta Tau Delta: House Dance, Phi Kap Guests. Theta Xi: Party. Rho Delta Rho: Dance. Umen: Thanksgiving Dance. 4+Chi Epsilon: Initiation. lZMSophomore Dance, Drake Hotel. 13-Theta Xi: Alumni Smoker. 15-Delta Tau Delta: Moves to the Lakota H 18-Eta Kappa Nu: Initiation. 19-Triangle: Christmas Party. 20-Phi Lambda Upsilon: Initiation. 22-Pi Tau Sigma: Installation. Z6-Phi Pi Phi: Mid Semester Dance. Sl-Triangle: New Year's Eve Partv. 24-Phi Kappa Sigma: House Dance. Phi Pi Phi: Mid Semester Dance. .nl-Sigma Kappa Delta: Initiation. 1 6-Sphinx: Initiation. 7-Phi Kappa Sigma: Initiation. 13-Delta 'Iau Delta Prom, Blackstone Hotel. 14-Theta Xi: Initiation and Party. Triangle: Alumni Dance. Sigma Kappa Delta: House Dance. Phi Pi Phi: Initiation Banquet. 20-Theta Xi: Convention, New York. 21-Phi Kappa Sigma: House Dance. 77 - -Freshman Dance, Opera Club. otel. Phi Kappa Sigma: Tri-Chapter Informal. NI ZS-Phi Kappa Sigma: House Dance. 2-Triangle: Hard Times Party. 21-Phi Pi Phi: Cotillion. ZS-Phi Kappa Sigma: House Dance. S-Phi Kappa Sigma: Faculty Dinner. 12-Delta Tau Delta: Open House and Tea. Phi Pi Phi: Open House and Tea. Triangle: Banquet. Z-Triangle: Favor Party. 8-Junior Prom, Belden Hotel. 9-Circus Day and Homecoming. 15-Delta Tau Delta: Dance. Phi Kappa Sigma: Senior Dinner Dance. 16-Triangle: Farewell Party. 23-Phi Pi Phi: Dinner Dance, Drake. nv H1!lIdI't'd Elr:z't'u W -I HEEL 4.1. ?-vl Fl , I. f4.e Wm.: VTI Fil Magi! lr ll Il Sami iii .ijt tim N10-5 r1,i1.,-f ti ,cj f li tilt it-U' mag - M , E- - 4 ex' f-vt A to ll? I fel La is l 1 I I I ,l i ,i ,l E i i I l l i 1 l i i i i l i l 1 i l i i v l b ENGINEERING SOCIETIES American Society ot' Mechanical Engineers ffl'1lI0lll' Brazzrlz Officers PROF. GEORGE F. CiEBllARD'1' ....... ...Honorary Cfzairuzazz H. XYALTER REi:ENsis15RGEiz.. .......... Prvsidmzt JOHN M. SrIoEMA1Q1cR. . . . . Vice-Prcsidclzt CiEORtiE TXIAFFIT, -lit. .. .... .ql'C'l't'ft1l'-X' C1iARLEs M. RKJXYLLIY, . . . . . ..... Trca.fzrrrr At the first regular meeting of the Armour Institute lflranch of the Ameri- can Society of Mechanical Engineers, l'rofessor Gebhardt spoke on the classi- fication of professional occupations, stressing the point that engineers are seemingly unimportant because of their own reticeixce. The engineer by virtue of his mode of training is quiet and unassuming. ll is ability to solve a situation is unequalled, but he seldom gets a chance to use his invaluable faculties, because for the most part he is unwilling to put himself forward. This latter may be due to inability to self-expression. lYith this situation in mind, the society has arranged its work so that this may be remedied. Student talks have been numerous and varied. They are entirely original upon the part of the student. President Regensberger was the first speaker and gave the substance of a letter from the Grand Secretary of the ,Xmerican Society of Mechanical Engineers to all student organizations. The following meetings were made interesting by talks by Messrs. Dunlap. Stahl, Ostrin, Kramer, Benson, Udenwalt, and others on strictly technical subjects. The .Xrmour Branch feels that it has accomplished much along this con- structive line. On Thursday evening the sixteenth of April. the society held its annual smoker at the Theta Xi Fraternity House. The professors of the Mechanical Engineering Department were Present and the Junior and Senior Mechanicals helped burn the cigars and cigarettes. After the refreshhments were served the members of the society attempted to put on a musical concert, but due to the lack of knowledge of the instruments at hand the music was a little Hat. At a special meeting, Professor Roesch in co-ordination with the national observance of Gas and Oil l'ower XX'eek, gave a talk on the subject "iE.rfn'ri- 71IC'IIfS witll Sfafiollrlry Gas E1zfgi11.v." The talk covered many interesting facts from both field and laboratory work. Om' Hmzdrvd Ttt'i'l'z'r W.- ix N.-:I .EY-. F-23 TEH 49? I N' P:-I ' L-' ENGINEERING SOCIETIES A. S. M. E. Baird. Eggers, Sanders, Stahl, Witte, SChl'+AIIPE'1' Goodwin, Sods-rholzn. Benson, Nora-11, Dunlap AIcC'loy. Wagner. Bc-wxnzm, Schweitzer Rose, Gallant. Odsnvvuldt, Mafiit, I7lE'g6IlSIl91'Ejt'I', Hmvh-y, Burke, Iil'Jll11E'!', NUI'l'5:',2lI'KI, Wettle-X' IN:4YY2lI'IC'I'i. Warde-ll, Stiehll Kaufman, Jfvhnson. Galnbull, MOFaul. Tinterzl. Comficld 0110 Hzllldrfd TlII!'fL'1'll tif fax U. -- 3-WVQW qi'-T ij Er JEL, I LE: 5 47-F If 1 I W 11 'LAL wr ii Ll gil I jg I ev l- 1 lg 1 flu i .L W V-, Y .L Z1 if .,. ill 'l c 1 ' 1 l , L 1 Ill ge. dl .. Ig .y it fill .il T 1: - ti, I fl N, fi. X. ii ENGINEERING SOCIETIES American lnstitute of Electrical Engineers .'lV1ll0lll' BITIIYCII Officers Albert L. Stemwedel. . . . .Prcsidclit XYillia1n H. Sothen. . . . , .Sc'crcfr11'j,' Herbert H. Chun. . . . . .T7't'U.V1ll't'l' The end of the 192-l-1925 school year marks the twenty-second successful year for the .-X. I. E. E. at Armour. Tn the course of the year many prominent men have been the guests of the Institute upon the invitation of the A. T. E. E. Among this number are Mr, I. Xlright, "Thr Cfzicago Tpruzizzal fI1lI'71'0i'C- l7IL'lI1','l' Major Kelker, "Cl11'rc1g0's Traction- Prolvlelzz and Mr. E. Thurston, "Cu111111crcia1 Szuwcy' of u large City." Mr. C. H. Jones, Electrical Engineer of the North Shore Lines spoke on HI3,'l'ft'II.X'l'0ll, Projects." The regular meetings of the branch serve the student an important purpose in that they take him cut of the theoretical and into the practical and profes- sional held. lly listening to the men of the practice, the student is given the connecting link between what he is now doing and what bearing it has upon the world of engineering. The society also realizes the need of public presentation and so under the guidance of Professors Moreton and Snow and Mr. Richardson, subjects are chosen by members and presented to the society. Among those who have appeared are Tweedle, Aaron, Prebenson, Dean and Bishop. The inspection trips form no small part of the work of the A. I. E. E. One of the most interesting trips was taken to the shops and tunnels of the Chicago Tunnel Co. These trips form vivid impressions on the mind of the student and give invaluable instruction. The social program consisted of two smokers. The first was a huge success and the entertainment was provided by Tweedle, Desmond, Owens, Chun and Larson, all members of the Senior Class. The second was prompted and given by the Juniors in honor of the Seniors. The Juniors furnished the entertainment at this second smoker. This smoker was held in the Mission Building on the evening of March 25th. Those who figured prominently in the entertainment were Hartucci, Goetz. Hansen, Larson, Laederach, Lowden, Lukey, Owens, Robinson, Zllld Slugodski. The professors of the lflectrical Engineering Department were in attendance and during the course of the evening each was given a 'chance to speak. Om' Illrlzdrcd Jiuuricrzz .4 sfsTIi'Ell tts-vm 1221 L , . is QW? i 3 L -1- sf? i ENGINEERING SOCIETIES A. l. E. E. L36d91'?LC'I1, Henderson, Lowden, Hansen, Larson, Owens. Ruzink. Amends, Aaron, Dean, Endres Hottinger, Crane, Hoff. Shaffer. Wilson, Lukey, Johnson, Meyer, Patterson, Desmond, Boomker Schwarz. LeC1'e-n. McHenry, Farnsworth Chun, Ste-mwedel, Sothen. Schroeder. Taylor, Geymer, Posselt, Hohnquist Slugodski, Chambers. Bnrtucci, Andersen, Bishop, E. S. Larson. Twe-edle, Frederick, Hib- belor, F. E. Wilson One Hmzdred Fifteen J YS-ff' its rl ,ilvgiply .L -' 1. ffli bit li 1 kk, lj M. I fi igylil ll tg I ffl 'ill Jgjgtll' tio, Vgf. lvelw .lL:':'1'i':. ENGINEERING SOCIETIES VVestern Society of Engineers flrmozrr Branch Officers R. Leslie Lawson. .. ........ ...... P resident Elmer Davis ....... . . . Vice-President William J. Dixon .... . . .... Treasurer Elmer R. Gritschke .... ............... . Secroiary Edward F. Webb .... ....... C orrespondifng Secretary Richard C. Ostland ......., .... S fudcut I?cfvrrsenlaIrit'c on fhe Board of Management Professor Melville B. Wlells .................. Faculty Advisor As the chain of the last year's events passes thru the minds of the Branch, a general feeling of satisfaction comes over each member. The past year has been a successful one from every standpoint. Outstanding among the events are the brilliant and inspiring talks and lectures that have been given by pro- fessional men. Many of the best speakers who have appeared at the Armour Institute of Technology have been secured thru the members of the Vtlestern Society of Engineers. Nearly all of the lectures which have been given under the auspices of the IV. S. E. have been of such general interest that the audience was composed of many members from all the departments. Indeed, the Branch has felt highly honored by the presence of these representatives. Au outline of these activities will best serve as a review. Jacob L. Crane, Noted Architect and City Planner, "C1ly Plaztziziizgf' fIUllSI'l'C1fCd.5 E. T. Hoxvson, of Simmons, Boardman Publishing Co. and president of the Vtlestern Society of Engineers, "How the Yozmg Engineer may Sell and 'Create a Dcmaizrl for his Services." Dr. Mohlman, Chief Chemist of the Chicago Sanitary District, "The Chi- cago .Sewage Disposal SQVSILEIII-.H fTllllSI'7'IlfL'd.J Robert H. Ford, of the Chicago, Rock Island and Pacific R. R., "Success in Er1gi11vv1'iizy." IV. D. Gerber of the Clay Products Association, "That lllatfcr of Hea.lz'lz,"' and "Thr Romance of Clay." flllofion Pirflzrvsj The Standard Oil Company, "Tho Story of Casoliiief' C. l Motion Picfzzrcj. E. L. Deslardins, of the Standard Oil Co., ".4sfvhalt PG'Z'FIlZCllf.Y.J" Ulla- fion P'iCfIl7'FSD T. L. Condran, Consulting Engineer, "South Park Bo1zlcz'arrl I'I'UdlIFf.U G. NV. Craig, of the Asphalt Association, "Tha History and Use of .'lSflIUl1'.H In addition Professors Phillips and lVells gave talks on the aims and purpose of the organization. The annual smoker was held at the Phi Pi Phi Fraternitv House on Friday evening, November 7, 192-I. Novel entertainment was furnished by the Pledges of Chi Epsilon. Our Himdrca' SI.l'f4'L'I1 A .lm TJ IT ii rf- v-Y -fl Ei! ENGINEERING SOCIETIES Ig,.4.D ll , luv., ,f,..,N, W W lx A f .ll-' Q El.:-fi lf' ks! VV S. E. "ef Hedges, Schaefer, Rasmussen, Jaros, Melluy, Blichuzla, Gaul Nudelman, Boclnar, Frisch, Lawson, DeBourge, V, J. Zukowski, Nelson. Lickton Kalafut. BI2.l'hUGfEl', Janssen, Webb, Prof. Phillips, Prof. Wells. lmvis, Dixon. Arachovitis Downes Vwlmele, Gritschke, Ostland. xvllqll. Kornacker. Wagner 110 Hzmdrud Sv'z'L'11fcmz fri. Hygjf ra N f f fi, 121:57 ., if ,LQTT "" Tf T l.f.i, lx -4--A-A ll ENGINEERING SOCIETIES American Society of Civil Engineers .elI'1IlOlll' Bralzclz 0-5TLAl'7'.X' ....... ..,...Prc5ia'r1zt R. LESLIE LAwsON. . . ELMER DAVIS .... . . .Vita-P1'c.ridr11t XYILLIAM I. DIXON .... ..... T rcaszzrrr TZLMER R. GRlTSCIIIiE. .. ................ Secretary EDVVARD F. XVEBB ...... ...C0I'l'CSf70J1U'I'lIg Scwvftiry RICHARD E. 0STI.AND ........................... . . .SI'Ittl't'llf RvfI1'c5r1zfi1r'i'z'c ou H10 Board of Zllczmgclzirlzt PRoFIisSoR ALFRED E. PIIILLIPS. . . . . .Faculty .ldoisor On the twenty-second of January, 1925, tlIe student branch of the Amer- ican Society of Civil Engineers was Organized at the Armour Institute of Technology. The National Society was organized in 1852. The purpose in launching the new societyat Armour was to promote the science of engineering and to provide a goal toward, which the lower classmen might strive. The constitution provides that those Juniors and Seniors in the Civil Engineering Department who are niembers of the Armour Branch ol the Hvestern Society of Engineers shall lime eligible to election to this society. As for the ollicers, those men in olhce in the Hlestern Society automatically become Ofhcers of the A. S. C. E. Fifty students and professors gathered on the evening of April 3rd for the purpose of burning several cartons of cigarettes at the llhi Kappa Sigma House. A string quintettc alternated with Gritschke, Frisch and Douglas C243 in furnishing musical entertainment. The Chi Epsilon pledges furnished a shadow operation which did not affect the appetites of those civil engineers. Great things are predicted for this new society hecause it has the hacking of a huge established organization to which it is not only a privilege, but an honor to belong. It is hoped that with the combined efforts of the two Civil Engineering Societies, many fine lectures and speeches will be secured. Since the two organizations have arranged to meet at alternate times, there will he no conflicts and hoth may be boosted to the limit. Om' Hundred Elgllfffll 5? ,f4-, 1 I -.. I, A F. A11 1 DN D, jj o D h T77-ff 241 L--1 D11 X, 1.- ENGINEERING SOCIETIES L -I Fo? si 42' in fonts! 'Fifi ii U ,DLYHZ , D X. 1 ' qw I 1 W Jw 15755 ' L-111. D A X, D r-'f A. S. C. E. 'o Frisch, Gaul, Schaefer, Rixsnmussen, Nelson, Jaros, Melby, Hedges Nudelman, Webb, Janssen, Prof. Phillips, Prof. Mangold, Lawson, Davis, Dixon, Arachovitis Marhoefer, Downes, Gritschke, Gstland, Wood, Bodnar. Wagner ,, One Hznzdrrd Niizutmvz Cl intl DD-D . -DDD DD DDDDDDD D D D D pro za --D JS. A A 5-A , ,K I '2'L -1,1LT.L,j. Lie: been pill' v-'rj Nl Ili ll: y El use l F15 l was Ji-if r.... fi, il li, ..' v,A1 he ,i few , lilfal lit .lf ,ir Y . H F fl - Y B.. W ,QM ENGINEERING SOCIETIES American lnstitute of Chemical Engineers Beta Chapter Ojircrs Isador A. Deutch. . . ..... ........ P resident james S. Perry ..... . . . Vice-President Leon S. Kraus ....... . .. ,..... Trcasiirer Edward A. Armit ............. ......... . S'ecreIa.ry Professor Harry McCormack .... . . .Faculty Advisor Since the organization of the Beta Chapter of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers at Armour Institute in the fall of l923, it has made its strong purpose to secure as many speakers, prominent in the Chemical Profes- sion, as possible. A list of those men who have addressed the Chapter within the last academic year follows :- Prof. Harry McCormack, of Armour Institute, "Of'f0rf1uzifics for Clzcm- ical Eizginccrsf' VVilliam Hoskins, of Mariner X Hoskins, "Tile Outlook for Cllcmisfs and Eizgiurcrs. Otto Eisenschimel, of The Scientific Oil Compounding Co., 'liC11c'I7I'ISf7'1X' as a Birxizwss Carri'r."' l Carl S. Miner, of The Miner Laboratories, "F111'f1n'al--T110 Story Of an f1zdusz'r'iaI P70bIt'llZ.!J Dr. David Klein, of the IYilson Laboratories, HGIUIIIIIJKII' Tlzrrczfv-x'."' Albert R. Brunker, of the Liquid Carbonic Co., "Er1'zrrati011." Prof. Benjamin B. Freud, of Armour Institute, "Thr CIIVUYIIIIKIT Prcrcfts of H10 Clzruziral Ellt1IIIt't'VllItY P1'0fv.v.vi0-zz." J. C. Ingram, of the Cealite Products Co., "Tim Svlrrfiou and Of'r7'az'i011 of FIlfl'GfI0lI Etj1l'lf'lIlt'7'Zf.U lValter B. Brown, Vice-President of the Victor Chemical IVorks, "Phos- phate in the Food Ina'ustry." F. E. Gardner, President of the Gardner-Barada Chemical Co., "Et'ary- day Opporfznzifivs for the Clzcmical El1fll1ICC7'.," The first social affair of the year was a Smoker given at the Phi Pi Phi I-Iouse on the Evening of December 17, l924. The entertainment of the evening was furnished by Professor Wallace' B. Amsbary. the "rubber apron" Armour Orchestra, and the Chemical Engineering Glee Club. On Wfednesday evening, April 22nd, The Armour Branch revived an old tradition by holding a banquet at the City Club. In recent years it has been neglected but due to the general enthusiasm, it has been decided to have one such event each year in the future. The attendance was large and included a number of professors and alumni. Our Hnzzzirrd Ttwzify ,,,..l :vows-1'-Egg: Wg JA- I 5. llilff ee me I ENGINEERING SOCIETIES Eff, ly l lg',',I'l ,l Al N l", l Vi-2 V A. 1. ch. E. Hollinger, Bockman, Mark, Dufour. White Tatar. Orwicz, Meyer, Weinwurm, Ullock, Seeley, Adair, Bailey Whitehill, Beck, Lovejoy, Kraus. Armit, Deutch, Perry, Novitsky, Luth. Geiger Glover, Chiappe, Berman, Zimmerman, Schenk, Clement, Pollock Om' Hzuzdrcd Twezzty-one H gi! gq. 1715 E153 E e 1551 Lf I, itil?-i ,fit .. 1 ri .H 3 i ENGINEERING 'SOCIETIES Fire Protection Engineering Society Ojjticvrs james A. Davidson ...... ....... ...... P 1 'csidmlf S. Joseph McLaren, Jr.. . . . .Vice-P1'rs1'dc11.f Richard E. Freeman .... .... S rrrctarj' Carl G, Miller ............ ............,......... T l'L'U51ll't'l' The Fire l'rotection Engineering Society is individual in that it is the only organization of its kind in the United States, for the Armour Institute of Technology is the only college which maintains a course in Fire Protection Engineering. The spirit of the society is another novel feature for in no other department are the men going thru their college life with a common bond. The activity of the society was relatively small due to the protracted illness of Professor Finnegan, who heads the department and acts as Faculty Advisor. Thru the enforts of Professor Nelson the society has been able to hear several prominent men. Some of these were Chief Arthur F. Seyferlich of the Chicago Fire Department, Messrs. E. XY. Hotchkiss, R. Vernor, Harry Rogers, XYellington R. Townley. Frank H. Jones, Benjamin Richards, Robert Foloney and ll. R. XYesley. These talks given by such men inspire the students to noble endeavors in their life work for which they are making preparation at the Institute. Cn the evening of March 6th the society staged its annual smoker at the Theta Xi Fraternity House. That evening will never be forgotten by those who attended. There were the customary eats and smokes but the entertain- ment is what made the affair unique. In reality, the men entertained them- selves, for the house was transformed into a miniature Monte Carlo. Since imitation money was used. there was some excuse for the surprising display of extreme lavishness and prodigality. Om' Hznzdrrd Ttc'r11fy-fren li tzvwfr ii it-,,3iT1. I-V. . ' Lii ,Ai lllilflll "4-w 1' i eff? ' l ENGINEERING SOCIETIES F P.E.S. Green. Gaylord, A. K, Miller, Greenfield. Chandler, Fries. Sc-hirmer Mulligan, Hubbell, Hughes, Long, Henry, Langzm. Danziger, I.mniv'lS, ll':'1od!ie-ld, D. B. llzlvid- son, BayeS, Harris. H. Osborne, White, Hinker. Alller Beseh, Britton, Swinsfvn, Macy, Baldwin. Cottington. Burger, Linder, O. Petersen, Linde- berg, Even, Buggy Rothrock, W. CT Miller, Parker, Krieger, McLaren, Prof, Nelson, J. A, Davidson. U. G. Miller. Hefner, Whittlesey. Pate. Nelson, Lutta Cooper, Goorskey, Hatch, Allen, Mcffonahey, Polk, Wagner, Mueller, Fairbanks, Taylor De-Hart Koge, Whitconilve, Hotchkin. Davis, Castle, Lauer. Hyde, Price, Deiwert, Oslmrne One Hinzdrrd Tzvmzfi'-tlzzvc .-li thaw, .w ,.. jtiliii. AA- - H f""Af--ef--its e ENGINEERING SOCIETIES . iii , ii i'l7'! ll i il ll li' i 'LS-L' 'ii' ,ii Yfn' . . use Armour Architectural Society Ojfifcrs LIONEL C. SENESCALL .... . . . .... Nassicr STANLEY F. JOHNSON ......... ...... S ccrcfaryi ELIZABETH KINIBALI, NEDVED .... ....... T rcasnrer PROFESSOR EARL H. REED, JR. ............ Faculty Advfisof' Ever since the Armour Architectural Society was formed it has endeav- ored to eliminate that almost inevitable gap between each of the four classes in the Architectural Department. A great aid to the purpose of the Society, just stated, has been the re-arrangement of classes, so that all four of the classes in Architectural Design are now located in the same room. Another function of the Society is the presentation to the men, prominent men and pertinent topics along the lines Of Architecture. The talks of men Such as Messrs. Sheridan, Sowerby, Berrsman, Bennit, Granger, Lowe, and Venning have been a great help to the men of the society. They have done much to keep the embryo architects on the right trail. The social side of the Architectural Society was manifested in the Annual Initiation and Banquet held on March 18, 1925. In the later afternoon of that day, the Freshmen were initiated into the society in the clubrooms of the Art Institute. A short while later, in the evening, the Freshmen were allowed to display their skill at the Banquet. The speakers of the evening were Mr. Andre N. Rebori, Professor Earl H. Reed, Jr., and Messrs. XVilliam Smith and Rudolph bl. Nedved, both members of the Faculty. WKFEHQ Om' Hzmdrm' Twenty-fozu' P' H in TZ. 13 .fy iIf.4.xtj WWE' Q P11 ENGINEERING SOCIETIES lgii 4 1' ii" Q li ,, , , islei ,H 1 i.:.g ,rjrV'IV'1 i Travelletti, Rieger, Scheen, Jorgenson, Mullen, Anderson, Mcflrath Mennellu, Jac-obs, Kloer, Blume, Weisberg, Biegalski, Rainey, Sommer, Ellis, Newlin, Goldman. Hilliard Samuelson, Madden, Roncoli, Schonne, Hofer, Landes, Shirinian, Tyrakowski, McDowell. Kep- peler. Moorhausen, Chayes, Keller, Polacek Jacobson, Johnson, Halama, Streeter, Sullivan, Andrews, Hunt, Voitn, I-leino, Ralph, Knicker- bocker, Polo, Yee K. Anderson, Higgins. Eckardt, St. Clair, Bac-ci, Roberts, Scoville, Busch, Bzirfielcl. 1IC1,'LlI'l'y, Deuerling, Ritman W. Anderson, Boshes, Howardson, Cumming, Tucker, Albano, Palmer, Walter, Petersen, Chidester, Stelnhaus 1 , 1 One Hundred Twenty-five -Lf Sinn we Aweeew ,,,M,,,,,,e AAA, e .f5?: lfiil M I me 'Qi .':.?5i. ENGINEERING ASOCIETIES Armour Radio Association Mclizbcr of the .1l1m'1'fra1z Radio Relay League Ojircrs Donald J. McFaul. . . . . ...... P2'csia'cuz' Albert C. Holmquist. . . . . .l'1'ce-Pr05'ide11z' Edward J. Posselt. .. ...... Sccwtary Lawrence F. Pfeiler ....... ........ Y '1'rzzs1z1'cr Professor Guy M. llfilcox .,.................. Faculty Adzfisor During the past year the Armour Radio Association has accomplished greater gains in the purpose of the organization than it has ever done before. The meetings of the association have been held at regular intervals and men of importance in the radio field have addressed the men. By such activity the men have gained knowledge and judgment which will improve the radio station situated at the Institute. Until this year the Radio Station, located in Chapin Hall, has been more or less dormant due to the difficulty in installing the equipment which was the gift of XV. A. XViebolt and Company. Little could be done until the right kind of electrical power was available. Last summer this came to a realization when a 220-volt single phase current line from the outside was run to the station. After school started last fall it was not long until the 2000-volt machine was supplying plate current to the 250-watt tube in a Hartley Circuit. Un September 29, 192-l the radio station operating on the oflicial govern- ment call of 9-NV, was opened. Since that time this station has been on the air five nights a week. Licensed operators and members of the association operating this station have been heard in many parts of the country. All the amateur districts of the country have been worked including a number of west coast stations. 9-NV has been heard in Porto Rico, England, and New Zealand. Long waves were used at first but soon alterations were made to work with shorter waves, although most of the operation has been done at SG meters some has been done at 40 meters. Om' Hzmdrrd T'Zi't'IIfj"Sf.l' 14' 14' LTL 5'-'w c.,1lo isnt., .Asia tg.',?t ,1 :ai A ,A a, 4--i ENGINEERING SOCIETIES Armour Radio Association Kleinert. Harrower, Witte, MacLeod, Knight Miles. Procunit-r, Eudres, AICFQIIII, Schwcitzer, Holmquist Boomke 1', Taylor, Pfeiler U Hzmdrcd 7'Zt't'I1fj'-SUCH ld Q -H 'if l + liijlilljg. .,1-m, fi" P-..- T15 k . :Lg : ...,.: ixfl .fffyi if ll Q yi f-T' w u i ,X , DVD 1, i ' C4 llv' ifv 1 Y l iillal 3' ilim ri V I 5 ,.r 1 pi. .-.- --5 . .TJ gf! - V- Q31 4 -r 1 Assemblies l924fl925 September 11, 1924. Dr. Howard H. Raymond, President of the Armour Institute of Tech- nology. "Opening .-Ialdrcss to Students and l'Vvlr0-me to FfCSllllIF7l.,, September 12, 192-l. Dr. VV. A. Evans, Medical Advisor of the Chicago Tribune. 'Plzysical Prv,harcrl11cs.v Relative lo National Defense Dayf' Qctober 7, 1924. Geoffrey Q'Hara, Composer and Singer. lllnsical Progranz.. November 11, 1924. Major General Foreman, U. S. A. ".Q11'111isfirc Day." December 2, 1924. Dr. Lewis Convis, of the Y. M. C. A. in Russia and Siberia. "Under flzc Pains af fllc Russian: Bear." February 11, 1925. Dr. Charles .-X. Richmond, President of Union College, Schenectady, New York. ".-lbralzanz Lincoln." February 17, 1925. Dr. Frederick Shannon, Central Church, Chicago. "'Tl1v Jay of l.iz'ii1zg." February 27, 1925. Mr. C. bl. Hogue, Manager Xllest Coast Forest Products Bureau, New York City. "L0g417i11g anal I.z1111l7m'i11g in flu' Pari-fir Norflzzuvst and fafa11." flllzzsfrafcchl March 6, 1925. Colonel Phillip A. Moore, Bureau of Connnercial Economics, Department of Public Instruction, XYashing'ton, D. C. "Trail Rirlvrx of ilu' Rorle-lasf' flll1zslraz'vfl.j One Hmzalrrcl Trzwllfy-i'1'yl1f , ra DEQ ' 7 Hiwww . i Nair rl- JJ ,, . MU 1 'X 4 I'wf,' f iw-- ,. ,fx , w, V, ,544 , , I in 'EKU r., 9 V 1. X - 'QNX im! SIM: My v j' 1 - f A w l Qf gf - "W. f 4.41 5 4,E,Z,54g?ifS'.'e:!390, ,rg f"j ' QW ff' -' Q' 'QQ '- Jae?-J' .14 ,J wff21 ff WZWP' IU I Wzgw 'L A xllh wtfg 'k'f15ff5zQ.' '-Wil WS.-sf x YQLQRV 4 ,J ,J ' 9 X ' ,, Q ', X 1 X ,S X f 0 gig A f 3 , -In A H K Mx fx Wi. p I x xxx , - ti Q4 w i t 4 M MM! .X 1 fx!! MDB Ona Hzzlzdrvd T-zvmzfy-11 1 Viv Em M, w ' fa dr-1 , M- 1, P, L .. if 45-El , 1' , ,Y 'ee cn Armour Tech Musical Clubs --1 L 151 1 -wq Ns! IEE: .,'fS'e1 .5 K Li :uf Q LSA' M4 L' f S-6.11 Lf'5'l1s- 5. Hedges Andersen Prof. Phalen Davidson Ojicers PROFESSOR HAROLD R, PHALEN. . . ..... Director .ANDREW A. ANDERSEN .......... .... P residcnt EUGENE C. HEDGES ..... .... S ccrcfary DONALD B. DAVIDSON. . . . . .Maizagcr Tweedle Bacci Andersen Studwzt Conductors :ALEXANDER H. BACC1. .. . . .Glrc Club CHARLES E. TWEEDLE. . . . . .Orclzestra ANDREW A. ANDERSEN. . . ..... Band My One Hundred Thirty M LL . X A x 14. 'H' .AV . . , A Q ,, . .... Sm fan O Til V. 1 if gf' ewsfh 4 ' 1+ gi-- A. . 1 lt 1 if NEIL git WEL C L U B S . La Armour Tech Musical Clubs ttyl I 1, bfrl The present Musical Clubs, whose histories date back to the college year lygll 1921-1922, are now well established organizations at the Armour Institute of Technology. Due credit is to be given the Armour Tech Athletic Association and Student Union for the tinancial aid. Vllithout this aid success would have been practically impossible. The untiring -efforts of Professor Phalen as Director of the Clubs coupled with the enthusiasm of the members, have served -it to create a new atmosphere at the Institute. The combined activity has seasoned L-L the student body to a state where music is appreciated and its necessity realized. Of the many Concerts given by the Clubs in and about Chicago, the two most important were the Inter-Collegiate Contest of Mid-XVestern College Glee Clubs and the Annual Home Concert. The other minor concerts have been an excellent preparation for those two major events. They have also served as a dignified and worthwhile advertising medium for the college. It requires con- stant care and tact to get the public to the stage where requests for concerts are received without being solicited, but the Armour Clubs have given several concerts within the last year upon requests. This fact bodes well for the future of music at Armour. Some of the important engagements of the year are as follows: Morgan Park M. E. Church GIDTUII by rlzv O-rrlzcstra and Glcr Club. Blue Island M. E. Church Gizfrn by tlzc O7'Cll'C'Sfl'Cl and Glen' Club. Cook County I-Iouse of Correction Giwu by the Baud, Orrlzbstra, and Glec Club. Central Y. M. C. A. Gizfmz by the Orclzcstra and Glce Club. Central Y. VV. C. A. Given by the Orclzvsfrcz and Glce Club. Daily News Radio Broadcasting Station Given by flu? Baud. Lyon and Healy Radio Broadcasting Station Given by flu' Ol'ClZt'.YlI'fl and Glas Club. Ouc Hzuzdred Tlzi1'1'y-our -A fill? re-2 E ,J-F23 or e .gfmziy - 1 ,tifii cl +4 4. rf ' AW fbi if i.f lt? My FTT1 ill fl liviifil linux! z j If-V1.3 lv ll ll ,HH CLUBS Cxlee Club Rybicki, Ile-Bourge-, Tzisker, Seeley. H. Zukowski. Y, J. Zulxowski Briggs. Hedge-S, Lukcy. Jznisscn, Bucci, S0fl+'l'l'lOl1H, Hutchkin, Whitt- Brown. Taylor. Pwlk. Cll'li2iDlJU, Kvnney, Guy, ldricsson A1.1-1xAN1J1:R H. lhxcci. . . . . .Stzzdvizf COIIIIYZILTUI Ffrxf Tvllmiv CA1-:SAR F. C111,xP1'12 MARK A. HruTc11K1N MA1cs11A1.1. T. FOLK RRVNO Rynicici XCON D. T1xx'1.u1: Goiumx A. XY111'1'12 .SCFUIIIIY Y'1'1m1'.v NV11.1.'Ax1 li. Bizuaus ART1111: H. L1v121u.x' lVil'11liNli C. Hiinuiiis LYMAN QI. Low1u1aN Barifmzvs C11,xk1.1-is C. Ciuus G. Ii.-x1:L D13iEo1'1u:E Licnm' I. FRIl'!4-SUN C1.,x1u2Nc15 li. IQHNNEY 121511144112 IQLIQINIQRT, -IR. Hlblll-QR A. S111-:1.1:Y A1.v1N C. S0111-114110111 NI4II,I.IS bl. XY.-x1sN1iR f? A1.12XANn1i1: H. Blxcri R1m1e1:T X. Ihzowx G1:1:A1.n l,1'1iEY Hiixm' M. Z1'14uu's141 XY11.1-1Ax1 M. Cm' Dfxvin G. G1:1i1iNF11i1.1n Pfam: l':DXYIN A. 1.-xxssux .'XLBliR'1' H. XVA1i11N1c1a bT1zRm11z XY. T1xs1q12R X'fIiNL'IiSI.AUS -I. Z1'1mwsK1 IXLAN TI,'LI.Y Things lncgan to inuvc fm' the Arinour Tech files Cluh when Z1 little over tum years agu the Intel'-Collegiate Glce Club -Xssuciutiim was mgaiiizctl und the Club became Il ineinbcr. Since that time thrcc lntei'-Cullcgiate Coiitcsts have hecn helcl. At thcsc contests fourteen Midwest ccallcgcs have pzlrticiimted and :tt each unc uf these the ,-Xrmoui' Tcch Glce Club set high staiidziiwls for the winners to ox'c1'cu1ne. .Xt the present rate of 1Tl'UQ'l'CSS thc nunie of the Club will 50011 ring frmn coast tu coast. Om' U1111cI'1'1'1I' 7llII.l'fj"'f'ZUl7 XYAL'1'1aR L. BRow N 11 t lim it cruss Band 2.1! 1 Lauer, Hefiier. llaviclsmi. Wilson, Wolcott lallllll, lAll'5Ull, l'a1'lscm, Goetz, No1'1'ga1'rl. Brown. J0l'lI'lSHll. l'wl'k'Llt'l'lCk llustafsfvii, K1-leger. Goldstein. Nelsuu, Wallave, Axislm-vscii, l"lwisel1er, l'rit-t-, HlVl'll, 11011911 AXNIDRFXY A. .1XNiiERsEN.. C0l'llt'f.N' -105121111 Fm-115C1r12R Aloux tl. IQOIQPIQR XYILLIAM M. PIHRN IQENT H. VARKICR CLARENQE V. lylilfli Cliff!-lIc'I'.V Eusigx li C. BAL! rr T. .IQNN EVEN CARL A. GlfS'l'AFSON HARRY L. IQRIEGER Yil'0llll70llt'S ...,S'f1ra'i'11i CUlldIIL'ff'H' -llvllufilzmzvs O'l"l'fl R. Bizsvu binxi-i1'l.Lmi1cN DI'ItIlI,V CHARLES li. Tvv'1c1Q11L1': XYIl-l..XRD T. X'X'lI.soN 5'u.r0f1lm11t1r IZRIL' A. CARLSUN MAVRU5 T. Guilfrz lXflAL'R1C1z GUI.IJS'l'liIN DAX'IlJ ll. A. l.ARsoN yluiix H. LVNI1 JOHN R. FREDERICK CYRIL vl. LAUER lfbwlx F. IYORRQIARD Bass Horn FRANR A. FIEFXER Pivrolo Burifuzzv LAL'R,1Nc'i3 F. XY.Xl.l.ACli Fnwix F. vlolrxsmx -Xt the beginning of this year Andrew A. Andersen wa, made pilot of the Band. Andersen has played in both the Baud and the Orchestra :md so has had enough experience to do his job well. The llaud has played at nearly all of the assemblies and has supplied color and "pep" to the baseball and basketball games and the athletic rallies and Circus Day. How hue it was tu hear the Band playing the Armour Fight Song in Milwaukee when the basketball team played Marquette. The Baud proved a boon to the frightened Freshmen ou Circus Day. Oni' fII1IZdl'i'tf Y'f11ir'ly'-flirut' fi 'iii F .51 1 , lf-. l TWT? 11 YL . C L U B S Orchestra Q hulester, Daniels, Walling-e, Heino, Norrgurd istn Blinibergvr, Bowman. Nurlelman, Brown, Kotznn, Rezae. Lund, Wuehner. Yevurka C1i,xicI.Es li. Twifenrr Vi0I1'1zV Ciiixmics li. TVVICI-IDLIC Haitorn -I. I.l'Tll IQARI- H. fT'l'TE L'iiAit1.Es S. Nl'm5LMAN TRVMAN C. Buss .fXLBic14T F. HEINO XYILLIAM li. XYIZVVRKA XVALTER L. BROWN til-Zoiuzli A. REZAC .il'Lll'S KOTZAN Clclrfllfix RALPH F. ,'XNnli1esoN Gicrmizia Y. h'IlNlBl2RGl'IR Flzzfvs NORMAN A. DANH-:LS LAURANC14: E. XVA1.I.Ac'E . ...fflllffllf Cmzdzzrfor Trmzi bon 0 JOHN R. FRIQDIQRICK Cw0l'Jlt'fS Aximitizw A. l-XNDERSI-IN PAN- C. Pmcii XYILLIAM M. HORN Dru mx XYILIARD T. XYILSON Piano JXLEI-IRT H. XVAEHNER XYliNCliSLAl'S I. Zricoxrski 5'a.r0pl10110s JOHN H. IMVND RoBiiR'r H. QQITIIJICSTIZR lXlA1'Ri's T. Goirrz Frwzclz Horn j. HOWARD BOWMAN During the past year the Orchestra has accompanied the Glee Club on most of its concerts. ln this manner hetter prog'1'a1ns could be furnished and also the variety desired by the audience. Not only did the orchestra play at these times hut also at several assemhlies. The usual selections were of in classical nature hut upon one Occasion selections from a popular musical comedy were rendered and nearly "brought down the house." Our fillIld1'1'tf Tlzirtyvfouz' ... A 5-:xt 7 .... ,O f'9iwe I ' ' grlxu lulhgl 'b'f'f5, I. . . X E153 gi! CLUBS UKELELE CLUB NNE Bishop, Solhen. 'I':1yloi', Vhztn, Twee-die. Iwesinond. Lztrson Ukelvlux Piano Cuvi-1 A. 1-Iisuoif YVILLI.-XM F. Diismoxn E. S'1'AN1-i-:Y Liaitsox Banjo XVILLIAM H. SOTIIIQN HNRBIQRT H. CIIUN QEEORKZE Nl. TAYLOR Violifz CIIARLI-is , Last March 3. group of Senior Electricals got together for the purpose of giving the Annual Home Concert audience 21 treat. As all but three of the men played a ukelele or a banjo. the club was named the "L7kelele Club." Although, the entire squad passes from the Institute on graduation day it is possible that they may have instilled in their heaters a desire to carry on the work. XVhy not? There was at one time a Mandolin Club. Our Hzzlzalrvd Tliirly-fi':'r , 4 l :Il fl EFT ll ml if lf ix:-l its l.C. fr. Y l if in .L .1 'CE - .". W ' "ll fgii- 24.57711 1 'f'i 'i ' 'hM'w?'CAqVX.,xl W-. .. L ,W L.-,,,Lg-l-44 sim gg 'Y C L U B S aa . L1 To IL Y. M. C. A. V77 dia - Officers gi Marshall B. Hood. . . . . . ....... Plvsidmzf Grover O. Melby .... ...4 I f'ic0-P1'c5id01t1,f XYalter L. Brown ,... ................ T 1'Uasz11'c1' Albert XYaehner. . . .... C'07'1'L'Sf'OlItff1Ifl ,SlCl'l'Cf177'-Y Honra' of ,lftIIIt1f1f'HlCJIf Pres. H. M. Raymond Prof. C. A. 'liihbals Dr. G. L. Scherger Prof. H. R. Phalen Prof. Guy M. Wfilcox Mr. G. S. Allison Prof. XY. B. Amshary Prof. J. F. Mangold Prof. R. V. Perry fFac11Ify fldwisorj Under the auspices of the Armour Branch of the Y. M. C. A., the Fresh- man Haudshake was held in the Mission at the early part of the first semester. The speakers for the evening were Professor George L. Scherger, Professor Amsbary, and Mr. Hollister, the executive secretary of the Y. M. C. A. A result of this event was the increase of membership to sixty-five. At one of the early meetings Professor Scherger gave an interesting talk on "A Ynzzzig A1011-S Outlook in Life" and Professor Mangold outlined the "Sv0fw of Un' 'Y' PI'0fjI't1llI.U The benefits of a Membership are numerous. The Club-rooms furnish a delightful place for a hook-weary student to lunch, smoke and relax in the clean recreation of music, games and association with fellow students. Such associations outside of the class-room have always heen recognized as a distinct advantage and helps to form those lifelong friendships, which mean so much in later life. Om' Hmzdrrd Tllirty-51.1- od 'f'f'Q:l?'J Q 1 ,. 1 -11 11 1 11 1. 1:1 11' VN , 1 1 11. 1 '1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1f W 1 I . 1 I ' 3 " "ff-'17 Z -ff '"'1EQ9i25:if5iIZ'-5:31 3"lE?1?:'-1-hw,-v,-Q 4 - - v 1 CLUBS 1 1 1 1 VJ if 11 1 1 JL 1 1 11 111 E 11 'Y 1 1 ,13 I1 oun. V3 11 Y M C A +1 111 11 11" 111: F 1 1 M '11 Q51' ,11 11 f1, 111 1 1 1 1 11: Waehner Wood V Brown , 1 111 1 111 11 1 f11 1 W 11 11, 111 1 1 X 11 I ! 151 P I f:i!143iT3-1-7'U""'d'Y"'37f93--iii'-Y"w' ww" 7'H""QfQlQQ, "" "" Q QQ??fiQ,??ffil-'. "-"'.fl12lTlL- I 4 U3 1 1 W One Hundred Tlzirty-swell 1 PEI 1 lie a J. 4.5. , .ff + 'Q I ts 1-. Mk- ,,.-.. W l L fu I -xt ' 4 'sw i i 5 AQ. -jw fi rx? as., 4. ,. ,J -.En ri aa rs-:psy 'M s s ,W-,. CLUBS Press Club DoLvGLAs R. STIIZIIL. .. HAROLD C. BIUELLER. . . XYILLIAM Scuorz ..... EDWARD H. RIARIIOEFER, Clair! MR. XYALTER HLZNDRICIIQS tliaoiuzrz D. .XRACHIIYITIS EARL R. I-IL'R1:e1.i. HARoLD J. Ltfru ops-Fifa cr flft'HZf7Fl'5 ... . ..Prcsidt'11f . . I 'fel'-PI'CSftfL'IIf . . . . ..SL'C'l'L'l'GI'VX' . . . T1'c'tTSIlI't'l' EDXYIN M. IXIEYER Cn.xRLEs Nmsox XYILLIAM Sornrzx, -1 R. Doixanxs R. STIEIIL HJXRRX' I'. XYHITEIIILL EDWARD Hi .b'I.'XRIIOILFliR, jR. In order to meet the demand for trained men for the principal staff posi- tions of the "Armour Engineer" and the "Cycle" the l'ress Club Was formed. It Was found that nearly all the material of these staffs Was composed of .Iuniors and Seniors Who had no experience to speak of, upon either of the publications, and that When the ropes Were put in their hands they Were at sea for some time. This created an inefficient situation Which Was only to be remedied by the aid of some sort of a training school for those men Who Were desirous of affiliating themselves With publication Work. To this end "Sphinx" the Honorary Literary Fraternity, under the guidance of Mr. E. Orson Pierce, formed What Was to be known as the "Press Club." The Press Club is open to any student of the Armour Institute of Tech- nology, Who has finished one semester's Work at the same. Such a student must make known his intention and desire to the club by Written application. Upon this application, he is either accepted or rejected by the club voting as a body. The duties of the members consist largely in serving as assistants to the different staff members and upon the performance of these duties they may or may not be recommended for further Work. This organization has been functioning since the lirst of last December and seems to have gained a iirm footing in the life of the Institute. Its per- petuation Will mean better publications for the student body and they should give it their utmost support. Out' Hznzdrrd Tlifrty-rfgllt as an '-r 1 i -1-wr i" D-?':lI!.Z1'lbN-1 1... ..,,-.,, ,, s, ,.Qff.,, Q, ,W TA' 'T ' 'T' I ' elT1Qlll11l' A-Lx gil , .5 M 33 K, , CLUBS H 'U 'iii IM! 4 fi W W1 55, 41,41 Press Club Marhoe-fer, Parker, Bacot, Hansen, Payne. Mueller, O. Peterson, Il. B. I,Y78YidSOll Kuffel, Hyde, Hubbell, White-hill. Stiehl, Arachovitis, Lamm. Urban, Doheny J. A. Davidson. Anderson, Horn, Coy, Downes, Scholz, Brown Om' Hmzdrcd Tlzirfy-:zine Vg -A rm 1+ NPT E1EHf35nnAn n nd' ,gig ..,A eeee N' ,T H. fi. . 1"Xm'piY wg! '- ii 77515 iii? 2- 1 yi MJ 1 zfffq .g HTH 'Hg-,f'x 3 H 5 il -, ' .51 .Y- M I M ,Al LH A V, If ,MQ - 11144 bxgffi -1--.L M.E Om' SUMMER CAMP Ilznzdrm' ffnriy fr-H -+ wg-, ,4.,-wQ-+-,.,4f4 2 K4 ' ttvvd ti 41-. 'Z' iii--5? 'N' D 'E w 52491 Wj'f3?f'Y' 'L L' ' ' VME' ,rlgqgl :5L"'T1:i. rr? TL- -IL J H '51 W A , ,xx w ,l,, V. A,-1 Y W ff f .Z 'CQ MR ,1., Um' I fzzzzdrwi Fm A G L Wi rf F' ff all ax-, f ep ...uf will .. tt it l-4 .hr tt Est .fi lil. will lg I .41-f-I fm 1-Z l l p... l qrxrgas. IH ea jg Tj, SUMMER CAMP Armour Tech Summer Surveying Camp Club 1924 Season O 1555075 Charles NV. Lang. . . . . . Robert C. Peacock ..,.... Louis XV. Chatroop, Jr... Anthony F. Algiers .... M Professor Melville B. Wfells Professor Roe L. Stevens Anthony F. Algiers Benjamin Z. Cailles Francis Fl. Carlin Frank Caruso Xkialter T. Collins Louis XV. Chatroop, Ir. Frank A. Danda Farl Deflourge -lulius B. Eisenberg Otto H. Gabbert Paul A. Graf -lames D. Green John C. Harrower C. L. Herrick Leslie F. johnson Charles XV. Lang rzlzlrrrs . . . . . . .P1'05idc1iz' . . .Vice-President . . . . .Trcaszzrrr . . . .Srwrtary R. Leslie Lawson Richard E. Qstland Robert XY. Packard Robert C. Peacock Ralph XV. Peterson XYillard C. Rykert Leonard K. Sairs Saul Samuels Dave Silverman Alexander -T. Slattala George N. Sleight George F. Uebele Harry C. Ure Norman Usler Victorio Verano Henry M. Zukowski Venceslaus I. Zukowski john R. Zwiers The adventures of the Freshmen "Civils'y on their way to camp started off with a bang just as soon as they were tucked into the chartered coach at the Union Station. For some reason or other, or no reason at all, Cailles and the porter lunged into a heated argument and it was only with much effort that the two could be induced to quiet down. This lad Cailles is such a pugilistic fellow. Upon the arrival at New Lisbon, the party changed cars. Slowly it crept over the group that there was no longer that thunderous voice identilied with a lad named Peterson. He was gone. Searching parties revealed his presence with three native maidens. His stay with these made his departure hasty and he sprained his ankle in the effort to continue on his way to camp. On v Hzuzdrvd F01'ty-two ,sg 453 7 at-ffl 'ras -i 'lied' as eesratgl 'LB--fi Jr' 1-0 asf. . 4, ,- L- . Tlifliii , ' 1-lil SUMMER CAMP At Minocqua, it was necessary to change cars again. After a prolonged wait a glimpse of the famous "Grass Line Special"-Charliefs Iron Horse, was caught. Later inquiries upon the subject of delays uncovered the fact that 1'-pon two or three occasions it was necessary to stop and cut the long grass so that the "Horse" might find its way along the rails. One ride was sufficient to satisfy the men who longed for a ride in the engines similar to Stephenson's "Rocket" When the party arrived at the State House "Station" Professors XYells and Stevens and Lawson constituted the reception committee. They had already been on the camp grounds for four days and had it in shape for the motley gang. From the "Station" they walked up to "Camp Armour" on Trout Lake, one of the largest lakes in northern XYisconsin. Some of the city "slickers" were soon acquainted with camping life in more or less a rough manner. Among the tramps around the country to get the "Lay of the Land," they came upon an old Indian Battle Ground where they pro- ceeded to have a battle of their own with the deadly mosquitos. The mosquito netting proved only a small obstacle to the mosquitos who evidently pushed the small members of the tribe thru and waited on the outside for the food to be brought to them. By the second of 'lune regular work started and the whys and wherefores of the level, chain, transit, plane table, sextants, and "XVhat Not" soon became second nature. The idea of being a surveyor was at first overwhelming, but as time went by the leisure hours were spent in boating, swimming, fishing, hiking, horseshoes, dancing, and baseball. The eight hours spent in the field each day were lightened by the joy of being out in the air and happy. On the eighth of June the camp was visited hy Professors Wilcox, Palmer, Libby, Roesch, Krathwohl, Moreton, and Kennedy. Professor and Mrs. Phillips motored to camp and arrived on the same day. Professors Libby and XVilcox wished to demonstrate to Peacock and johnson the art of tossing the horse's "iron slipper." It is sad to relate and quite a reflection upon the skill of the former, but they lost. Professor Tibbals and family, Marhoefer, and Lowe were also visitors in camp. ' Dancing was an important part in the camp life and in the life of the Lake. The Armour Engineers helped crowd the dance floor of the Trout Lake Pavilion. Thru this medium some hearts were captivated and "business" very often took a camper to town. The Armour Summer Camp Club won the Trout Lake Baseball Cham- pionship. The game with Sayner ended in a 12-4 victory for Armour, with Red Harrower pitching and Samuels as Captain. The second and more im- portant game was played with the Red Arrow Camp. On the Red Arrow Team were men such as Rollie Williaiiis, C. Meller, and Barnum, but in spite of that Samuels and Harrower gave Armour a 5-3 victory. As the six weeks' vacation was drawing to a close, strange talk of trains. fi ' ' Q KK - A Y! T . chicago, and home became noticeable. But when that Iion Horse puffed and grunted away from the scenes, they all felt, "I wish it were eight weeks." Om' Hzozdrvd Iiorly-tlzrvc ii IE LL. EL i.4,y it-.91-'ll l M .l lffbili 'i ,sn I If 7 H12 I If 1 Laid i..,.. . W- --- -s ------- 4. my ,. 1 ,54 'T A v-1 jil 1? ag EL SUMMER CAMP One I'II1l1dJ'L'G7 Forfy-folzr t vi W, y Xxg-ITYESU 3 'M 11 S 'QDL.:1HLL!ff'Ul HKQJLW X4 fi Y WMM' 'f A Wfffwf KMA 'J'- r"f6' 1 Qkxggiv-X gx 1f7rQbQ5 QI w X ,lk H t XV N,,f':Mv -SQL W ff fs-X lk N Y ,, fl,-I4 If F s ' 1 f K in 5f1y',k.l HXKXX X 3 " --. .I t , "Vik K iv X, If U '17 lx :My .' lv . 5:1 wwxx Y -, 3 f Q Xxx ll I '- , ' - -, X xx f , Mx , If 2? S3 k x f .ff 0 2 fn X ' . , -W A , Uh - 'g n 1 H 4225 Liz,-'fx 'Q , , 's-Aqi-.:..1!S,'Li " 19 vt 'A fr Rf-x R' - Nt . .., X A . . a , mflrv-, Q!,f ,. 1 4 x Iwi - ' 'cf ' . ?z'F:1 - , - K ,Q f Ev. g f:-g, ' V T x I W I In A , 3 ah d f.. Laos xl 1, , : L. Q V F 4' - U7 UM Asqegmk Jlwfig if ,gh -1 fl Q-TQ f LN. f, ' 1 ,N A 1 X 3 " P-5 ' 2 Q "V -,Q-. Q' ' fy A-' V' . , . gg!-iw Chxigg, P- P' Q ' xx! xj, ' I l 0. .--HU W5 , f' . ' 9- 1- . f X4 . :-ff - X 4? f 1 is 5 . ., ll' k wks, 1 1, .,.,.x -'uk - J . f ' wx img-'C-5-2 , , . -ff I , . M , 3- ' S . cy' N-Q V X 12,4111 m y , X X' ,, , g 2' ' . f wwf ff ' LM -1-V ,f , ' f' if f'T!WU"KgmL U f f ! + 'f"f'5y X ,L fa ZZ lg imma fg Qx f Q Z 1 7 I lk-:LL -mu! if V if ,iv . f "' fr 1 X! f , ,f -- 1 ff - -f' Ag ' Q2 4 , . , I . gl' ' . s -I if-f iw Qggsggg 1- " ' V I Om' Ilzflldlvd I7u1'tv-firm' L ,.i,f,Lv- ui Q. .. aa., - li ss .,Nu 7: if i Y: l' 'ggi . .iv ,i i 'i .' fi fi ---v 1: is .eil .!., l I PUBLICATIONS Editorial In behalf of the junior Class of the Armour Institute of Technology, we present the "l9l5 Cycle" to you for your approval. The Staff has spared nothing in their efforts to make it a source of pride and a joy of retiection for the Student Body and Faculty. The prime idea in the minds of the Staff has been that the "Cycle" is the book of the Seniors. It is they who will cherish it in after years and refer to it often when they gather together to reminisce. It is they who will hold it sacred and keep it with their most precious belonging, because it shows their last footprints in this sphere of their universe. To this end, all the eiforts were expended and the keynote has been "For the Seniors." l'ersonally, I should like to grasp the hand of every man who has helped me in my work. XYork? Yes, but all in all, a pleasure because of those same people. First, my hand should go to the Staff, who have backed me to a man. They stand in no bright light and they receive little mention, but they are the body and backbone. Second, to the Faculty and Student Body, I am deeply indebted. Dean Monin was ever ready to receive and counsel me. Professor Snow has made the first portion of the book what it is. He took his time and labors to procure the pictures and scenes of the Institute and its parts. My third handclasp, should go to Mr. Mathisson of the Standard Engrav- ing Company. To those who have never had such an association in the business world, they may be assured that they will never know anyone who is more helpful and ready to aid and supply time and exertion to the solution of our problems. To those who have had such an association, they know how my heart is in my hand. The fourth should be given to Mr. Niehaus of the Severinghaus Printing Company. Mr. Niehaus is of that type which stops at nothing in the way of aid, comfort and friendly counsel. He followed our whims and fancies but still kept us under his wing so that we realized that all dreams are not possible but each one has some significance. Mr. Bloom of the DeHaven Studio should receive the fifth handclasp. Upon his own suggestion that the fraternities be run in composites in order to beautify the book, we acted and are deeply indebted to him for that above all other reasons. To all the others whom I remember in my heart, I extend the double hand- clasp of thanks. DoUoLAs R. S'r1EHI.. Ona H imdrcd Forty-si.r 'Ft H,-5.-gl.. ..,,. .K C.. i . . f i s A ME L ' ' 12? The 1925 Cycle - .A. Q E li IY A 1 Y D Douglas R. Stiehl Edward H. Marhoefer, Jr. Staff DOUGLAS R. STIEHL .......... ...... .... E a' itor-in-Chief EDWARD H. MARHOEFER, JR. ..............,.... .,.Biisi1z.css Manager Department Heads DONALD B. DAVIDSON. . . .................. . . ..-lssociatc Editor NORMAN D. BARFIELD. . . ........ Art Editor' CHARLES W. BARGER. . . ........ Himzior Editor NORMAN C. SANDERS. . . . . .Organization Editor JAMES A. DAVIDSON .... .... F raterriity Editor ALFRED J. DANZIGER .... ...,...... . -ltlzlotic Editor HAROLD C. MLTELLER. .. ......... Photograplzy Editor VVILLIAM E. DOWNES .... . .flssistant Bus-iizess tllanagcr OTTO S. PETERSON ..... ...... . Jdvcrtising Manager Class Represcrztatiiws H. WALTER REGENSBERGER .................... . ....... Senior Class BIAURUS T. GOETZ .......... .... S oplzomore Class IWAURICE B. TRACY. . . . . .'.F7'C'.S'lZ1lLU11i Class Ona Hzmdrcd F0l'fjt-.S'l3'Z'CIZ 'E-QU r:-0-E W, . ,Fix . VZ, ,, 'f,.-f - V. , 7, uni U1 H :Q PUBLICATIONS Davidson Downes Barfleld Peterson Sanders Mueller Om' Hzmdrcd Forty-c'igl1t WA A V , ,,A,,,1-.,-....--,s ,.., ,. ,, 'N- D-B-1 4 ig J l i I 1,fii -Q xx V 1 1 , N. 1 V. w w X Q Danziger Barger J. A. Davidson 1 Q Goetz Regs-nsberger Tracy , , , 1 V 2 r 5 Q One Hzuzdrvci Forty-nine E -o-B A wn,4M1 f7Ti:,,,, M, 7 ,,.V 7 ,WH T:1 E p .-..4 ff1l1 f:L1-:fliilf 1 L--LA LA- 122 Q, A Y L V C7 lf-1 T., 'TL7 lv L13 and H3534 i...'!. , WT ' PUBLICATIONS The Armour Engineer Editorial Nelson has been responsible fo-r the care-free attitude of the editor these last few months. George Arachovitis has exercised his talents in a variety of ways: writing articles in addition to securing ads. The problems of Circulation have been ably handled by Rowley. .-lrficlvs have been under the jurisdiction of "Gene" Odenwaldt and "Stan" Larson. Gene in handling local prospects has visited practically every office building in the loop while trailing the prospect to his lair. Larson has been concerned with the correspondence on articles, and so bulky has his mail become, that he was engaged to three typists this last year. Luth has handled a difhcult position in a satisfactory manner, both to T110 --lrmom' ETTQIIVZFCI' and to the organization as well. Meyer has developed Enginecwing News from a section featuring abstracts to one containing genuine news on local engineering work. Geiger, as a baseball man, needs no introduction. His experience on the diamond, together with a keen interest in all sports, has particularly qualiliecl him to write rlflilrtzfrs. The outward aspect of a periodical furnishes an index to its contents. Senescall, in designing the covers and handling the art work, has helped materially to make our readers' first glimpse a favorable one. Schweitzer, altho burdened with many interests, including an all-consu1n- ing passion for the more serious features of radio, has been instrumental in securing material for the Almzuzizs. VVhenever the demand has arisen for photographic work, Perry has been at hand with his camera. The more serious pages of the Armour Engineer have been lightened by refreshing touches of Hzmzm' contributed by Bishop. VVe must acknowledge a very real indebtedness to Professor Peebles, not only for the excellent character of alumni news, but also for his inimitable sketches of student life. To Dean Monin we must extend our heart-felt gratitude for the sympa- thetic interest, and sincere aid he has given us at all times. Luth Bishop Perry Our Hulzdrcd Fifty W. w ...L . , N 14 V ,572 . 'fl-ll-'f.3.,57r llclft e M ,aaa 1.13, .l Fl, what fi The Armour Engineer t-4 1 se-I 51 L r . 12 1' 5 9725 .2 t . .' gi , Ji w -. , t .- . ... .4 Milton F. Adair M. F. ADAIR .... William H. Sothen Vol. X VI .............Edftor XV. H. SOTHEN .... .......... .... B 1 miners Managcr C. M. NELSON .... G. ARACHOVITIS .... C. M. ROWLEY ..... E. W. QDENWALDT. .. E. S. LARSON ....... H. I. LUTH ...... E. M. MEYER .... E. R. GEIGER ..... L. C. SENESCALL. .. NV. E. SCHWEITZER. . . J. S. PERRY ............ C. R. BISHOP .......... PROFESSOR I. C. PEEBLES ..... DEAN L, C. MONIN ...... T11 e Stal? . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . .1-lsszstarnt Edztor . . .Assistant Busirzoss twanagor . . . . . . . .Circulation Manczgcr . . . . . . .Articles Editor .... . , . .Articles Editor . . . . .Organisations Editor ...... . . .News Editor .........At1zlet'ics Editor Editor . . . .Fraternity Rcpresentatirfr . .............. Plzotograplzy . . . .....,.... Humor Editor ... .fllurnni Editor . . . Hddzfisory Editor Olzc Hznzdrvd Fifty-our . Hlilllifj WET' E lx: .JEL lfx K, mv ll gg IL - TH. ,-L v ji '1 E D., E. S S .. . bg L ' .',l'.2 ' ,, 1 .,.,g. ' ' ' 1 -1,-'L --1 - 'f' ? lj I IE! XT' ,553 Q L life 1 EA ,Q i E ,L 3 w A 1 I '1 Ni lx. 2-N gl X 5 Nelson Senescall Arachovitis Rowley Odenwaldt Larson Meyer Geiger Schweitzor One Hznzdrvd Fiftv-two . H IFRMYIERNW MES '1' L. -:' '. Qi. Br . y-. -i J. 'P' Q-L ! .M .F - Q If ff ,uv .Il Q r :L--'Z .- wg Q, '5-W Q , Hifi! w Q Q f' wi . ' 'Q f Lf-. ' , , feqiilgf 6.5-I ,, ' i M .Q 165' 'r A f 3 al I v at qv gyur-Y., lv in , , A Q fQffq5: ' -v Q ,-- :- dv? u . ' v . ' ' h 4' - s . . ik if--Ha. 3.1 H . , v A i 11041. We .7 , L VV , , ' ,T If-eg! 1 ' . , Q 4' :'j,,,335 . ' 4-"f5?2iff?3Q- W11Q i 4 .5-F' ' Q rtgkl,---.".ff? P' if -ffl V fg J' I . V V-'31 gglffzi w as .. . ,1:.'d,LN4., . ' -. . Q, 5, ,gE".ee!?V, Amy! ., . ,, v x Q nw:-. A., H2 it . 'QL-v:.d. ig 9 n .Ja fd, J'- ill 4 .fAvm, Q g 6 , A X 1 Q. .m U: 7'::l' , 1 ,L ' '.,' - Q r 1 Iwggblixn " 'n I F 4.14 'I 1 '..' ' r ' J. . ..'v' V, sq A-L .I ini 3 'abil Six A ' 3.'I 1' 'vnu 'W 1 avail!! 1 1"fa?,. Q ? YEQQ if: V2 , , .. A , - .,,. A Ns J .ar-51 i Fe 4 :am m H' QS fam-QW 'Rn ., K5 -' wx sf J E., ff", 'wmh , f x X '7 Om' Hmzdrvzi Fifly-tlzrcc S453 Q ." 2? 'T 5 'LJ LA vf,-w iif 'f wx-r v x N if., uf' ,Lg will fgsafim L' X 'YP-:Q Va? 5 -WE, 9-1 A ,M ht?- Ag .M -L. H' iz? v ,,', hi 1 E v V. L. . n,g 1" r,. Ill' if 4 W, sm n ,U 1-4 l P -f'15fi'1iQ1fQ,Q A"" 7.".fflf.g I A 4 n V n ' V .ug 4,,, Fl' LE! ni. 1 mi ' ET? iii? "Those f1'-iends thou hast, and their adoption tried, walf . U 4 Gmpple them to thy soul zwth 1100175 of steel. ' -Hamlet. Ei EW L 5 'X fm : 1.1 if rjjf . X x QV: i J 4:5 kai si iv yi 5,4 Ml M im 112 bl iff , ff' mg H35 i M :lf M V? K V in M1 x M 111 , ww ,, w , !:1l 3-' Emi ff sf-' One H'zmdred Fifty-fou1' - ' V,A u- W W A N'D-B' ' .' Q 'f 'A'A'M M'm"'M' -1 v--- ---1: -P: -P-4 311- 4 E 3-Q, 171-v 6 fz, lb' 1 .LN K.. 11 . vi I 1.14 V -. V. ,Z1 Tr .1 1 V 1 ,n ,. 1 Q1 .J ,- M 'I -'1,. -ng' 'K'a""'N ' 11 .1: 11. .. W, 1. , I. 1' '-,1--1-2 -.,.- 1-f'::a'v'v. fu .1 "J" 355 W, I... . . 1 4. ,Iv ., :. ? . M . - 3:1 , '-. -'- 1 - -1 1 . . ,. - '71 g.. -- '1' . , .,1. ...J 1'- W' .11--gif. uf- 1. .1,.. 4- -'14 iw' -2. ,x Vi. " z.1'. 1'3".T5i"! .. . 'W I K' .k'..2"a 1 ---,..,1,1 ,- . of.. .. .., -- 2. r . -. 11.1. .1-"'L.1 -11-,.yff.1'Q.,I'- '11 Af ' QL GQ1' 11' '1 Tl, NVE-Q 1. 11. 1 F51 ' "'V"' ' -".. "KT , lv 1-'1 191 4' Vo .--1133, 1 5.5.41 1: 1:45 h , S.1"f' r. 9-1g. ,j.' 1.1. ,T . Q ' " -. 1 fi ?f,'A1'.1h' ... . ..,., ,Q A 11 1 51-35 31 . W IK J. .11 1 , , 114 f. ,- -h .11 13? ,1 .. X .A1 . ,Ne --, 1 ' .1.",.x,, -, .- .,,.-,,. -L , - 6 A-1, rv l,1,. . . ,, Q. ,117 .,' ,J 1 ,M 7- .,, - 'ff 12.1 H1 1. , 1 M1 1.,':f ."11 3- ' A., J... 1, N , . M I I I . Q..-um.. .I.,.x. ,', , IVR, . -5. .1 , .If Q, , .1 r '1 ' 1. HJ.- , Uv Vg. f .- QDIIL4-,, '-.arf , ? 3 . . g.,., . 5.5 21- 1 ' '14-1.4, K 1-F 1 1. 1,1 1- .- m.--. k,. , 31. fn .1,.:lf.55 QS MM .'1-- A . I 1 91.1 .,'.'4. ,Hu ,,.... 6 .v '11, 415- -1 - "' . 1--If .-. -Hx. M I1 -11,-ff .K '..1S 'Z '11-'Q,,-'.,t1 .1 ,Hn .-n. '. , H, Y QMS ' ' 15 - , 111 I Eff' . . "',1f"1'l' ' 1111- ' ','.kY1?i'.--11133. . .I ,J 4,,.,p..g,. 91, 1 'yu' - ' 1' .J 1, Y, 11--Q ' 12' 4' "I 1'-Q1'-. . L11--' -. ,, 1, l . W H114 ? ffgglxbtlihl 41 .33 1 I-xl H: 11 f 1 '-51 1111 1- N O X .,. . ...V .' If - . A 14 '1 1 Q' ' '-1 1 1 . H 1 .1-"1-'-'W'fq'f.-" Y ini- :- Q 'L , '11 1 ' ..-4 . - 1. 1-,fy ---1 1-- JQ1 11.1 -- 'k1:'i.- 1 A 1 -1 . .,11 I 'c 11.7-.. 1 , '-113. X51-1.1--w .1 ..,.-, ' .1 '15, S SOCIAL FRATERNITIES Phi Kappa Sigma Chapter Roll i-llfilza--.7350 ...... Doha--1854 .... xx .Efsilozz-185-l ..... Zeta-185-1 ...... ...... Iv Iranklin-Marshall College, Lancaster, Pennsylvania Eff?-185-il. .. ... Iota--1855. .. Ilfzz-1858. .. .. . Rho--1392. .. ..University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 'ashington and Jefferson College, lVashington, Pennsylvania . . . . . . . . . . . .Dickinson College, Carlisle, Pennsylvania . . . . . .University of Virginia, University Il. Q., Virginia .. . . .Columbia University in the Cit f of New York New York . 5 f . . . . . . . . . .Tulane University, New Orleans, Louisiana . . . . . .University of Illinois, Champaign, Illinois Taz:-1572 .... .... R andolph-Macon College, Ashland, Virginia Upsilonz--1872. .. ............ Northwestern University, Evanston, Illinois Phi-1873 .................... University of Richmond, Richmond, Virginia Pxiiw-1590 ........... Pennsylvania State College, State College, Pennsylvania Alpha .fllplza--189-1 ..... XVashington and Lee University, Lexington, Virginia .-ellplza GGIIZVIIIU-7896. .University of XVest Virginia, Morgantown, XV. Virginia .illjvlnz Delta-1898 ..................... University of Maine. Orono, Maine .-llpha Epsilozz-1808. .... Armour Institute of Technology, Chicago, Illinois fllphav Zeta-1899 ..... ....... U niversity of Maryland, Baltimore, Maryland .ellplza Theta-1901. .. .... University of Vllisconsin, Madison, XVisconsin Alpha Iota-1902. .. .... Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tennessee Alpha Kappa-1903.. ........ University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Alabama fllpha Lambda-1903 ....... University of California, Berkeley, California fllpha Illini-1903 ...... Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Boston, Mass. Alpha Nu-1904 ........... Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Georgia .eillplza Xi-1905 ........ ...... P urdue University, XVest Lafayette, Indiana Alpha O11z.ic1'0n-1905 ........ University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan 4-lljiha Pi-1906 ....... .......... U niversity of Chicago, Chicago, Illinois rllpha Rho-1911. .. ............. Cornell University, Ithaca, New York Alpha .-Jlfiha .-Ilfvhrz .-ellplzcz .aku ., .- Sigma-1915. . Tau-1915 .... I7psiI01z-1919. . . . . .University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minnesota .Leland Stanford lr. University, Stanford P. O., Calif. . . . . . .University of Xhlashington, Seattle, Xlkishington Phi-1920 ...... ....... S tate University of Iowa, Iowa Citv, Iowa Om' Hinzdrcd lfiftri'-,hiv .l ia., .i1JlrlL,l V-.. ' 1 1 ,A L73 ,.,,, . lilf Tlgallj. 1 fF?g' li iw-TUV., , , ly lf 1 I ,A 1 llfell ,pil iliili , . l Mh,,w 1 iff? ,l-ll ll '. lil gi,s,.a,, iff iivixai 4.i. jg.: Ei .V ..,e J was Tn ,I . i'- lf! VJ f i, .-.i .fl .L ni ill 1 .":f'r Wfajxi lil il li li il 3 Ll 1 J"1'4 ,, 1 'll ll 1 I:.g-ri ill' i ll llijfi vi LJ ,B 2 r, : P-LV x 9 4+ .- ,JF-JV' SOCiAL FRATERNITIES Phi Kappa Sigma ' -,nv 'Q ,.1.- i x "ii-m Founclifcl in 1350 --llplza. Ejrvilwz Clzafifvl' Cllarterecl in 1393 3420 Michigan .-X x' enue f ' 1 "i'+L5i3:l1! tif-1:5 til , -N- -- . 7- . , - f .Y-'if . 1 - -fi.-E Q- A- ' i Q -fa" -. . if'-.Q .'5ti.Q3i . ' milf fb.-2' . ' T2 i 'H -1-Qi? .0 . . . 1 .- - - Y -- - M 5 -- . , ' - jg- -9:21 if X223-. .- -, I ,rm-if -5,..,.-:g:.- ' , N -N ,nf . X - if - . " . .: P. 'I A ' r z.. 1 ' L. . 1- "'i V - ' -1:2 ' , 'N N -"Tk ' ' A , " f " Q-3. ,- ,- J - .4 ' ' V , sl. x,'--'-imwf, ' . .I -. .' " S ' , , ji? i , ,A .- ' 3 J, 4 :' A' 51, : --:Q " w - A - , 4 .r H .. A If za- -1 .- . --1 -.::.k-- . .. .-S.--Q ' ---- . -' , , -A-- - N., 3. , ,MM , - , my , -. M . i 41? ai if -rfi' A3524 4.-. .' 0.1. S ' r ar'- Nl ' -if 'k-.ff-' N. if uasfiiilv- . ... -if - 4. gi, 3.5 Q 5.1 1- rf -' v.. .1 ,. -s .. . .3.- Q 3 -f f E . wi--1: ,wig 2. ' Q. 'H -, . :. 2153? V' . - - -6 : ' J' 5 ' v A 4 fr - 1 G .35 'i ' . ' -3 - ' A - -- Q Qs-vi . , qv ' - ' 1 ' ' 5 ..., ' - :' . N - ' -iv ' 4 it ' if ' ' .f - 4 s - ' iiiir f' 1 -. 59 if wx ' xiej-11.1525 .. Q' ' 'Z i i 5 R ' '45 i- . ' v ,:' -f'. .- N :- -- - f gt. , A f - 2 j- ..-A -5.3fgfw,,...q H1 - Sm 1 34. .-qimij:QX.Qm g.,: X i3q.Q,iX--. QSEJRN Q - .-Qgbsgaix . T A .. , :-rf: 52" , ' 1" A-:LPN f-S--:Sf ' "" ' ' fx?-Sf' - . 'wk X Qxs fi L3 .5 - f - ---kk -f' ' , s . 2 .- . X- - , -kv . X is 5 Q, , A I -L x ., ,uf 5 , i 1 , gi. , Q I T.. , xmii. '-3:21.-Q if iii .. '21 ' . "la " f- Aff? 1 ' . Q1 3 ' if A . K- --we "ay . 1 8 1 5.1. 4 -- ., 5 .Q Q -1 - .Q . ,.:...- .3 ..., . ., , . , ,, , ,.,. . .. .. ,, . . :x S:2:ii5xi':sE2.1-1 - A .' 5' - ' 3, -v -1' ' .. ' ' .- , 3 ' MN. .ef .' - 0 ,f . . . ' . - . : . wif 10 . 'A -X il 5, . .- Nz- 'X 1 , . , 5 , .- 4 . S , , ' ' . .wwe ' - , .1 1 V . 4, 1 .Qizgg-, ' - -. iw "iii, - ,., Ay , ., N . 1, .:'.J,z,,gv.k-K,-.ask . -V - Q x , Scovillle. Hedges. Baldwin, D. B. Davidson, Stiehl, Hyde, Craig, Barfleld, Glover, De-un, Schweitzer, Hughes, Mn Whitehlll, Brock, Cottington, Bockman. C. G. Millor, W. C. Miller, Busch. 1'lOb8l'tS, J. A. Davidson. Britton Wk Om' I'I'IlI1ll,I'Cd F1'ffy-xi.i' Macy, Fry, Brown ru-ns, Bowman, Allen, Hubbell .A-.. 1 Q. 133 '5.g.5-,if-'lSStf 'iii' I ljw- . 3 I I I ! V T l Z 1 5 I S. 'K I JI l ' 1 SOCIAL FRATERNITIES Family JOHN JOSEPH SCIIOMMERS, Chicago, 1910 XYALTER H. SEEGRIST, Purdue, 1913 XYILLIAAIVJ. 0,CONNOR, Armour, 1920 Svzziors - XVILLIAM H.XI4E BALDWIN CARL GUSTAYE MILLER THEODORE BOCIQMAN XMILLIAM E. SCIIWEITZER JOSEPH NELSON GLOVER HARRX' PERRINE XVIIITEHILL fIlllI.07'S NCORMAN DOUGLAS BAREIELD EUGENE CLARK HEDGES FLOYD EDXVIN JHROXYN EARL RAYBIOND HL'BBELL EARL BIISCII CLINTON IXTARTENS-HLVGHES NASON COTTINGTON LEROY PETER BIARTFNS DONALD BUYER DAVIDSON XV. PROCTOR RORERTS JAMES A. DAVIDSON IJAVID BRADFORD SFOVILLE VVILLIAM IARMOUR DEAN, JR. DOUGLAS ROSE STIEHL Soplzouzorrs ANDREW GALT BROCK DAYTON FREDRICK HYDE ROBERT DIXON FRY XVI-TSLEY CI-IARLES IWILLER Fvfcslzmcwz XVILLIAM DAVID ALLEN IRYING HENRX' BGVVMAN LEE FRANCIS BRITTON IQENT LAXVRENCE MACY CII ARl.liS CLARK CRAIG Om' Hzmdrrd Fifty-sviwz UL? in gigwgl 'I L25 it H N IRI IV QM WIT? iurla ifif 5335 1 U 1 RTA: if,-vii' 5 Wi ff 4 ""'r'? ,'L. V 7.'-4.lf.'Q VL w'Jf ' L'-r ,, . fgf' r uf 'ksvqz , A WW ill, L! ig QI Q iif L-L 'ld L M. an !f1Q5fw 247' -C43 I ig A t, fy, 11:3 13 SOCIAL FRATERNITIES Om' fIIll1dI'l'!f Ififfy-vigil! 'ram-B-1 Evil' IIQQ Pr--A uf , , QNQY ' 1, - " , wv- M , ,. gi. zz, , 'C mlNIHlIlIllIH'HIlllllllllllm X QZAZ ,, 'fri +09 f' "ll,-,J. mu - --- r . I . I IL' . I.: fi F. - I. A .- P' -!- I,.' ' uu- f- It I .f. Il I 'iz' ' . 711 -. . ' . , .I .QU 1 It, , ' 'I 1"!" .Zu ...Gy , . - , I .H-Ing, 1 .IX I- ,EI -mnaizuugmv ...Nag -Ik., 1 fc? . . ,xl H' 'Vx' I , Q' 'Tm' ' 'EJ -2 'gi-:FT in 'f ,fL' I-I -I I'--II 4, ' g 1 .l ...ia I Q5 , I . -531 I' if I F FN I I ul if . ' 'I" , . ,QV I. I. 'A' , 'II A 1 .W , I , . M-J, 5 "'f'Q'I1 Lf ,. ,e :in I ,.- '.,, ,z ' fri, 515351, " . L,-:I .3 lm , fm - . H .m4g'f JW .3 M I 3 I- U, I Q' f I.-lit -t if! JP-fill A we . +--2 li'-5153 If 3 :li r-1-f at SOCIAL FRATERNITIES Delta Tau Delta Chapter Roll NORTHERN DIVISION Beta .... .........,... O hio University Delta ..... ..... U niversity of Michigan Epsilon ................. Albion College Zeta ....... Western Reserve University Kappa .......... . ..... Hillsdale College .ll Il .... ... . . .Ohio Wesleyan University Chi .................... Kenyon College Beta Alpha. .. .... Indiana University Beta Beta... .... DePauw University Beta Zeta ............,.. Butler College Beta Phi ......... Ohio State University Beta Psi .......... . .... Wabash College SOUTHERN DIVISION Lambda .......... Vanderbilt University Phi .... Washington and Lee University Beta Delta ....... University of Georgia Beta Epsilon ............ Emory College Beta Theta ..... University of the South Beta Iota. . . . . .University of Virginia Beta Xi ...... ..... T ulane University Gamma Eta ........ ...George Washington University Gamma Iota ....... University of Texas Gamma. Psi ........ ...Georgia School of Technology Gamma Lambda .... .Purdue University Gamma Xi....University of Cincinnati Gamma. Upsilon ...... Miami University EASTERN DIVISION Alpha ...... .. ....... Allegheny College Gamma ..... .... Washington and Jefferson College Na .................. Lafayette College Rho .... Stevens Institute of Technology Tau ................ Penn State College Upsiloiz.Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute Omega ...... University of Pennsylvania Beta Lambda ........ Lehigh University Beta Ma ................. Tufts College Beta Na .... -.-- Massachussetts Institute of Technology Beta. Omieron ....... .Cornell University Beta Chi ............ Brown University Gamma Gamma ..... .Dartmouth College Gamma Delta.West Virginia University Gamma Epsilon .... Columbia University Gamma Zeta ...... Wesleyan University Gamma Omega ...... ...University of North Carolina Delta. Alpha .... University of Oklahoma Delta Delta .... University of Tennessee Delta Epsilon. . .University of Kentucky WESTERN DIVISION Omicroiz ............ University of Iowa Beta Gamma. . .University of Wisconsin Beta Eta ...... University of Minnesota Beta Kappa ..... University of Colorado Beta Pi ....... Northwestern University Beta Rho ...... ..Leland Stanford, Jr., University Beta Tai: ....... University of Nebraska Beta Ups-iloiz ...... University of Illinois Beta Omega .... University of California Gamma Alpha .... University of Chicago Gamma Beta ...... ..Armour Institute of Technology Gamma. Theta ........ Baker University Gamma Kappa..University of Missouri Gamma lllzl. . .University of Washington Gamma Na ........ University of Maine Gamma. Omicron. . .Syracuse University Gamma Sigma. . . . . . . . .University of Pittsburgh Gamma Phi.. ......... Amherst College Delta Bela ...... .Carnegie Institute of Technology Gamma Pi .......... Iowa State College Gamma Rho ...... University of Oregon Gamma Tau ...... University of Kansas Gamma Chi ....... Kansas State College Delta Gamma ...... . . . . .University of South Dakota Om' Hzzzntred lfifty-aim' mum HLJLLLF M fig ' SOCIAL FRATERNITIES U Delta I au Delta A L14 .ggvx Mm ,Xl L1 Founded in February, 1959 'i Cl1a1'te1'ed in 1901 IE Gaflzzuza BHG Clzafvfw' rv? - lg Lakota Hotel amu- .V 2 C111 f a 'i"QA 1 ' V - r .., l V f A I 1,V ' ' 1' sw "' . r . ""' K , ' A K I ' g -F "g ig ' A Fi' 1, .322 .: v,1' R. .1 Aa, 5 fff, . - J ,, Ji 'gf " 2 1 . ' I '," -W I' "'.' :" ' ' A " , I , s x,., rf f, F ' A .3 , ,,V 'fg ,,' 2 ' 51:2 1 K N tg A. A 5 ,,A,VA ZA. J . W V X I , ' ' . - m ,, , fz -af . 1' -Q, N 4. . yu' Q X ,E ,E :,V: tit' Q ,i V nlq. , ...?:. f gif? , in N,"" ,f ' H E U . Fruin F. E. Davis llillott, Shoemaker, PI'6lJBl1SKll1, fV:I'6PHlt'Flf, Tuvker, Sargent, Gustafson, Peacock, NRt'l1iE'l'. Graf Cumming. Castle, M. B4 I'Pux'is, Crane. 1V721llZigf'l', Emerson, Nash, Rc-rg. Lorenz, McLaren Om' H1lI1dl'1'd Sixtv A a jijzfiiqvl' . A x 5:9 muff 1 H i1-V:i'Qi- N i g 'U I f4,,g,-4LfgE1,, 'Lggiglggll' "i2Eg1?3fEi2f A1--' 43,1 ,,,', L' pggfz ,,,, H Sfiiill ,Qlfiiijfl SOCIAL FRATERNITIES Faculty ARTIIUR LJOXYE CARPENTER, Qhio U11iX'C1'5ifJ', 1899 Svzziors JOHN S. CLREENLEAF ILDOAR A. LYNCH JOHN M. SHOEMAKER 4 fzmiors RALPH VV. EMERSON HAROLD J. PREEENSON CHARLES VV. LANG EDMUND R. RENIER RICHARD T. LORENZ, JR. VVILBUR S. SARGENT S. JOSEPH JWCLAREN, JR. THOMAS J. SMITH, JR. Sojvlzouzorcs LESTER O. CASTLE ROBERT E. FRUIN KENNETH E. CRANE RICHARD G. OSOOOD BTANSELL F. DAVIS ROBERT C: PEACOCK Plcdgcs HERBERT R. BERG RALPH W. CUMMING ALFRED J. DANZIOER FRANK E. DAVIS GEORGE F. TLTCKER PAUL A. GRAF CARL A. GLTSTAFSON JOHN R. NASH ARTHUR T. MILLOT One Hznzdrvd .S'i.rty-nam I I I I J K, JR EIS- " O QE I A . 'Pin Db HR SOCIAL FRATERNITIES Izuzdrud .S'i1'fx'-tim .- Qi' V' '7 ' :E Q:-W -gr X 'Q - 2 E ,gt 53 ?f 'ls 1 jig, xiii! Lui' 0219 f , I I ,Qu ' H C V f 5 f 15 '97 1 f ' H-rn K5 ' f a 34' f r V X Nl wr + ' .ff - IU 'Hur' .wil 15:'g'1?iWr'7 H Q ,,.1 gi? .S Z' Z X lr: ,h lg e.4. N, , as ' -v .-+1 4- ,x ,A A I 31,- X ,.':w1 ?i3 , I M ' -W , I - "9'13fM .'7 J lxugizg, HQ 3 ',,-xl, -Jw' P,-, G, , ' Q .1 zf.L4y:l.,g " K-'': -fy .1 " gi-5 M . Q32315,Q!'-!t1y,1.,,,'TA1--- V H-Sfwsfwd'-,3lZ:,,k , V-fy. N I N 553?iMf'f: iff-1 iw' 3 ""s.?'l 5:1 Wil' . ' .-". !.i'?'3JXj5,x-Silgi ... W QAM. ',1 '1'P'1" "'L"' ' P' fi:w,f.,A,:--' : ' ,M ,,',4'3-Q15 .jf-gri. -an .',,., - jfsgfi A' mf ":Sf.--J' 'Qxg1..,H'54A 1: 3- - W f Jimi? 31. QE".,'3':"2x.:':.1Z""!.4 -,e . w 1 -. H 1 , 'X' ' ,I qi.. Xb I f , .,. .,1.- VL: 1 , w X -xx - v. 1 2 ' 1 r 1 1 .11 ' rf I .Q we .,..,. ,. Q -.. ,, . , Ti- 5 11 is ,Life I, '. --izpim. .. .. BCM. .... ... Ganzma. .. DEH!! .... Epsiloiz.. . . . Zeta. . . Eta .... Theta .... Iota .... Iiajvjva. . . Lcizizbda. . . ,llzz ...... Nu. . . Xi ........ SOCIAL FRATERNITIES Theta Xi Chapter Roll . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, Troy, N. Y. .Shetheld Scientitic School, Yale University, New Haven, Conn. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Stevens Institute of Technology, Hoboken, N. J. ...Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Boston, Mass. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Columbia University, New York City ....Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. . . . .Lehigh University, Bethlehem, Pa. . . . . .I'urdue University, Lafayette, Ind. .. . . . . .XYashington University, St. Louis, Mo. . . . .Rose Polytechnic Institute, Terre Haute, Ind. .. .Pennsylvania State College, State College, Pa. . . . . . . . . . . . .Iowa State College, Ames, Iowa. ....University of California, Berkeley, Cal. ....State University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa. Onzicroiz .... ..... U niversity of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. Pi ........ . . .Carnegie Institute of Technology, Pittsburgh, Pa. R110 .... ............ U niversity of Texas, Austin, Texas Sigma. .. ..................,. University of Ilflichigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. Tait ...., . . .Leland Stanford -lunior University, Stanford University, Cal. Upsilon .... ..................... I ,Iniversity of XVashington, Seattle, IVash. Phi ...... Chi. . . Psi ....... ...University of IVisconsin, Madison, XVis. . .... Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio. ...University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. Ouzcgti ...... .... W ashington State College. Pullman, Wasli. .ellplza ,.-Jlfllfz. . . . . .Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge, La. .-llplza Beta. . . . . .......... University of Illinois, Champaign, Ill. .-lljvlza Gciuluza. .. ...Armour Institute of Technology, Chicago, Ill. Om' Hmzdrrd Sz'.rfy-tlzrct' sg, ,t T.,..,,u. tiiiiim I io , t.J. TLQ lfikgiili Till li. ,ll its-f .lp f'V ll l lrri l. l ,fit l' my-'xiii Ni, , . 1 I 1 it 4 " uv' ,J- V-F-7 T24 i 1 U mi. L1 no i ..... Y iid Fir V Fi' ' Q ' , "iii If ,L E151 SOCIAL FRATERNITIES Theta Xi .V-11' 442-. mf 'mil 'Q VZIMSY QE, 4- .1 1, 2' fl as ,f .nl ff' Founded in 1864 flljvlza Gllillilllfl CfzaAbte'1' Chartered in 1922 3305 Michigan Avenue Barger Long Kriebeck, Shaw, Eckardt, Regensberger, Higgins, Bayes, Henry, J. Patterson, Ogden, Senescall Linder, Daniels. W. Patterson, Vandaveer, McCauley, Parker, Mullican, SI'I19th6uS,DUfllRD,SChil'I'lll?l' Robinson, Hatch, Latta, Aiber, Woodfield, Johnson, St. Clair, McCurry. Boston. Knickerbocker One Hundred Sixty-fain' EI fit? 5.3! 151 'X Y- :E '7 13, J 1 SOCIAL FRATERNITIES CHARLES L. PAUL. 1 . RODERT Y. PERRY, Armour '97 A NI I "J 'OO JAMES P. DUNLAT LYNN M. LATTA XYILLIS J. lXIClCAI.'I,EY L. DEAN .AXLRER CHARLES XY. RANGER HENRX' M. HARIQTS Favzzlfy .JOHN C. PENN, -Xrmour '05 .. R. CJ. NIATSON, ,Xrmour '13 .S'v11J'f:1'.v vXYH.LIAM J. PA'l'TIiRSON H. XVALTEQR RIQGENSBURLSIZR LIONEL C. SENICSCALL J lf 111'01'.v IYVJRRI.-XN A. -DANIIZIA PAUL D. NICCTTRRY CJLIYER P. ROBINSON EDXNARD B. HATCIT, JR. QXEORLQE E. XYOODEIELD, JR. Sojvlz 1111101119 ROY F. EC'KARD'I' CHARLES N. 1X'IL'I.LIf'.-AN, JR. EARL B. IQNICKERBOFKER C. TRURIAN ST. CLAIR CHESTER LONG ROBERT XY. SCIIIRMER GLENN O. VANDAVEER Fnlvlzzizvll EDWARD S. BOSTON EDGAR J. S. HIGQTINS OSCAR E. LINDER TOM GGDEN LOWELL XV. BAYES ARTHUR XV. IRENRY, JR. DONALD J. HVOUGEN W. NIACIDOWELL HORN KE'NT H. PARKER JOSEPH R. PATTERSON CHARLES L. SHAW Plcdgar KARL KRIEBICH JAMES J. ROSE TOHN M. SMETHELLS EARL G. JOHNSON OHL' Hznzdrcd S1..L'fJ , i,hMg4 A ,, , , ,A SOCIAL FRATERNITIES U I! IHIl1I'l'd .5'i.1'fy-xi.r :flu ,M Z .,Ai' x x S , ,l n Zf el miliw! lvl R1 AS mc, X-2 OMN IIIII mln Ilgllmgmln In IWlllIIIlill Us - , is "Ill"!!Q!H!gi5i!H?Q2'IlI" ? T Hn-'HlIlI'i'fr'L'l 1.4, Ml :'1' '11 1 ' 1 5 1 1 1 1 1 .11 1.1. 5551-5:1 1 1 ' ' 1 A ' ' ' s 1 . . . Mo' 1 ' 1, 1' 3 ,1 1 1 2- - 4 '1,',. 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X 1I 1 dW,1!,A1, 1 MMA-X1-1131 M. ,J c,YlH,Q1Q ,311 W :U ' V' Mal" " ' ' A414141 12' :d'zr-- 14 - f 1 - - 1151-.11 -1 A .. 1 11- 11-41.1-:1'1'1. 1 ' 1 11 1 1 1. .11111 .1-1. 1,1u11l1 .--.. 1 11,1 4 1 1 , ,G , '11, 1111, 1 1, ,.N,111 Ky 111-71 ., .vm , , 1 1, 1, M1 hx-1' ,,,k..1.1,, M, f ,11 L 1, 11-1 Us 13 1'11i1f1 --1.,gg11fILsL?-11f.if1t.3 1-1-11 ' 1 "11' 1' ' "'11T,1'-",,'1"1"'3j1- -"'1, ':U'-'Nil-X'p11, ' 1 "W - 1 GW 1111.1 k " '2":w'X11, 14' "- -. I 1 R -JL. ' .J,h511L- -1-1'1f' 11v11m11'.',5:J ' . 1, ...11'.-. 1- 'H1' 1 111f,:f'11'w , 'S x 'X x11W1X1:. 1 4 ,. ,' 11 1 K 1:10 f1," 4 f H J " , , 11 152-JL' l 1 11 1, 1 ,Q Lf I I ,M 8 1 I I1' " 1 1 'w 'I f 5 113,ffv'W?!5Q11.r ' . .1 . 1.1 1 I r11 1 1 11 11-,: 1 "1 ,,I1.-, V, A1.. , y A I 11' 1 M -1. i ,1 14.1-,M 1,x,.f4,g 1 ' ' ' 1 ' '1 112 1 ' '1.'.,",-11. - - 1' 1? ' 1 'W A Wu, 1 11, W1, J 1 , 1' 'fm '11,-'qw' 1 1 1 4 13, 1, 1 ' 1 J ,,11. ,V 1 1 l W 1 1. 111.,411.x1x I., . 1 X 1 1. K1h11 1 11 1 1 W W,1!,51... 1: . I 1 1 lv - 1.1 1 1 1" "W 6, 5 1.1...'111,41,1.-'3, H, NM1, .H,1J.', 's'-1 1 41vc,,..,y1 111,-11,111 hwy, 1 'rv 711,-121.111, -1- if 11-11-'11 1 I1-31 I11- . ce-1 M Af""f111'...1.1 ' 1 4 .G , 11111 ' 11 1, X 1 ., 11 ., 1111,-5 if .1 4 1'. 1 .. 1. "11'," T 1 X 111 ,., 11 -f-1,111 .,M1Q5,5,1 I, N., ,,Hi,.w,' ,aw 3 4' " '7-11'. 11.--!1.X'1 11 X 1 ' .1.1' 1,, .,, .11 '1 Q L I ,111 ' 321 1 1, 1- ,1 11. , . .,1 7-- 1,1, I 14 1-1 1- ' . 4 1 , 1 1, x1 1 11 Vg , 1. ,. 1v, X .N .1 'N mf' x D512 1'- ' "P was l - - .... P11055 ljkgjt Illinois. .. Pzirdzzc. .. Ohio ..... ll iiscazzsizz Kmztzzdey. C'lIlC7:lIlltIf'l Iowa ....... ilfi1z1z,e.s'f:'1'a. . . -e11'1110izr1' . . jl1iXSOllI'l. il fivfziffrziz. SOCIAL FRATERNITIES Triangle Chapter Roll ....University of Illinois, Cliainpaigu, Illinois ...Purdue University, West Lafayette, Indiana . . . . . . . . .Qhio State University. Columbus, Qhio ..University of Vlfisconsin, Madison, Wisconsin .. .University of Kentucky, Lexington, Kentucky . . . . . .University of Cincinnati, Cincinnati, Ohio ..... . . . . . . ...University of Iowar Iowa City, Iowa ...University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minnesota :Xrmour Institute of Technology, Chicago, Illinois . . . . . .University of Missouri, Columbia, Missouri -..University of Michigan. Ann Arbor, Michigan Om' H1z11.d1't'd .S'i.1'ty-.vctwz fist K1 lui iifg 5 i ffx xx' TL I E lg wi Ea.. 'H .1 ,,Y,?..- -Y Y A , i-ii ---- V - V V p- fr-V--------fa, M. ,,,, .fa J-1 ici , i -TTL -'-- -,+ 11-rf , .E+ 1 ,,,,,?, A , , ,VE 1 A.,,A, E E if-25222 HEEL r , ' 'i f-r sf-A-r SOCIAL FRATERNITIES Triangle iii JC: YH ii A E if iii , J, -,hill . aa-.14 x rv- E i QX-gi, .' " nf- iv , , i ' A ' ,Yf , f 1 I u. ' 47' i ,av ig. 1.-i .-:ii iii J L -..... ..... -.. I . 3 ii ,ali A FRATERNITY OF ENGINEERS iii 31 'U ' in 1 , I ii-vii Founded at the University of Illinois--April 15, 1907 I L-E21 : 1:4 if tr LITIIIOIH' Cfznfitcr 1 FJ, Chartered May 26, 1923 3222 South Michigan Ave. Q 9 I V 4 , 1 5. ,Q fi f , ' , E isle ,Q . ' -. 55,351 X i"' ' 1 - wi f -'JY S3 X ' -P 4 if + "'f'Qfi?'?1 .' S: " , ,. -E - ' i , -:- f i iii -,.- ' 3 f"'2-53 QITTFS: .' K- ' . 'J ' ' W A3 'b,:. , . N,.: V. M , 4. .x V I X i A AV Y f ' Q X ' ' i J' 3.5 in . , f . S " 3 JP , -' -- , awe 1 ,. :ff-sz f , ' 5 - K zz N' - E V f X: .f - ,x -. M '- -N . , . " 7' . 5 A 5 A N fi-F' 1 , Q ,, .-I - ,-1 .f.P,: w- - ,fe 1 , 1 , , X .,.. , . wx, , Gambell, Marshall Baeot. Soderholm Hnlama, Harrower, Stre-ete1', Beck, Benson, Hammer.. Polk, Renter, Luth, Hoff Lzmgan, Petersen, Flenner. Ste-mwedel, Chatroop, Zwiers, Dufour, Chandler, Keating Larkin, Morgan, Willis, Krieger, Prendergust. MeConahey, Norman, Niemz, Witte, Allaire Una Hznzdrfd Si.1'1'3'-v1'gl1t 3 L SOCIAL FRATERNITIES Ki 1110 .L f .wil J Cv WGN lfllf NIL II1 Milli ff F viii 'IEQI LJ, .vu x l E1 FACULTY Ill-'lI01'UI'J' PHILIP C. HL'ii'l'I,X' I-XLFRED E. PIIII.I.IIfS XY. FRANK TXICCACGHEY CHARLES A. CFIBBALS HAROLD R. IJITALEN .IIIIIIHIIIS HENRX' PENN, Illinois, 1910 ACTIVE .S'c'1I1'OI'.v . MORTIIIIER D. BECK JAMES C. :XICCONAHEY EARL G. BENSON RICT'fzXRlJ XY. PRENDEROAST XVALLACE C. CUIIMING A.I,VIN C. SODERIIOLAI CI.IEIfORD E. LARIQIN :XLBERT L.'STEMwEDEI. HAROLD J. LUTII J. HERBERT XYITTE .fzzzzimir LOUIS P. .TXLLAIRE PIERBERT C. PIOFF LOUIS NV. CIIATROOP ATXRTHUR J. IQEATING CIIARLES H. GARIIIELL RICHARD F. TNIEMZ JOHN P. I'IAI.A1lA EDWIN J. PETERSEN HOYT M. HAMMER CARL J. REVTTER S0f71l0lIl0l'C'S JOHN C. HARROWER SERENO E. STREETER JOHN R. NIARSHALL J. RALPII ZXYIERS AETLEY C. FLENNER Plvdgckv EUGENE C. BACOT RICHARD K. I4ANGAN CHARLES S. CHANDLER XVALTER A. MORGAN GEORGE C. DUFOUR FREIIIONT J. NORMAN HARRY L. IQRTEGFSR MARSHALL T. POLK J ERNEST XNILLIS Ona H1Uzdrf'd Sixty-Izirzc rj -5 X113-0:-I ESI E555 ' V """"""" W NC" ' 7 AR Y 7 Y ' I- SOCIAL FRATERNITIES c Hfnzdzvd .S'cf'm1fy 14. T4 F7 Jil. 'alba we M an few QA1 by f X Q '59 ,'i?' 651915 , I ,,Vu..gk.,Q Nf. 1 ' , , . ,,, ., I , . I W 1 , ... N 1, 1 9- Q- I -v f ' 4 . 1 .'l,' .Ml A, ,b ,N , ,.,fffg',i:D:4, W1 Lf., ' - 1vA U -. w9lQhvaLsFA2a:Mfmp,AcyZlw.. Wu, 1. , w - ,NW - JFS., , ,, . '- yn- .X 1, 'X 1. Cf-1 i., , li, gl J Tj, .-111111141 . Beta .... Gam ma .... DL'lZ'tl . . Epsilon Zvfcl. . . Eta. . . Tflfffl. . SOCIAL FRATERNITIES Phi Pi Phi Chapter Roll . . . . . ,. Northwestern LTlllYC1'Sltj', Evanston, lll. .............University of Cl1lCIlQ"fi,Cl1lC3gO, lll. ....QX1'lllflU1' Institute of Teclinology, Cfliicago, Ill . . . . . . . .University of Illinois, Chrunpnign, lll. . . . . ,.XVE1SlllDL1I'1'l College, Topeka. Kansas .. . .Ll1ll'x'C1'Slty of XVisC0nsin, Mzlclismi. XYis. .. .University of Utah, Salt luke City, Utah . . . .University of California, llerl-zeley, Cal. Uno ltlmidrva' Scwizly-0116 ll. i 'fi . -2 V.-' - fx il ark --. , tl tl V l Wil 434 'Sail Ti., i '-f' ,F H me nr ,-,knew Ve, L , , leg. - .,,. L? U, wish. 111511513 1' 4131 1 . -I f . meyfiy 'U-N171 4. SOCIAL FRATERNITIES Li 1. , lj.: ri-4 7 15 Q fs W, Tr, ' 1 e -v:-rwg-ee-H--few ' , ftffq vw xp- ij 11 1 5L!g3L1QJgg! H 1, 1 qi.: .1 1 M1Sb:f1 ,- W K 4 1 , WQTQ Founded 1n 1915 MLA . Vzf . 1 ff' Gafuza Clajlfu . ., . . Ugg .9131 S. Mmlngan Avenue 'i ' 1.2 ggj -'f I1 ,,:g:.' 2-1' tfiL'w1f"tf, :I ir 1i1.K'f5b X 'Ea' 5 Q., -Y -iflfsl ' ' 1 5 -Q-. ' ' ' 51-Qti.-'z.1:f? :m.:s'f'f 5 " V. .tv ' iv-J: Q Q2 -mf-:54 K. W. .252 X ,,,.,4 X -,m -,Q ms .LQRWQ .4f.,.+-fx Q f ,.1.b3ff6-SJ, www X , W -. - A - 1 W. ,- t o 1 . X 1' as It M fre.-'r'f"'s if 2: .-'ff' 1 4, -It - 1 X-'fr"1N:'.i? AQ-.Y :.:..:!:-.lbw Ii - f 1 cf: Av 'A -. 52 Y .2 1 V . - " as if - - if 3 1 ,ge Q A ' aa, . -' :gr-.L N" It-1 ,,f3'3s.1?iL 'T :f5."g,5,:'1?, -Tsiikfr 2r5?f5,jS-14 1.5 'E'-ill, V . ' X . . -I ' Y.: , 5 . , t., X asia- Q '11-1 - we ' , 1 M- T, ?5:"Q.:'-" 1 ' '. Bs , ,gf M, ., . f F if 5 A ' . ' - f ' R19 1 ' G 1' + S- Y .. 2 ' -if - "la , , - ' H , . ...3 - 9 .- ' ' J?" ' " -X pi" ' - . .-f - A. qv.---sr -t ,, K , 3 A H .V K -15 F 1 4 ., 1, v'L,.,:f5ga Xt s -13 R , ,fn XXY, ,1: -,, wflgs P . yr - . gf- ,, , . ,. V . Jr - Q R .R xg 5 X .wb 5 ,gf f 1 .. 4' 1 4' 1 - 1 Y 1' 1 - - :N 1' . "' X i- ,ER 'ff' , .1 W. f ' . , 1, N ' 2 o - 4 K A ' :ei - X . ' if .' Q: , .. ' I . egg. X, -P sg w - Q - f. ,f 1,1 .ins ...- af. xy-gm .sa . ,se . ,wffp fy- : F ., , 21 N S!-qgki-.X 3 A I A 5 A I " dgsfeffs-e-N gfgsrrs X ,.,.::fj-:unix in -. , , 35513. ,S wie, 7 .SQ - A sf ' -fl 1 ., . ' g . . " +-f"'s 2, mu 3 1 1 , . ., , , x ' -' 2 1 .,,. 1., X '5 D 'W' e -'S ,251 ' . ...E " . e Si." gina ., . - ,5 .Efgf - - :F K . .' Refi- . ' ' 1 A L ' ' ' ' e its x at r-51 SU X . X W . E ,V 5:1 xi, 2-Q: 4 rr' .Af g K - X 9 .Qs , , 3, .Vx Q ., , 1. T .X m 5 ., 1. . .,5 - 1 , , , .X ' 1 "r 1 V 1 Q2 'fi' s a., .1 ' X :tx f L' 'I 9 5' f K Si . . 1- xx NTS-2fi?52Fi:1N.f,i wid - ' S Anderson, Burke Larson, Davis Gustafson, Brown, Isle-lst, M1116-r, Downes. Scholz, Kuffel, Fan-banks, Morgan, Samuelson Jennmgs, Peterson, Noren, Pronger, Johnson. H. Burke, Verplank, Mueller. 1IacFer1'an Hall, Connelly, Harrlngton. Gaylord, Dixon, Pate, L. Marhoefer, Lowden, E. Marhoefer, K Anderson U Om' Hmzdrud Svtwzfy-tivo ITT 1 iii 'Digi im vc 1 u 1-tm' rf grit 1 ?Q NAD"5 LH , fl b SOCIAL FRATERNITIES . I .G -XE 1. Irfij E,--Ei! , 1 .Qi HY 1 ,. ,L . . 1 .1 ' 17-f" . 1, 1 'A 1.1 1 NYE" 1 1A1,i.'A .--Xl 'V' 1 S Brix IN, pi. Ft1FIlIf.XF D. C. ROESFI1 Armour 1904 E. H. FREEMEN Armour 1902 H. L. NXACHMAN Armour 1903 Smziors L. E. BURKE E. DAVIS XX'. E. DIXON J. G. JOHNSON R. F. ANDERSON P. IXI. CONNELLY G. A. GUSTAFSON XV. F. KUFFE1. G. M. 1X1ORGAN K. C. ANDERSON R. N. B1FFERRAN A. K. 1Xf11LLER R. P. GAYLORD P D. I NOREN fzuziors E. H. 1X'1ARIIOEFER, IR H. C. 1X'1UET.I,ER L. I. LOVVDEN J. H. FJXIRBANKS SOP17071Z01'f'S G. F. AIERPLANK XX'. P. SCHOLZ Fl'F.Sll1llt'l1 L. -1. MARHOEEER Plfdyms G. I. JENNINCS M. H. FATE E. M. PRONGER E. 1. 1-IARRINGTON D. 12. LARSON 0. 9. PETERSON XV, 'E. DOWNES 17 C. 1-IAN. R. N. BROWN M. R. IQLEIST H. V. BIYRKE T. SAMUELSON Om' Hzmdrvd Sv'z'C11fy-flzlvv 9:1 A if .- W. -- -E, E 1 f- ,fff ...L I ...K V795 WEE., Hr U' L- x L-. ij 53 IQLSQJ. U22 1 X, 1 U ! WAT wh, ,1 Ififg W Vw 151 1 dig? EGU?" ,Anim y .gi A, Vflfk SOCIAL FRATERNITIES QE '7 0 Hmzdrcd Srvmzfy-fozzf' - nigga "x FF? 14-1 w JN., ? ,U H- I N -' h V .fa sg ,. I , el 1 1 A ' :um , fs., Y WN . , 'L , ., far Tj! 4 J . Aw ,. M," V .vu , ,,,- wk ff, 1 U, 4 U gd 5,, :J 1- i J-Si lf V SOCIAL FRATERNITIES B et a P si Chapter Roll Great Lakes District .-llfflza. . . . . .University of Illinois, Urbana, Ill. Bcta. ....... . ...Armour Institute of Technology, Chicago, Ill. The fellowship Club, "Sodales," was founded and recognized on the cam- pus at the Armour Institute of Teclmology in the fall of '25, In order to enlarge on the scope of fraternal services, considerations to- ward the forming of a greek-lettered fraternity, in co-operation with the Mu Omega Beta local fraternity at the University of Illinois, were taken up in May, 1924. The legal proceedings were carried on by a nationalization committee and the Beta Psi fraternity was chartered. I I-Zeta chapter of Beta Psi National Fraternitx' was chartered in August, 1924. H ' Ont' Ilzmrlrcd Sewzzfy-fi1'v 'flhifxl tts-qs T13 ii , Hilti 1 rg-'l Vffji llgf ,, W liwjl' VT l i 3 , ' 'Wfll llijlfl li Y' Jil !,,.a..i pil 'rt i ,ff -i -me ,tilt QU Q? rv J: ,, Wi., f-- w i',i-.1.1T iiiliau ti-3171 i- 1' Tx J-LT Hifi Fifi i i i ifi I 1 Il jwip 'i i 'Fifi N51 Q5 M134 '11 T11 "LUN 4 SOCIAL FRATERNITIES Beta Psi giigif wfvz 891 9 'Q - Riofffab tagli- Bem Clzapim' Chartered in 1924 3328 S. Michigan Ave. Steinhaus . YVEEIIGI' Shaffer, Sairs, Andersen, Osborne, Kornacker, Pricml, Kempf. Ohlhzwei' Larson, Goorskey, Janaik, Beckman, Goetz, LaRue. Landreth, Hibbel-er One Hzuzdrcd Sf't'c1ziy-six 453 , v 2?-if E 5 Elf fel BQAYT-T41 wfww vi-T w x v 4..,1 A.-, LN? SOCIAL FRATERNITIES Faculty XVALTER JOHN BENTLEY., Armour, '2O. JOHN FREDERIC NIANGOLD., Iowa University, 'll. Scniors ANDREW A. ANDERS1-:N BIORTUN L. LAXDRETIT ' ' Y V rm . w . V. R ' . . 4 - X - . AXLXIN F HIE-BEIFI ELNIER G VN Er.NER fulziors JOHN C. GOORSKEY QLLIE C. KEBIPF GEORGE XV. CORLTSS, JR. GRANT A. SCHAFFER EDVVIN ,-X. LARSON S0f7f7I0Il10l'L'S CLIFFORD A. BECKMAN CLARENCE XY. PRICE MAURICE T. GOETZ LEONARD K. SAIRS HOMER VV. GHLHAVER FREDERICK C. STEINHAUS Plrdgcs NFRPOLEON R. LARUE XVTLLIAM E. QSBORNE JOHN JANAK FRANK J. KORNACKER Om' Hzzndrcd Smwzzfy-scffvzz Sir' T, Kgih iqjfw ' w ' J ll ll VFW el ,' li' U M W i M ZW LJ ggi lr-'F ' qrbfa 1 4.5 ,J ' ' L, -.. gt 11-3,91 R TT-.JEJJ E11 'Ll J' L .4 .E ., -r SOCIAL FRATERNITIES , Q. -YM. , . ge- m' lfIlHlil'1'tl' .Sl'-Zwllfy-vig flzf X Q , if J' u 5. f F i 5 A I 5 Z l 1 I I 4. u ia It v v' Y' SOCIAL FRATERNITIES Q t REL fi? 1711 tt. wlxt Sigma Kappa Delta Local Fraternity One Hm1dr0d Seiwzfy-zzilzc . A ,ra in ,,, , 1 ml H D B ,L 4,,Q,g1L?fi',l' ' " ' ' ' M- +- Flin" lr, 'w' lrj, llfi .2 ' "HA Jw, l- Al ISL la-Q1 'ffl gall' MLLQ lf'-4,1 l 'Z l' xxx ll if l l l ll i,",ll 1 'i ll .. in wr ,z lx ,f llilgn V ,, ill-gli l x tix SOCIAL FRATERNITIES Sigma Kappa Delta W. ,, , 75 ' 9.1.1441 f ' v A' W U? -Ilfilla Clzafvfvr 3661 Michigan Avenue nv ggwagirq .1 1, ,: . X fr ,V ,SSN 3 , Ns, af HA I 1:3 E EQ W ' ww 5, ig., NNNSE.: f- ,.,S:.,.r 1 - 'I i .v N' x .f:1-" .-v'. ' ',., Z 1.- QW S, V. A ' A , , . X 5 N ,gi-T12 .- 2: xl , .A 2 ' S. l 4-I Rig. Y 1' W . gay,-T -Q 1 , f. X, """l-ni f'?f?Q'Hz-wf."2E' T' ' " Y iii ?X11f't-bf?" 'i:Qf1"'Q','f2ii' E-'V ' f5Sxl:wF'X-'QEXXTP-'Y FT"-5 d " ,- - ' -- sf. wwgaas 5 ,,,.j-pn - .553-. V: fsygz- 112-' lg..-f f - Q ,- N wv : X 'ws-x,iff-, S I, ,, .. 5 ' .L 239 3 . '- E P f? 9 4 . - 3 E Q S - U : ,, f 3 -' w v..R ff.A',saa 4-'f, g1wi4, " v r. ,f - 1?':w?i,fjxbz,l7A',,fgQf",fT ' ' .- fm 'N ,. - ffamvwi i f-NiT1f0N"fQQf ,Q '- w-a23la.f,,w,- ' :N .. f-f 5- B sf '- f ' L aiu ' P ' , nf X . P X ,mi-agafflzlriaizg. 134 Q,g3s,l,..a+g:g I -gjg5f:feabf:,5-+-1' X . x X Q ' f KSN 5.1 . nr: Q if , X sL1ibf-sx ,v- ' - - - I X - WX - - - X W is . . ., .N , , 6' 'J Ara'-Q ' 'Za . ' K . x -2' ' '-Y- ' .. ' is-J ' a ' ' - - '-f 2: V ,. - P '-'. - ' " ' 'SI J? ' HT V 43221: -.s . ' ' 1 9 aff ., a ' Sli" ' ' Sf? 7 fa.. 5 ' - " - 'Zz' ' --1 if 1, -I . ' f 'F 5'-s . ' . .- if A + . , ' ' ' "rf:-11:14 . 1 X' 3532- 'P ,, . , ' n , E , L X l Y .:::4, y-:-:g.,.-. 1 . - ,pf 1 I l x 12, ' I +s:2zi , , 'l , . ,STP E' .r ' 5' X - if 1 , fl S1519 .x- up-Sn' QS -, '- "fs wa., -U14 'Y Q - . - vr-4 . ..K '- X X ,xgxafaf 1.8-3 N X .X MQ.. f f -- , - I- -Q. xx V K , si ia .QW .k 'gf .L X Q- 3,4-, Q , N "' F' 3 P ' ' ' ' P A k , ,. .,1, X N-A mg Q Nm Y Q- ga , K N JI - , ' ' f- - ',,:.. -- ,A wire' ,..,. NVQ-V ' L ,,.. -': , T. N X N Q X ,, 33 X5 H . S, .Wag w: ,. :,3,: X- 3 j 'U' , N QM Y, fb if V , , . 2 xx W 9 Q X .W '-,'-11: ' -'T Q .-'SSI 'X Sa X X XA ..:':':5' ' 5-cf v X?-i xx! " xi 4 .ii QA K ,E .- ' , A, - l ,Q 'X ,NW 5 N H ,fs gc K' .. xx wx , 33" x xw x .SQ N 3 .X x is 55-,Aviv X., M N Ax? X N X N, X N XQX . -.1.. .. ., ,, w l X , .X . X , X X Hefner Alexander, Lautz, Peebles, Kent, Brumund, Schmm, Freeman, Whitcombe. VanValzah, Tatar Richardson, Tweedle, Newlin, Herbst, Wilson, Frederick, Leigh, Hoino, Perry Tracy, Baird, Hoff, Schoenwolf, Andrews. Taylor, Whittlesey. Voitu, Kopecky, Goers Om' Hundred Eighty Keppelei' 45371 'TQ' l 3+-15 ,XL g .l, .ll t, f ll 'wi' 1',l..,ll Qll'-ll' ll'4l',d4 ,,,,:' X -,,-A liii mg' if-fs lie .C-2,3 4... w-w N pyilval SOCIAL FRATERNITIES Fafulfy NV. H. Lautz bl. C. Peebles S011 I'0I'S 5. A. Baird R. R. XVhittlesey L. R. Hoff R. Freeman V. D. Taylor fzzniors H. Goera H. D. Moorhauseu XY. 5. X'v3.I'1XY3.lZEll1 S0f'1ZOIlI0l'L'S VV. H. Alexander C. Herbst XV. S. Newlin F. L. Schoenwolf Frvslznzezzr lf. XV. Andrews Pledges R. E. Brumund A. F. Heino C. D ,l F H. XX ,l ,l F ,l C C. ll XY. Leigh Richardson E. Tweeclle Yoita R. Frederick S. XYhitcomlwe D. Wilson, lr. G. Kopecky S. Perry E. Tatar A. Hefner XY. Kent XV. Schramm M. B. Tracy P. R. Keppeler C. E. Blair Om' Hxmdrad Eiglxty-on if-L SOCIAL FRATERNIUES P 1 IQ L2 W 1 ly. A TK PM Om' Iflllldffd Eighty-iwo :F -H ,!.,.....,, - ,M . f f.i X .K tg: A WA ilu X 'Or L . K 'U ? 1 n El V 3. ,,b., 1 EP-ees l l I, ,. iq .i i, ,i My 1 .-llplza. . . ENG .... Gamma. . . Dvlfcl .... Eta .... Tlzcta. . . Iota ..... ,Kappa .... Lambda .... Na ...... .Yi ...... CDIIIVIFVOJZ .... Pi ...... Rho. . . Tau ..... I'p.v1'Io1z. .. Plzi .... Chi .... Paz ...... Omega ....... Sigma .-Ilplza.. Sigma Beta. .. Sigma Gamma Sigma Epsilon .... Sigma Zeta .. Sigma Eta. .. Sigma Tlzvfa. . Sigma Iota. .. Sigma Kappa. Sigma Lambda .... SOCIAL FRATERNITIES Sigma Alpha Mu Chapter Roll ..................City College of New York .... . . . . . .Cornell University . . . . . . . . . . . .Columbia University ...,Long Island Medical College . . . . . . . . .Syracuse University . . . .University -of Pennsylvania . . . . . . .University of Kentucky . . .University of Minnesota . . . . ..... Harvard University . . . . . . ,University of Buffalo ...Massachusetts Institute of Technology .... . . . . . . . . .. University of Cincinnati . . . . . . . .Yale Ifniversity . . . . .University of Illinois . . . .University of Alabama . . . . . . . . . .University of Utah . . . . . . . . .XYashington University . . . .McGill University 1 Canada? . . . . . . . . . . .Pittsburg University ...Toronto University ffanadaj . . . . . . .University of Oklahoma .. .Ohio State University . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Tulane University . . . .Armour Institute of Technology ... . . . . . . . . .Indiana University . . . . .Purdue University .. . . . . .University of Texas . . . .University of Michigan . . . . . .Lehigh University . . .University of Kansas Our Hundred Eighty-three Kiel :Q tl W EP' flaFU4UlW D5 HI S 41 l l i l l I il. 1 li 'le w ai, .li if all ii .l .Y ll lr ii ll Ql ,li ,la lli ll ll li 1 4 aooi. -- .... LTTQU' ljpgpjpj -, M ,e,w,..,- QE 77 SOCIAL FRATERNITIES ilfl L, Mk, W mf .,,, . Slgma Alpha Mu F 1 E f v N f Qruqz nm ' af '3 ,Lg l?i'.w 13:1 Founded in 1909 S'ig11z,a Epsilon Clzapfcr Chartered 1922 3322 South Michigan Ave. Blume, Kohn Schreiber, Buchsbaum Ritman, Abrahamson, Goldman Lesser, Polacek Chayes, Kaufman One Hundred Eighfy-four W trk'-Ei ru D B LDC? 9 ee.,d M T , wi' i I . f f A A 1 T N T , ii. v 55 soc1Al. FRATERNITIES U il l i .A A f Y i IQ' F i i i 4 'Y , Q lm :F ii Q Famlfy , N'ATHAN LESSER, University of California i Smiinrs 1 NORMAN B. SCHREIBER f E Juniors LOUIS J. BLUME VVILLIAM M. KAUFMAN A 4 SOP1!01Jl07'6'S f EMANUEL V. BUCHSBAUM HYMAN B. RITMAN i T HERBERT H. KOHN FRANK CHAYES ii 1 T ! F1'cshme1z ' ' i E MILTON J. ABRAHAMSON JOSEPH GOLDMAN i Q CHARLES POLACEK 'T iz I I 4 W W 1 I Mi x Ui 'M N MQ A iii iii ij ,T , -, One Hundred Eighty-fizfe - -o-5 - ' If zifig, , H -gf ,gg Eff' f,f5,a-if-, " " 4 if - 1 73 L.-.A l l 33,f.Lx QL W .EQ fm, 4 I r l 4 M 'IV li Y Y I 4 W 4g44W . f - f l" ':3.4 'lm SOCIAL FRATERNITIES iii fyi vi Iii lv! , , 1 1 1 l , , v Q 1 fy, , , 'u 1 w ,,- -v ml av. , w fx. M ,M 11-I w, M ,L M ,r Nl V N yr 5:3 N I I IJ M li, IN 1 ., AT? Vi :if 1P 'K I lf, IW 1, il T1 , 1 x One Hundred Eighty-sir rx D B1 fJJ1.LiiL2Tf"' Y A 'AA A' f -,..:.' ,g,+ if . iii EEQQQ1 Ak Q U! Vo 'VW DQIIJ qw 4 Z S Q' A v 5 'ni I ' Hai' PJ- ao 3' v0 I 'll I -vw . 4" . A Q Q ,.. WA, 1 u 9 X M. ,L , fr ,4 mfr Q e g 1 . J' W ' v 0 1 IIVV iq N J. Ae 0 n . !.7:..' X 3- . ,n u V ' ,I 2-VH' ff. C V fr 93 ',ff'.'Lx,v, .. " ' , W I 5 new .1 1 wc 1 ', 712' . "'w9.5'1?5 . .,. A if E SOCIAL FRA'rERN1'r1Es M a W SIP al 'IFHFUQKHI' 415 SMI Rho Delta Rho Local Fraternity n i bi a a T if Fl' li -za ni Na '41 w '-5 Om' Hundred Eiglztx-sr' ' ' -' ULN 'E I, :f3ii,,15'15i 2 ff'f"fff" -f ----- j,Q:,:.Ei?EE -4 E f -gi lg. 1- 'T-do 1 ,J , fjg-fu' MM -nw' 'A H W'-hA'MQhvh h Mug uf 17451, 4--If SOCIAL FRATERNITIES Rho Delta Rho 'w 'lif 'lf U LN Wm Wifi QL M ,Q A R' Q? w N K1 I YV F':1F'J yi ,xyffffz f-47 Founded in 1919 3337 South Michigan Avenue U10 ?I9eIra vlvl ,, J x 1 X I -'-':x -U ' u Q K Q ."-, lt: ,x,.-. .. Ni, ,, .W -,.,:i X ,.,: x Z ,in gg' I - I, "5: 'A ' 1 Q X "" ka Q , wi J 1 .,1, N. k is is 3. R , u V, u,. A 'hh' V ' ': ' h I Cohen, Krivo- Neyer. Lickton Jacobson, YV6'1SbCI'g, Benjamin, Orwicz, Rieger, Zimmerman, Tavlinsky Om' H1lIldI'L'lf Ifiglztx'-Figlzt , V 'vii-3'.Fffi.pTU AL'13gl?'Q " ' " ' ""' 'MW' """N"" V 'V 1:91 SOCIAL FRATERNITIES .MNH r-fs. rr--' I 1' 11513 . .A A f ,-wg, a , , lv' ll . JI ffxggjil MH I ,411 Y MELE1 1 , Seniors W. BENJAMIN S. IQRIVO Jmziovfs S. LICKTON A Z F- MEYER . IMMERMAN Pledges A. VVEISBERG S. COHEN P. JACOBSON B. ORw1cz S. TAVLINSKY M. REIGER One Hundred Eig hty-nine if v ,..-. 4 . L, '13 1 "0'5 -f----I- - A-M-W M-Y 74... . -'M" "' 'Y ' 1 i 1 VE L E V. f SOCIAL FRATERNITIES .Nz fii , N, ,ly V ,... ,, glg v QQQQL1 Q- 'QQQQLILTIQZTZ""7Ti,Tff'l??Eiii5i.1T"i?f:i?? !.' 2 ii A. LA l r 2 x - w i wi P v w 1 5 i W ll 'w B i Olzc H1u1d1 ed Nmeiy B .Vr 1-1 i , 1 . Elf f if Ng V My If il lm MJ IH M we V131 Lil? :U U' U 'i W iii M V IN W, N1 n W .255 Ji sig 4l VH Us K El ! : lf? 'E QU 3 W 4 34 - - - f i: .lAi mf gm I2 v 1. l fm A 'w iTHE5""l N x x ,i I x 'f if 111 Lf O Hd ' N-D-B I, " A' W' f ',-- --Mfj4 4,gM, H'-"!""" iggf.. , . ,.. .hgll 1 EQIP' FHFIGILGIGI I Y -4 ,i F V I M ' 45,41 fe Tj c I wt-5,11 . 7 . SOCIAL FRATERNITIES +4 x . -1 3.4 Q KX! I 3 ,I ' M e w 'Q A-5 , .21 MT !':'f"1 wi 'i 'Q 1 lg 2 wi QQ ,- Iii 'F Q ,ly W, A Local Frafmvlztv Orgamzed m October 1924 ,X ffN'i'5:, u f '95 - , "' , Q - Q Q , -Q ' Q iggvo v - wcggxigge eg1Q.,f.,,34awf :V Q-eQQQ . Q s N X X . we we .QS-.W . f e a. , , ' - f ' ' x A . , -wx W, Q. EM MX bex ' w :i- , A ,Q , -. Qv.r.+,mf rw' Y - -e2f,'xw.- - e N.: -ge -g' , . , 1 .,: ..fw2'-. - A ,Q QQQMEQQ .Q,,,,sQ,Q1Q .. I j, , Q .. Q QQ Q QQ Q 92: , -W e x - Q-. Xl 'br 1- .. -- - f-TVX X -k.Ei44j,?W1Qi"f - - 5.3-wf rr 5 Q Q , -- .ga N e. A Q , ,,, , ,v A, Q.: X-Q L, .pgw,-.X55.-3-wygxg.3-i:Q,.xggQ ,Q p 3 , f . . ., '-" , '-'gfx K+ 1-y'-x RQ?-. 'H ifgagvy, ff? 2: Q ,jf , . '- MQ.: X, 3: '- 3 Q- wif' ,R-42zg2fQ-. lx 'im .lxegfkfr-. S:-. Q-.518 1"'9f.'l"S-'Y x.. -.1 - , 5' x , 1 1 . e ' -b 2 - Q 5 ' f M , "' fs2--seg, A A ' - Ssefgiggggggi wyggfg - a s: N Q Q Q- -5 Q, 1- , W - 1 'Q --2 ,:s i2:.z.1Q s U Q ' , . . . t- -' " '-1,9 Q-:S.E!:,.1a ' X Q . , -. Q ,.-2: .,, wg a 5 N -.,f5g5"':5- 5 , . we . ' :iw x-sw - 1 .:,.-: me , if ,f x .K we N . .. ww . '-1 .rw - .3 - . i N -, -.-:Asa-:J elf 5 .2153 ar: . .5 ' 9 X , ' 'x ., ,. '- X 1. S f. . QL:-1' X XXu 1 AQ f, ' 3 NE - K 'Xxx .NI 4 .V X - N"- f.'-feixm' .- - ' ' - Nudelman Berkson Shparago Goldstein Herzon Berman Ostrin Weinberg Becker Conney One Hzmdrm' Nilmty-two , 75 ., L , 59 j,:f1QQ A ws-3'lEFf,:,,-ef 'Qwy.,, xv-vw ,, ,Hes WLM-, A 2 , Edt .... ,. -4+ -, FDM 15- SOCIAL FRATERNITIES til . . Qefl IW ltfrcfl IW gl i ,K-Jil ,- . ftq'.'fEE Svuiors lj IQORMAN H. OSTRIN VVILLIAM BERMAN CHARLES S. NL'DEI.LTAN fzmiors GEORGE BECKER AARON BERKSON Soplzonzorcs -IOE XYEINBERG FI'C,VlIlllClL ROBERT L. CONNEY BARNETT HERZON NIAURICE GOI.DSTEIN CARL SHPARAGO Umen takes this occasion to formally announce its recognition as a Social Fraternity at'the Armour Institute of Technology. Its history dates back to the spring of 1922, when a group of students re- quested and obtained permission from the authorities of the lnstitute to function as a club. Its organization has firmly entrenched itself and has taken an active part in the college life and succeeded in winning recognition as a fraternity in Qctober, 1924. One Hundred Ninety-three M :F-' alfa -ANU J:-U23 . . liA"rt ..,, M wfwwfrds U A M.. 1.7 .f J-J, ,f F... VTTTEH LYTQW lflil W N551 ,M I 1 p wx il 1 Wpf' ,. i-P33 va K' 1 U42-:wk Q-::1 tif! 1: SOCIAL FRATERNITIES Q X I K ,. NYS' ...1 x - A -.1.N NY xx fe? ,. T4 J,-w'i.NJ 'HK A 4 553-1 A"" 4 Q5 0 Hzmdrvd .Y1'11vty-fozzr A L 5,15 ire 3411" fwifl wr, ,VU Y ir , 1 T' .f V ' pu jim? Q -- 4. 'i' ' +5 'i' 1? V Eff Ilmomw WMmNmiSJ1" Um' Ulrlzdrnl X1'11rf,x'--ffzm' HONORARY FRATERNITIES Ta. u B e t a Pi I'iUNORARY Exclxuizizlxia G MTF" ' TT fi 155 i i Bda Cllafvfvr of Illinnix Cl1a1'te1'ed April, 1906 Forty-five Active Chapters Miller, Sothen, Benson, Baird, Willey Andersen, Adair, Odenwuldt, Ste-mwedel. Larson, Rowley Luth, Regensberger, Lawson. Meyer, Chun If1HltI'I'1'd A7I.lIL'fj'-SLI' W 'F' ., 7 , MET! Li' l r xii U-LW! ra- -5 HONORARY FRATERNITIES Faculty Mmnbcrs E. H. FREEMAN, Armour, '02 P. C. HL'NTLY, Arkansas, '10 XV. H. LAUTZ, Armour, '13 C. XV. LEIGII, Illinois, '87 E. S. LIBBY, Armour, '02 D. P. BIORETON, Armour, '06 " TI in "T',lTl! L..L.u lil lu lie' in ' li I, I..x.4JI Mail: H. L. NACIIMAN, Armour, '02 bl. C. lJEliBLI?S, Armour, '04 I il. C. PENN, Armour, '05 R. Y. PERRY, Armour, '97 IDANIEL ROESCII, Armour, '04 M. B. AYELLS, Purdue '94 HUIIOl'll1'j' .lfv111b1'1'3 H. M. RAYMOND, President Armour Institute A. E. PIIILLIPs, Professor of Civil Engineering G. F. CQIZBHARDT, Professor of Mechanical Engineering H. M. MCCORAIACK, Professor of Chemical Engineering C. E. PAUL, Professor Of Mechanics B. bl. ARNOLD, Hillsdale College, '84 H. C. COFFEEN, L'niversity Of lllinois, '93 5011! 0 rs . M. FPJADAIR E. M. lX'.l:EYER A. A. ANDERSEN A. K. lXlII.LER S. A. BAIRD E. XIV. ODENWALDT E. G. BENSON H. XV. RECENSRURCER H. H. CHVN C. M. ROWLEY E. S. LARSON XV. H. SOTHEN R. L. LAWSON A. L. STEMXVEDIZI, H. J. LUTH S. R. XVILLEY Pledges E. I. JAROS C. R. NELSON E. F. JOHNSON E. G. NORRGARD S. I. MCLAREN, -TR. H. -I. PREBENSON D. R. STTEHL One Hundred Nizzcfy-.vvwfz JE? 1 L HONORARY FRATERNITIES Pl TAU SIGMA Honorary Mechanical Engineering 9 Dclfa Clzapfm' Ch:11'te1'ecl December, 1924 v-4' Rowley. Baird, ICYZIIIIBI' Odenwuldt, Dunlap, Mnftit, Benson. Regensberger U Hzzrzdrrd Niizufy-ciglzt 1- ur .MX -1 if H i 4 ' ,T W, , X ,, El f-ff ' "i"T1'T .. .. in ii' "aff?3v?f?fA'f-'A-'--A . . i . i Q i i I I Kd' . ii .. QF-i .-ss-,.,,.... , HONORARY FRATERNl'l'l'ES Honorary MCl7l'b67.f GEORGE F. GEBHARDT, Professor of Mechanical Engineering DANIEL ROESCH, Associate Professor of Gas Engineering PHILIP C. HUNTLY, Assoc. Professor of Experimental Engineering i Smziors S. A. BAIRD E. G. BENSON J. P. DUNLAP XV. C. KRAMER I. M. SHOEMAKER Pledges A. -I. KEATING G. S. MAFFIT, JR. E. W. QDENWALDT H. NV. REGENSBERGER C. M. ROWLEY E. G. NORRG.ARD H. C. MUELLER D. R. STIEHL E. E. 'XVETTLEY One Hundred Nincty-:zine QE I J lil M ii ii My SIP' "l i' HF D5 MI 41 li 93 4 ll fi if 11 ia irq is 'r EP M it lm ii si i i V Ir i I gi W i 1 1 Jr 'l 2, i! ia a m E I iii fl' A H' 4, N .X..,,, I, HN.--+ HONORARY FRATERNITIES Eta Kappa Nu Honorary Electrical ifiwa-.,, Dalia Clzafvfrr Chartered in 1909 Tivo Hmzdrrd I'2ltlL'1'SOll. Hoff, Anderswn, Sothun, P1'ebe-nsml Larkin, Chun. Bunk. Stl-nm'ed:3l. TAIYSOIII Me-yer, Fredvrick Taylor, Bishop, .Iulmson, Schroeder, Tweedle ,J 4,..,, .v L ar F -1 1-,.,, W yk Iwfj-. N N 3:4 I El yy I 'ST' ofa 121-giiggi 1 .J A 'KET HONORARY FRATERNITIES A El vgv ll El L 14.4 , Honorcwy Jllcmbors . if . 1 ERNEST H. FREEMAN, Professor of Electrical Engineering. JOHN E. SNOW, Assoc. Professor Of Electrical Engineering. Faculty .Zi'fL'77'II2f'l' Dt,JNALD E. RICHARDSON, Instructor in Electrical Engineering. SL'Hl0l'.Y .XNDREVV A. ANDERSEN PIERBERT H. CHUN CLIVE R, BISHOP JOHN R. FREDERICK CECIL J. BUCK CLIFFORD E. LARKIN EDWARD S. LARSON NVILLIAM H. SOTHEN EDXYIN XY. N11-EYER .ALBERT L. STEMVVEDEL XVTLLIAM J. PATTERSON GEORGE J. TAYLOR JOHN H. SCHROEDER CHARLES E. TVVEEDLE Jzzniurs - HERBERT C, HOPE EDVVIN F. JOHNSON H. J. PREBENSON P!c'CI'g70.v XYILLIAM A. DEAN FRANCIS H. LECREN TTXRTHTJR S. HANSEN EARL L. MCHENRY GRANT A. SHAFFER l l J. Two Hznzdrcd One 1 A . N Db Jr-r""c'f'Te 'T 1,2 tT"TeT'D'fD'tTTTo' To D D esee D 'fi HONORARY FRATERNITIES Phi Lambda Upsilon Honorary Chemical ' YK Omicrorz Clmftvr Chartered in 1920 Twenty-two Active Chapters Deutch, Weinwurm, Dufour, Kraus. Schenk Bockman, Adair, Perry Two Hmzdrcd Two r 'jf fNT'4d, ei A 'T ' L. .3 ELC"-Q SA E SQA is 4215 O LLL... , thi' IE O 2 O W P FU '4 'I1 W 3' -I Fl W 2 -l F1 UI SIP' -:EE-'itfmfiliilli M 41 Faculty CHARLES A. TIBBALS, University of Ufiseonsin, 1906 HARRY F. lNlCCORMACK, Armour Institute of Technology, 1920 XVALTER BENTLEY, Armour Institute of Technology, 1920 56lZ'i07'.S MILTON F. AADAIR ROBERT E. DUFOLTR THEODORE Bocii-:MAN LEON S. KRALTS ISADOR A. DEUTCH VVALTER H. XVEINWURM Juniors JAMES S. PERRY BERNARD H. SCHENK ' Plvdgvs EDXVARD A. ARMIT EARL R. GEIGER WILLIAM J. POLLOCK Two Hundred Three i . -5 Db xy A A RATS A fllifel.-Aisle Eff 1 iii 1 M79 HONORARY FRATERNITIES Chi Epsilon Honorary Civil 0 Q 55: ILLINOIS Bda of lllfizmig Chartered in 1925 llzrlzifwll' 170 IA'l,XYS0l'I, WIIII-y, Dixon, Frisch Ilritsvhke, Arzu'I1m'itis 'T Y W 'QQ'EQQPQQLQQQ.5EI1llLILLffl ,. . V - i 1 k 1 l i v 9 1 . . X A 1 . 1 HONORARY FRATERNITIES ALFRED E. PHILLIPS JOHN C. PENN S. R. XVILLEY R. L. LAWSON E. R. GRITSCHKE E. J. JAROS E. H. MARHOEFER Honorary Jllouzbcrs BIELVILLE B. XVELLS E. G. NETHERCUT Seniors A XV. I. DIXON G. D. ARACHOVITIS I. P. FRISCH Plcdgvs G. O. NIELBY C. M. NELSO-N A. C. RASMUSSEN Two Hmzdrcfa' Five 4.1 fi .Y Xi Ui lilr La E FE 4 -P15 HONORARY FRATERNITIES S a l a m a n d e 1' Honorary Fire Protection ff A w fo I ' Q V I... 3' ef Qrganized in 1923 T-wo H mzdrvd Six Baldwin, Mulligan. Prof. Matson, McLaren Miller, Prof. Robinson A x L fgxjj. 1.1- - Z- to .-,f ,.. 151 -V , VLH, of .1 N1 'x ggi 14 4 A 1l - . If ' HONORARY FRATERNITIES N .A I 5 E i Y ig t -vu Faculfy Member I RAYMOND O. MA'fSON '23 Honorary Members I. B. FINNEGAN, Professor of Fire Protection Engineering t O. L. ROBINSON, Associate Prof. of Fire Protection Eng. Seniors L i A. K. MILLER NV. H. BALDVVIN D. G. NIULLIGAN i F Jmziovf 1 S. J. MCLAREN, ATR. K . A I Pledges H. M. H.ARRIS A. J. D'ANZIGER E. R. HUBBELL i I i It ,ii Two Hundred Seven at-5 -0-is W . I t -..-....-.g. I, in ' 34- V HL.:-.4 ,,,14,, ,L-. . 4r:..::-zz, -- " HONORARY FRATERNITIES Scarab Honorary Architectural ,cccfg l 11,2 Founded at the University of Illinois, 1909 , Edfuzz Tvnzfvlc Cl1zn'tered in 1915 Seven Active Chapters Busch. McCauley. Bucci Ralph, Emerson. Scoville, Petersen, Se-nescull Flint, McCur1'y, Yoita Two Hzmdrrd Eight 132131 HONORARY FRATERNITIES I 1 . A I 171 L4 II i . T. Faculty 'E EARL H. REED, VIR., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1907 VVILLIAM H. LAUTZ, JR., Arinour Institute of Tecliiiology, 1913 VVILLIAM F. IVICCAUGIIEY, IR., Carnegie Institute of Technology, 1916 XIVILLIAM J. 0'CONNLUR, Armour Institute of Technology, 1920 EMIL ROBERT ZETTLER, Art Institute of Chicago Smziors EDGAR A. LYNCH XVILL S. RALPH I VVILLIS MCCAIILEY LIONEL C. SENEsCALL EUGENE VIOITA Juniors ALEXANDER H. BACCI N. LESLIE FLINT EARL BUSCH PAUL D. MCCURRY RALPH VV. E11-IERSON EDWIN PETERSEN DAVID B. SCOVILLE Pledgcs NORMAN D. BARFIELD IOHN P. HALABIA X7INCIENT TVISCARIELLO Two Hmzdrvd Niue -A N-Q-5 he e A HONORARY FRATERNITIES S p h i n x Honorary Literary f .X1'1lul1nvitis. Sutlwn, McC:1L1lvy. Sem-sculi 1 1 1 , ff. M1115-V. An 1'1lliIlN'H, Fu-d+:l'i4,'k, Stiehl, Mcyvr Two Ilmza'rvrz' T011 lft'I'FQl'l. R1-gr-nsIw1'gf1', Whilm-hill, Schweitzer. Adair JPY:-'YA JA r. ,A f x.,,..M l. Af-,-,,-J HQ if .,..,.l. HONORARY FRATERNITIES H011 orarhv lJfCIllbCI' LOUIS C. MONIN Faculty CHARLES E. PAUL JAMES C. PEEBLES XVALTER NV. HENDRICKS Scniors MILTON F. IADAIR CARL G. MILLER ANDREW A. ANDERSEN H. XVALTER REGENSBERGER GEORGE D. I-XRACHOVITIS XVILLIAM E. SCHVVEITZER JOHN R. FREDERICK LIONEL C. SENESCALL VVILLIS J. MCCAULEY VVILLIAM S. SOTHEN EDWIN M. MEYER HARRY P. WHITEIIILI. Jlllll'01'S EARL R. HUBBELL EDWARD H. MARIJOEFER, JR. ' I Pledges NORMAN D. BARFIELD DONALD B. DAVIDSON XVILLIAM E. DOWNES EARL P. GEIQER CHARLES M. NELSON DOUGLAS R. STIEIIL E. STANLEY LARSON HAROLD C. MLTELLER EUGENE VV. ODENWALDT OTTO S. PETERSON NORRIAN C. SANDERS Two Hundred Elviwz .1IJ-f: . ,I LJ..- as ...LJ Rf . ff-AJ' -MV I Dwi ---1' 'l Uflb J Jifaiix . Rf 1 J-fin. M'- W J TQ,-if IUCN! wt 4' If. I :fwfr ffl P'-+ SH ,. .Y 11.1-' 4151- ., . --,',:.' .. :ffm H ,- TLT" '.'f Q Q. ge v 11.1 YU 'ul . LQ L1 Q2 M HONORARY FRATERNITIES Two H zmdrvd Twelve ,, 'N-DB El ,A,. ' , 12. ,, . g 'filfiilffi L Wx 4, 1 xii 'W 4 1 1 , , , i xW A -o-B Lf FRATERNITIES Two Hzmdrcd Tl1i1'trm1 W Mi, an fill Nw, SIP' VHEFUQUIW 41 Hi x,,, 1 1 I IE 41' Ti., it. gl 5 -iii lf! .. ,H n ya A .l Vu l, xl, , M' W, ,l iw 1, , ,Jw r 3 J , 'T' " Tl " 'I Two Hundred Fourteen Baptiste Bonclreau A Legend of L'E'rable Baptiste Bondrean! Oyi, Sure dat is my name- It's Frenchman I am S'il vans plait. Pm live it now here Mos' forty year near De town dat is call' Bozrrbonnais. I"ve had what you call De interview wit' De uncivil man Enginee-r,' Wl1o's pound it de stake For new trolley line Dat's now wit' my farm Interfere. And where you suppose He's drive it de stake?- Through ole bafrn near De road on my farm. And some of dese day' A track dey will lay- It's fill me all Up wit' alarm. Dose stake she is drive So track will arrive Where I"1n open lfVide de beeg floor- And tllrozlglz dat small space As fast as a race: All of de beeg Tmfjfc will pour. And dis is de worst Dat's come of it yet- Erer' tam Pm Hear it dat toot- I'll have to get up Frome bed or de sup' And open de Doofr mo to boot- And let 'em pass through, Again close de doorg But you bet I will Fool 'em some clay- Dey'lI wake 'up some morn' And ,rind in de night- I'oe moved dat old Barn out de way. -TVallac'e Bruce Amsbary. UN 'TC 15:1 Nif 1' Z as je- , X ATI? IIHIHIUIEAWITMYS II I .. ... X., I.II . IC. . . "II-.-. ,..:. -If' ,,, Q I .II Xyifff-1.1 I- I ...I-. I.. I- .Q P . : -..II,...-I..-I' I XIIFQT' "I"'Q' f . I-,V X.v.I.-,f ' 55" . ,.,. X. Q II.. . I., I 1- X I I' I"-'r' X. II V ' 'Eh - I Ig. R." I U ' I -I -.I -III II. 'Y ,.I I I I-I I I , - i 'Il I I II ...I-J I I ' I la ,I 1 ' I-I -I -gl I .-I-V I I -L- IZI1-HU i I ' I L- " I . -I-y 1 "C IX I I . E. ' -I I , pl. I , ,, ..., I ., I, .. XX , .X X ,- .II .III X51 , ,If - I JE! , ' . --, ,.,,r ,I-.Iggy I .5 ,IQ " 'I. 'lf I.. . I I I 'G II' .qI-.- .5 "- II .III -I. 3.1-,., ..,I. 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I X . ,. . ,.Xl . 3, C, ILT, ,JJ .L ,:,+.X,l X . , I '- ' I- - r I - I f- -I - I - ., .. - - -.X I. -1- -I- - ' :"" 1, . X V' I U .5 'Qi' "Ti Z Y .tri j'j- F' , F " I I I F11-'II '- - II -I-I1i'I.P - If FI' .3 ..-- EI 5' - .I - -1 ' 'f I - "SHI Ill' ffl. 'IJ' . .An l-i.h'2- ,' ,A .,', .. .. IJ. 4 .' --I. .YI L Lliv .JI . :I .II 5-'FHL .. .. , ,I . -. . . . . .I .- XXL .Lil -X X ,I-K. X ng'-" X 4V.fXJ-XI A . . 1 X X X . I, ..7-+-- III. I, ,X I5 "-'XI-wal.--.'vI. I,- 1. 1 I , , .. -, ,, , ., ,,,n ,J . X . IXLI X-L, -AMX: XlI."54 .II--I 4.5.-II ,- .- I X-r ' L 1 -rf. If If -I ... H. . - . . - 1 . 3- .E FI 1 si. 4, :EW-.1 'F' . 'W . 'J'f'I'If55'x4WJ' , 'Il' I N' '. - I 'I-II, ' ' .,. -. . . 4 . 2 ,I P -.r' :ls Y ' - '..'. . -.L -- Q WI. IILI . .Inga .LH,Q'.:'f3- I ' I.. I - -ii, I , . 1 V I -, ' "P I"'.?' "TI ' 1' fa' V' T. T ' - ' . i"""iM ".T?'."'L 'iii 'li-IJ Lf. 'L fa. . I .- - ' I my f,,-I, .,. JPL -- 4 Ii- L, Pg XIQX- .., ,F . 'E-.I -fglgb ' ilflkl - ' ,lg gf M- X I Q. , ' X , ' I F "I 5 1. i 15, ,g ,X ---1-II. X' - Jw, 2' ' ...- - QT! 'I ' 4' . - -'I 1,5 , Iv. II" 5713 J -If ff. IIL , . li I r . -HW ..... ,, . II.. ..,,,, I -f.I,,-- -I. yi 1',L,- --XL, :LAI ' 'gg 'II-. . Q1 ' Q' XL ' ' ' QQ, X 15. -' MI' X ,,'f'-" If I- ' X . -' ., ' , H. -Q. .-'I ' L 1 I qc, I u.- ,I I . HX.. .. , .f- - I -- I- III' 'I' I . I I... I I is? 71" ' -51 f"" 'KL If-E' MII ' I I -I.. III f 'WI' I ' . '- I' ' ' I. -Iv. ' 1 h ' l' . . -- If -I I - . . - X If - ... , XX X X, g ,X .X.. I 1- ,QX X a vp, XX,XX XXX 1, 'WY I .X .I XX Q. - ,. II- uf.. I I. I-L .I , I , X:E.- -,Em X' XIX.. XIX.. Ia' - I I-II' ' I 'ff-1-' "".I.....IK ' ' I ' . In II5., I . T n ,I- 'i-L C . I5 I-. 'I E I , .. ,I , , . ' II Y O I .,, X XX ,, I 45, -.if .,.- .9 "P If fjf5f'M'15'C77ff-A ,...HL.L,.1 ATHLETICS Coachesiancl Managers of Athletics for 1924125 HENRY PENN .. . MILTON H. ROBINEY .... . J. SMITH ... HAROLD R. PHALEN .... CHARLES VV. LEIGH. .. E. WALLACE MCGILLIV'RAY. . . CHARLES A. TIBBALS .... HAROLD R. PHALEN. . . J. SMITH .. Baseball .Coach JOHN M. SXYEENEY... Basketball .Coach LEWIS S. GREEN. .. Boxing .Coach EXRTHUR S. LAEDERACH C1'os5-Cozrnfry .Coach JOHN M. SHOEMAKER. Golf .Coafh JAMES P. DUNLAP .... .S"ZU'iIllIllil'l'g .Coach ANDREW K. MILLER. .. Tennis Coach CLIVE A. BISHOP .... Track Coach JOHN M. SHOEMAKER. H71'estIing Coach ARTHUR S. LAEDERACH ..... Jfazzager dfalzagol' Maxzagor .Uahagcr .Uanagor Manager Illanagcr IUa1'zager AILUICIQCI' 1,11 Jw If IJ IPWR1 T-TT il .. .I 1 Ji? -U X11 DE Y LJ 15 I Two Hmzdrvd Fiftvwz jj iED'BfQfC"-'fff 7 HQQQS - ' Cf J'ff.7fff"M 4+ ' WL: 5 '55 r zz: I., fi- -fi! liggkl !?'f"1,,w J mf.-wx, ,Fw Yqi if L 41,4 Vf E Ufqr Q ' LL JE, Vfif A T H L E TIC S Board of Athletic Ccntrol Ojiccrs PROFESSOR PHILIP C. HL'NTLX'. . . .. .Prcsidmzt XYILLI,-XM C. IQRAFFT ,... ..... . ..Svc1'vz'ary QEEORLSE 5. LXLLISUN. . . . .Trcaszzrvr Fafzllfvv RL'f7'FSl'1ZftIfl'Ut'S PRESIDENT HOWARD M. RAYMOND PROFESSOR CHARLES XY. LEIOH IDE.-XN LOUIS C. NIONIN PROFESSOR JOHN J. SCHOMMER Sflldfllf RFfI'L'SC11fLIfI'Z'L'S CHARLES I. PLOCAR ...... ...A-lflzlvtic .4.v.v0ciaz'i0az ,IOSEPII AICLAREN, ............ Juzzior CHESTER LONG .... . . . . . .Sofvlzouzorv 3'IAL'RICE TRACY ....... .... F rvslzuzan HAIQRX' P. XVHITEIIILL. .. .... Pzzlvlifafions ANDREW A. FXNDIZRSEN. . . . . .Nzzszcal Clubs Two Hzmdrvn' Si.1'fvm1 'JC X V ' -V ifY,Yf'f'm 5 1 1 A T H L E 1' 1 c s 'W i W N 1 W V W , , , , E i Prof. Schommer Prof. Huntly Mr. Krafft Mr. Allison' W Pres. Raymond Dean Mnnin Prof. Leigh Plocar McLaren Whitehill Long Tracy Andersen W Two Hzmdrvd Svwvlzfrciz "'AA H '4"' " ' ""?""' ' " ' ' ' V+ ' 1,3-FQ 'KQV Ea 3532, ,pl 11 ,141 w- N 13.4 ,7T4 ELT my A T H L E Tl C S Armour Tech Athletic Association john -I. Schommer, Dircrfor of I-lflziefirs. John E. Kelley, M. D., Medical ,-ldtfisor. NYilliam C. Krafft, Izzstrlzrtor in Plzysiral Trainizzg, opt-ff-.f Charles J. Plocar ...... .............. P rrsidcnt S. Joseph McLaren, Jr.. .. .... First Vice-Prrsidclzt Chester Long ........ .. ..S'rc0z1a' Vzrr-Prcsidczzt Donald B. Davidson .... ............ S ewrvfary' George S. Allison .... .... T I'L'f'lA'1l7'E'l' ARIXIOUR TECH ATHLETIC ASSOCIATIQN Charles Plocar, Prrsidrliz' The primary objects of this association are to promote athletics and co- operation between the various activities of the student body. The principles that are laid down in the constitution are being carried out and the new prob- lems arising are being taken care of in the best possible manner? binding the student body into a more unilied group of men. Perhaps the most important discussion during the last two years has been that of the adoption of the Freshman Rule. This discussion was brought about mainly by those men participating in the minor sports. These men encountered dirliculties in securing competitive meets with other colleges due to this ruling, which states that no man who is in his first year at the college may compete in the inter-collegiate athletics. By the adoption of this rule, games could be secured with colleges who now have this ruling. This would, obviously, bar all Freshmen from representing the Armour Institute of Tech- nology on the held of competitive sport. It is hoped that this rule will be adopted in the near future and that Armour will be in a position to compete with any college in athletics. Infinite power lies within the reach of the Armour Tech Athletic Asso- ciation, in the creation of a true college spirit, when backed by the entire student body. Two Hmzdrvd Eiglztcrlz 5-tt f-A ?7't afltifq livrff-5 tit It-I - IQQNEUQ - ATHLETICS 1:11 wg ' lam fi E FV Lg W LL il gf Sc-hammer Krafft Plocar Allison Davidson McLaren Tracy , Two Hmzdrcd ,7VillCfCC'll W ifgB?jN'D'E w" 4 . H'1 ' i iLif"A ' inwo., Wh R, Rig, S. -7- A., f 1 ha. A i .tim ' ,i iiT:i'1. ill' F U psf, Tr? iliilrgii S. .,fa.,, ATHLETICS Honor "A" Society Ojicers XVILLIAM F. DESMOND ......... .... P rcsidrzzf ALFRED J. DANZIGER. . . . .Scr1'v1a1'y LAWRENCE E. BURKE. . . . . .Trvaszfrw' LAWRENCE E. BURKE. ...Baseball ALFRED J. DANZIGER.. XYILLIAM F. DESMOND .... XYILLIAM -T. Dtxoiv. .. XYILLIAM E. DOWNES. RoBER'r P. GAYLORD. .. EARL R. GEIGER ..... HoYT M. HAMMER. .. STANLEY R. HOEE. .. STANLEY CDVVENS. . . . IXIARSHALL H. PATE. . . JAMES S. PERRY .... . CHARLES I. l'LocAR .... . . .Basketball . . . .Baxrlnifl . . . . Track . . .Baxvlmll . . .Baskutbnll . . .Baxvlvall . . .Track . . . Track . . .Track . .Track ............Tmrk Hasvlmll and Track Ani' man winning his letter in any of the three major sports, Basketball, Baseball or Track is eligible to membership in the Honor ".-X" Society. Each man wears a small gold "A" upon which is kept a record of his athletic achieve- ments at the college. Each time a member is awarded a letter in one of these major sports, a small star is engraved upon a certain portion of the MA". Each part of the "A" is for a certain sport and so at a glance one can tell the athletic record of the member. The organization serves to bind closer together those men who have ably represented the Armour Institute of Technology in athletics. Two Himdrrd Ttt'v111'y QE tx--,M ,LL ..,. K NVX , .V,i.,.,i ta: 1' 1-' L- ,li:'. Y nxxilri-i Al., 4- . VT' ' .m N . N IJ? A W f 1 .QA , EW? L L Lv qw xffsvj "EN UQ mv!-V Eff, Lflcv ff U , if M t', f " if XQZM X X 6195 an 1 T Q X-XM QV A f x OLQ5 'Q K OCJPLBAQD' W 351QfN: Q- D190 F L NW ,y f , f 5 , Z- --gm 'ff' i"'gg5 M 4 Wi - ii niiii iinilii '4 iiilliii i ' Ali " ,ff 'H 5 B 'M E-xv? '4l If ' 1 E-. Pr:-Trrpf Yllfif 4- Ll' . jp kitty tt D, W., s-Y i ii, 1 1 1 1 1 1 . 1 aff. , ,- 1 . ' Eff 1 1 ' 1 MAL. li? ,-- ,- --Vy . Ti.,. fb.. ATHLETICS Basketball, 192425 MILTON H. ROIVINEY ...... ...Coach S. JOSEPH MCLAREN, JR.. . . . . .Captain Lewis S. GREEN 4 ...........1lIanagcr The Armour Institute of Technology Bas- ketball Team, coached by Milton H. Romney and piloted by 'floiel' McLaren, came through. the season with an average that is somewhat below normal. This was not due, however, to either of the aforementioned as "Milt" was a remarkable coach and "Joie" could always be relied upon to get at least four baskets in a game. The team has improved a good deal over the teams of a few years previous. Due to the "breaks failed to make men was there the "knockout hard and well opponents to a low score. " of the game the Armour team a good start. The "pep" of the , but that so essential feature of blow" was lacking. It played but was only able to hold the The greatest disappointment of the season was on the Michigan trip. Expecting to lose the St. Mary's game by a large score, the second team played most of the game and lost by only one basket. Again, after a splendid banquet and a rousing send-oft by the peppy Alumni Association at Detroit the boys fought hard and lost to Detroit University by a close score. game hurt deeply because of the team's desire to pay the Association with a winning game. Of7fOIIt'IIf Notre Dame . . Millikin ...... Chicago Tech .. Augustana .......... Columbia College ........ University of Dubuque. .. Augustana ............ N. T. S. Normal .... Millikin ............ Dubuque University .. St. Mary's ........... University of Detroit ..... VVestern State Normal... Marquette ............ M arq uette ......... N. I. S. Normal... Chicago Tech . . . Two Huzzdrca' Ttwlify'-I-:vu SCHEDULE .S'c0rc Playfd af . - -13 33 South Bend, December Sth . . .17 23 Armour, December 12th. This - . -30 20 Armour, December 9th. . . .19 39 Rock Island, january 21st, - . .17 27 Dubuque, january 22nd. .. -51 20 Dubuque, january 23rd. . . .23 17 Armour, January 50th. . . .16 25 DeKalb, .1-znuary 31st. . . .25-301 Decatur, February Srd. . . .29 27 Armour, February 6th. ...13 15 Orchard Lake, Mich., Feb. 12th. . . .23 25 Detroit, February 13th. . . .27-31 Kalamazoo, February 14th. ...32 16 Armour, February 20th. . , .13 20 Milwaukee, February 24th . . . 18-24 Armour, February 27th. .. .33 13 Chicago Tech, March 4th. it 311321. FT' ...-3-11'-e-S slqfffi 111 12-1 -Nt::. 1-1-ti 1,-443 lfgw . hi' N i',.,,-P: , KJ. ,M ,g Wfj. ATHLETICS Brockmzm, Green CMg1'.J, Gaylord Weinwurm, Danziger, McLaren fCupt,J. Augustine, I-Iellgren Morgan, E. Petersen, Kuffel Green iMgr.J Hellgre-n Brockman Mc-Laren QCapt.J Two Hundred Twenty-fl1rcc N - I .1 ' W r '-' '- -' ...' .. Y, ,,,, Y-1: - :n--W YYY: v- --a -M-- ff: fi,-:fff-L-11,1-V V f - f'--f:- 4 i' - Cow- , . ' A'rHLETxcs i , 1 ' 4 1 I FA ' In ,M ill! ri w ,414 E lg I I I Petersen Danziger Gaylord ljorgan INDIVIDUAL RECORDS Names Poxifions Games Points IVICLAREN QCapt.j Forward . . 16 131 HELLGRLN Forward . . IO 75 GDANZIGER Forward . . 17 65 BROCK MAN Center . 17 -12 ALUUSTXNE Guard . 17 29 MORGAN Guard . 16 12 GAYLORD Center . 16 11 I' VVEINXVURM Guard ..... 17 6 PETERSEN Forward ............ . . 10 5 I IQUFFEI. Guard ................. . . 11 2 L Total Points I Armour ....37S 1 Opponents ................ 405 f I I Ii I l uauaaauu I V1 1,3 'I Kuffel Augustine Weinwurm Two Hwzdrcd Twenrty-four INDB1 I I r I roor ro o .5-ra EW V' LL1i QM 4 ff ' Q Q . YANG VFQQBQAXX Sf 1 QQX I 1 X ' xi? X -fm ' -b ,C xx Q l flll llll l lllllllll llllllllllll f nu m NEA, 1 Gzgsf-4' , X fix ffH ,ff Off-1Q f 1 3-0 5 fxpx 1, , f! X Q! X f giQ3 ,giT'2E1' I fy il 74 f MQTMff ww, if k Auf NF, xx , f 1" V sl' 1 'V4 XI! , QGQ jppxwk? gp fly! liyxgh Uk 625 kj ' JO ' 3 A O m 9ffvo5Z, MQ, Qxew L'01L7lUffffA!wN6 , V KAX fx! if1,fJ,rv65X UiJ iff? If lx g f J.. A I T- U U U WMwmEw+mWQjTWW I 'IRK ll 'xlxkiilfmn-If lem M mm MVN X mflli-lX'L"Ml9W'u'f H11 1 fi K' - , ff gif A wn ,Dj y M . XX if N! wxjmf' fx., ? !' 5 --VQf1uh,+,W ! 4 rff.w1rTrQ.f'r:q Two Hlflzdrvd Ttvclzfy-ji NA 1 i 211 1:-11 +1 it .Hiatt nga ATHLETICS T Baseball, I924 HENRX' PENN .... . . .Coach CHARLES PLOCAR .... . . .Captain JOHN SWEENEY .... . . .Zl1'a1zagcr Captained by a sterling defensive player and a good hitter. "Chuck" Plocar, the 1924 season went its course with not all the games won but every one played. The weather was satis- factory at all times and the men were in fine shape. "Chuck" guided and directed the team through this hard season with the generalship of a master. The pitching staff, though it started out fine, seemed to lose strength as the season pro- gressed. The leading pitcher, though smallest of the "nine" was the largest aid to the team. He pitched great ball against the opponents. Everyone knows him, "Sammyl' Samuels. Captain-elect Burke startled the fans by his wonderful ability to judge the position of a ball in the outfield. Burke should make a tine man to lead the team in 1925. "Joie" McLaren, Bambino of the Tech. Team, threatened to damage Thirty- third Street property when he took his place at the bat. And at third base, he deftly handled the ball and glove. In the game with Columbia, Armour had the satisfaction of holding them to a 4-3 score, while McCauley, a Vtfhite Sox recruit, was pitching for Columbia. The hardest game of the year was with Iowa State College. Armour got four runs in the tirst inning, but due to a gradual weakening of the Armour pitchers, Iowa State College obtained a run in each of the last live innings. In this game, McLaren brought the crowd to its feet by his fielding. XVith only two men graduating and with an available supply of material in the lower classes, Coach Penn should be able to give Armour Tech. a winning team in 1925. c Two I1'm1d1'vd Twcii fy-.ri.r LL. ...Q pm' iljifff page fu ATHLETICS Samuels, Geiger, Burke, Swminey Ulgltl, Penn fCmu-IU, Imwlles, MvLz11'e-n, H!lft'l' Walk, H2lI'Tl,DYX'6I', YzmDyke, P101-ur t,l'upt.9, Joseplm. Huzif-k AT RCCK ISLAND . 1 I'4 1 W-4-. , .,,,,, 1? W: M- -Uk hw Www. M1171 wi xy w A ,gf-1" ,. .4 ,Lak 'T' M P N xg-41 ,Vv-:" ,M ,i 'HK' 14, . . 5 3 5231 Efvych' 1-f AA Two Hzmdrvd Tzvrlzty-.vvrclz .A ,.', 1 'L :Li 113755 ' " f Nm Mild 5 12-N 11' , 1 ...VV L If, 111,11 1 7.6 1:77, inf- F 'i 5 1 QXFQ, .K M 1241 , ATHLETICS :jf ,nag be 3 W W ' 'f ,fgiff Q Q 12, 2 Penn 100210113 Huzick - 1 134 iff . 1 , . A . f 7176 if A ' ' ' 0-all , ffiififj' 11.361 153' wg.: ,- i-3-,i,,,:f1f4 L zqmqg W4 gf-1 .1 -1,14 . -ffm. N K4 ' g' xv, . g'j,..f A-'A 15225: 9 .1 , 59,1100 xl 159, ,Q , Kun V. an R -2 ' 'K ji. aa ' ' f ' 7-J A egg' r ca 12 , 1 if I J: 5 , 6 , "': -iff-215525 1 ,, 1 . . . 1, .M , ,, ' WF - 1 .' .Lv 53' 'Rl ff" I, 9 9 5 . sy 1 . 1 - ,,f 1155 . 5 , ' 2 f -' ' ' - N 41 ,VL Q3 ' "'U,'2., " '. 2 T -big.-,.' :iw 1' -W wi fff . .Q 1 ' 1 ' -2?-. J x, -J' i.,:'-57.512,--,Z Ig-aj Plocar lC'apl. 3, Hatfilzg fl 'Z'C7'L1gl'S Hofer .... . .380 300 Van Dyke .. . . Plocar . .273 Schonne . .269 McLaren . . .254 Downes .. . .246 Harrower . . .212 Sweeney 1Mp:1'.1 Hnrrower Two Hzmdrcd Twwzty-viglzt Geiger .. Wfalk .. Burke . Joseph .. Ruzick .. Samuels .. 2, ' vm' -1 -1 g. ' ' gm.-' 1, .1-3: NS I! A L If 1- , sl - 6 ' -waw':5Q:- ,Q H .- --X ' .wr .1 .W .....' we ,av 9 Hofer . , ,,,.1,., -- 1, .A . Joseph . .204 . .200 . .169 . .166 . .143 . .091 , -.-1.-. 1 3' X A 255256 5f"R, '-' f . A A u A 6. ' - A I If .. .Q it R '-1521122-L'5f'ig.:QT' Burke E :-il, ....-..-..--v-.Aq53g1 Z3,522 A,,,,W,,, "1 l' W I t A 1' H L I-: 1' 1 c s 512 J UW SIP " - W FHFIFEIIIQ E5 G51 141 W l W W,. VW WW it W H VanDyke McLaren Samuels W M t THE TEAM W W Pitchers-And1'ezelzyk, Ruzick, Samuels, Van Dyke. W Catchers-Plocar QCapt.j, Walk. 5 1 First Base-Harrower, Hofer. Second Base-Downes. Third Base-McLaren. ix Short Stop-Geiger, joseph. P EW Left Field-Burke. Center Field--Schonne. 1 A Right Field-Desmond. it ltff WW , W W W ?WN Q xl W Wif W -.W - 1 W W HWQ w M: W i W V 5 WW 1 t tt t t ' Walk Downes Geiger rWC " H5 Two H undred Twenty-nine I V 'WB ...-, f -f --'- ,"t .-f'2f'l22if 4 lv -33-,T--2225-, ,fr -W-H A""'-"4"' -.aft F.. 41. ri'-9 -., ,F sir: if-ily, 'TQ 'Hi ,i 'fp l: QL ..i LE-in Voir L! l 14 - ,. J, li 'ffl .ijgiil Lil nf QT, J. its ix .E if .--7 fjflflllllfllf AAYlSCO11Sll1 . Deliallm .... ATHLETICS 1924 SCHEDULE Sr 6 'J Nortliwesteru College . . . . . . Columluia College ..... 7 DeKalb ............. .... l l Nortliwestern College . . . . . . 2 Columbia ........... . . . 3 Augustana ........ . . . 2 lowa State College ,... x. M. c. ,x. Coniffgc. .. Augustana Lake Forest Lake Fureat Y. ll. C. A. Cr .5 ...5 9 ...IG 0 S are Pla-iw? .-It -1-l Armour, April Htli - 6 Deliallu, April 17th 1- O Naperville, April 16th - 4 Columbia, April Zlst -l3 Armour, April 23rd - 5 Armour, April 25th - 4 Armour, April 23th - 3 Augustana, Nay lst - 6 Ames, May Zncl -13 Y. M. C. A., May 6tl1 - 5 Armour, May Sth -- 6 Armour, Alai' 12th - -1- Lake Forest, May l4tli -10 Armour, Alai' l6tli lllllzdrvd Y'l11'1'ly it MEL . .x,'1L .Q A AT 9:41, l "i ll N i,FXk! 5- 44 -,, X 'f- j Q Y g4 1 'TV jj 'f ,M A 11, .' !. A .Q 1 lllll l umum Illlll ll lllllllllllll 3?j,'53,'5jf 0' 0 fx-I. s Xiu! fx 7-1 J454Sf!.Q4Q1Q52 49 PQ Cf-'XQ ,ff HQKQGYGSQA iw 4:65, Q E-,Q f ff 4.5.0 f 1 4, , X if!! St?-6 I 2 K Vjfjf 7 6 0515 fi? QW W 4' iff ' JL f JLQQ 45 ivy Lf-s..-. Wm-' ' fi- -- nw ,TA Iw f Hlbi 4 ', 7 f X ' '! ' I, N if Lf A if I, . ! 'uv 1 !f ff' Sy f fl I 6 xx P--di!!! I ' j . 'J x N , fl VA ' f ff ffy JJ f m f 1 .gf 3 ' sf 'l f xA X !iEEif' fl WJ QLTQMM QA Q Nl If I -4 1 .M , ' 5-,- - Il.-lt im-a - 3:1 1 X ' f rw, A W1 vi 2' Y-6-+9-L-L -Kd? ml K' it Mun 4 M7 Fw, 5: i Vvwm , Li, + ' Uv 21 it Efo pE'TE'Q!'E'rt'o r J in 'i Two Hzmdrud T1 M , vi, WH mrinb LU 1,-V' X A 3 W Elrfi M" Ql.A+ + 1 ATHLETICS TRACK, 1924 HAROLD R. PHALEN ............... ,,,, C Om-11 ORIEON M. SPAID ...... ,.,, C aptain ,IOIIN M. SHOEMAIQER... .......... ..... I llanager Although the track team came through the season with three defeats and only one victory, they showed that they had plenty of grit and tight in them. There is plenty of track material in the college if it will only show itself and make its presence felt. The large majority of the work of the season was carried on by Captain i O. M. Spaid, who by his brilliant work rolled l up most of the points for Armour. The meet at Decatur was lost until the Relay began. The Armour men outfought Mil- likin and won the Relay for Armour and this I won the meet. Berry, who ran last in the race for Armour, set such a terrible pace that his opponent collapsed tifty yards from the finish line. A good exam ale of thc hghting siirit was shown at the Northwestern tv l ' s s fl meet won by Northwestern College at Naperville. Captain Spaid fell over a hurdle while running in the 120 High Hurdles, but managed to regain his feet and win the race, making it in a new record time. He next ran in the 220 Low Hurdles and tripped again, but this time he was unable to finish and had to be bandaged so that he would be able to run in the 220-yard race, in which he set another school record. At the end of that race his shoe was removed and found to be full of blood. The triangular meet between Armour Institute, Y. M. C. A. College, and Lewis Institute at Stagg Field was in reality only a Dual Meet, as Lewis Institute captured only one point in the Mile Run. Armour lost this meet by fifteen points. The 1925 Season promises to be bright with the team captained by L. R. Hoff, a veteran track man. Although the services of Captain Spaid have been lost by graduation, his splendid work and true sportsmanship will be long remembered. Ofvfvolzrni Y. M. C. A. College, . . . Millikin University . . . Northwestern College . .. Lewis Institute ....... Y. M. C. A. College .... Armour Institute . .. Two Hzmdrcd T11 iffy-z'tt'0 1924 SCHEDULE Score ...64-70 ...67-64 ...46-85 1 .. 62 .. 47 Played af Y. M. C. A. College, April 26th. Decatur, May Srd. Naperville, May 9th. Stagg Field, May 17th. 4 -117 A 4-P1 I 'M 1 .fx AML. 1 w ATHLETICS TRACK Robinso11, Payne, Owe-ns, Ball ' Krzntuchvil, Samuelson, Hoff ll'2ll1f.J, 'I'ruvy. Alexzmfler, I'h1?lQlll Hamlett, Lung, Mc-Hb-nry ,I ,A75QN, A -. "'f" .V 'Y , - J ' ' ' If ' WSW. 1 i - M Aa ' ' 1 J . 35 1 :Q . 45 Q A Q. - lf nukl Q Zi. 1 , A 1 I 1 .JV R ff , ,Q - ' in l I 3' 1 E . Q- J I L , ,, ,e . ,, X i ' 4 f' fit- ' f Q ' U , . Q ff ' Q A 'fi' 2.110 ' " . eff! F' -1 ' 'N 1, ..,, , ,-.1 ag ' ,. '1- .1 H - w Owens Plocar Berry Prelnensml Olgx' Tivo ll mldrvzl' T11 irfy-fl11'm' L LLLLLL L I i ,3LLLLTLLiL,,.L.DWDWV6.-4 H ATHLETICS QI 2 ul iw SIP' 'i i'1li HF D3 MI 4 Hamlett Robinson Perry Scholz INDIVIDUAL POINTS MADE BY TRACK MEN Name "Im Collfge Zlffillikirz A70'l'l'1l'ZQ'C'5fCl'7I T1'iaazguIa1f Total SPAID .... . .. 19 20 I6 14 69 PERRY . . . . 11 7 S 2 Z3 f, M ' PLOCAR . . 7 6 5 6 24 I ' PAYNE ... 5 6 1 5 17 Vi' QU LONG ....... 3 65g 3 3 1514 !L. I ROBINSON . .. 4 6 1 4 15 I BALL .... V. . 5 5 O 3 13 BERRY ... 1 DQ 5 5 12M ,LI OWENS ..... 5 4M 0 0 915: GOERS ......... 214 2 gg 0 . 1 515 U ALEXANDER . . . 3 O O 1 4 W I' I BAIRD ....... O 2 2 O 4- I HELLER . . . HQ 0 0 0 IM, HOFF ............ IM 0 O 0 UQ HARROWER ....... O 0 1 O 1 I I . .... . 15 W , I 1 L I I1 I I M Ts w xl I r' M I ', cl L A r mf Baird Payne Long McHenry N D B Two Hmzdred Tlzirty-fnuz' ,N 1:1112 Y, VV--Am V W L l LL3,L3:,,i' f " 'Li':i'g:gi.Tg1T"" "' ' 'fijlflif ,LQ 4 1 .um lim il' W ii L -l 21 74.5322 Wg.: Wvfl' Y ,gui ATH LETICS Cross Country Team, 1924 McHenry, I-lerzon, Kratorhvil, Ball, Phelan, Hamh-tt. Ilohinsun, Payne HAROLD R. PHALEN. . . . . .Cmzrlz fYlLIX'liR P. ROBINSON .... . . .Cafvfuin 'IOHN M. SI1omtAKicR. . . . . nllumigvr XVith only two meets in the Fall of 1924, the team could not he very well judged. Meets had been scheduled with Lake Forest and several other colleges but had to be called off for one reason or another. ln the lirst Cross-Country Meet with Northwestern College of Naperville, Armour lost 37-68, but nevertheless Coach l'halen was well satisliecl with the showing shown by the team. 'The second meet was the second Tribune Cross-Country Meet held at XVashington Park. Two of the Armour team, R. T. Hamlett and R. XY. Ball, received bronze medals for being included in the lirst thirty men to linish. They hnishetl twenty-seventh and twenty-eighth, respectively. TWD H11114ff't'lf Tl11'l'f3'-j'l'I'l in dn . 'HL Y L EE , ,.v A M,i,MM v ATHLETICS 4.4 ,.a-L R1 dl. l i 5 4 E 1 1 Two Hzmdrcd Tlzirty-sz'.1' l " ""'T' "TiTf"""' T--"f'WK gfg2 1: i': 453 D-B1 QE g +4 I N-,x UJEW BETA: rf' it W U Ei: 7361? O13 JEWQ, fini f Q! We B235 AQ qs gil jx 54,25 q KQQ ff ft! 'X , X ff+ f fgigxilfgdgho I X x vf X xg gf A Q ,ff X fx 7 ,f ff f X O Q J K Lx Q9 7 I J 1 0 1,21 7 r mlggm! 35 WD ' l glllllllllll lxlllllllllll M ess.: rf 1 WL fw i q X ? f . , fx! U -VJ wx 1 1 I , 5 f f ' xv ,xx L J L ld f r .Af f f JN- nr - 5 U' Gr- bamnxx ZX, irvti EW! N n f 'F T' QQ - " A L L 1 ML 5 , 1, 1-pi - - '::::e'Q::1 ff AJ Icy "' X - ,wg "T'i:?ff- ' X' -,- ,f ,y - - H-Nwf W C' HU- .' x 9 'vw '-:M WNW If X nfs' 3 G i 'L X f L s.- sgall U-.lA X-X W LXLV XQ -4 LL l-WIV5 X4 M :inf 4 L J fu. L+ ' . fi 7 VV 1 X K X V5 A ' M' :X . K A - , Y wg Q VX X ' 1 V S i- i Z' , l mmfiilqi, 'ggggytfk 1m lg, L7 ir.. PET:-Q.f'E'Pff. Tim Iluzzdrvd Thirty- 1 f .ITF rn-Lb' Mt.- Q-1 ,rpg lf ty tx, lii gy., Lt le: lib-A ll- iii pa NTT i PJ :,.' 4 i 53.14 ei' ATHLETICS Golf CHARLES VV. LEIGH. .. ............... Coat-lz. .. JAMES P. DUNLAP. .. ...Caffahz and lfazzrzgtw' The Spring of l92Q5 brought out a more impressive argument for Golf than had any previous season. The end of that season, suc- cessful as it was, raised high the hopes and desires tor a still greater Golfing record. The team of the spring was composed largely of Freshmen, so that the material of that win- ning outht will be with Armour for several years and will not only add to its own laurels but still serve as excellent teachers for the new material constantly turning out. Out of five matches, Armour won four and the lifth, being a triangle meet, was lost on points, but won on a low team score. The triangle meet with Columbia College of Du- buque and De Pau College, held at Dubuque, ended with De Pau's garnering nine points to our eight. However our team had low team score and Urban copped the low score medal. The live matches men- tioned above include one played by our second team against Crane junior College, with a 7-5 win for the Armour men. This was played the same day that the triangular meet at Dubuque was taking place. An interesting item might help Armour appreciate its Golf Team. The team was invited to compete in the Golf Tournament of the NVestern Inter- State Conference. Qnly three teams reported, those of Armour Institute, Colum- bia and De Pau Colleges. Opponents were chosen so that two Armour men would play two men from each of the other teams. Captain Dunlap and Schroeder each played a De Pau man, and Miller and Urban each played a Columbia man. This style of play did not show the better team but furnished an interesting style of play, over the hilly and beautiful links of the Dubuque Country Club. At Dubuque it was understood that the best team score would win the prize, and had the committee abided by its first agreement our team would have won the best team prize. It was at this time that Urban won the low score medal. During the season, out of iifteen possible points, Urban made fourteen and tied one. Neither Captain Dunlap, Urban, nor Miller were defeated in individual matches. The second team was composed of V. J. Peterson tCapt.5, XVeber, Joseph and Fitzsimmons. They were called upon on short notice to plav Crane junior College. Peterson and Ioseph, who plaved one and two on the second team. found their opponents a bit strong, but TYeber and Fitzsimmons were able to pile up six points against Crane. Those with the single point made by Joseph brought the total to seven. Two Hznzdrcd T11i1'ly-viglit -1 'N-5-5,1523 h A4 'Q VII Ti tl?-7392 Q-3 1 , 'Llfl l'57l Y-',"'1-3 len ATHLETICS Golf l'1'rvf. Lffigll, Bvrg, Millar, L'1'lw:m FALL TOL' RN.-XMENT The 'l'uu1'11am0nt helml in the fall uf 192-l was mm hy Miller with Lvrlmu :Ls Rulmer-up. Dunlap defaulted to his Ulllltlllflll in the semi-lilmnls ln,-0:11126 uf Z1 business engagement. The Final Game helweeh Llrhmu zmcl Xlillm' wax hutlx' crmtcsterl. The hhal score was Miller, thrall: LvI'l7ZU'l, tml. Plaklwd at l3ixmo1'S llixlnme lbllbllfllllf llixmore Dix more Slrflfn' Clflflllllfvlllf . . . . . . . .ll-O l,lI'IlllC 'llllllflll' College ...7-3 llclhu C. C. .. ...Q-9 lie llnu, Cfllllllllllll . . . . . . . . .7-F l:1'ZillC rl unim' College ffncll . . . . . l7-5 COllll'lllWlZl Tim Il1ma'1'vd Tlzzlfy-111'11f .- as. t. ,a NTT s 1 -I 7, , .lg :r '71 di ri' li ,il iii l i "slimy i i ll lri .34 , it 1 ,-lit ATHLETICS Tennis CHARLES A. TIBBALS ............ . . .Coach JOHN H. FoRD ..... ...Captain CLIVE A. BISCHOP. .. .. .Manager Tennis at Armour Institute seems to have been given a lively impetus by the acquisition of courts, the stimulus of the fall tournaments, and interest shown in intercollegiate competi- tion. The call for candidates for the 192-l tennis team was issued by Coach Tibbals prior to the outdoor season to enable the boys to use the gymnasium for pre-season conditioning. About twenty men reported and showed up for practice regularly. Of these men captain Harry Ford was the only player remaining from the team of the previous year. Coach Tibbals was presented with quite a problem in selecting the squad, since he had seen only a few of the men in action, and since the only available information was from the a untinished fall tournament of the previous year, and the gymnasium practice. The outdoor season started late because of the inclemency of the weather, and very little time was afforded for practice preliminary to any of the matches. In fact often the men had no practice at all, between matches, the weather was so unkind. In the point of matches won the season was not as successful as the previ- ous one. Nevertheless, the matches were all closely played, many friends were made, and an enviable reputation for sportsmanship and those indennable qualities that make tennis what it is, was established. From the candidates working out of doors, the squad was selected as follows 2-Capt. Ford, Bishop falso managerj, Taylor, Greenleaf, Peacock, and Castle. The order of play varied considerably through the season, competition for place being keen on account of the fact that most of the men were rather evenly matched. In each match it was the problem of the coach to select the order which seemed best for that day, rather than to attempt to adhere to a constant order. In singles Ford, Peacock. Bishop, Taylor, and Greenleaf carried most of the burdeng in doubles Ford and Bishop, Bishop and Taylor, and Peacock and Castle were the teams. VVith all of these men except Ford competing for the 1925 team, it may be easier to rate them in June than it is now, in lanuarv. Two Hiuidrvd Forty 1-1- 511-3-FP FU EE, Eli ,Ei gi Eli? s?f4: rd F31 Q' .Qt-:G 53,3 1 Q4 ' r r imllfil '-Ji au Mi. , ,Ji Castle. Greenleaf. Taylor, Tibbals 1Coacli,x, Bishop, Peacock A summary of the 1924 season is given below :- Scores Armour C rane .......................... 2 Armour Northwestern College of Naperrillenl Armour Lake Forest .................... 2 Armour XYheaton ....................... 5 Armour Northwestern College of Naperville.4 Armour Lake Forest ................ .... 3 Armour NVheaton . . . .4 Armour Marquette . . . ,6 FALL 'TOURNAMENT The fall tournament brought 51 competitors tog ether. The tournament proceeded smoothly with few defaults or unnecessary obstacles. The semi- tinals brought together Bishop and Peacock of last year's team and Jennings and XVeingren of the freshman class. Peacock and Jennings won their matches and met in the hnals. Jennings won the finals in three hotly contested sets. Both winner and runner up were presented with handsome cups. Tivo Hznzdrra' Iiorfvx'-011U ATHLETICS Swimming E. XVALLACIZ MCGILLIVRAY .......... . . .Coach Roauivr N. Banu N ...... . . .Captrzizz Axnicuxv K. MILLER. .. ...,lfGI1GgCl' Y. lll. C. A. College, La The Swimming Team, though small this year, has been practicing earnestly at the Cui- versity of Chicago in the Pool at Bartlett Gym. The team has been practicing under the direction of Coach E. VVallace McGillivray. The call for candidates was issued in Octo- ber and at that time the election of captain was held. Edward Marhoefer 326 was re-elected Captain for the season, but due to his numerous activities he was forced to resign and a new election was held. Robert Brown '27 was elected. Since the last issue of the "Cycle" the team engaged twice with the Y. M. C. A. College and once with each Lake Forest and Loyola Univer- sity. This year meets have been arranged with Forest, Loyola, Kent College! and the American College of Physical Education. -Xxmu-iw K. lXl1LI.i3R. .. THE TEAM . . . ..lfa11ugc1' Crfziof Brcmv! Sfrolrv ltIJXYARD BIARIIOICFER, EIR. XWLBL-R SARGENT L.-xwallixcia lXlARlTOl2Fl2R liomiln' Rizowx lXli'iu4.-xx' H. LAMM 'l'i11sonoRE SCIIVLER ,lull XSON Pllzngyt' lfxm. T712 Bovnmui aw Hzrzidivd Iinrly-two REGINALD SCIIVLER Back Stroke RICHARD Oscoon Difinty ROBERT RRowN tCapt.3 Q ucv L C11 s,1,.li .01 V fig 1 TQ. as ATHLETICS Swimming A. K. Miller fMgr.p, L. Marhoefer, T. Schuler. Brown 1Capt.J. Lamm, E. Marhoefer, R. Schuler. Del?-ourge TWU Hmzdrvd l70r'fy-flzwv hit .-X ie: '51, v'XfT'f l. v . ,exft 51,5 A GRY, at Jia! A T H L E TIC S Boxing and VVrestling il. SMITH .......... ...........,. C ouch BERNARD T. Homyx . . . . .lVrvs1'Ii1zg Cafvluizi TQOBERT T. H.xMLE'rT. . . . . .Boxing Capmizz :ARTHUR S, LAEDERACH. . ....... llfazzagfcr 4 The early call for candidates for wrestling brought out many of the regulars of the previous year and from this group Hogan was elected captain of the team. The squad seemed to have the ability and energy but they lacked the experi- ence which is the greatest aid to any wrestler. Out of the four meets in which the team was entered, one was won by Armour. Lack of time for training may account for some of these losses, the squad met only twice a week and then the time for practice was very limited. ln spite of that fact the men showed excellent spirit and made use of every minute offered them. l The first meet was with Northwestern Cui- versity and was held at the Cniversity in Evans- ton. This was merely a practice meet and no score was given. Homer Geymer, the champion of the Institute, was the only member of the team to get a decision and so the score was against the Armour team. After a short while when the team was in better shape, Northwestern University invaded the Armour Camp and won l5-ll. The score indicates that the Armour men deserve great credit for coming that close to defeating a team of the Big Ten. The work on the part of all the men was visibly better and the spirit had increased. Those men who got the points for Armour were lXlcHen1y Swanson, blanalc, and Price. Armour tried to defeat the old rivals but lost by a score of 21-7 when they met the "YU College at Armour. Eisenberg obtained a decision and lXlcHenrv won bv default. . 4 A return meet was a victory for the "YH College to a score of lf-7. Young lXflcl-lenry garnered the total number ot points for Armour by getting a decision and a fall. De l'aul travelled to Armour to return beaten by a score of 10-7. Ianak and Green won by falls. At the same time the Boxing' team met in their one 1neet of the season and gave De Paul a sound lacing. Cailles was clearly the star of the meet, completely outclassing his man. Captain Hamlett also showed up well. The Armour team won all of their matches on decisions. Tivo Illllllll'L'd I"o1'!y-form' 4 ,,.'3 e1H'iW T' w- 1 CLUP, ll.-N' T '-1 K, tlgfxr Linw l A T H L E TIC S Boxing and VVrestling H 33:1 in nl 3-in +-1 "T -m i Fi I A 1 f 1 'Mi' T-A W M K, 'Cv jig Vx 4 MJ 4.1.1-,,..- --. ,,- I42lt'llk'l'HC'h lllgxxb, Pate. Weishe-rg. Graf-11, Millott Pischkc-, Price, Humle-lt, Smith fC0afrhJ, Janak, Lickton, Swnnsun My-HvIu'y, ICise11lwrg, Hogan lCapt,J Two Ii1md1'cd l"o1'fyAjf':'v Tfli ll WCW - a w X, le? ATHLETICS Two Hmm'1u'd Forty-si.1' CHEER LEADER STANLEY R. OWENS .XRCH! MIQCH! Clv! ELEC! RAH! RAH ! ARMOVR TECH! .'XRCH! 1x4liCH! Civ! ELEC! RAH! RAII! .ARMOVR TECH! YEA-Q--! I ' 4-!f!15e!?!V 1t'r'?f:1 4.., ri' f! ?, DUTY? ,ig , AIM M QQ! 9 1+ pi WWMQHR fm, 7 K. 4.,. .,.'::g:. -t. :.- . ' rw. " . . r r 1 . s . K -'. uf - w I , ,.LV, 1 3- V . 'v f 1 5 V A , K , 1 9 4 I . ' ' 1 D , 1 - . ' I 1 . 'Aix' ' l I v 'Q ' . .4' ' s f f J, ' X If ,I . . . 4 x ' 1, W, 1 W' I' , .,. V , if Ti? . n ,L f ' . f " EAI' U, '-"W r 1 we Hn" . . gf , . v Fiimlgf .ui , I. "1 fi' - 47" Jaw ., - if -' - m Q ., ffl .51 .Q 5 .V xr-: . 3 . . Q Y- 51.3- n u , 'MS Ku- - f .H , . . v Lx' -U v I X X ' 1 4 fl , lit: 1 uw , , N441 tl V5.3 .5 HUMOR SPEAK! Ther's many a tender sentiments That Lovers would conceal, XYhat violets or hoss-mints Bloom may perfectly reveal. ln presence of yer best girl lt's hard ta state yer case- llut the red rose says, "l love ya." Any time or any place! The message sorta gets her, She knows it aint no jokeg lt's just the thing' she wants ta hear, Tho' not a word is spoke. l might go on discoursin' Un this pleasant theme for hours, Fer there aint no sweeter way Than sayin' it with flowers! O' course there's other methods Qt conveyin' our desires, And the fertile brain will measure Up ta what the case requires. Fer instance, durin' winter, YYhen there aint no Flowers in bloom, I've saw a wink convey a thought Across a crowded room. lt may be a note of warnin' Or a signal born o' thirst, Gr a wish to see ya privately And let ya know the worst. There's nothin' beats the radio If ya wanta be in style, But the bestest way o' talkin' ls ta say it with a smile! Two Hlllldlwil F01'fy-xr-:wi M- ' fx, rr, Lf xv,, ,L gag, LT' 1. Bill F if ysenj xy Lili! 1 1' ' 'N Mi," , ' ,K A Wag Sym .x -+ LT, , ,, 1 if 15131217 4: iii.. f HUMOR Woke at Liberty! Now Gentlemen! , HOW Much ? X V 11' ww? Z , ' F :XXX f:QgNW + f 4 N ici, Q 52, fx 'Za' i '0,f 4 ,A M me f W ff? ffff X Lal X, - I M If M WW Ml X. K uf WK? Z Y SX v Q -"fb "ll w Mf me II lux ' f 'gp v 1 ' v 'H!!:E!M:!Il1 T W QXa""""" """b2 .Q - 4 .. , - aj." -ff X I -'- Mgt , f 2 OUR PRESIDENT. Ugg A fb? f That emmds Me! My F When F Ajvvags! ,faigxw Q X? X f f ff, ff N IN, fl' - 4-iimfj AI A f X kg QW f V, ,1 51 Qgffgfi lgfw M 5 Q, I 1 E 9 '-'Q 5 ww f m 4 X Xili"'!44':I ,1 ' MMI ' 71 ' f ' ff? W Xqi il Wu" - 1 ' FY" .. I' Wy Q .Qw M1-In--4 ,2--F Q ' ef -f fx WAP! ' 7' an f 4 Q- EJ G od M X W o ommg ' Q M Brother, If FEGM N QUE, Q 1 mwmllay all PQI 4' HMM4 lim ll1111df'rd l'xl7l'f-X'-Uiglllf 4+ -r ME tt' -741 C3 3-13 re 1,34 1:-51 L' FEV.: 'W PLE' 'iq' lf T' ig 1" X., 1 HUMOR Q ? ,Nfl if 'fide 'p, -F H A, fy 1 ff' Q. ' 9 A 7 .ISN 2 ' li Lgksx Li l ly! X J Uigjziy 'of 2 . iz ' , tk 'll Civ fi A' ll-Jill i -ip lhly r f . M ' W x ll. Il M--lf ll : LM- l?ll lily? f . ,J Mg! x, 1 ,- M75 Z 'H ' iff X. Z I fe? , fy re 5, ,l as gmmsf ' X' i owed ,f...., ff E1 Xhtx nuiixw Q ,H Ivlx I 1! im l if' ll' Q f - H ' I f lu rf ' QX C4 gj,5f:::2','- sill.: ff I m 5,5 'Qs' ' I Q 'QR t g ft, ' - new ' fl' bg fa . 21.01 - iq, d. J , Q-X iff e f- Z' Y X . Jn J fl eff vbfdyli i cinfii TI20i53"'4ClJlf, Manila. . s Fwivhf zgfspwwfffif- Nw' N W2 'The Real Test' BACKFIRE BY E. X. I-IAUST IT SHOULDN'T BE DONE Of all things a girl should not kick when a fellow lays his heart at her feet. FITTING AND PROPER He: "Shall we all squeeze in the front seat?" She: "Paul, ean't you at least Wait until we get home?" HE KNEW Teacher: "If you are kind and polite to your playmates, what will be the result?" Mere Child: "They'll think that they can lick me." N-D-5 If him" A' 'QM' ' f Ifylfi . EFFICIENCY "Now, 1've got that doyyn Pat," said Mrs. Flaherty as she administered a dose of castor oil to her son. OOOOOOH. Henry: "Therc's only one thing the matter with you." Ford: "Why, I've always thought I was alright." Henry: "There you have it." History Teac-her: "Can you tell me what made the Tower of Pisa lean?" Eddie: "Fm not sure, but I think it was the Russian famine." Two f1IlIldl'Cll1 l7m'fy-Hills I :Jie ilgl HUMOR FOLLOW THE SIGNS "My goodness," remarked the old gentleman as he stopped the young lad with the fine catch of trout. "You've had a very successful day, young man. Where did you catch all these fish?" "Just walk down that path marked 'Private' and keep right on till you come to a notice 'Trespassers will be prose- cutedf A few yards further on there's a Hne pool in the river marked, 'No fishing allowed,' and there you are sir!" ASK AND RECEIVE "What were you and Mr. Smith talk- ing about in the parlor?" demanded Miss Blushes' mother. "Oh, we were discussing our kith and kin," replied the young lady. "Yeth, they wath," interposed her little sister, "Mr. Thmith asked her for a kith, and thye thaid 'you kin.' " A JOKE WITHOUT A TITLE Curious Onlooker fto man who before entering the telephone booth attaches an identification tag to his wristl: "Why do you put on that identification card?" The Tagged One: "I want to remem- ber, and I want the world to know, who I am after I have gotten the right num- ber." The Rabbi: "I should like to ask you, M1'. Levy, why you refused to donate some money to help buy coal and keep the synagogue warm?" Levy: "You think I am a fool? Why should I give money to buy coal when I know that this synagogue is heated by steam." News Item: 1624fManhattan Island traded to the Dutch for a case of rum and a string of glass beads. News Item: 1924-Inhabitants of Manhattan Island want to trade back! A man rang my door bell and said, "Does Isaac Rosenbaum live here?" Q Ivsaid, "No, this is a fire-proof build- lIlj.1'.' She: "I wouldn't marry you, sir, if you were as rich as Croesusf' He: "Well, that's just the difference, I wouldn't marry you if you weren't." Two fraternity brothers were sleeping together one night, when one of them got up and walked the floor. His room- mate said, "Frank, how come you're walking the Hoor'?" ' Frank: "Well, I owe my tailor a hundred dollars and I promised to pav him tomorrow and I haven't the money.." Roommate: "Well for goodness sake, come to bed and let him walk the floor." Tim I'lIlIltI7'1't'1 Fifty v i l I A LITTLE BIT O' MATH One and one makes two, and then there is one to carry. DUMBBELL POEMS THAT MEAN SOMETHING RoQes red and violets blue, Where you see three balls, You'll find my overcoat. ADVICE TO THE FRESHMEN When you get into deep water, keep your mouth shut. She: 'WVhat color window blinds have you?" Clerk: "Window blinds are all shades." "Do you like codfrsh-balls?" "I don't know, I never attended any." "Did you hear me sing? What do you think of my execution?" 'Tm in favor of it." ON THE "L" TRAIN "My dear sir, I have been observing while adhering to this strap placed here by the railway company for the con- venience of passengers, that you have been monopolizing more room than is allotted you on your transportation, therefore, if it is convenient, I would kindly ask you to rearrange your ana- tomy so I might repose thither." In other words, "Move over." ZAT SO? They say if we are good in this world, when we die, we will go to a place of everlasting bliss. If we are bad, we will go to a place of everlasting blister. She wore a gown, I laughed at itg For brevity's The soul of wit. Lizza: "Mase, what does that word ASBESTUS mean there on the curtain?" Mose: "Shush, don't show your ignorance, thats the latin for welcome." Two workmen were wheeling dirt in wheelbarrows. The boss went up to one of them and said: "Look here, you, your mate's wheeling four wheelbarrow loads to your one." "Well," snarled the Workman, "Don't blame me. I've told him about it half a dozen times already." First: "I've got a still' course this term." Second: "What is it?" First: "Dissecting" ..f', HIL ., T1 .L Hoff' J. L:. l -L' Ill HUMOR all s ia 1 X -Rial' TF 1 S QQEIEE: X i l D i i O .L elif if X , HF l. + XQN f . 'msn XQ IV fi l - Q, y TUE 'NIGHT smvmzb H095 ACCURACY Stranger: "How many machines pass here in a day?" Farmer: "I couldn't tell you exactly." Stranger: "Well, about how many?" Farmer: "It all depends." l Stranger: "Well on the average." 1 Farmer: "Well, stranger, the average varies." 1 Inquiring' Reporter: "How many years can you live without a brain?" Student, 33rd and Federal: "I don't know. How old are you?" -'-' 4 Prof. Miser: "How much time did you put in on this work?" Frosh: "One hour railroad time." l P. M.: "What do you mean?" i F.: "That is, including stops and de- lays." ' His wenmw vm. DAD KNOWS "Pa what does it mean here by 'diplo- matic phraseoloe'y"?"A "My son, if you tell a girl that time stands still while you gaze into her eyes, that's diplomacy. But if you tell her that her face would stop a clock, you're in for it." BAD AND WORSE A man rushed into a tobacco store. "This cigar you sold me," he said, "it's -it's simply frightful." "Well, you needn't complain," said the tobacconist. "You only got one. I've got thousands of them." ALL FIXED Husband: "My dear, these seeds you've ordered won't flower until the second summer." Wife: "Oh, that's quite all right. This is last summers catalog." Tivo I'lYIllIdl'Cl'I1 F1'f1'y-our Qlzlj:-aj so E. ,A ,A - - , . muses-. Q15 di? ' wid H U M O R L3 .lvl 1,217 tffflj L-fii ff-ssl l-,kiwi ."' 'i 5 ,. l ' i ' li .l 5' f.l , .i 7... ., P' l w ,l 1. rf, fin iw 1 'Tiff .v, ' Ti .,, w-s ct Liiej ...A L,-1 i gig. J'-he 'L- y! -.XL- -Z D: l'at: Hey Mike, the leaks at this end. First Sheik: "I notice Staybrush's hair is a trifle mussedf' Second Sheik: "Yes, the poor chap broke his chisel last night and he couldn't part his hair this morning." THE NEW THING Begrone ye former gods of midnight hou1's. Your rule is done, your sway is o'er. Not even you, Oh, radio with all your powers Can win men back. They're through forevermore. There is a thing' more potent now than all of you, Oh, things that made men burn the mid- night oil. Men have forgot, they give no longer thought of you, For some new fancy has them in its coil. They play with numbered squares of black and white, And place strange words within the pat- terns foi'med. They ponder long and thou,Q'htfu1ly throughout the night, And mutter of two-letter words until the morn. Doctor: "Professor, a new girl has arrived." Professor: "But, my dear sir, this isn't a co-educational institution." Some Iowa legislator proposed chang- ing' the value of pi from 3.1416 to 3. That he didn't succeed is probably due to Keufel and Esser propaganda. Tivo IIIHIIIIITII 1"1'ffy-1'ieo An old Irishman and wife lived in very humble environment, the former making' a living' with a pick and shovel. But fate tipped the balance his way and he struck it rich. They at once moved to more pretentious quarters, with fur- niture suited to their station. Time laid its weight lightly on their shoulders and their social status was greatly im- proved, but the old lady resented any- thing' that su,Q'g'ested Pat's former occu- pation. Suddenly Pat was taken ill and died, very elaborate arrangelnents were made for the funeral and services held at the residence, many floral offerings were sent by friends and neigrhbors. The old lady was escorted down to the parlor where the remains laid in stateg as she glanced about the room, she commented as follows: "What a foinc bunch of lilies, just loike the white soul of me Pat, and the illigant wreath tellin' how he was al- ways Qoin' aboot doin' goodf' and so on from one offering' to another, until her eyes rested upon a large anchor. Then voiceg "Now who in ,qu with a scornful hell, sint the pick. THE FIRST CRACK He: "Are you fond of nuts?" She: t'Is this a proposal?" Jake: "Please let me hold your hand a minute." Dot: "All right, but how are you go- ing to know when the minute is up?" Jake! "Oh, I'll have to have your second hand for that. 1,3 343-15 ci-is ? ir. l A, H l HUMOR lr -4,1 ,LL .... . l FEW EXTRACTS FROM THE LET- S TERS TO THE VETERANS' 5 BUREAU 2 Just a line to let you know that I am Q a widow and four children. l ...- ' Previous to his departure we were i married to a Justice of Piece. He was induced into the surface. I have a four months old baby and he is my only support. I did not know my husband had a middle name and if he did, I don't think it was none. You ask for allotment number. I have four boys an two girls. Both sides of our parents are old and poor. I have already written to Mr. Head- quarters and received no reply and if I don't ,fret one I'm going to write to Uncle Sam himself. I aint received no pay since my hus- band went away from nowhere. lVe have your letter. I am his grand- father and grandmother. He was born and brought up according' to your in- structions. . Please lent me know if John has put in an application for a wife and child. You have taken away my man to fite and he was the best I ever had. OUT of GEAR! ' ""s W - ' 9 15+ - fr - ' We i -- D ' tif 4 -'aw H ' 1' Auromewn 1 -a n l czxszrzzf l E- cucERo! ' ne ff 4 lb 8 -' - I 135127 255 . Vo : I I 5 ff M K mriuf , ' 9 V222 --Ls.-W ll l .J "' 'iv 3 I 1 I , Q!- ? 1 2 ,F 9' J? I 5 'Q -fx -5gig-,:. - s4 ' A-W2 Jfflrl' L1 l "YD-'I-g'7:7 A f' :iN'Mltu.l.' TAKES Hof-Ae ui: ' T' so-:ng Mig nl: wee: mn To P-.nw www' name , Cnvxeu ,LYKELL5 HELP WANTED "Is this the Fire Department?" yelled the excited chemistry professor over the phone. "Yes, what do you want?" "How far is it to the nearest alarm box? My laboratory is on fire and I must turn in the call at once." PRESSING THOUGHT Prof.: "You should think of the fu- ture." Youth: "I can't. It's my girls birth- day and I have to think of the present." THE PROBLEM Rub: "I have nothing to do todayfl Dub: "How will you know when you are through?" AROUND THE CIRCLE Rags make paper. Paper makes money. Money makes banks. Banks make loans. Loans make poverty, and Poverty makes rags. lmlggfg 15151 F 'Air , -2 lift, TFT fx! ll I iii' Q 1 ta :Qi ESL Q7 l l J l l 1 1 l Two Hzzlzdrvd Ififfr-tlzrur .tj - .M A by p H M w,,,Q,,,L V - .-- . .ima l.. .. - . . . - pg f lg gf tag-u eral . it :itll iff' ,ll 'iff-ill 'il f-1 , ll 1 'yy '-Q , jf? est M -4 H U M 0 R ENROUTE HOME Guest: "Listen, Bill, I don't like to go on you this way-are you sure your wife knows I'm coming?" Host: "Does she? Say, she argued about it for an hour this morning." SPORT EXTRA Flubb: "I know one fellow that will box Dempsey some day-and he won't be on the loser's end eitherfl Dubb: "XYl1o's that ?" Flubb : "The undertaken" Girl: "Have you hair nets?" Clerk: "Yes ma'am." , . , . y Girl: "Invisible 7" Clerk: 'KYes, ma'am." Girl: "Let me see one." "Dean Monin is certainly well read. He repeated an exquisite quotation yesterday in economics lecture." "IVhat was it?" "I can't give you the exact words, but he said that he'd rather be a some- thing in a something than a something or other in a something else." ATTA BOY, CHIEF! "How about the new Chief of Police? Do you think he will be able to stop gambling in this town?" "XVell-I hear he wants to bet 331,000 that he does." AND NGTHING BUT THE TRUTH Old Gentlemen: "XVho do you love best ?" Little Tot: "Mother" Qld Gent: "Then who ?" Little Tot: "Qh. Grandma." Old Gent: "XVell, when does your daddy come in ?" Little Tot: "I dunno-I go to bed about eight o'clock." IVANTED-A cow giving milk, three tons of hay, a lot of chickens and several stoves. lil- He told the shy maid of his love, The color left her cheeks: But on the shoulder of his Coat It showed for several weeks. He reasons things out of his head. Thinks in the concrete, so to speak. "My father only weighed four pounds when he was born." "Good heavens did he live?" Member of the staff: "NVell I was elected." Mother: "Honestly?" Member: "W'ell, what diiference does that make." F. I. P.: "XYho are the parties in insurance?" Student: "The insurer and the undertaker." Two H1IIltIl'L'lf Fiff-x'-fuizr .1 X---f U , 131 H U M O R FX , 1 I A 1 f ill ' s ' 5 ' ' li K-X 'la 1 2 L :H B: :I-L.,-Kumi . wx -:Ll - 1 "T 5 . v ,Lila ..1-' I MW? - . -,lg - L "-"Tu I- I I J -T' -l. LlW!Ul!1U,i Y li 'HQ ik -M?g-?,: 51 ,AX - ti-:ilu '- no 1 X .: -I iq? Q-'Z'ffL o . T' ,J ff gl,,'+"'?m xxr .k-? - X b 11 '?4'? A Stim- , -T THE CASEY AND CURLEY CREATION YE C'GLI,IYGE SHEIIQS There are Colleges there and colleges here, Universities far and universities near, But the best of all, it did appear, I found in the latter part of last year. From Illinois, the tirst was Red, Then Hal from Beloit, I liked instead. Hank from Nebraska I thought to wed Until to N. U. along came Ted. Les from Chicago- was a keen effect, Then Pen from Missouri. I did select, But the best of all I found, by heck! XVe1'e the engineers of Armour Tech. -Clzifago Sflvbc. Two Hmzdrrd Fifty-ji T:-:M lffllf? ' ""' ' I' I l k::1'Q-- 4 A ff -5 ' Mu 'L' r Q 12581 fi tag it gl lb ri life: llir. i.1l..4i' l-f-L HUMOR 1 5 Q i .T ,- TI- A . ,.?j ii SQ if? e"'i"'f Lg ...I ,s f g M... ,,,,g,m,,,1,31MQlullllllIIf3Il.n1lYIi!IlMln .5 -LFLLLQZE.-:s -,.- 3:3 I , .U- liittyi lJon't you feel the call of the irresistible? 'lioini Sure, lets cat? Should a professor, during a class, be rude enough to interrupt an interesting conversation, you may be holding with a friend, acknowledge the interruption gracefully and show him that you at least can act like a gentleman. Never, under any circumstances fail to assume a knowing look when a pro- fessor is sarcastic. Smile at his wise cracks and laugh uproariously at his funny stories. Engineers are usually well equipped with a vocabulary of swear Words. They have a reputation, perhaps second only to that of parrots in young ladies' seminaries, of being able to curse, swear, and blaspheme in a most classical and lurid manner. This fact was Well demonstrated re- cently when one of the hardboiled senior electricals provoked himself to frenzy by short.-circuiting a heavy current. His mouth contorted in fierce anger and an expectant audience eagerly awaited the torrent of blasphemy. Then in a harsh guttural, emphasized by a peevish stamp of the foot, he exclaimed, "Oh! For heaven's sake!" 'flfeo f1llIIIlfI'L'll, Iliff-i'-xi.1' First Black Lady: "Dat baby ob yours am de puffec image of his daddy." Second Black Lady: "He sho ani. He am a regular carbon copy." Traveler: "Did you go up the Nile?" Hot-air Shooter: "By jove, yes. VVhat a fine view from the summit." Soph: "I don't deserve a Zero on this paper." Prof: "You don't, but I couldnt give you anything lowe1.' THE CALCULUS The hours I spent with thee, dear heart, Are as a string of words called cuss. I count them over every one apart, My Calculus! My Calculus! Oh, memories that make me groan and sigh, And thoughts of bitter trial and fuss, I owe them all to thee my friend, My Calculus! My Calculus! Each hour a test, each test a mark To make me sigh for better fate. I study hard and strive at last to learn, To integrate! To integrate! WTQ1 El? fiil '75-"S A 13550 OLQXIUUTS? PROPOSAL? Q m m Qilxgiwi l fwyki W X, ll!--LH - if ii? 0 '-N ff Sl s E 39 99 XxQs fsfjQ ff- Rf k s,ls x ix, S.f Qs 'sa p X '5 ' X 7 'Mx ' W 1' 's ' I X .1 K 'ff 's I0 4 Qc 5 O f QOQQQM X 0.0 Q ,Q Q'5 Q4. T Hffff FL., X . ,N sk ,, ff ' x fa ss, E Wx I f A if l 3 -5- ,-f . - 0 ,: if to X A L- - fa - f I I X f .Q " F ,ld Nxsev FN A Will VLACE QQ 'f E'l5iSPfvf .Qs sa llmzdrrd Fifty-vigil! f I 1 L LJ o-4 ? Z Z. "T V Z r-4 f w v v-1 ,.... , , I i ,.C A ,-. -4 r-4 Ea T f Q E 1. .. I LJ if K' Z 4 D+ Z' 2 uf IJ-I E P+ CLIPPINGS FROM A PLATE HUMOR CONTINUOUS PERFORMANCE "Chickems, sah," said the negro sage, "is de usefulest animal der is. You cln eat 'em fo' dey is bo'n, an after dey is dead." OBJECTIONABLE MAN Father: "Look here my dear, I don't mind your sitting' up late with that young man of yours, but I do object to him taking' my morning papers when he goes." They put us to Grammar School and that is the start Of the great education in which we take part. I Then it is High School-Oh! aren't we Tliyeige memories we promise to cherish as Btiqtoltliey are forgotten and new hopes NVhEii We enter college-the best time of a . Then out into the world to be a man, To fight our battles and win if we can. And when at the end, the victory is won, Do you think the World knows where we're from? Of course they do. There's no dispute We're engineers from Armour Institute. -A. MCG. WORK THIS BY YOUR MATH. Exultant gloat of the boosters of Louisville: "If eight men started from their re- spective homes in New Orleans, Dallas, Omaha, Minneapolis, Toronto, New York, Charleston, and Jacksonville and traveled by the shortest and quickest routes until they met, they would shake. hands six- teen and one-half yards north of the Customs House on Fourth Street, Louis- ville, on a sewer cap midway between a trolley pole and fire plug." PUNCTUATE THIS AND YOU WIN If Moses was the son of Pharo's daugh- ter then he was the daughter of Pharo's son. Chairman at K. K. K. meeting: ". . . and now gentlemen, please be sheetedf' I'M SORRY Car: "Can you sing a Solo?" Uso: "No, I can't' Duet." Abie: "I smell the stock yards." Ikie: "I always said your nose was long. Why we're two blocks from there. ' :Wil rf livwlrr '--r HUMOR ve Zi iii I X ill An L W .. gd gy My pi A1275 rl :fif F AM N ve 'WA RETORT te HE GRADUATE X. T R- hnufmw if A LETTER FROM FATHER My Dear Son, Your letter inviting' your mother and me up to the big game convinces me that the colleges are not deteriorating. It is almost as good as some I Wrote to my father thi1'ty years ago. You al- most persuade me to come. In recognition of your talent, I enclose a check to cover the seats you would have to buy. Take the girl f1'om Smith, if she can get away-and I never saw one who couldn't-and have a good time. It may interest you to know that I have had an encouraging' letter from your dean. He says he may let you stay until Ch1'istmas. It pleases me to know you are doing so well. Faithfully, Father. STATISTICS The latest report from Babcock in- forms us that through diligent. research, it is found that fifty percent of our parents have been of the masculine type. No foo1in'! Soph: "Do you like sho1't skirts?" Frosh: "Why really old man, I don't believe I ever noticed them." Prof. to young' freshman: 'fWho do you think is the professor of this class?" Frosh: "You are of course." Prof: "Then kindly shut up and don't make an ass of yourself." There is only one better book than this book, and that is John D. Rockefeller's pocket book. That's not a Standard joke either. CARELESS JOHN "Yes," said a woman in the chair car, as the door swung' open and wafted her voice into the smoker, "John talks in his sleep every night, and the poor dear is forever calling me by the wrong name!" A GOOD SUBSTITUTE The overdressed, prosperous looking' man entered the book store briskly and approached a clerk of Jewish extraction. "Have you not a copy of 'Who's Who, and What's What.' by Jerome?" "No, sir," promptly responded the clerk, "but ve got "Who's He and Vat's He Got, by Bradstreet!" She: "This is the first time I've ever been kissed by a man." He: "That's sort of a slam on the rest of them isn't it?" Fi1'st: "VVhat's the matter with that hen ove1' there?" Second: "Shell shock, ducks came out of the eggs she was setting on!" Sophomore: "Professor Freud, I am indebted to you for all I knowf' Professor Freud: "Don't mention it. It's a mere trifle." "My exam marks are turning' out like my War record." "HoW's that?" "lt seems I'll never get over-C's." She: "Do you ever crib in exams?" He: "Not so you could notice it." O. A. Ciss: "I think ashtreet car hash- just paslitf' hRocken Rie: 'WVhat maksh you think s o.' O. A. Ciss: "I can see its trakshf' JUST BEFORE A 1:10 "Dogg'onit, they think I'm a nut just because I bolt my food." HES UNCONSCIOUS ANYWAY First: "Did you ever take chloro- form?" 4 Second: "No, who teaches it." CIRCUIVISTANTIAL EVIDENCE Jane: "Is your brother home from college?" Helen: "I p1'esume so. I haven't seen the car for a Week." THEY SWALLOW MOST OF IT Helen: How do the players get all that mud olf their uniforms?" Ellen: "Silly: thats what the sc1'ub team is for." Tivo Hnlldrrd III.-ff.X"IIllIE HUMOR RADIO DEl'AR'l MENT Dear E111101'g 1 111'111'11' 11111111111 ':'1'1'y 1111.f11111'11y 111.11 -z1'1'c1e. 1 k1l11-11' 11 was 11111111110 b1'1'1111s1'.' 1111' 511111111 f011.v1.v11'd of ll 11011, follfyfkllld 113' tl 1l1'1'1111111' 1111111111111 511111111 ly0Il1'.Y 11'l11-V, ill. T. D011I1'. 171'111' 1l11'1101'.' 1 l11111'1:11f1111111 lx'1,l1 11111 j11Z'11I11 tl prim' for 11111 111111 1111111 .Vf71lLlk1'1' 1l11's1'1111. 1 1111.111 111 1'111111' 111 11111 1'111111's1 l1I,V 11'1f11, lllrs. 11-1111-v 11'1111'1'. S11Il'll1't'1vV -W7l11'.Y, 1111111 R1111'1', P. S. 1 11111 11150 ffllifillff 11111111 .Yf71'1lk1'I' 11111111110 any 111111' of 11111 11111111 1111111 111.11 1-111111 Iwffyx, F1151 111111 S1'1'111111 R1I11'l'. I1l'll1' ElI1.fl11'.' 1 11111 11111 11 11107111 111111. 1 11111 1111'1'1'1y 'ZL'1'1f1lI11 11115 11'111'1' 111 1110 11111111111 of 111-V ji-Kllftlll f1'11'1111.v, 1111' 16111110 1211113 11 .v1'1'111.v 111 11111 1111110 llffyvx are '11'11.v111111 111111: 1111111 111111111111 1-111' fl 1111111111 11111111111 111 1111111111111'1' so flltlhl' 6011 111'1111'11l1111u 1111111 11 1.1. 1 31111- 111211 111111 1111 51111111111 111511111 tl 1'1'111'111- 11111 f111o1l11111'11f111 111'f111'1' 1111' l1il-t'1'0- 1111111113 111111 llfklltillilllllsv lHIlI171IIlt'1'.K' 1111' 1'1111 1111111111 of 1111, ,v111111111. 1111.1 1111111111 1'11111111' 1111' 1?l111.v 111 1111111 1'11f11111,v f1'11111 111l1' 3111111111 111 111111111111 111111111111 11611111 1'111111'1c111'11' 111 11-.V1t'Jl 111 11111 11111.v11' 111' 'zu111111'1'1'1' fflllrl' 111'1' 111'11111111'11x111111. lv11111'.v 11'Z!1.V, 111'1l11'V FllL'f111', THE BANQUETEER You go to a banquet, but you know not why. You eat raw oysters that might make you die. You listen to a speaker wllo bores you to tears, And enter half heartedly into the cheers. When it's time to go holne, you heave a glad sigh, And you say you enjoyed it, though You know it's a lie. HELPFUL HINTS When eating at "the little red barn," take the precaution of ordering' mashed potatoes with your peas. The knives are narrow. 111017 H1111111'1'11' Sixty Fair One: "I see here, where a man marries a woman for money. You wouldn't marry me for money, would you 71' 7 NVISQ One: "I wouldnt marry you for all the money in the world." Editor: "We can't accept this poem. It isn't verse at allg merely an escape of gas." Poet: "Ah, I seep something wrong with the meter." He failed in English, flunked ill chem. They heard him softly hiss: "I'd like to End the man who said, That ignorance is bliss." First Student: "This is sure fraternity weather." Second Student: "How Come?" Fi1'st Student: "Because, I'm always getting the grip." Why back in my home town, they built the Baptist church in the middle of the golf course for a water hazard. Freshman fto himself while watch- ing' a Civil use transitl: "l wonder if he would take my picture too." .Q S ,J ' ' x y. HV 1.1-,,. 1 lo ,X l it i. -'fin' . D X 5 ," ll .2 Z, i 1 fu - 1 5 X 1 ,jf ', x, 1' fill -1 I ,nu glgl N . 1 I, H1 1 9 1:1411 1 1 p 1 ,ax 1 191 . -- --x , - c, -- ZAT SO? - You know it's girls like you make bovs 1 like me like girls like you ' Armour Institute of Technology CHICAGO The College of Engineering Offers Courses ln MECHANICAL ENGINEERING ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING CIVIL ENGINEERING CHEMICAL ENGINEERING FIRE PROTECTION ENGINEERING ARCHITECTURE These courses are each four years in Iength and IeacI to the degree of Bachelor of Science Summer Session, J une 22 to July 1 First Semester Begins September 21, 1925 COMPLETELY EQUIPPED SHOPS AND LABORATORIES The Institute Bulletins Will Be Sent On Application I ff I 1' S ITT MAXIMUM RE TILJIIQIXI PER DULLAR HIXTVESTED A MODERN SHOP BUILT AT MINIMUM COST REPAIRS IN THIS NEW SHOP REQUIRE ONE THIRD LESS TIME AND MONEY f 3 :: f r, , , , T T '1TQIllu YilM4. Ji1H.l1YL! 4 .JY.. SOUTHERN RAILWAY BIRMINGHAM NOVEMBER I9Z4 Tfrrouyfz the merger w1?h W1-QSTINGHOUSE CHURCH KERR 84 GOMPANY we oier 0u1'1'a17r0a'd cbents llze .Service developed by FURTY YEARS EXPERIENGE IN f?AfLR0A0 WORK DWIGHT P ROBINSON Sc COMPANY ENGINEERS AND CONSTRUCTORS CHICAGO NEW YORK ATLANTA MONTREAL Los ANGELES PHILADELPHIA Rio DE JANEIRO 7721111 111111111111 S1.1'fy-f-we FEL 11411 11 EI PX JA 1131 Qi LTL. 'nfs We, ,V g EM-Qt ,if W W li x 1 W1 .1 7 , -...ilvllh J ak V , .Q ,ff y . "' L 51 J! ,, W5 ,ill is will W 1 -f N- if fl 4 . fllll-mid! i 'wifi '. i f - MEL J' X .' ..f.. i.. 1U11 'fl'n1f' ...JLL .UlM'1', h ui' A K1 'ila QW. 'W' X ff N 'T' mms' 5 1 .A ' H I .",' ., .m'f1"!"'f' - 'fail - in y . s A ww w' Od nd J' J' LABORATORY TESTS are made under ideal conditions which are seldom obtained in the average steam plant. Laboratory performance is not always an accurate measure of what the coal may he expected to do in your boilers. The best coal analysis is a test made in your own plant, over a reasonable period, and under varying conditions ln determining what grade and size of coal is most satisfactory and economical we can help materially. Our Comhustion Engineers know exactly how to get maximum results from our coal. Their suggestions and advice have assisted in promoting fuel economy in the plants of many of our customers. The services of Pea body Engineers may be had without obligation. Inquiries are invited. . I.!l2 X 'X PEAB OD COAL COM PANY 332 South Michigan Ave., Chicago LARGEST PRODUCERS AND DISTRIBUTORS OF COAL IN THE WORLD Tivo Hznzdrva' Si.1'ty-flzrm' tp.: , r as A r' -1 r L r " 9 f 2 IV I 'L ' - ' f , X Q1 n .- A 8 -P22 af ? my ,5 'ff' .ami ' Ve' 1 : f .X ,,- ' - A- 's H1564 E sag-rzr-rv: gy- ,-.,.,:. - 9 X .... ,... x.,, BEQQEY l Our Catalog of Machinistis, lVlill ancll Railroad Supplies Brass, Copper and Bronze ln Sheets, Rods, Wire and Tubes X ls used for reference in the N 1 Leading Engineering Colleges and lnstitutes l COPY ON REQUEST Charles H. Besly 81 Company HB-l24 N. Clinton Street, Chicago, U. S. A. ' frm Illrmlrmf Sf,l'f-l"fl7lll' The Shop of Personal Service X X Q5 W5 If Xl V misty .. NY, gl Lf. lf' XXL f R lllli slX f fl p fl 1 Q l l -I- 4's flFor spring days on the campus and the links. fllNevv overplaid patternsg the weaves and shades that college men Want. 1llWhen you come in to see them, just notice the friendly treatment you receive. 1llOur staff is trained to college requirements. MOODY WEBER HALLBERG Clothes Shop 17 West Jackson Boulevard Q "T I X -J Srl 'Ft at Nh. tai QUQE UTE wa s C Q ' 1 5 The latest development in WSL the line of plug fuses by the Pioneer lvlanufacturer , o. ,, . '-Qlqfyhi 'ASX' .TU Ere QE." i E :-tm ' ' l Lil: Z Z! 'QQ3 fi QCZV Economy Fuse 8: Mfg. Co. Chicago, U. S. A. When You Wanti 'W rChaS. l-l. Elliott Co iR2g.fiJf'Qzhifghtfliit in mt XY'url.l JEWELRY - STATIONERY X W YY 'Y V 'V Y 74 DANi1G.rt:a1iMS Commertcement NOVAEQIIES Invitations FAVORS Class Day Programs Class Pins and Rings Designed ana' Made , Dance Prcgrams and Invitations To Your Order j Mmm l Leather Dance Cases and Covers Fraternity and Class Inserts for Annuala Fraternity and Class Stationery School Catalogs and lllustrationa O W 1 Wedding lnvitationa l Calling Cards C LL AND SK FQR MR. R TELEPHONE RANDOLPH 2400 The FRATERNITH' stop 14 WEST WASHINGTON STREET Ci-HCAGO, Ii-L, , pl'1tlC1C16lpl'lfCl Y'-zen Ifzlrzzlzwu' .S'i.1'ty-ji: i Seventeenth Street and Lehigh Avenue .ffrmourfs STAR HAM -. , - - . 1 Eways to, i-Serve - g l NR f l : , r 9 l 1 -' 1 Hints For Yizsly Lunches ! -or dinners, or after theatre snacks, or tea-time tid-bits! Anywhere, any time, you wish to serve a delightful bite of something different-you can i depend on Arm0ur's Star Ham. It is l young, tender, Havory, with an un- usually mild cure. Buyit by the slice, sbhg 5 "" """"" "'f 1 half a ham or whole ham. i Wayit3ierN'e And there are"SixtyWays toServe" STAR I i it! Just ask foracomplimentary copy ' of the handy Armour ham cook book. A postal card, with your dealers A name, will bring ir. l asv A ARMOUREICOMPANY i i CHICAGO ' , WWYY V Y -Y YY V EIU! I Illllllllfflf Si.1'fy-xi.1' ,il -I ,mm A ai 'ii f I Q. Ac . A 1 x HOLLAND LAUNDRY, INC., PHILADELPHIA, SOLVED THEIR CONDENSATION AND BOILER FEED PROBLEMS VVITH CRANETILT STEAM TRAPS. MR. NVINTERSTEIN IS PLANT MANAGER CRANETILT TFIAPS ARE ENTIRELY AUTOMATIC Draining separators, pipe-lines or which any automatic device should coils, discharging condensation from receive, is easy because all Working low pressure or vacuum lines into higher pressure systems, or return- ing hot condensation promptly to boilers,Cranetilt traps,onceinstalled and adjusted, stay on the job day and night. The occasional inspection parts are outside. Floats or hidden pots are entirely eliminated. They do not Hair-bind.', They save and satisfy in hundreds of important in- stallations. They are the final answer to your condensation problems. CHAN E Addreu all inguirier ta Crane Cn., Chizaga GENERAL OFFICES: CRANE BUILDING, B35 S- MICHIGAN AVENUE, CHICAGO Branrhcx and Sale: O-fits: in One Hundrzd and Forty-aight Cities National Exhibit Rooms: Chicago, New Tori, Atlantir City, San Francixro and Blantrzal W'nrIi: Chicago, Bridgrporl, Birmingham, Chtzztanoogu, Trniion and Nluntrsal CRANE EXPORT CORPORATION: NEIV YORK, SAN FRANCISCO, SHANGHAI CRANE LIMITED: CRANE BUILDING, 386 BEAVER HALL SQUARE, MONTREAL CRANE-BENNETT, LTD., LONDON , CE CRANE! PARIS NANTES BRUSSELS , fespx .4 f,,V,1r.:-, A---.Lf ' , I QAQQMM wx , . A, ga Q 3 E I I' 13 V X 9' " f A ,,,,. x .,,, ' ' 55" "EN E R t Y ogy, V ggi... v. ,- -H: rf' T319 vig -fi' 3112- 1 .1 y 4 yi Q N fv ' 1 -N-ff' at 4, . ,o-4 Xe- . Crane double branch elbow Tivo Hmzdrva' .S'i.1'fy-xvrwz i l i i E1 -V ,ga 5 . L--,, if ras? -. ' 3 ,wild A Et , 'Ml , --. 1 +3 M A B E L S Y K E S CHICACOS FAMOUS PHOTCCRAPHER BOSTONIANSC Shoes for Men Won the World's Championship Last Year Every Shoe Made a Hit You Ca11'tBeazf 'em Get a Pair H. A. Meyer Shoe Co. 55 E. Monroe SL 79 W. Randolph St. 103 S. Wabash Ave. R lf I-xxux NYM Xl iXlL'RI2-xx' A. Xl. llzwx U-l l R. E. JAMES og Co. INSURANCE 211 So. IA S.x1,LE STREET CH l CACO . . l lulrliliulir' .hlrllu 705 Yiwu lfIlH!fI'i'lIl .NiIl.l'f-X'-Ulljlllf Ciulviplzlwlcrlls of ARS COMPANY 2211-15 S. Ceniral Park Avenue CI l l C A G O 'l'hiQ Annual ls Bound In An Ars Cover Plzuric I uundulu 344m Tr'i'rfJ1Um' lkurffurfl 0175 Dress Suit Rental Co. 308 Capitol Building Chicago ,X Ci mplcie Line uf Furnishings for Sale For Rent l'ii1llDx'CiS. Tuxedos, Culaway Slim-s, Silk llats, Shirts Latest Models All Sizes N N477 .. 1105?-N. 4195775112 04' W9 13315 "ll L.. ' I 5 2 l phi? 4 Q1 " ,E qilrlg if ' uv . - - VW CI-ngAe0 CHlcAG T gf W 5 I I AI "A big, friendly institution x- U : ' where the spirit is democratic and it N ' T Yx is a pleasure to do business" V The Foreman National Bank T The Foreman Trust and Savings Bank Founded 1862 La Salle and Washington Streets, Chicago Combined Capital, Surplus and Unclivided Profits exceed 510,000,000 SPECIALISTS IN Power Plant Measurement :J Manufacturers of I BOILER METERS STEAM METERS x WATER METERS o A S M E T E R S ' PYRQMETERS f' -1 CARBON DIOXIDE RECORDERS I COAL METERS ' DRAFT INSTRUMENTS Republic Flow Meters Co. A A ' 2204 Diversey Parkway, Chicago, Ill. t ime , ., Branch Offices in 25 Principal Cities P BT? iw mths Two Ilmzdrrzf Si.1'fy-Hirzr CHARLES E. GRAVES 52 CUMPANY Wedding Gifts in jewelry and Silver The Well chosen gifts of discriminating friends are among the great joys of the bride and groom on their day of days. Here, among our great selections of delightful wedding gifts, may be found presents, little and big, that are ideally suited to be life-long remembrances. When You Visit Our Store courteous, experienced salespeople will gladly aid you in your choice of appropriate wedding gifts, with the purpose of pleasing you in both price and quality. Charles E CIRAVES C? Company tlladison Street at Wfabasli Avenue CHICAGO Eslalilislicd 1-957 Home Cooking Quick Service l-lave You Ever Tried the A M B R 0 S l A lt is the Cleanest Restaurant in the Neighborhood 'I' 'I' l l l We Cater to Armour Students y 'I' 'I' Moderate Prices 129 East 3181 Street Iwo IfllI1ll,I'L'd .St"I'c'IIfj' If You Wanf Qualify ana' Personal Service Have It 'gurzhfecf 151 fine fzousc-' of E VE RIN G HA US 2l4l'6l OGDEN AVE. CHICAGO, ILL. fl For Q4 years we have specialized in llze printing of Annuals and Collegiate Pzzbliealions. HI Your Annual Problems are thoroughly zznderslood by us. fl You can safely enlrust lhe przfnling of your pablicalions lo us. 1 We can furnish flecoraled imilalion leallzer covers. exleringlwaus printing Co. West o5oo 2I4I-61 Ogden Avenue ESTABLISHED ,875 ww-fm 500 CHICAGO, ILL. Tivo HllIlllI'L'tl So fx U1 1 L V lllllEmb MEWFUQ 53 2 D. 5 'U 2' S Q UB 3 U B' ru '4 Eh N. 3' rn Q fl. rn f Ehe ART of PHOTOGRAPHY De Haven Sttldiw H0 , gi MALLERS BUILDING -cmcmso 1 1 , 3' Two Hznzdrcd Scwclzfy-tl 0 jx-J W o-15 kj .L N. 'ggiidawinmwf nm A gi V i V H W TV' V W frgjiftigl w A-fi if-'41 AUTOGRAPHS 4 T I K: ,C I' A f Q wiv if J' , QF T ff ' G A523-at 45:25.11 lllffffll' .5'v-z'01zfy-f0111- Cprmted 151 the house of ' EVERINGHA Us My .-,GM CHM., M. 500 M. .4 ig- wif Ami, f, n'TQ4".4 1 . Q gre" "vs- J. ' cw f - '4 1 .,,vg, ,,:n. ,1- S' .,,,,'3, , mf ' ng ,.z,, A I W 'jx'-jx! I ' 1 WC: 1 ,,., gi' 4227131 ,, , 1 'ffflw x,. X77 511,24 :Xa - fd' Q: U ,.,, .1 H., " '- V .164-,-' 1 Wx. ,, ,A v J V '! ,V - w '-x', ,ft 1 ' 1 .31 Wx , f.. , .. ff 'fn' f. 'AA 4 aww, 441, ,p , f, 6 '41, m1'r- 'f I . ".-4. I - '.L....-1 'L' 2. w .f 4' X. , , .,, ,. 1 L :J W. . , Pr - :ff- , , ,. . f 531. x W '6"11i-if, ., R, ., JH, 41, 1. 3,1 :V 'v f "H" M -.r-1 'V M ,A ,rv .gc 4, , 1? , .y.,.g3!g ww-.' . in :tial A W WI?-Q. A ,N My H 1 wwf , ,. , aj, LH ' "V F u i w 3,9 ' 55 " '-,X ., 'IEW .y-,Rf 4, fl 4 . .YA i "'1".:' -r..- .ff .. A, :. ' X., , , 'Q J we ' .24 .pg U , . MJ, J , My , - "gm, x-. '1 ' rizegi. 3 1' T?-3.51 ' , J.. .- 'FVL , , f., ' ,v ' 1g.m'-' - gif ' .hy . 1 ' 1 fxfl ' ,Y . 4, ,. f. ff. aft' fy? ' t X, 4 ., ,,LMpLq1 , -Qgxvl., W 4 JEPQD.. A , -'Ml f ' ,X , Q 1, 'i 13 , 'AV ., , .,, 4 -S4514 -' ,W ,- - , . ' ,, H, . 3-' ' 'f ,. v Pv - ,-J. ,ua WV, 1, ,,'. omamnzr. .gb - - xx ,914 ' 533' W V , ,aw ,N L. i Rum., Q61 ji., 1 Q , 1: 'a A 1 . ,,r 4 Vi .. , , v ' r A A? Mx ,, ' A-:Q 'g',gg,f3" . 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Suggestions in the Armour Institute of Technology - Cycle Yearbook (Chicago, IL) collection:

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


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


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


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


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


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


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