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

 - Class of 1934

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Armour Institute of Technology - Cycle Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 230 of the 1934 volume:

THE 1934 Y C I. FRANK HENKE 9840 S. HOYNE AVENUE CHICAGO 43, ILL. Compiled and Edited By THOMAS C. PEAVEY Editor-in-Chief and HOWARD J. ZIBBLE Business Manager X X HIIH THE 1934 CYCLE STUDIQYLWFS DI: Annum INSTITUTE Because he came to us believing in the splendid destiny of Armour Institute of Technology, because his part in its shaping is the crowning achievement of a dis- tinguished career, and above all because his enthusiasm for the task is inspiring and his whole- hearted enjoyment of it always refreshing, we dedicate the Cycle of 1934 to Willard Eugene Hotch- kiss. D6CTOR WILLARD EUGENE HOTCHKISS It has been our purpose to give to you, the class of 1934, a chronicle wherein the events of your years at Armour have been kept intact. Many of those mental endeavors, happy incidents experienced, and philosophical tid-bits gleaned within the portals of our Alma Mater have been preserved by pictures, prose, and poetry for your future hours of reminiscence. When our dreams and ambitions have carried us toward the real- ization oi our goals, we, with this volume in hand, are able to live anew in thought our fanciful, and youthful aspirations and get a new perspective wherein we may find the ever-present divine sense of the joy of living! L CWDN ADMINISTIQATION C I. A S S E S ACTIVITIES ATI'I LETICS DIZGANIZATIONS ADVERTISING T Armour and Industry, two seem- ingly different subjects, are tied together by a common bond. It is a bond of one preparing young men to better enable them to serve the other. Armour has re- cently inaugurated a program which will inevitably tie the two together. An attempt has been made in this volume of The Cycle to present views of some of the basic industries which employ thousands of Chicago workmen and many Armour graduates in recognition to the industries which Armour is serving. , . -.Mrs 523 -,vu ., V. m ,4 L... ., -..M si 18:5 ,J?2fiXJ7W51?'LN'-4 V my .mm vn - w I I I I 1 1 S iq, Q' V 'I ' 1 , l J. 4 N Af, ADMINISTIQATIUN N., N M 5 ,. 1 4 ,ga "WL 4 k -ig-gi rf f Mimi, ,, Ewa Y 'fx LW. 4 . X ..n A 1 K mx . 'Q ? f' .. ,svn 1'?"W:f.f ' ' ' - Q.. X x 1 X J U :- ' W 'fi V ,fx f ,, 3 J' -.v ,-3? j , .yi f X 'R , H 4 . 1.338-5 ' k , W' g A v 'v fr!" f ,Q . , s N 4,5'4B,j!i,' .c 3' '1 mwah S I ip v.'r,ln1..1-.,. 1 , , X ' , ff' 1-5-ii-ug., , .x 5,1 4 , li-141, .,4,-.' I!- Vmfe-:1.A-,-r,f--:ffQ1' 2 . A -gn ,ff 'Wm , wb- ,N . ,I .. , , F 41 .fx ' 4, , f , , ww A," as H-5,11-f +if:5f2wf1' .Will 31. . .V JIT' DOCTOR WILLARD EUGENE HOTCHIQISS PR12slDEN'l' ARMOUR INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY Sixteen C u u ui ugbum Chair ul an Alscbulcr L. Armour P. D. Armour Downs Faulkner Grifcubagcn TRUSTEES JAMES D. CUNNINGHAM, Chairman, is president of the Republic Flow Meters Company and the Autogas Corpora- tion. He is a former president of the Illinois Manufacturers' Association. ALFRED S. ALSCHULER graduated from Armour in 1899 and in 1904 received his master's degree. As one of Chicago's most prominent architects, he has designed many of her larger buildings. LESTER ARMOUR received his B.A. degree from Yale. He is chairman of the board of directors of the General Stock Yards Corporation and a director of Armour and Company. PHILIP D. ARMOUR III was in the class of 1916 at Yale. He is a director of Armour and Company and the General Stock Yards Corporation and president of the Infant Welfare Society. VINCENT BENDIX, a prominent inventor and capitalist, de- veloped the electric self-starter and is president and manager of the Bendix Brake Company and the Bendix Aviation Corporation. PAUL H. DAVIS graduated from the University of Chicago and is a senior partner of Paul H. Davis and Company, investment brokers. He is a former presi- dent of the Chicago Stock Exchange. LAWRENCE A. DOWNS graduated from Purdue in 1894. He is president of the Illinois Central Railroad System and a director of the Continental Illinois National Ba-nk and the Railway Express Agency. GEORGE B. DRYDEN is president of the Dryden Rubber Company, vice-president of the Enoz Chemi- cal Company, and director of the Central Trust Com- pany. He is president of the National Society for Chemical Defense. ALFRED L. EUSTICE graduated from Armour in 1907 and was awarded the degree of Electrical Engineer 'in 1910. He is president of the Economy Fuse and Manufacturing Com- pany. CHARLES J. FAULKNER, JR. graduated from Wash- ington and Lee in 1898. He is general counsel and a director of Armour and Company and a member of the Chicago, Illinois, and American Bar Associations. EDWIN O. GRIEEENHAGEN, an Armour graduate, received his C.E. degree in 1909. He is senior partner of Griffenhagen and Associates, management engineers, reorganizers of the Canadian and other small governments. TRUSTEES THOMAS S. HAMMOND is president of the Whit- ing Corporation and vice-president of the Grindle Fuel Equipment, Swenson Evaporator, and Joseph Harrington Companies. He is a brigadier general in the Reserve Army. ROBERT B. HARPEIK graduated from Armour in 1905 and later received his chemical engineer degree. He is vice-presi- dent of the Peoples Gas Light and Coke Company a-nd a former president of the Illinois Gas Association. ROY M. HENDERSON, a graduate of the class of 1902, received his degree of electrical engineer 'in 1908. He is Chicago manager of United Engineers and Constructors, Incorporated. ERNEST A. HENNE is vice-president of thc American Fire Companies, made up of the American Eagle Fire, Continental, Fidelity-Phoenix Fire, Maryland, First American Fire, and the Niagara Fire Insurance Companies. CHARLES W. HILLS, JR. studied engineering at Armour and graduated from Kent College of Law. He is a member of the Hrm of Charles W. Hills, specialists in patent, trademark, and copyright law. WILLARD E. HOTCFIKISS, president of Armour, is a graduate of Cornell. He is a former dean of Northwestern's and Stan- ford's business schools. An authority on labor and economic problems, he has held various governmental positions. FRANK KNOX graduated from Alma College in 1898 and 'is now publisher of the Chicago Daily News and the Manchester Union. He was a major of the 78th Division during the World War. Harper H am mom! 485 l'Ir'nm' Hemfcrxon H ol clzleisx Hills Knox Scvcrficm Eigblrrll M rrril I M on rot' M 11 ll rl a y pl'tll70llj' Milvhrll Marlon Parker TRUSTEES JOSEPH J. MERRILL is chief engineer of the Corn Products Refining Company of Argo, Illinois, and is in charge of con- struction, maintenance, and operation. JOHN J. MITCHELL, a graduate of Yale, is presi- dent of the Chicago Tunnel Terminal Corporation, vice-president and treasurer of the Universal Oil Products Company, and a director of the Common- wealth Edison Company. WILLIAM S. MONROE received his M.E. degree from Cornell and is president of Sargent and Lundy, consulting engineers for many large utility companies, and a former president of the Western Society of Engineers. STERLING MORTON graduated from Princeton and is secretary and director of the Morton Salt Com- pany and a director of the Teletype Corporation, the Morton Building Corporation, and the Elgin National Watch Company. HAROLD W. MUNDAY received his B.S. degree in civil engi- neering in 1923. He is now vice-president of the McGann Manufacturing Company of Chicago. C. PAUL PARKER studied engineering at Lewis and graduated from Kent College of Law. He is a mem- ber of the firm of Chindahl, Parker, and Carlson, patent and copyright lawyers. STUYVESANT PEABODY, a Yale graduate, is president of the Peabody Coal Company and tfhe Consumers Company and a director of several other coal companies. He was a captain in the Chemical Warfare Service. TRUSTEES HOWARD M. RAYMOND, president emeritus of Armour, is a graduate of the U-niversity of Michigan. Dean of Engineering for twenty years, he was 'presi- dent of the Institute from 1922 to 1932. GEORGE W. ROSSETTER is head of the firm of George Rossetter and Company, accountants, and a former president of the Chicago Chamber of Commerce. He is also a director of the Chicago Crime' Commission. JOHN J. SCHOMMER, a graduate of Chicago and Armour, is a chemistry professor and athletic director at Armour. President of the Alumni Association and the Faculty Club, he is the most ardent promoter of the development program. BERNARD E. SUNNY is a former president of the Illinois Bell, Wisconsin, Michigan State, Central Union, and Cleve- land Telephone Companies. He is a director of several Chicago banks and manufacturing companies. GEORGE G. THORP graduated from Wisconsin and is president of the Illinois Steel Company, vice-prcsi- dent of the Indiana Steel Company, and a director of the First National Bank. CHARLES R. TUTTLE graduated from Westminster College and is vice-president and general manager of the Western Department of the Insurance Company of North America and several other fire insurance companies. RUSSELL WILES holds degrees from Chicago and Northwestern. He is a member of Dyrenforth, Lee, Chritton, and Wiles, patent lawyers, and a former president of the Chicago Patent Law Association. LEO F. WORMSER, a graduate of Armour Academy in 1901, received his law degrees at Wisconsin and Harvard. He is a member of the firm of Rosenthal, Hamill, and Wormser. Roxsellcr Raymond Sunny Scbozlzzurr Tuille Wilcx Worlrlscr Nf!lUll'BlI Twenty DOCTOR HOWARD MONROE RAYMOND PRESIDENT EMERITUS ARMOUR INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY i Hotchkiss Allison Penn Perry Sclwmmer Hcald Finnegan McNamara Kelly Palmer Erickson Steele OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION Willard Eugene Hotchkiss Howard K. Lanigor President Placement O ficer George Sinclair Allison John F. McNamara Secretary and Treasurer Medical Adviser and Physician John Cornelius Penn Dean of Engineering John Joseph Schommer Director of Physical Education Henry Townley Heald Wilmot Cecil Palmer Dean of Freshmen Cashier Robert Vallette Perry William Ernest Kelly Dean of Evening Classes Recorder Joseph Bernard Finnegan Ellen Steele Director of Research and Testing Librarian Tweniy-one DEVELOPMENT PLAN 193 3-34 Of the ambitious program for educational develop- ment adopted two years ago by trustees of Armour Institute of Technology, several important features have become operative during the past year. Working care- fully toward the objectives determined when the pro- gram Was first laid out, the administration has suited execution of its recommendations to current experience at the Institute, modifying the program as conditions have warranted. The adjustment of curriculum is probably the most significant change embodied in the program. During the summer of 1933, the administration worked out the uniform freshman course which was offered to entering students this year, providing them an opportunity to familiarize themselves with the engineering college rou- tine before they are required to select departments for specialized study. The department of Social Sciences, just finishing its first year as an important part of the curriculum, has offered courses in business and social subjects to all freshman and senior students. It Will, of course, be impossible accurately to determine the effec- tiveness of these courses until some time after the present freshman class has been graduated. It is interesting to note in this connection that the younger alumni-those who have had to seek a foothold in the engineering pro- fessions during the distress and confusion caused by the depression-are particularly enthusiastic in their support of the new practice at Armour, feeling that later gradu- ates will be better equipped to face practical conditions in business. Another important event of the last year was the temporary suspension of shop courses pending an inves- tigation to determine the proper place of shops in the engineering college curriculum. A committee of faculty members has been studying this problem throughout the Twenly-Iwo r james D. C1mninglJam THE DEVELOPMENT COMMITTEE James D. Cunningham Chairman Alfred S. Alschuler Paul H. Davis Charles W. Hills, Jr. Dr. Willard E. Hotchkiss john J. Mitchell Stirling Morton Harold W. Munday Russell Wiles FINANCE COMMITTEE Sterling Morton Chairman Paul H. Davis John J. Mitchell Philip D. Armour IN 1893-IN 1934 In the first 'public announcement issued by Armour Institute of Technology, in September of 1893, the ideals of Philip Danforth Ar- mour, founder of the college, were set forth as follows: "The Founder has conditioned his benefactors in such a way as to emphasize both their value and the student's self- respect. The Institute is not a free school, but its charges for instruc- tion are in harmony with the spirit which moves alike the Founder, the Trustees, and the Faculty, 'namely the desire to help those who help themselves? It is this same desire which has motivated the Development Com- mittee in its work of the last two years. Realizing that the engineer- ing and industrial science has changed considerably, and that ex- pressions of service in t-hat scene must change also, the Committee is endeavoring to keep following the course which was charted forty years ago by the Founder, and to keep correcting that course by consideration of shifting social winds. year, examining practice and opinion at other colleges and in many leading industries as a background for reorganization of shop teaching to insure greatest educa- tional value to students. In the organization this year of graduate study in each department, the foundation is laid for future development of a substantial graduate division, according to recommendations of the Board of Trustees. The appointment a year ago of a Director of Research and Testing marked the first step in a program to extend this phase of the Instituteis service, the Lecture Bureau, a development feature organized to carry information about Armour Institute into the Chicago and nearby high schools, has had an active and productive year under the capable direction of Professor Paul, the Place- ment Oiice has performed a year's work under the try- ing conditions imposed by continued depression, and an increasing number of alumni is regarding the year's placement record as a good job of work. The entire program will be carried forward next year, plans for further extension of research and testing, placement work, and adult education facilities will be pushed as far as possible. Progress in the program for development must of course depend in large measure upon the rapidity with which recovery from the depres- sion can stimulate the business and industrial interests of the community. The past four years have been neither more nor less difficult for educational institu- tions than for business generally. That Armour Institute of Technology has maintained its enrollments and the high character of its student body during this period is an indication that its position in the community is unquestioned. A vigorous, forward-looking program for the future is an assurance that the Institute will continue to improve its position and influence in the Chicago area. Twrnly-three DEPARTMENT OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERING George Frederick Gebhardt A.B., M.E., M.S. A.B. and M.S. Knox College M.E. Cornell University Professor of Mechanical Engineering and Head of the Department Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, Phi Delta Theta Robert Vallette Perry M.E. B.S. and M.E. Armour Institue of Technology Dean of the Evening Classes and Professor of Machine Design Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, Theta Xi Daniel Roesch M.E. B.S. and M.E. Armour Institute of Technology Professor of Automotive Engineering Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, Phi Pi Phi James Clinton Peebles M.M.E. B.S. and E.E. Armour Institute of Technology M.M.E. Cornell University Professor of Experimental Engineering Sigma Xi, Gamma Alpha, Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, Sphinx Gebhardl Perry Roesch Peebles Henry Leopold Nachman M-E- B.S. and M.E. Armour Institute of Technology Professor of Thermodynamics Tau Beta Pi, Rho Delta Rho Edwin Stephen Libby M.E- B.S. and M.E. Armour Institute of Technology Professor of Refrigeration Engineering Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma Philip Conrad Huntly CNo picturej B.C.E. B.C.E. University of Arkansas Professor of Experimental Engineering Triangle B.S. University of Michigan M.E. Armour Institute of Technology Associate Professor of Machine Design Colorado School of Mines A.B. and A.M. University of Denver B.S. and M.E. Armour Institute of Technology Associate Professor of Machine Design B.S. University of Nebraska Associate Professor of Machine Design B.S. Purdue University M.E. Armour Institute of Technology Assistant Professor of Machine Design Phi Kappa Sigma Nacbmun Libby SWilll'f0fd Winslon Foster Secgrist Twenty-four . Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, Chi Epsilon, Black Knight, Sigma Chi, Charles Roscoe Swineford M,E, Stanton Edwin Winston M,E, Richard Joseph Foster B,S, Walter Henry Seegrist M.E. Roe Loomis Stevens Arthur William Sear M-E- B.S. University of Minnesota M.E. Armour Institute of Technology Assistant Professor of Machine Design Pi Tau Sigma, Theta Xi DEPARTMENT OF CIVIL ENGINEERING Melville Baker Wells B.C.E., C.E. B.C.E. and C.E. Purdue University Professor of Civil Engineering and Head of the Department Tau Beta Pi, Honorary Member of Chi Epsilon, Phi Della Them ' John Cornelius Penn CE- B.S. and C.E. Armour Institute of Technology Dean of Engineering and Professor of Civil Engineering Tau Beta Pi, Chi Epsilon, Theta Xi B.S. ' B.S. Armour Institute of Technology ' Associate Professor of Bridge and Structural Engineering i Honorary Member of Chi Epsilon Scar Wfells Penn Slevenr Henry Townley Heald M5- B.S. Washington State College M.S. University of Illinois - Dean of Freshmen and Associate Professor of Civil Engi- neering Tau Beta Pi, Chi Epsilon, Black Knight, Sigma Tau, Phi Kappa Phi Herbert Ensz C-13- B.S. and C.E. University of Colorado Associate Professor of Civil Engineering Chi Epsilon Eldon Carlyle Grafton NLS- B.S. and C.E. Washington State College M.S. University of Illinois Assistant Professor of Structural Engineering Tau Beta Pi, Sigma Tau, Scabbard and Blade, Phi Kappa Phi, Chi Epsilon, Sphinx, Beta Psi Sholto Marion Spears C.E. B.S. and C.E. University of Kentucky Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering Tau Beta Pi, Triangle Harold Alfred Vagtborg B.S. B.S. University of Illinois Assistant Professor of Municipal and Sanitary Engineering Sigma Tau, Pi Delta Epsilon, MuSan, Kappa Delta Rho Ernest K. Eugene CNo picturej B.C.E. Ing. Dipl. University of Chent B.C.E. University of Michigan Lecturer in Civil Engineering DEPARTMENT OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Ernest Harrison Freeman B.S., E.E. B.S. Kansas State College B.S. and E.E. Armour Institute of Technology Professor of Electrical Engineering and Head of the Department Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, Phi Kappa, Phi Pi Phi John Edwin Snow E-E B.S., M.A., and M.S. Ohio University E.E. Armour Institute of Technology Professor of Electric Power Production Eta Kappa Nu David Penn Moreton E.E. B.S. and E.E. Armour Institute of Technology Professor of Direct and Alternating Current Machinery Tau Beta Pi. Eta Kappa Nu H N1 d Ensz Graflolt Spears Vaglborg Freeman Snow M orelon Twenty-five Charles Anson Nash B-5- B.S. University of Illinois Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering Sigma Xi Donald Elmer Richardson M5- B.S. and E.E. Armour Institute of Technology M.S. University of Chicago Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering Sigma Xi, Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu DEPARTMENT OF FIRE PROTECTION ENGINEERING Joseph Bernard Finnegan S.B. S.B. Massachusetts Institute of Technology Professor of Fire Protection Engineering and Head of the Department Tau Beta Pi, Salamander, Sphinx Otto Louis Robinso-n B.S. B.S. Purdue University Associate Professor of Fire Protection Engineering Salamander, Acacia Nash Richardson Finnegan Robinson Charles Page Holmes S.B. S.B. Masschusetts Institute of Technology Assistant Professor of Fire Insurance Salamander, Alpha Chi Epsilon Harold Leighton Norway B.S. - B.S. Case School of Applied Science Instructor in Fire Protection Engineering i Kent Hamilton Parker F.P.E. B.S. and F.P.E. Armour Institute of Technology Assistant Professor of Fire Insurance Tau Beta Pi, Salamander, Sphinx, Pi Nu Epsilon, Theta Xi DEPARTMENT OF CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Harry McCormack B.S., M,S, B.S. Drake University M.S. University of Illinois Professor of Chemical Engineering and Head of the Depart- ment Tau Beta Pi, Phi Lambda Upsilon, Phi Beta Kappa Benjamin Ball Freud Ph.D. Sc.B. and Ph.D. University of Chicago Ch.E. Armour Institute of Technology Professor of Organic Chemistry I Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi Charles Austin Tibbals Ph.D. B.A., M.A., and Ph.D. University of Wisconsin Professor of Analytical Chemistry Phi Lambda Upsilon, Sigma Xi, Honorary Member of Alpha Sigma, Phi Gamma Delta, Honorary Member of Triangle Eugene Edward Gill ' Ph.D. Ph.B. and M. Dickinson College Ph.D. john Hopkins University Associate Professor of General Chemistry Phi Beta Kappa Arthur Howe Carpenter A,M, A.M. Ohio University Holme, Norway Associate Professor of Metallurgy Parke, MCCo,mM.k Phi Lambda Upsilon, Delta Tau Delta F reuzl Tibbafx Gill Carfwrlfrr Twenly-six ' Srbommer Ben tlcy Reed K rebbiel William Frank McCaughey, Ir. A.B. Carnegie Institute of Technology M.S. University of Illinois B.A.I.D. Certificate g Associate Professor of Architectural Design Honorary Member of Triangle, Delta Skull, Sigm William Henry Lautz B.S. Armour Institute of Technology Assistant Professor of Architecture Tau Beta Pi, Scarab August Christian Wilmanns Assistant Professor of Architectural Construction Harry Howe Bentley fNo picturej S.B. Massachusetts Institute of Technology Assistant Professor of Architectural Design Charles Gerhard Beersman University of Pennsylvania Assistant Professor of Architectural Design Acacia Theodorus Marinus Hofmeester, jr. Armour Institute of Technology Assistant Professor of Architectural Modeling Scarab Walter Lindsay Suter B.S. Armour Institute of Technology Assistant Professor of Architectural Design Scarab Rowland Rathbun B.S. and M.S. University of Illinois Assistant Professor of Architectural Design Scarab, 'Phi Delta Theta Emil Robert Zettler fNo picturej Lecturer in Architectural Modeling DEPARTMENT OF SCIENCE Charles Edward Paul S.B. Massachusetts Institute of Technology Professor of Mechanics and head of Science Tau Beta Pi, Sphinx, Theta Xi Ch.E. John Joseph Schommer B.S. University of Chicago Ch.E. Armour Institute of Technology Associate Professor of Industrial Chemistry Black Knight, Alpha Chi Sigma, Phi Kappa Sigma Walter John Bentley Ch.E. B.S. and Ch.E. Armour Institute of Technology Assistant Professor of Chemical Engineering Phi Lambda Upsilon, Alpha Chi Sigma, Beta Psi DEPARTMENT OF ARCHITECTURE Earl Howell Reed, Jr. S.B. S.B. Massachusetts Institute of Technology Professor of Architecture and Head of the Department Delta Kappa Epsilon Arthur H. Krehbiel Professor of Freehand Drawing and Water Color M.S. a Nu B.S. S.B. B.S. M.S. S.B. the Department of McCangbey Luulz Wilmannx Becrsman Iiofmecsfer Suier Rathbun Paul Twerity-scum William Charles Krathwohl B.A. Harvard College M.A. Columbia University Ph.D. University of Chicago Professor of Mathematics and Head of the Department James Stratton Thompson Ph.D. ILS. and Ph.D. University of Chicago Associate Professor of Physics and in charge of Department Sigma Xi, Sigma Alpha Epsilon Charles Wilber Leigh B.S. University of Illinois Professor of Analytic Mechanics Tau Beta Pi, Pi Nu Epsilon, Phi Gamma Delta Guy Maurice Wilcox A,M, A.B. Carlton College A.M. University of Wisconsin Professor of Physics K ralb wobl Thompson Lriglr Wilcox Thomas Eaton Doubt Ph.D. B.S. Nebraska Wesleyan University M.A. University of Nebraska Ph.D. University of Chicago Professor of Experimental 'Physics Sigma Xi Joh-n Fredrick Mangold C.E. B.S. Cornell College B.E. and C.E. University of Iowa Associate Professor of Mechanics Sphinx, Beta Psi l William White Colvert A.M. I A.B. and A.M. Cumberland University Associate Professor of Physics Sphinx, Sigma Xi Van Bauman Teach M.Sc. B.A., B.E.E. and M.Sc. Ohio State University Associate Professor of Mathematics Tau Beta Pi, Sigma Xi, Eta Kappa Nu, Pi Mu Epsilon, Phi Kappa Tau Samuel Fletcher Bibb S.M. S.B. and S.M'. University of Chicago Assistant Professor in Mathematics Sigma Xi Harold Witter Haggard S.M. B.S. Denison University S.M. University of Chicago Assistant Professor of Mathematics Delta Phi Walter Arthur Spencer B.Sc. B.Sc. University of Nebraska Assistant Professor of Mathematics Watson M. Davis M,S, A.B. Cornell College M.S. University of Iowa Ph.D. University of Chicago Instructor in Mathematics Sigma Xi, Phi Tau Theta Doubt Mangold Covert Teach Bibb Haggard S pcncer Davis Twcnly-eight THE HUMANITIES Walter Hendricks M.A. B.A. Amherst College M.A. University of Chicago Professor of English and Head of the Department Phi Beta Kappa, Sphinx, Phi Delta Theta Carman George Blough M.A. A.B. Manchester College M.A. University of Wisconsin C.P.A. Wisconsin Professor of Economics, and Head of the Department of Social Science Beta Gamma Sigma, Beta Alpha Psi, Delta Sigma Pi George Lawrence Scherger Ph.D. A.B. University of Indiana Ph.D. Cornell University Professor of History and Political Science and Head of the Department Phi Beta Gamma Henry Post Dutton B.E.E. B.E.E. University of Michigan Lecturer in Management I-lmdfiflm Blouglj Sigma Iota Epsilon. Delta Sigma Pi Scberger Dutton Walter Bruce Amsbary CNO picturej Professorial Lecturer in General Literature Ernest E. Tupes fNo picturej LL.B. A.B. and B.S. University of Missouri LL.B. Chicago Kent College of Law Lecturer in Business Law Tau Beta Pi Albert Miller Hillhouse A.B. Davidson College M.A. University of North Carolina J.D. New York University Instructor in Economics and Business J.D. Phi Beta Kappa. Phi Delta Phi, Pi Kappa Alpha, Omicron Delta Kappa William Bruce Lockling Ph.D. A.B. University of California at Los Angeles A.M. University of California Ph.D. University of Illinois Instructor in Economics Phi Beta Kappa, Alpha Kappa Psi, Alpha Sigma Phi Walter Benjamin Fulghum A.B. University of Michigan M.A. Southern Methodist University Instructor in English Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Psi, Sigma Clair Colby Olson A.B. Oberlin College M.A. University of Chicago Instructor in English THE LIBRARY Ellen Steele Lake Forest College Librarian Ruth Lillian Verwey A.B. Lawrence College Assistant Librarian Harriet Proctor Wirick B.A. University of Wisconsin B.S. University of Minnesota M.A. University of Illinois Assistant Librarian ATHLETICS William Carl Krafft A.B. North Central College Zeta M.A. M.A. A.B. M.A. Hillhouse Locleling F ulghum Olson Steele Verway A.B. Instructor in Physical Training Wiyjfk Kmffg Twz'nty-nine DEPARTMENT OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERING The Mechanical Engineering Department is completing its 41st year as a departmental organization. Since its inception 600 students have received the degree of B.S. in M.E., and approximately 40 will be added to the list this coming June. About 7 S percent of the graduates have reached administrative and executive responsibility by the age .of 45. Most of these are engaged in engineering but several are detached from technical work either wholly or in part. This record speaks for itself. Prior to the year 1903 laboratory and shop equipment was conspicuous by its absence and the curriculum was decidedly nonde- script. There Was no foundry-six small forges and anvils comprised the forge shop- about a dozen single machine tools covered the work in the machine shop-and a dozen home made speed lathes furnished the equip- ment for wood working and pattern making. Testing apparatus for the experimental engi- neering laboratories consisted of two small universal testing machines, a torsion machine and a single cylinder gas engine. 'Students desiring information in steam-machinery op- eration were permitted to watch the firemen shovel coal and on rare occasions assisted the chief engineer in taking indicator cards from che old Corliss engine which furnished power for the school. The most popular courses were those taught in the drawing room on the Hfch floor of the main building. Here the young ladies from the Department of Do- mestic Science attended classes in free-hand drawing. After the Scientific Academy was closed and the coeds gradually eased out of the pic- ture, the shops, laboratories, and power plant were developed to their present status. Cur- ricula, however, were continually changed Thirty George F. Gebbardt because of the rapid development in the art of mechanical engineering. At first stress was laid on shop work and specialized engineering subjects, with little attention to the so-called humanities. This was followed by a period of adjustment between engineering and cul- tural subjects until a balance was reached which appeared to meet the popular demand. At any rate Armour graduates experienced no difficulty in competing with those from other engineering schools. At present the pendulum is swinging in the opposite direction, more stress is placed on the humanities and less on specialized engi- neering subjects, with a trend toward a single under-graduate course in engineering and science to be followed by graduate work in elective specialities. How far it will swing and what effect the changes will have on the qualifications of the graduates no one can predict. The Mechanical Engineering De- partment has always kept pace with the lead- ing engineering schools and will continue to do so. ' DEPARTMENT OF CIVIL ENGINEERING I f Melville B. Wells The Department of Civil Engineering is now in a period of adjustment to the changes in curriculum that have been made this year in order to give a freshman course uniform for all departments. Because of this there has been some decrease in the Work required and a resultant shifting of teachers, but next year the faculty will be back on a full schedule of departmental subjects. The 25 gallon per minute water filtration and treatment plant which was installed by the Civil Engineering Department last year has been improved by the addition of reac- tion basin "flocculator," dry chemical feed- ing devices, and laboratory equipment. The graduate students in the Civil Engineering Department specializing in Municipal and Sanitary Engineering are writing a thesis based on research experiments on this plant and relating to coagulation and sedimenta- tion. The work started last year on "The Ef- fect of Artificial Turbidity in the Treatment of Waters of Low Turbidity" was continued this year. The accuracy of results obtained has been increased by the installation of a carefully calibrated flow meter in the system. A new plan was instituted this year to al- low undergraduate students to become more familiar with the design and operation of water treatment plants. Small groups of stu- dents are instructed in the design and opera- tion of the plant and then given an opportu- nity to operate the individual units and the complete system. It is planned to start research work on the effect of increased reaction periods on settle- ability of floc in the fall of 1934. The Department is planning a notable ad- dition to its equipment for the course in astronomy. A glass disk seventeen inches in diameter has been purchased from the Corn- ing Glass Works, and it may now be seen at the Planetarium. The offer of Professor Ar- thur Howe Carpenter to grind this disk for a reflector telescope has been accepted with the thanks of the Institute, and with due ap- preciation of the magnitude of the task. The work will probably take a year. Considera- tion is now being given to the mounting of the telescope. When completed it will be one of the large reflectors in the immediate Chi- cago area, and it will be a very important addition to our facilities. The Armour branch of the Western So- ciety of Engineers is having a very successful year. In addition to the usual lectures by prominent engineers, the Society has entered into joint meetings with other student sec- tions with mutual benefit. Such meetings have been so successful that making them a feature of student engineering society activi- ties seems worthy of consideration. Tlairiy-one DEPARTMENT OF CHEMICAL ENGINEERING The enrollment in the department of chemical engineering continues to increase, undoubtedly reflecting the position that the chemical industries find themselves in in the present economic picture. Graduate study, inaugurated last year, is being continued. Considerable readjustment in che schedule of the department has become necessary be- cause of the decision by the Institute to have a single curriculum for all first year students, and because of the further decision to trans- fer the laboratory course in physics from the third to the second year. First year students in this department previously received a sepa- rate course in chemistry. The new course is a general one which, in particular, places emphasis on the quantitative method of ap- proach in the laboratory phase of instruction. The summer course, which students in this department previously have been required to take after the second year, is now scheduled to follow the first year. The introduction of physics laboratory into the second year neces- sitated the displacement of one of the chem- istry courses from that year. Since quantita- tive analysis is necessary to develop the man- ual proficiency upon which subsequent lab- oratory instruction is based, and since this subject can be taught in concentrated form very satisfactorily, it was decided to transfer this subject into the summer. And in order not to require two summer courses and yet not drop the course in special methods of analysis, the two courses were combined into one of nine weeks' length. Due to the general recognition of the fun- Thirty-Iwo Harry McCormack damental importance of physical chemistry for all phases of chemical activity, the length of the laboratory course in this subject has been increased from one three-hour period for one semester to one such period for each of two semesters. The emphasis placed on this subject is now consistent with standard practice in this field. All of these subjects in pure chemistry lead naturally to the courses in chemical engineering which are the ulti- mate objective in this department. The period of retrenchment has not yet expired, unfortunately. Yet some additions to the equipment and some modifications of the housing for the department have been necessitated by the increased enrollment. The metallurgy laboratory and the laboratory of physical chemistry have been progressively developed in accord with previously approved plans. DEPARTMENT OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Ernest H. F rec-man No special gift of imagination is required in order to visualize the vast field of develop- ment which awaits the electrical engineer in the years which lie before us. The vacuum tube and electronic devices as elements in electrical circuits have alone established far horizons of their own--it being scarcely necessary, of course, to point out that there is hardly one of the older divisions of electri- cal engineering which does not afford unlim- ited opportunity for future research and for the constructive application of new prin- ciples and new methods of analysis. These considerations provide a background for various adjustments which have been made in this Department during the year 1933-34-changes which reflect further progress in carrying out the spirit and the intention of the Armour Development Plan. New courses added to the curriculum were Engineering Analysis, for juniors, and Alter- nating Current Circuits, for seniors-both taught by Associate Professor Richardson. It is planned to extend these courses next year, and to increase the time allotted to them in order that the scope of the work can be cor- respondingly. broadened. The year also saw the inauguration of graduate work, and advanced courses offered graduate students included Transmission Lines, by Professor Freemang Engineering Applications, by Professor Moretong and Electricity and Magnetism, Alternating Cur- rent Networks, and Graduate Laboratory, by Associate Professor Richardson. Three grad- uate students enrolled in the Department were occupied with practical problems as- signed them by Chicago industrial organiza- tions. The tuition of two of the students was paid by the companies for which their thesis work was done. This plan of having the graduate students work upon problems pro- vided by industry was frankly an experiment. Indications of its success are found, however, in the reactions of two of the sponsors. One of these has referred to his expenditure as an excellent investment, and one which he is anxious to repeat next year. A second was able to effect a substantial saving in one of his products as a result of work done in his behalf by the sponsored student. The Department of Electrical Engineering looks forward today with eagerness, and it extends a cordial welcome to all students with whom it can share its enthusiasm for the scientific conquests which lie ahead. 0 Tbirly-lb ru' DEPARTMENT OF FIRE PROTECTION ENGINEERING Abnormal social and economic conditions have had their influence on the engineering professions, and on the fire insurance busi- ness, which is the major field of employment for fire protection engineers. During the past few months, improvement in general condi- tions and marked improvement in the affairs of the insurance companies are most encour- aging. Grdinarily our graduates enter che employ of rating and inspection bureaus, a smaller number are engaged by insurance companies immediately after leaving school. In general, the companies recruit their engi- neering staffs from the bureaus. During the past few years when conditions were least favorable, practically all graduates of the department were employed, this fortunate condition, in the case of the more recent graduates, was due mainly to the scholarship plan. With better times, it is assumed that promotions and salary increases will be more rapid. Beginning about thirty years ago there has been a continual increase in the tendency' of the inspection bureaus to require that their inspectors shall have sound engineering train- ing. Few men without such training are now on the inspection staffs. In nineteen states of the Middle West, inspectors who are Armour graduates are conspicuous by reason of their number and their good records. In the insur- ance companies, which are the primary or- ganizations on which the whole elaborate structure of the business is based, there is a definite tendency to look to their engineer- D Tbirly-four joseph B. Finnegan ing staffs for men who are to be promoted to positions of executive responsibility. We regret the loss of one member of our faculty but we are fortunate in his successor. At the end of the first semester Charles P. Holmes, Assistant Professor of Fire Insur- ance, resigned from the faculty on account of a great increase in his duties as engineer for the Western Actuarial Bureau. During the past eight years Professor Holmes has been one of the most competent members of the Institute's staff. He has been succeeded by Kent H. Parker, who graduated from Ar- mour in 1928 and received the degree of Fire Protection Engineer in 1933. He has had valuable experience with the General Inspec- tion Bureau in Minnesota, with the Kentucky Actuarial Bureau, and with the Western Ac- tuarial Bureau. DEPARTMENT OF ARCHITECTURE Earl H. Reed, Ir. This year in the Architectural Department has been one of much activity among both students and faculty, due in great measure to the changes in curriculum inaugurated in the autumn of 1933. Many courses have been added or revised and others have been given new places in the schedule so that a better sequence might result. In addition to new subjects given by the faculties of other departments, there has been added in the sophomore year a lecture course in Cultural Contacts by Mr. Lautz. The work in modeling has been enlarged in its scope to include casting of models, wood and stone carving. Descriptive Geometry, Shades and Shadows, and Perspective have been combined into one comprehensive course, all given in the department itself. While the Century of Progress Fine Arts Exhibition was housed in the Art Institute, much interest was shown in the collection and in the gallery tours conducted for the students. Each succeeding exhibition in the galleries has aroused much comment and has left its impression on the department. The opening of the Howard Shaw Memorial Gallery of Architecture in the east wing of the Art Institute has been of interest to stu- dents and faculty alike. With time spent by students on the F.E. R.A. rolls, the ofice and lecture room have been given a much needed freshening and rejuvenation and several other small improve- ments made. The department has been great- ly benefited by the loan of a number of drawing boards, horses, and stools from the Foundation for Architecture and Landscape Architecture at Lake Forest. In addition, the department has received as a gift from the Curator of Decorative Arts of the Art Insti- tute, several very fine examples of wrought iron by Samuel Yellin, the noted craftsman. Among the architects visiting the depart- ment for criticism, judgment, or lecture during the scholastic year were Messers A. F. Adams, Edward H. Bennett, Pierre Blouke, John L. Hamilton, Frank B. Long, Ralph E. Milman, Francis Puckey, R. W. Root, Thom- as E. Tallmadge, and Ernst VonAmmon. A series of lectures on the general aspects of their materials was given by representatives of the limestone, lumber, brick, and concrete industries. Members of the architectural faculty have as usual carried on their professional work along with that of the department. Mr. Reed, in addition to holding office as presi- dent of the Chicago Chapter of the A.I.A., has been put in charge of the Northern Illi- nois District of the Historical Survey of Buildings sponsored by the C.W.A. Thirty-five DEPARTMENT OF SCIENCE The Department of Science is completing the second year of its existence at the Insti- tute. The enrollment in the course has not been large, but the quality of students at- tracted to the work is indicated by the high scholastic standing maintained by them through two consecutive semesters of the three completed. Important changes in policy and curricula have occurred in all divisions of the Institute during the past year. Many of these changes follow the principles upon which the cur- riculum of the Department of Science was originally based. We believed that but few students are capable of choosing wisely a future in a particular branch of engineering at the beginning of their first year in college. We also believed that more attention should be given to the humanities and less to cer- tain types of practice courses. We stressed fundamentals in the earlier years of our course in Science and applied them in the later years. Many of these basic principles have been made effective now in the college as a whole. The work of the first year has been remodeled so that it is the same for all divisions except Architecture, thus allowing students in the major divisions to defer their definite choice of a division until the beginning of the second year of their college life. New and extensive courses in the social sciences, Eng- lish, and German have appeared in the cur- ricula of all divisions as well as in Science. Thirty-six I Charles E. Paul ,We do not look upon these changes as departmental competition on the part of other major divisions in the college, but de- rive satisfaction in the belief that we were established on a sound basis from the start. In September, our first junior class will find subjects in physics and mathematics which are new to the Institute. The real divergence from the work of the engineering divisions begins at that time. The administrative structure of the De- partment of Science centers in the grouping of the Departments of Physics, Mathematics, and Mechanics. The instruction in the courses in chemistry shown in the curriculum of the Department of Science is given by members of the Department of Chemical Engineering. DEPARTMENT OF SOCIAL SCIENCE l Carman G. Blough That many prominent engineers and in- dustrial leaders in the community have seen recent engineering graduates handicapped by a lack of familiarity with other than strictly engineering subjects was clearly indicated in the study carried on by the Trustees of Ar- mour Institute of Technology two years ago. It was a major recommendation of the pro- gram resulting from this study, therefore, that the curricula at Armour be extended to include a broader range of extra-engineering subjects. The department of Social Sciences was organized accordingly to supply instruc- tion in subjects dealing with current policy and practice in business and social institu- tions. At the close of its first year as a required unit in the curriculum, this new department has gained wide support among the students, members of the faculty, and alumni who have remained in close touch with its opera- tion during the year. Courses offered by the department this year were "Business and Engineering Problems" for freshmen, and "Business Policy" and "Public Policyn for seniors. Breaking away from the conventional study in economic theory which is given at most engineering colleges and which has been required here in past years, these new courses get down to cases. Students were required to work out some of the actual practical prob- lems of financing, production, and manage- ment which the engineer must face in any enterprise. They were required to investi- gate at first hand such social problems as municipal courts, slum clearance, blight areas, and city ordinances relating closely to engineering projects, for the purpose of studying the day-to-day operation of organ- izations having a controlling influence in the engineering professions. This direct approach found immediate acceptance among the students and contrib- uted greatly to the success of the courses, which were organized specifically to meet the needs of Armour students, and are not du- plicated at any other college of engineering in the country. Professor Carman G. Blough is in charge of the department. He was as- sisted in its organization and direction throughout the year by Professors H. P. Dut- ton, A. M. Hillhouse, and W. B. Lockling. Tbirly-seven DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICS The subject matter of physics has become so comprehensive in recent years that a one year course hardly seems adequate today in an engineering curriculum. It is necessary now to select those topics which relate the fundamental principles in the most useful Way for the engineer. During the past year in our general courses we have adopted the plan of instruction in small class groups. This plan allows a close contact with the instructor and continuity in developing the subject. In one demonstra- tion lecture a week the leading class-room experiments are shown, discussion of the ex- periments and development of the theory are carried out in lectures and class groups. A number of inspection trips have been instituted this year including visits to the physics museum and the lighting institute. There is a tendency toward a physics in- DEPARTMENT OF William C. Kratbwobl The members of the department of mathe- matics extend their greetings to the alumni, students and friends of the Institute. Many of you have worked hard and conscientiously trying to gain a knowledge of mathematics, Thirty-eigbl Iamcs S. Thompson structor becoming a sort of jack-of-all-trades. To avoid this each member of our department has his specialty which is offered in the form of an advanced course. These courses-Elec- tronics, X-rays, Radio, and Optics are con- stantly being developed. MATHEMATICS to think clearly and to reason logically. We trust that you have been rewarded, that you have found in mathematics a mode of thought and a form of expression both pre- cise and universally applicable. We have always felt that there is more to teaching than the mere transference of sub- ject matter. We have tried to transmit to you some of the enthusiasm we have for our own subject, to broaden your horizon and to kindle whatever spark of genius you possess. We have tried to make you see how the inter- lacing framework of science must include not one subject but many, and to show you that engineering is a many sided structure of which mathematics is one phase. If we have accomplished any of these things, our efforts will not have been i'n' vain, and you will be-that much better pre- pared to face life and its problems. DEPARTMENT OF MECHANICS Charles E. Paul The present year has brought several important changes to the Department of Mechanics. The scope of the work has been enlarged by the installation of four new courses for undergraduate study, and one new course for graduate work. Specially ar- ranged courses in analytical or engineering mechanics, as well as in mechanics of mate- rials and hydromechanics, are now offered to students in Chemical Engineering, Archi- tecture, and Science. The resulting increase in the teaching staff of the department has been met temporarily through the assistance of instructors from other departments. This expansion of work in the department was made necessary by the many important changes in the curricula of the various major divisions of the Institute which were put into effect during che school year. The general tendency to put more emphasis on the funda- mental subjects upon which technical educa- tion is based is becoming more apparent each year in the leading technical schools. This should bring about a closer degree of coop- eration between the engineering divisions and the so-called "service departments" in these institutions. DEPARTMENT OF ENGLISH The Department of English this year offers a more extensive and a more progres- sive course of study than ever before. Beginning with a survey of the principal types of literary creation, both classic and contemporary, as examples for clear, terse, and logical analysis and criticism, the student proceeds to a study of the methods of research and exposition, concluding with practice in the writing of commercial correspondence and engineering reports. For those who ask for greater latitude, we offer special courses in the drama and the novel, and for those who are interested in writing, we provide opportunity in advanced courses. Being vitally interested in all forms of student expression, the Department encour- ages students to write for the Institute pub- Walter Hendricks lications, to take part in dramatics and stage- craft, and to develop their ability in public speaking. Courses in these subjects have met with an enthusiastic response. Thirly-uim' FACULTY CLUB OFFICERS In U. Smith. .. ... D. P. Moreton. . C. R. Swineford .... P. C. I-Iuntly ..,. S. M. Spears. . V. B. Teach. . . The Faculty Club is a place of retreat for the Officers and Faculty members of the In- stitute, when not actively engaged in the performance of their respective duties. It is the one general means of social contact avail- able throughout the school year. The club rooms are conveniently and cen- trally located on the ground floor of the Mission building, opposite the Student Union and Faculty Grill. The day by day activities of the Club center about five or six tables of Contract Bridge, a fully equipped billiard room and a reading room well supplied with current magazines. The contract bridge . . .Honorary President .........,..Presidcnt . . . . .First Vice-President . . . . .Second Vice-President ............Sccretary . . .Treasurer tables, whose players are under the general tutelage of Professor Perry, are scenes of in- tense activity and interest, particularly dur- ing the noon "hour". Billiards seem to have languished somewhat since the advent of bridge about two years ago, though there still remain a few loyal devotees. In the reading room there can generally be found a few readers deep in the study of Judge, Ballyhoo, and, it must be admitted, some more sub- stantial publications. Besides those who par- ticipate in these more or less strenuous physi- cal and mental preoccupations are to be found those who value the Club for its opportunity The Clarixlmas Party Forly FACULTY CLUB COMMITTEES H oust' Committee Loan. Com miflce Mcwzlzcrslaip Commillvr' C. A. Nash, Chairman B. B. Freud, Chairman S. E. Winston, Chairman H. Ensz H. T. Hcald W. J. Bentley W. H. Scegrist W. A. Spencer XV. W. Colvcrt J. E. Snow R. V. Perry E. Kelly J. S. Thompson for pure relaxation, expressed by the enjoy- ment of an easy chair in quiet contemplation, dreamy smoking or languid conversation. The Club members are enjoying the much enlarged and beautified rooms and facilities which were completed something over a year ago as a result of the aggressive leadership of the then President Moreton and a group of enthusiastic club members who applied them- selves soulfully and with much manual labor to the execution of their ambitious improve- ment plan. Special social occasions of the club have been two evening dinner parties, served by Cigar Com miffcfe the lunch room organization followed by entertainment features, the inspiration for which was largely due to the enterprise of Professor Moreton. Shortly after the entrance of Dr. and Mrs. Hotchkiss upon the Armour scene, there blossomed out a Faculty Women's Club, comprising the wives of the Officers and Fac- ulty of the Institute. This organization holds monthly luncheons and meetings and spon- sors numerous other social activities among groups of the faculty women, with an occa- sional gathering in which the faculty men are included. A Faculty Quartet Forly-om' ARMOUR ALUMNI ASSOCIATION The spring banquet of the Alumni Association of Armour Institute of Technology was held June 2, 1933, at the Union League Club. Alumni Awards were made to Alfred S. Alschuler and Howard L. Krum for distin- guished accomplishment in their professions. Harold W. Munday received the Alumni Key for rendering valuable service to the Alumni Association. Roy W. Carlstrom, a member of the graduating class, received the Alumni Award for exemplifying the ideal 'iArmour Techi' man in his college activities and scholastic record. Short talks were made by Harold Munday, James Cun- ningham, chairman of the board of trustees, John J. Schommer, and President Willard E. Hotchkiss, who was the principal speaker. During the year, President Hotchkiss, Dean Heald, and Professor Schommer addressed smaller alumni groups at Milwaukee, Chicago, St. Louis, and Indiana- polis. These talks served to increase alumni interest in college activities and to further the solidarity of the alumni group. The winter meeting of the association was held De- cember 26, 1933, at the University Club of Chicago. The attendance was disappointing, and so it was decided to abandon the idea of meeting during the Christmas holidays. This meeting probably will be held in the future sometime in November. It has been difficult to Forty-Iwo jobn 1. Schommer OFFICERS John J. Schommer Prrxidcnl Frederick C. I-Iuechling Vin'-Prcsirlmf David P. Moreton Sf'c1'v1ary-T1'cnxu rar BOARD OF MANAGERS Morris W. Lee ,99 Louis A. Sanford 'oz Clinton E. Stryker 'I7 H'cnry W. Rcgcnsburgcr '15 Charles W. Burcky ,27 Edward F. Pohlman 'io James A. Whittington '14 David P. Moreton ALUMNI ADVISORY COUNCIL Melville S. Flinn '04 Arthur Katzinger '16 Edwin O. Griffcnhagcn '06 Harold W. Munday '13 J. Warren McCaffrey '11 Aaron Paschkow 'ZI Percy W. Evans '1 2 William T. Watt '16 Abraham A. Corman '17 Earl J. Smith '06 Charles H. Hammond '04 Vernon S. Watson 'oo ALUMNI TRUSTEES Alfred S. Alschuler '99 Alfred L. Eustice '07 Robert B. Harper 'og Roy M. Henderson 'oz Edwin O. Griffenhagcn '06 Charles W. Hills, Jr. '1 1 Howard L. Krum 'o6 Harold W. Munday '23 John J. Schommer '1 2 gather the alumni for any banquet during the bottom of the depression. As it now appears that this country is rapidly emerging from its gloom, efforts will be made to use every means to foster a big turnout for the June, 1934, meeting at which time the class of 1909 will celebrate its twenty-fifth anniversary. The placement department at the "Tech" is closely allied to the alumni. It was organized as part of the development program to assist graduates and alumni in finding satisfactory employment. It is its business to maintain contacts with employers seeking engineering help. Many hundreds of young men were placed in positions by the aid of this bureau. It also served as a frequent meeting place of the younger "grads" and kept them in closer touch with not only the college but with each other and thus aided in developing an admir- able spirit of helpfulness. The alumni lost two of its outstanding members by death, Jacob M. Spitzglass, '09, vice-president of the Republic Flow Meters Company, and Myron B. Rey- nolds, '06, city engineer for Chicago. Both of these men had long and successful engineering careers and were widely known by the alumni. Their loss will be keenly felt and mourned by all who had the pleasure of know- ing these two loyal sons of Armour Institute of Technology. Forty-three LASSE 4 1' ' I' 'ff fl ,, o . -4 I , . fl N' -. W We 4. W., f H-gew . -V12','k1 ':'1!"f , , ff ., ,lf .3 ' Ff2'iV'45f v-ff-l.Lf1 2 ,QW gn -,Fwv-'3E.f?+1i"'?gLW ' ' 'v3':.T- I A ' W' I 1:-3' ' ' ll k .,a.'-fe -N "M:-AW ., zhvw. wi 51, 41 'ip ' . W-fs?v7"'5f-Yf"7vH2'fPa'ifwhf-1-ff W"-"f f f. " , 'S,.'f:'.7ffIigF'F.i!i54i1H-f"fgf:gx- 6545. 'W 4 " .fy-wwa--'ff-'fzw ---131yffP4,admf5f1' . V MQCHY' -.xa:'Jbl35S1f'w1:' 'SYM .-,Q . A -45 + T 31 , 3251 - W .3.,.,L,,, .my ,iq 'x 5.1 wi ' W 'Q " -iQ I ,v.yiQ:cm ., . ' -14 g , ' :gif w:imF1i"Ef?M"" !' 'T 11 , 1. j,y1". 'Pix I ' 5-2-aff fav .gym H 12 . Myil' 7, 'Z ugqffhiv fQi'LE'w ' - ' H ' .2 "::6:f'.EV' D :Q : 1 ffz 53:32 'L+' A vu F YI. 1 4-6" l ,fi ' 1 if . T 4 v ' I" XE J "" , ' JH. 3 -, , ,f. I K 6 ' 'Ml f :Mi N' V2 '5 .25 , 'sri' .if ,Z . ..- 1.1 , 'Qi 'ff ,qw Vf' xi! .N AM L v 111 x x , Q 1 ' W siqg' gl -- 4 x , ,k!,1,NA .1 ,4 -,SIM A M. ,va fr-' "2-9. .gf I , Q L 2.39. x . JE A 'z J-wilt VQ5?-rl' . ,Pi j..g',1qg5Fa.p 4 su 5 33:2 42.12 vi. I 5 a ',:51?f2 im .W in wi ' N .g,1v'7Qj :Q Mi 3 I1'..'?2f,g,3,g52f s, iz 156: 193:10 'f2"Ww,5 Q. fm ,splfiig Q ?S3,L ,' , EE . Q..-,4 .r - .ut ,.f.11L"4f"" f , RU' QQ' " an 'iz JH , :!"5 ,. 1--31 1:11 , - - has v W :ffl -M ,. .- " ' ' "fe: If X5 W5- Q 5 ' f. " im' -4 I A L X. ' x ik . - X M N 54 ' ,V If-QQ: ,,.' Pflum Lukas, Kostenko McBrady, Reed McDonald, Cosme OFFICERS Raymond J Pflum Michael A. Lukas Prfsillvlll ' Treasurer George M Reed Luke COSITIC Vice-Prusirlcnt Leo McDonald George B McBrady Social Chairmen Sggygfgyy Barry M- Kostenko Sc rgeanl-at-Arms -as SENIORS It is but a few years since a band of young men ascended the steps of Armour Institute of Tech- nology to obtain a knowledge of engineering and related subjects. As we call to mind the happen- ings of our first year, it seems now to have con- sisted of orienting ourselves to the new surround- ings and compelling some recognition from the other classes. The second year, we now recall with a smile, as we recite with a certain rhythm the principal subjects encountered, grappled with, and finally dominated. While struggling still harder than the previous year we knew that we were progressing and the obstacles did not seem so hopelessly great. Upon reaching the next marker we realized with both surprise and satisfaction that the long road ahead was more than half traversed. The peak- graduation-seemed not far distant and became more of a reality. The events of the year were brought to a close quite fittingly with Junior Week and the Junior Prom. Almost before we were aware of it, we reached the senior year. Of the social events in the year, first came the Senior Informal. Other class dances, interclass activities, teams, and organizations also occupied our time. Lastly came the Baccalaureate Sermon and Commencement. This last occasion marked the attainment of our first objective in engineering, the goal for which we set out as freshmen. SENIOR COMMITTEES , JEWELRY Joseph A. Bacci Chairman Lawrence Frateschi Frank W. Koko Alvezio J. Morelli Daniel J. Mullane Robert P. Nelson Willis E. Robinctte JACKET Stephen M. Lillis Cl!diY1Il!l1L James C. Castanes Arthur J. Cohrs Bernard N. Gibson Glen F. Graham George J. Mayer Carl H. Sachs PHoToGi1AP1-n' Thomas C. Peavey Chairman Robert H. Cheatham Francis F. Hcadcn Herbert P. A. Raschke Willis E. Robinette Louis H. Streb ANNOUNCEMENT Roy Ek roth Chairman Andrew J. Anderson John J. Bachner John L. Brenner Clarence Clarkson Eric H. Smith CAP AND GOWN Earl W. Gosswiller Chairman Loy A. Callen Clarence Huctten Theodore H. Irion Charles P. Kuffcl Peter P. Polko Socmx. Leo J. McDonald Luke Cosme Chairmen Bernard N. Gibson Peter A. Machinis Frank A. Quinnell Robert W. Suman Curtis W. Thomas Forty-fi Ader, John R. Pittsburgh, Pa. B.S. in Electrical Engineering Franklin High School. Murraysville, Pa. Glee Cluh 3. A.l.li.E. 49 Armour Tech News 3, 4. Adreani, Arthur J. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Architecture Lane Technical High School, Chicago. lll. 3, 4. Adrcan, George H. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Fire Protection Engineering Crane Technical High School, Chicago, III. Campus 4, Armour Engineer 3, 45 Glee Cluh 1. Anders, Archie Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Mechanical Engineering . Crane Technical High School, Chicago. A.S.M.E. 3, 45 Boxing 3, Wrestling 3. Forly-six Club 45 F,l'.E.S. 2, 3. -lg Armour Players -lg Scarahg A.A.S. l, 2. lll. Rho Delta Rho, Anderson, Andrew J. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Fire Protection Engineering Lane Tcclmical High School, Chicago. Ill. Tau Beta Pi: Salamanderg EP. E.S. 2. 3. 4, President 4, Boxing 45 lnterclass Basketball 2, 3, 4. Bacci, Joseph A. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Civil Engineering Lane Technical High School, Chicago, Ill. Honor A Society, VV.S.E. 2. 3, 45 Boxing 1, 2, 3, 4, Manager 4, lnterclass Baseball lg Class Vice-President 35 Chairman Jewelry Committee 4: Cheer- leader 3, 4. Bachner, John J. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Chemical Engineering Ft. Ignatius High School, Chicago. lll. Triangle: Glec Cluh 1, 2: A.I.Ch.E. 2, 3, 43 Track 3. 45 lnterclass Track 3, Armour Tech News 13 Announce- ment Committee 4. Bloom, Arthur Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Architecture Tilden Technical High School, Chicago, lll. University of Chi- cagog A.A.S. 1, 2, 3, 4. Brenner, John L. Oswego, N. Y. B.S. in Mechanical Engineering New Trier Township High School, VVinnctka. lll. Theta Xi, Sphinx: Pi Nu Epsilon, President 45 Orchestra 1, 2. 3. 4, Glce Cluh 2. 3. 4, President 45 Armour Players 45 A.S.M.E. 2, 3. 45 Cycle 2. 3, Social Editor 35 Armour Engineer 2, 3, 4, Associate Editor 4: Announcement Committee 4. Broockman, Mearl W. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Fire Protection Engineering Bowen High School, Chicago, Ill. F.P.E.S. 3. 4, Swimming 2. Brusa, Karl Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Civil Engineering Morgan Park Military Academy. Chicago, Ill. Burson, William W. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Chemical Engineering VVorccster Academy, Worcester. Mass. Yale University, New Haven. Conn. Beta Psi: Swimming 3, 4. Callen, Loy A. Chicago, Ill. B,S. in Civil Engineering Austin High School, Chicago, 111. Pln Pi Phi5 Truss Club, President 35 W.S.E. 2, 3, 45 Track 3. 45 lnterclass Track 3. 45 Class Social Chairman 15 Class Secretary 25 Social Committee 25 Cap and Gown Committee 4. Castanes, James C. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Civil Engineering Lane Technical High School, Chicago, lll. Phi Pi Phi: VV.S.E. 3. 43 Boxing 2, 3, 4, Manager 45 lnterclass Baseball 15 Jacket Committee 4. Chadwick, Donald N. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Electrical Engineering Roosevelt High School, DcsMoines, lowag Sphinx5 A.l.lE.E, 3, 45 Engineer 3, 45 Cycle 3, 4, Social Editor 45 Class Social Committee 15 Class Secre- tary 3. Cheatham, Robert H. Columbia, S. C. B.S. in Architecture I Durham High School, Durham. N. C. University of North Caro- lina, Chapel Hill, N. C. Chi Psig Searab5 A.A.S. 1. 2, 3. 45 Class President 15 Photography Committee 4. Clarkson, Clarence W. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Electrical Engineering Nicholas Semi High School, Chicago, Ill. Pi Nu Epsilon 3, 45 Armour Play- ers 3, 45 Glec Club 1, 2, 3. 45 Musical Clubs, President 45 A.1.E.E. 3, 45 Tech News 3, 4, Business Manager 45 Board of Publications 45 Announce- ment Connnittee 4. Cohan, Theodore R. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Electrical Engineering Englewood High School, Chicago, lll. Rho Delta Rho, President 3, 45 A.l.E.E. 3, 4. Cohrs, Arthur J. Forest Park, Ill. B.S. in Chemical Engineering Proviso Township High School, Maywood, lll. Trianglc5 A.I.Ch.E. 3, 45 Jacket Committee 4. Colburn, Norman E. Gary, Ind. B.S. in Civil Engineering Orange High School, Orange, Texas. Theta Xig Black Knight5 Tau'Beta Pi, President 45 Chi Epsilon5 Sphinx, President 45 Musical Clubs 1, 2, 3, 45 Orchestra 1. 2, 3, 45 Band 1, 2, 35 W.S.E. 3, 45 Tennis Manager 45 Tech News 1, 2, 3, 4, Associate News Editor 3, Editor-in-Chief 45 Interhonorary Council, Presi- dent 45 Board ot' Publications 45 Assistant Junior Marshal 3. Cosme, Luke, Jr. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Civil Engineering Tilden Technical High School, Chicago, Ill. Sigma Kappa Delta5 W.S.E. 1, 2, 3, 45 Baseball 1, 2, 3, 45 Boxing 45 Intcrclass Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45 Inter- class Baseball 1, 2, 3, 45 Class Social Chairman 4. Cramer, John A. Chicago, Ill. B S in Civil En ineerin - - 8 8 De Paul Academy, Chicago, Ill. Campus Club 3, 4, President 45 Chess Club 3, 45 Rifle Club 15 Baseball 15 Engineer 3, 4. Cunningham, Charles A. Maywood, Ill. B.S. in Fire Protection Engineering Proviso Township High School, Maywood, Ill. Salamander, President 45 Pi Nu Epsilon5 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 45 Band 2, 3, 45 F.P.E.S. 1, 2, 3, 45 Honor Marshall 1, 2, 35 Interelass Track 45 Interhonorary Council 4. Dahlgren, Carl E. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Mechanical Engineering , Rslgilstuna High? School, Eskilstuna, Sweden. Pi Tau Sigma5 M E 2 Forty-:even D'Alba, Louis Chicago, lll. B.S. in Civil Engineering Tilden Technical High School, Chicago, lll. Rho Delta Rho, XV.S.E. 3, 4. Davidson, Harold W. A. Chicago, lll. B.S. in Civil Engineering Nicholas Senn High School, Chicago, lll. Black Knight, Chi Epsi- lon, Sphinx, Pi Nu Epsilon, Musical Clubs 1. 2. 3, 4, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4, 'W'.S.E. 3. 4, llasketball Manager 4, Tech News 1, 2, 3. 4, Managing Editor 4, Cycle 2. 3. Sports Editor 3, Engineer 3, lntcrhonorary Council 4, Board of Publications 4. Davison, Stephen P. Chicago, Ill. 13.5. in Fire Protection Engineering Hyde Park High School, Chicago, lll. Crane Ir. College, Chicago, lll. E.P. E.S. 1, 2, 3, 4, Swimming 1, 2, 3, 4. Dickey, Diamond S. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Tilden Technical High School. Chicago, lll. Armour Players 3, 4, A.S.M.E. 3, 4, Tech News 3. Dobson, Ronald P. North Battleford, Saskatchewan, Can. B.S. in Fire Protection Engineering North Battleford Collegiate lnstitute, North llattleford, Saskatchewan. Can. Crane Jr. College, Chicago, Ill. Phi Kappa Sigma, Pi Nu Epsilon, Musical Clubs 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Rifle Club 4, F.P.E.S. 2, 3, 4. Eberly, Kenneth C. Chicago Heights, Ill. B.S. in Chemical Engineering l Q A Bloom Township High School. Chicago Heights, lll. Alpha Chi Sigma, Phi Lambda Upsilon, A.l.Ch.E. 3, 4. ' Egloff, Frank S., Jr. Riverside, Ill. B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Riverside-llrookficld High School, Riverside. lll. Ritie Club 3. 4, A.S.M.E. '7 3 4 Ekroth, Roy A. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Architecture Lane Technical High School. Chicago. lll. Triangle, Scarab, President. 4, Pi Nu Epsilon, Musical Clubs 2. 3, 4, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, Iland 2, Stresses and Strains l. 2, A.A.S.. l. 2. 3. 4, 1 Track 3, Assistant Junior Marshall 3, Social Committee 3, An- nouncement Committee. Chairman 4. Feldman, Harold H. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Civil Engineering Marshall High School. Chicago. lll. Rho Delta Rho, Rifle Club l. 2, Chess Club 2, Philatelic Society 3, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, lloxing 4. Ferrara, Joseph A. Cicero, Ill. B.S. in Mechanical Engineering McKinley High School, Chicago, lll. Rifle Club 2, A.S.M.E. 4, lloxing 3, 4. Finlay, Samuel Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Hyde Park High School, Chicago, Ill. Glee Club 4, Armour Players 2, 3, 4, A.S.lNl.E. 4. Fleissner, Raymond A. Chicago, lll. B.S, in Civil Engineering Tilden Technical High School. Chicago. lll. lllack Knight, Tau Beta Pi, Chi Epsilon, Sphinx, Pi Nu Epsilon, Musical Clubs 2, 3. 4, Orchestra 2. 3. 4, VV.S.E. 3. 4, Track 3. 4, lnterclass Y Track 3. 4, lntcrclass Relays 3, Tech News 2. 3, 4, Sports Editor 4, Engineer 2. 3. Foriy-cigbl Flour, William Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Electrical Engineering Lane Technical High School, Chicago, lll. A.l.E.E. 2, 3, 4. Flyer, Harry M. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Architecture Harrison Technical High School, Chicago, lll. A.A.S. 1. 2. 3, -lg lnterelass llaskcthall 45 Tech News 1. Frateschi, Lawrence Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Electrical Engineering Lane Technical High School. Chicago, lll. Black Knightg Honor Ag Track 2. 3, 4, Junior Marshal 3. Freitag, William C. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Fire Protection Engineering Senn High School. Chicago, lll. F.I'.E.S. 1, 2, 3, 43 lloxing 4. Gault, Theodore C. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Electrical Engineering Parker High School, Chicago, Ill. Crane Junior College, Chicago, lll. Glee Club 25 A.1.E.E. 2, 3, 4. Gcrhardt, Herman O. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Architecture Bowen High School, Chicago, lll. Scarahg A.A.S. l, 2, 3, 4. Gibian, Francis M. Chicago, Ill. B S in Mechanical En 'ineerin ' . . . g g Mound High School, Mound. Minn. Delta Tau Delta, A.S.M.E. 45 Engi- neer 2, 4, Humor Editor 2, 4. Gibson, Bernard N. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Architecture Roosevelt High School, Chicago, lll. A.A.S. 1, 2, 3, 4, Class Social Committee 4. Gilmore, William R. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Electrical Engineering Benton Township High School, llenton, lll. University ot' lllinois, Urbana, Ill. Sigma Chi, Tu Mas, A.l.E.E. 4. Gosswiller, Earl W. Highland Park, Ill. B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Deerfield Shields High School, Highland Park, lll. Tau Beta Pig Pi Tau Sigma, President 45 Engineer 3. 4, Reviews Editor 45 Honor Marshall 2, 35 Cap and Gown Committee, Chairman 43 lnterhonorary Council 4. Graham, Glen F. Oak Park, Ill. B.S. in Electrical Engineering Oak Park High School, Oak Park, Ill. Eta Kappa Nu, Glee Club 3, 43 So- cial Committee 29 Jacket Committee 4. Gundersen, Walter E. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Chemical Engineering Lane Technical High School, Chicago, lll. Phi Lamhdn Upsilon. President 4: Alpha Chi Sigma, President 43 Orchestra 2. 33 Baud 2, 35 A.I.Ch.E. 2, 3, 4, luterhonorary Council 43 Assistant Junior Marshal 33 Honor Marshal 2, 3. Forly-nine Hanes, George A. ' Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Parker High School, Chicago, lll. Phi Pi Phi, Rifle Club 3, 4, A.S.M.E. 3, 4. Harwood-, Richard E. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Fire Protection Engineering Tilden Technical High School, Chicago. lll. Campus Club 2. 3, 4, Cilce Club 1, RiHe Club 3, 4, F.P.E.S. 2, 3, 4, Engineer 2, 3, 4, Rifle Team 2, 3, 4, Manager 4. Fifty Hanson, Bertil Chicago, lll. B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Lane Technical High School. Chicago, lll. Theta Xi, Tech News 2. 3, Engineer 3, 4, Track 3, 4, lnterclass Track 4. Headen, F. Edward Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Mechanical Engineering De Paul Academy, Chicago, lll. Pi Tau Sigma, Class Social Chairman 2. Henoch, Mark L. Chicago, Ill. - B.S. in Electrical Engineering Lane Technical High School, Chicago, Ill. A.l.E.E. 2. 3. 4. Hensel, William A. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Mechanical Engineering De Paul Academy, Chicago. lll. Pi Tau Sigma, Glee Club 3. Hillman, Chester E. Chicago, lll. B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Senn High School. Chicago. lll. l'i Tau Sigma, Glec Club 3, 4, A.S.M.E. 4, Tech News 3, Engineer 3, Chess Club 3. Hoffman, Edwin G. E. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Civil Engineering Carl Schurz High School. Chicago. lll. Chi Epsilon, VV.S.E. 3, 4. Hoyer, William A. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Carl Schurz High School, Chicago, lll. Sphinx, Armour Players 4, Track 3, 4, Engineer 3, 4. Huetten, Clarence Highland Park, Ill. B.S. in Electrical Engineering Deertield Shields High School. Highland Park. lll. Tau Beta Pi, A.l.E.E. 3, 4, Cap and Gown Committee 4. Huster, Richard A. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Senn High School, Chicago, lll. Glee Club 3, 4, A.S.M.E. 3, 4. Irion, Theodore H. Oshkosh, Wis. B.S. in Architecture Oshkosh High School, Oshkosh. Nklis. Scarab. President 2, Glee Club 1, A.A.S. l, 2, 3, 4, President 3, Cycle 2, 3, Art Editor 3, l Honor Marshal 2, 3. Evanston Kann, Alexander H. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Architecture Roosevelt High School, Chicago, Ill. A.A.S. 1, 2, 3, 4. Kapecki, Alfred F. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Chemical Engineering Austin High School, Chicago, Ill. Phi Lambda Vpsilon, Alpha Chi Sigma, Campus Cluh 3. 4, A.l.Ch.E. 3. -lg Engineer 3, 4. Kaplan, Frank L. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Civil Engineering Englewood High School. Chicago. lll. Rho Delta Rho, Musical Cluhs 2, Glee Cluh 2, W.S.E. 3, 4. Ketler, Albert C., Jr. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Civil Engineering Culver Militarv Academy, Culver. Epsilon, W.S.E. 3, 4. lnd. Delta Tau Klima, Orville Hollywood, Ill. B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Riverside-lirookficlrl High School. Riverside. lll. A.S.M.E. 3. 4. Knudson, Warren A. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Electrical Enginerrii-,g Senn High School, Chicago. lll. A.l.lC.lC. 3. 4. Knudson, Wilburt T. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Electrical Engineering Senn High School, Chicago, Ill. A.l.E.E. 3, 4. Koko, Frank W. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Civil Engineering Mount Carmel High School. Chicago. lll. lN'.S.E. 3. 4, Boxing l, 2, Manager 3, Wrestling Manager 3. 4, Class President 3, Cheer Leader 3, 4, Jewelry Committee 4. Evanston, Jacobson, Donald L. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Fire Protection Engineering Lane 'l'eehnical High School. Chicago. lll. Phi Kappa Sigma, F.l".E.S. 1, 2, 3. 4, llaskethall 1, llasehall 2. 3, 4, Manager 4, Cycle 2. 3. 4. Organization Editor 3. Assistant to Editor-in-Chief 4, lnterclass llaskethall 1, 2, 3, 4, lnterclass Ilasehall 1, 2, 3, 4. Johnson, C. Roy Chicago, Ill. ILS. in Mechanical Engineering Tiake View Iligh School. Chicago, lll. Pi Tau Sigma, Pi Nu Epsilon, Glee Clulx 3, 4, Orchestra 2, 3. 4, lland 2, 3, 4, A.S. M.E. 3, 4. Kalischer, Mark D. Evanston, Ill. B.S. in Architecture Township High School. Evanston. lll. Northwestern University, lll. ll.S. in Engineering, A.A.S. 3, 4. Kane, Ernest Oak Park, Ill. B.S. in Chemical Engineering Oak Park High School. Oak Park. lll. Campus Cluh 2. 3, NVres- tling 2, 3, Tech News 1, 2, Engineer 2. Delta, Chi Fifty-one Kolvc, Irving A. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Austin Iligh School. Chicago. lll. Black Knight, Tan Beta Pig Pi Tau Sigma: Honor Ag A.S.M.E. 3, 43 Swimming l, 2. 3, 4, Captain 4, Junior '38, Marshal 35 Honor Marshal 3. Kostenko, Barry M. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Civil Engineering Tuley High School. Chicago. lll. Sphinx, Campus Club 2. 3. 4: Philatelic Society 2. 33 XV.S.E. 3. 4: Tech News 3: Engineer 2, 3. 4. Comptroller 4: lioard of Publications -lg Chess Club 2, 3, -lg Glee Club 3. Fifty-Iwo Korink, George T. Chicago, Ill. ILS. in Civil Engineering Austin High School. Chicago. lll. Tan lleta Pig Chi Epsilon. President 4: VV.S.li. 3. 45 Class Social Committee 3, Inter- fraternity Athletics Manager 4. Krause, Norman C. Chicago, lll. ILS. in Chemical Engineering Lindblmn lligh School, Chicago. lll. Rho Delta Rho, Rifle Cluh 3. 43 A-l-fflhli. 3, 4: Track 4: Tech News 35 Orchestra 1, 2. Krause, William H. Glenwood, Ill. B.S. in Electrical Engineering Bloom Township High Selmol, Chicago Heights, lll. Theta Xi, A.l.E.E. 3, 4. Kreisman, Herbert: Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Hyde Park High School. Chicago, lll. Sigma Alpha Mu. Presi- dent -lg Tan Beta Pig Sphinxg A.S.M.E. 3, 43 Engineer 1, 2, 3, 4, Associate Editor 3, Editor-in-Cliict' 4, Board of Publications 3, 45 lnterfraternity Council 4. Krcuzkamp, George D. Highland Park, Ill. B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Deerfield Shields High School, Highland Park, Ill. Massachusetts Institute ot' Technology, Ilrookline, Mass. Phi Kappa. Krol, Walter F. Chicago, Ill. ILS. in Architecture Tilden Technical High School. Chicago, lll. Campus Club 2, 3, 43 A.A.S. 1. 2. 3. 4: Tech News 2. 3. Engineer 2, 3, Glee Club 2, Class Social Committee 2. Kuehn, Nicholas H. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Civil Engineering Venger High School, Chicago, lll. Phi Pi Phi: Tau Beta Pig Chi Epsilon, VV.S.E. 3, 43 Track Manager 4. Kuffel, Charles P. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Fire Protection Engineering Austin High School, Chicago. Ill, University of Chicago. Chicago. lll. Lambda Chi Sigma, Salamander, F.P.lC.S. 2. 3. 4, Cap and Gown Committee 4. Laemmer, William W. Oak Park, Ill. B.S. in Electrical Engineering Crane Technical High School, Chicago, Ill. Eta Kappa Nu, A.I.E.E. 3, 4: , Glee Club 3. Laestadius, Bertil W. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Civil Engineering Senn High School, Chicago. Ill. Chi Epsilon, Cliess Club 3, 43 Campus Club 3, 45 W.S.E. 3, 4. l Lamberg, John H. 1 Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Electrical Engineering Lane Technical High School, Chicago, lll. A.LE.E. 3, 4. Larson, J. Arthur Joliet, lll. .B.S. in Electrical Engineering Joliet Township High School, Joliet. lll. Theta Xi. President 4, Qfliliili- 3, 4, Class Treasurer 3, Interfraternity Council, Presi- cen . Lebus, William A. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Tilden Technical High School, Chicago, lll. A.S.M.E. 3, 4. Lehmann, Stephen G. Chicago, lll. B.S. in Electrical Engineering Crane Technical High School. Chicago, lll. Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, A.T.E.E. 3, 4, President 4. Lillis, Stephen M. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Chemical Engineering Loyola Academy, Chicago. lll. Triangle. President 4, lilack Knight, Honor A, Interfratcrnity Council 4, A.l.Ch.E. 3. 4, Baseball 2, 3. 4, lnterelass lflasehall I. 2, 3, 4, Interclass llaskcthall 1. 2, 3, 4, Tech News 1, Glue Cluh 2, A.T.A.A. 2, 3, 4. President 4, Junior Marshal 3, Class Social Committee 2, 3: Jacket Committee, Chairman 4. Lippincott, Carl M. Chicago, lll. B.S. in Civil Engineering Tilden Teclmical High School. Chicago. lll. Truss Clulr 2. 3, 4, W.S.E. 3, 4. Lodeski, Robert J. Oak Park, Ill. B.S. in Civil Engineering St. Mel High School, Chicago. lll. Campus Cluli 3, 4, Chess Cluh 3, 4, Interelass Baseball 1. Lukas, Michael A. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Fire Protection Engineering Lindlalom High School, Chicago. lll. lilack Knight, Sphinx, Honor A, F.l'.E.S. 2, 3, 4, Baseball 2. 3, 4, Uaskcthall 2. 3, 4, Boxing 2, Cycle 2. 3. Social Editor 3, Engineer 2, 3, Tech News 2, Interclass Baselvall 1, 2, 3, 4, Interclass Basketball l, 2. 3, 4, Assistant Junior Marshal 3, Class Treasurer 4, Tennis Cham- pion 4. Lukey, John B. Riverside, Ill. B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Riverside-lirooklielcl High School, Riverside. lll. Pi Tau Sigma, Rifle Cluh 3, 4, A.S.M.E. 2, 3, 4. Lundin, Elmer G. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Electrical Engineering Calumet High School, Chicago, lll. Theta Xi, Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, Sphinx, A.l.li.li. 3, 4, Cycle 2. 3. Business Man- ager 3. McBrady, George B. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Chemical Engineering Loyola Academy, Chicago, lll. Triangle, A.l.Chi.E, 2. 3. 4, Track 3, 4, lnterclass Track 2, 3, lnterclass Relays 3, lnterclass Athletics Manager 4, Class Secretary 4. McDonald, Leo J. Oak Park, Ill. ILS. in Mechanical Engineering St. Mel High School. Chicago. 'lll. Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, Honor A, Truss Cluh 2, 3, 4, Chess Clnh 3. 4, lilce Cluh 2, A.S.M.E. 3, 4, Boxing 2, 3, 4, Captain 3, 4, Class Social Chair- man 4. Fifty-three McDonough, Edward W. Chicago, Ill. 15.5. in Mechanical Engineering St. Mel High School, Chicago, lll. Triangle, Honor A, A.S.M.E. 3, 45 Track 4, Tennis 2, 3, 4. McFarland, Rolland, Jr. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Chemical Engineering Hyde Park High School, Chicago. lll. Alph Club 2, 35 A.l.Ch.E. 1, 2, 3. 4, President 4, Engineer 3, 4. Machinis, Peter A. Chicago, lll. B.S. in Civil Engineering Englewood High School, Chicago. lll. VV.S.E, 3. 4, llasehall 2, 3, 49 Box- ing 4, lnterclass liaseball 1, 2, 3, 4, Interclass Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Class Social Committee 4. Malloy, William A. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Civil Engineering St. Ignatius High School, Chicago. lll. Triangle, XV.S.E. 3, 4. l Fifly-four a Chi Sigma: Campus Marberg, G. Albert Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Architecture Fcuger High School, Chicago, lll. A.A.S. 1, 2, 3, 4. Marcus, Leonard Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Civil Engineering Franc Technical High School. Chicago. lll. Kappa Delta Epsilon: Chi Epsilon, Honor Ag W.S.li. 3. 43 lloxing 2, 3, 4, Tech News 2. Martorano, Henry Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Architecture Lane Technical High School. Chicago, lll. Scarab: A.A.S. 1, 2, 3, 4. Marty, Raymond W. Chicago, lll. B.S. in Chemical Engineering Carl Schurz High School. Chicago. lll. Alpha Chi Sigma, Phi Lauibcla l'psilong Campus Club l, 2, 35 Rifle Club 3, A.l. Ch.E. 2, 3, -lg Engineer 2, 3. Masure, Charles P. Oak Park, Ill. B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Oak Park High School. Oak Park, lll. Glce Club 2, 3, A.S.M.E. 4. Maurer, Walter L. Chicago, lll. B.S. in Electrical Engineering Bowen High School, Chicago, Ill. A.l.E.E. 3, -lg Chess Club 4. Mayer, George J. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Lawrence High School, Lawrence, Kansas: University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kansas. Honor Ag A.S.M.E. 3, Orchestra 3, Baseball 2. 3. 4, Iutcrclass Baseball 3, lntcrclass Basketball 4, Interclass Track -lg Jacket Connutttce 4. Mills, William R. Aurora, Ill. 15.5. in Fire Protection Engineering East Aurora High School. Aurora. lll. F.l'.E.S. 1, 2, 3, 4. Morelli, Alevezio J. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Architecture -lg Interelass Baseball 3. 4: lnterclass Basketball, 4, Jewelry Committee 4. Morrissey, John H. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Electrical Engineering St. Mel High School. Chicago, lll. A.l.E.E. 2, 3, 4. Mullane, Daniel J. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Chemical Engineering l.iudblom High School. Chicago. Ill. Phi Lambda Cpsilong Alpha Chi Sigma, Campus Club l, 2. 33 Rifle Club 2, 3, A.l.Ch.E. 3. 45 Engineer 2, 3. Murphy, Thomas F. Chicago, lll. B.S. in Electrical Engineering Loyola Academy, Chicago. lll. Loyola University. Cliical-X01 Ill- Iita Kappa Nu, A.l.l'I.E. 2, 3. 4. Myers, Gerald E. Naperville, Ill. B.S. in Fire Protection Engineering 1 East High School, Aurora. lll. Salamander, F.P.lQ.S. 2, 3, 45 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, -lg Tech News 1, 2, Engineer 2, 3. Nelson, Robert P. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Semi High School. Chicago. lll. University of Illinois. l'rbaua. lll. Theta Xi, A.S.M.E. 3, 4, Jewelry Committee 4. Noerenberg, Fredrick C. W. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Chemical Engineering Lindblom High School, Chicago. lll. Phi Lambda Vpsilong Campus Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Chess Club 2, 3: A.l.Ch.E. 2, 3, 4, Cycle 2, Tech News 2, 3, lin- gineer 1, 2, 3, Circulation Manager 3, Orchestra 1. Novak, Vlaclimar J. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Architecture Morton High School, Cicero. Ill. Phi Pi Phi, A.A.S. 1, 2. 3, -l. , l Nuetzel, William Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Civil Engineering Tilden Technical High School, Chicago, lll. Truss Club 3, 4, XV.h.l'.. 3, 4. O'Hara, Joseph P. Hazel Crest, lll. B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Thornton Township High School, Harvey, Ill. Omiecinski, Victor M. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Tilden Technical High School, Chicago, Ill. Honor Ag Baseball 1. 2, 3. 4, Captain 4, Basketball 1: Intercluss Baseball 1, 2, 3, 45 lnterclass Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Interclass Track 4. Paslawsky, John T. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Electrical Engineering Academic High School, Lembcrg. Poland, Eta Kappa Nu, Chess Club 3. 45 Armour Players 4, Glee Club 3, 4, Tech News 3, 4. Advertising Manager 4. Fifty-five Crane Teclmieal High School. Chicago. Ili. A.A.S. 1. 2. 3. 4: Baseball 2, 3, Peavey, Thomas C. Twin Falls, Idaho B.S. in Twin Falls High School, Twin Falls, lclaho, University of Hawaii, Hono- lulu. llawaii. Delta Tan Delta, President 3. 4, Intcrfraternity Council 3, 4, F.P.E.S. 1, 2, 3, 4, Tech News l, 2, Engineer 1, 2, 3. Teclulical Ab- stracts Editor 3, Cycle 1, 2, 3, 4, Associate Editor 3, Eclitor-in-Chief 4, Photography Committee, Chairman 4. Pfeiler, Arno J. Sheboygan, XVis. B.S. in Civil Engineering Sheboygan Fifty-six Fire Protection Engineering Peterson, Berthil H. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Fire Protection Engineering Linclblom High School, Chicago, lll, F.P.E.S. 3, 4, Orchestra 1, Class Social Committee 1, 2, 3, Class Treasurer 2. High School, Sheboygan, VVis. Swimming 1, 2. Pflum, Raymond J. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Civil Engineering Tilclcn Teclmical High School, Chicago, Ill. Phi Pi Phi, Black Knight, Tau Ilcta Pi, Chi Epsilon, Honor A, W.S.E. 3. 4, Bas- ketball 2, 3, 4, Captain 4, Golf Manager 4, lntcrclass llaskethall 1, 2, 3, Tntcrclass Baseball 1, 2, 3, Class Social Chairman 3, Class President 4. Pilip, Peter Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Civil Engineering Tilclen Technical High School, Chicago, Ill. VV.S.E. 3, 4. Pinkus, Jerome R. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Austin High School, Chicago, lll. University of Illinois, Urbana Ill. Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Tau Sigma, A.S.M.E. 3, 4. Polko, Peter P. Lyons, Ill. B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Austin High School, Chicago, Ill. Pi Tan Sigma, Sphinx, A.S,M.E. 2. 3. 4 Engineer 3, 4. Prahin, Edward J. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Civil Engineering Lane Technical High School, Chicago. lll. NV.S.E. 3. 4. Quinnell, Frank A. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Civil Engineering Englewood High School, Chicago, Ill. Rifle Club 2, Glee Club 4, XV.S.E 3, 4, Boxing 3, Class Social Committee 4. Raschke, Herbert A. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Electrical Engineering Tiltlen Technical High School, Chicago, Ill. A.l.E.E. 2, 3, 4 Pliotography Committee 4. Reed, George M. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Electrical Engineering Harrison Teclmical High School, Chicago, Ill. Theta Xi, Honor A, A.T.E.E 2. 3, 4, Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4, Swimming 3, 4: Interclass Baseball 1, 2, 3, Interclass Track 4, Interelass Basketball 1, 3, 4, Interclass Relays 2, 4 . 4 lnterfraternity Council 3, 4, Class Social Committee 3, Class Vice-Presi dent 4. Reichel, Howard G. l Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Electrical Engineering Linflblom High School, Chicago, Ill. Rifle Club 2, A.I.E.E. 3, 4 1 Richardson, Wilbert E. j Chicago, Ill. 1 BS. in Electrical Engineering class Baseball 1, 2, Interclass Basketball 1, Stresses and Strains 1, 2. Robinette, Willis E. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Fire Protection Engineering Tiltlen Technical High School. Chicago, Ill. F.P.E.S. 1, 2, 3, 4, Cycle 2, Jewelry Committee 4, Photography Committee 4. Ronowski, Robert P. LaGrange, Ill. B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Austin High School, Chicago, lll. Ritie Club 2, 3, 4, A.S.M.E. 3, 4. Rummel, Leonard G. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Civil Engineering Lane Technical High School. Chicago. Ill, Theta Xi, Honor A, , kcthall 1. 2, Interclass Track 1, Class Vice-President 2. Rupprecht, Carl Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Tilclen Technical High School, Chicago, Ill. Campus Club 1, 2, Glee Club 3. 4, Intcrclass Track 3, Interclass Baseball 1, 4. Sachs, Carl H., Jr. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Fire Protection Engineering Lake View High School, Chicago, Ill. Phi Kappa Sigma, Presi- rlent 4, Glee Club 4, Musical Clubs 4, Chess Club 1, Rilie Club 1, 2, 4, RiHe Team 1. 2. 4, Cycle 2. 3, Fraternity Editor 3, Interfraternity Council 4, Jacket Committee 4. Scharringhausen, William G. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Civil Engineering Austin High School, Chicago. lll. Theta Xi, VV.S.E. 3. 4, Tech News 1, 2. Schmidt, Otto J. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Civil Engineering Crane Technical High School, Chicago, lil. Chi Epsilon, Campus Club 3, 4, Chess Club 4, Glee Club 3. 4, W.S.E. 3. 4, Boxing 3. Schneebalg, Erwin J. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Crane Technical High School, Chicago, Ill. A.S.M.E. 2, 3, 4, VVrestling 4, Boxing 4, Track 4. Schorling, Robert H. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Chemical Engineering Central Y.M.C.A. High School, Chicago, lll. Delta Tau Delta, Alpha Chi Sigina: A.I.Ch.E. 3, 4. Schrage, Paul F. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Fire Protection Engineering Crane Technical High School, Chicago, lll. Crane Junior College, Chicago, lll. F.P.E.S 2, 3. 4. Schreiner, John E. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Civil Engineering Crane Technical High School, Chicago, Ill. Triangle, Black Knight, Tau Beta Pi, Chi Epsilon, President 4, Sphinx, Chess Club 3, 4, W.S.E. 3, 4, President 4, Tech News 2, 3, 4. Circu- lation Manager 4, Interhonorary Council 4, Honor Marshal 3. . Fifly-sewn Carl Schurz High School, Chicago. lll. A,l.E.li. 3, 4: llaseball 1. 22 IIHCY- President 4, W.S.E. 3. 4, llasketball 1. 2, 3, 4, lnterclass Bas- Seaberg, Carl T. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Architecture Lindblom High School, Chicago, lll. Theta Xig Scarabg A.A.S. 1, 2, 3, 4: Tech News 1, 2. Shaw, Earle H. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Fire Protection Engineering Tilden Technical High School, Chicago, Ill. Glee Club 1, 25 Campus Club 2: Armour Players 23 F.P.E.S. 2, 3, 45 lnterclase Baseball 3, Tech News 2. Shermer, Carl L. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Civil Engineering Crane Technical High School. Chicago, Ill. Glee Club 3, Armour Players 4. Simpson, Robert F. Chicago, Ill. B S in Civil En incerin - - g is Parker High School. Chicago. Ill. Phi Pi Phi, President 45 Inter- fraternity Council 4, Glec Club 4. Fifty-cigbt Tau Beta Pig Chi Epsilon, Smith, Eric H. Forest Park, Ill. B.S. in Civil Engineering Proviso Township High School, Maywood. lll, Triangle: W.S.E. 3, 43 Interclass Track 3, 4. Spangler, Charles D. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Civil Engineering Morgan Park High School, Chicago, W.S.E. 3, 4. Stahl, Ralph W. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Senn High School, Chicago, Ill. Pi Tau Sigma, Club 3, 4. - Stasiulis, Anthony P. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Civil Engineering Englewood High School, Chicago, Ill Storey, Donald G. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Civil Engineering Zion Preparatory College. Zion, Ill. Phi Pi Phi Engineer 3, 4. Streb, Louis H. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Civil Engineering Ill. Campus Truss Club Phi Pi Phi Glec Club 1 1 Chi Epsilon: Club 2, 3, 4, 2, 3. 4, Chess NV.S.E. 3. 4. :VV.S.l2. 3, 45 Calumet High School. Chicago. lll. Delta Tau Delta, Honor Ag W.S.E. 3, 4: Tennis 1, 2. 3, 4. Captain 3, 4: Cycle 2, 4. Frater- nity Editor 43 A.T.A.A. lg Photography Committee 4. Suman, Robert W. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Crane Teclmical High School, Chicago, Ill. Tau lleta Pi: Pi Tau Sigma: A.S.llf.E. 3, 4, President 4, Boxing 2, 3, 4, Swimming Manager 45 Class Social Committee 4 Svoboda, Emil A. Berwyn, Ill. B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Morton High School, Cicero. Ill. Glec Club 2. 35 A.S.M.E. 45 Tech News 2, 3, 4, Circulation Manager 4. Thompson, Paul J. Chicago, Ill. B S in Electrical En ineering . . g Austin High School. Chicago. lll. Eta Kappa Nu. President 43 Orchestra 2, 3, 43 Stresses and Strains 23 A.l.E.E. 2, 3, 43 Tech News 2, 3, 4, Asso- ciate Editor 4. Traver, Don E. Riverside, Ill. B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Riverside-Brookfield High School. Riverside, lll. Pi Nu Epsilong Rilic Club 43 A.S.M.E. 3, 43 Orchestra 2, 3. 43 lnterelass M Baseball 1. Walschlaeger, Theodore W. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Electrical Engineering Crane Technical High School, Chicago, lll. Glee Club l. 2. 3, 4: Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4. Wojtasik, Edmund M. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Carl Schurz High School, Chicago. lll. Rifle Club 33 A.S.Kl.l'l. 3, 43 Boxing 1, 2. Wood, Earle R. Chicago, Ill. ILS. in Mechanical Engineering Scnn High School, Chicago, Ill. Pi Tan Sigmag A.S.M.E. 3, 4. Wysoeki, John S. Berwyn, Ill. B.S. in Electrical Engineering Tlarrison Technical High School, Chicago. lll. Crane Junior College, Chicago, lll. A.l.E.E. 3. 4. Zukowski, Chester M. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Architecture Holy Trinity High School, Chicago, lll. lntcrclass Basketball 1, 2. 3. -l: lnterelass Baseball 3, 4. V Swanson, Robert W. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Fire Protection Engineering Q . . Calumet High School, Chicago, lll. F.l'.E.S. 1. Z. 3. -lg Swlmnnm! li 25 Cycle 2. Tague, Robert B. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Architecture ' Lane Technical High School, Chicago, Ill. 5CZll'1lllQ A.A.S. l, 2, 3, 4g Tech News 2, 3. Tamney, Edward Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Electrical Engineering Crane Technical High School, Chicago, lll. l'i 'Nu lfl'5il0"S Cilmlllls Club 3, 43 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 43 Glce Club 43 A.I.E.E. 3, 4. Thomas, Curtis W. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Mechanical Engineering St. Ignatius High School, Chicago. lll. Trus sClub 2, 3, 431Gl.ee Club 23 Chess Club 43 A.S.M.E. 3, 43 Tech News lg Class Social Committee 4. Fifly-nine SENIORS SANS PICTURES Babcock, Gifford S. Clifton, Ill. B.S. in Electrical Engineering Kankakee High School, Kankakee, Ill. Bartlett, Frederic C., Jr. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Architecture Lake Placid High School, Lake Placid, Florida, Harvard University, Cambridge, Mass., Scarab, Dickie Club, Hasty Pudding, Institute 1770, Iroquois Club, and Instrumental Club. Harvard, A.A.S. 1, 2, 3, 4. Benya, John A. Nokcmis, Ill. B.S. in Architecture Nokomis Township High School. Nokomis, Ill., University of Illinois, Urbana, Ill., Delta Alpha Pig Scarab: A.A.S. 3, 4. Bewersdorf, Ernest C. Lockport, Ill. B.S. in Chemical -Engineering Lockport Township High School. Lockport, Ill.g Theta Xig A.I.Ch.E. 3, 45 Interclass Baseball 1, 2. Ellis, Raymond L. V Petoskey, Mich. V' B.S. in Fire Protection Engineering Petoskey High School, Petoskey, Mich.: Theta Xi: F.P.E.S. 1, 2, 3, 4: Tech News 1, 2, 3. 4. Fraternity Editor 3, As- sociate Editor 45 Inter-class Basketball 1, Frandzel, Leo Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Civil Engineering . Crane Technical High School, Chicago, Ill.g W.S.E. 3, 4. Johnson, Lester O. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Architecture Calumet High School, Chicago, Ill.: Crane Junior College, Chicago, Ill.: Scarab: A.A.S. l, 2, 3, 4. Sixty Markham, Ralph Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Civil Engineering Lane Technical High School, Chicago, Ill.: Truss Club 2, 3, 4. Meacham, Edward O. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Civil Engineering Phillips High School, Chicago, Ill.g Tech News 2, 35 En- gineer 2, 3. Priest, Leland G. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Architecture Bowen High School, Chicago, Ill.5 A.A.E. 1, 2, 3, 4. Schofield, Raymond J. Palos Park, Ill. B.S. in Chemical Engineering Englewood High School, Chicago, Ill. Schwab, Raymond J. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Architecture Senn High School, Chicago, Ill.g University of Illinois, Urbana, Ill.g Chi Psig Scarabg A.A.S. 3, 4. Velat, Frank L. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Architecture Igoiiton High School, Cicero, Ill.g A.A.S. 1, 2, 3, 43 Rifle um 1. Wise, Morris J. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Architecture 1 Crane Technical High School, Chicago, Ill., Kappa Delta Epsilong A.A.S. 2, 3, 4. Wwdsmall, Frank J. Chicago, Ill. B.S. in Electrical Engineering Xi'imrEETgchnical High School, Chicago, Ill.: Chess Club 39 THIRTY-SEVENTH ANNUAL COMMENCEMENT ADVANCED DEGREES CONFERRED For the Degree of Master of Science Orville Guy Linnell Harold Stanley Nelson William Joseph Santina Charles James Stamberg Gervase Joseph Stockmann Arthur Roderick Viel Russell Henry Bloom Donald George Braun Abe Brotman John Otis Cavanagh Seymour Goodheart William Aaron Holland Torgny Joel Westerberg For the Degree of Mechanical Engineer Sidney Isaclore Cole Harold Gustaf Froberg Karl Henry Paul Otte For the Degree of Electrical Engineer Edward Stanley Larson George james Taylor Walter john Zenfner For the Degree of Civil Engineer Frank A. Danda For the Degree of Chemical Engineer Charles Edward Morris John Edwin Tarman For the Degree of Fire Protection Engineer Kent Hamilton Parker Sixty-one Sixtyitwo AWARD OF HONORS Honor Man of All Departments James William Juvinall Honor Man of the Department of Mechanical Engineering Martin Fuhrer .Honor Man of the Department of Electrical Engineering James William Juvinall Honor Man of the Department of Civil Engineering Herman Meyer Honor Man of the Department of Chemical Engineering John Herman Miller Honor Man of the Department of Fire Protection Engineering Carl Nolen Clanton Honor Man of the Department of Architecture Wilfred Waechter Davies COMMENCEMENT MARSHALS The Institute Marshals Charles Anson Nash, Marshal William White Colvert, Assistant Marshal Arthur William Sear, Assistant Marshal The Student Honor Marshals Brockway McMillian George Albert Nelson Elmer Paul Renstrom, Jr. John Edward Schreiner Edwin N. Searl George William Wheaton Donald Erwin Young Charles Arthur Cunningham Earl William Gosswiller Walter Edmund Gunderson Theodore H. Irion Russell Roberts Johnson Irving Arne Kolve Raymond James Maci Beckman, Stocking, Ahern Jones, Maurer, Bard OFFICERS William B. Ahern Jacob M. Bard President Treaxurcr Leroy J. Beckman Nicholas A. Maurer Vice-Prcsidvnl Social Chairman Kenneth O. Stocking Thomas F. Jones Sccrrfary Scrgcarzf-at-Arms JUNIORS Three-quarters of our stay at Armour has passed and there remains but one-quarter of what we will always remember as a most pleasant period. As we look back over these three quarters of the path to "higher educa- tion we see the many successes and achieve- ments which result from work well done. As we looked forward three years ago, and resolved to someday acquire that bearing of dignity that seemed to mark the upper-class- men, the path seemed long and filled with difficulty. Now, as we look back, we wish that it were not so short, that we might linger longer and not have to leave in one short year. True, many of our companions during the early part of the journey have been unable to stay with us, but, although we regret the thinning of our ranks, we who remain feel that we are particularly well fit- ted to forge ahead to the goal of commence- ment. With the knowledge that we have now passed the most difficult portion of our journey, we are looking forward to the addi- tional enjoyment which will be ours as sen- iors. Now the countless hours spent in mas- tering the essentials of engineering seem well spent. Together with these memories of scholastic achievement we see many memories of the more enjoyable events of the past. Early in our first year there was the Freshman Hand- shake where we discovered that college life is not all in books and that professors are like ordinary individuals out of class. There was a short let-up in studies while we enjoyed a dance sponsored jointly by the Freshman and Sophomore classes. Junior week soon arrived with its traditional class rivalry, a week filled with the joy of battle and a great vic- tory over the Sophomores. When, after a summer vacation, we en- countered the difficult work of the second year we were undismayed. Because of the thorough habits of study, determination, and clear thinking which we had formed during our Freshman year we were able to overcome all our difficulties with an ease that surprised us. Between these struggles with our lessons we found time to engage in many extra- curricular activities which are so necessary to a well rounded college life. We began to see our companions on the athletic teams, the publications, and in the musical organiza- tions. During our second year we came into prominence as a class by winning the inter- class competition in basketball, track, and soft ball. Although we were greatly out- numbered in the class rush, we put up a great fight in losing to the Freshmen. To us at least, the outstanding social event of the Sixty-three 2 A . Q i l l . 2 7 i v t 4 S i Z Q I I i S 2 I. . Williams, F. Meyer, Birdsong, LaPedus, T. Omiecinski, Radvillas, Phillips, Mezera Adamcc, Palo, Christoph, Lauchiskis, Youngkrantz, Humiston, Maycrowicz, Weiland Kazmicrczak, Krok, May, W. Ahern, Goldberg, Henoch, Hoffman, Patterson, Shimkaitis year was the Freshman-Sophomore Informal Dance held in March. Again we cooperated with our rivals to stage an outstanding dance which was highly successful in all ways. It was in our second year that the ties of friend- ship Which were started the first year were greatly strengthened and We began to feel that we could count on our companions in time of need. The third year has been even finer and more enjoyable than those which have gone before. With the passing of the half-way point we began to reap the results of our Work during the first two years. We were Juniors and entitled to certain privileges and a greater freedom from faculty supervision which fostered a more cooperative atmosphere about our Work. Our interests widened to include many of the curricular and extra- curricular activities. While the branching out into the various specialized studies tended to separate the class into groups, there was still a feeling of cooperation and friendship which held us together. Although we were unable Freilinger, P. Smith, Kerlin, Trudclle, Roberts, J. Ahern, Hedin, Bard L. Davidson, Forsyth, Vcndley, Skjordahl, Fenskc, Dalton, Willis, Kocber Wittckindt, Levin, Levy, Highman, Milton, Lieberman, Schneider, Higgins Sixly-four H Lyford, G. Thompson, Samuels, Grossman, Buchlmuser, Chiappe, Faro, Addis Skach, Maci, Dushek, Beckman, Pccliota, Granger, Slavitt, Kvapil Bradac, Fottcr, Henning, Dclloo, T. jones, Nakayama, M. Sumner, Esbensen to repeat all of our athletic triumphs of the previous year, we nevertheless showed the other classes that the Juniors were rivals to be feared. The Junior year in college is the year of greatest social activity. In the struggle against the depression, it was demonstrated that by holding the Junior Informal outside the downtown district it was possible to hold a dance that was successful in all ways and at a price which was the lowest in the history of the school. The Prom, which proved a fit- ting climax to Junior Week, was an event that will live long in the memories of all who attended. Junior Week, where college life finds its best expression, was a notable achievement due to the able management of the Junior Marshals and their assistants. Members of the class have given much of their time and effort to the various activities and have in many cases shown outstanding qualities of leadership. During the year, rec- ognition has been accorded many members of the class for their work. They have re- D. Moore, J. Hazleton, Handler, Hahn, Kulpnk, Dclang, Sclmackel, Rcisz, Hoot Petraitis, Cullen, Uzunnris, Berger, Bnumel, Aravosis, Renstrom, Miller Bisbcc, Galbraith, Petersen, Stanovich, Wolf, Hedlund, Friede, Wertzlcr Sixty-fi-uc jgal lll flu 4 1 lgl: 1 l 'K lj g, 3 xx, ,. , ll 'l x 9 L i ll li x l lll ,lli llEll l.ll 3 ' 1 Z mli llzl llzlg l N ,lp I 1, 'lil llll I . J 4 8 l 1 3 1 ,x J ,, I SJ-afasfmb. l ll 1 7 n 1 ll l l, ll l 13 I. . I 1 l l if 'I . 4 , 45, ll ? Q! w ll l ,il ll at -4 1 rr if l J ,J ll. 5 ll gi le 'lr lf 1 Nl ,a la? ,,. l li: l l l lr. l ,, ,. V fill lm l .rl y? 5,3 lll lei lil lil, ll fl HM s,g lil ll Ill :-1 if gel dl g. .li rf lf :V I li' lil M: M from pg lil l 1 ,Ir il nw Vx' il' .M all lgl lr: ll l lj l ll 1 1 ll' 1 l 13 ll lf, il ', A l .l l' li' 1 . l ll z li l l l l l ,-, l , l i u 1 1 l -l ll 1., ,,, ll lvl Ki' ll, Nl lu ,.. N ll ll illl F l. ll li ll l l I N l l I l l l 1 l l l I 1 H K 1 4 l l l s V Stocking, Curran, G. Nelson, Olson, Bristol, Morrison Biegler, Mnrow, Wlieaton, Zibblc, Cannon, Scarl, O'Connor ceived memberships in the honorary societies, and executive positions in the various organ- izations and publications. Many have re- ceived athletic awards. Soon the members of the class will have the management of all the outside activities in their hands, and past performances show that they will be well handled. Three years have passed and have made great changes in our class. We entered, what now seems a short time ago, green freshmen who knew little of college life, its works and its pleasures. Now we are the leaders who must carry on the traditions of the school and help prepare the lower-classmen to fill our places when we too are gone. We have been tried and tested, and those who remain feel that we are fitted to follow the engi- neering profession with a high degree of success. Soon we will be leaving but until then we intend to enjoy one more year of life at Armour. We know that this last year will be even greater than those which have just passed. Potash, Kettlestrings, B. Jones, Bernstein, Lester, Bolton, Trzyna Grakavac, Thomsen, Leonas, West, Edgrcn, N. Maurer, Rigoni Sixly-six Larson, Zwisslcr Scott, Peterson, Hughes OFFICERS John O. Larson John C. Scott President Sccrclary Gordon A. Zwissler Ray. A. Peterson Vice-Prmirlcnt T'rL'ax11rr'r I. Murray Hughes Social Chairman SOPHOMORES With the summer of 1934 coming into view, we stop to relax and to look back on one of the hardest of the four school years. Upon entering on our work in the sopho- more year it was much different than when we entered the year previous. Instead of be- ing timid as we were in our freshman year, we came back with that spirit which all sophomores have, the determination to suc- ceed. We accomplished what had been con- templated for some time, we made the fresh- men wear green hats. The green hats brought out the college spirit at Armour to a large extent. It was the duty of the Sophomores to see that the freshmen wore the hats. This we did with a great deal of zeal. In fact, we were so zealous that the green har idea was abandoned after the Thanksgiving vacation. This was to save the freshmen from being completely annihilated. It was much different entering school as a sophomore. We saw things differently, we acted differently, we had a new feeling of confidence about us which we knew would be hard to beat. Although we did not fully real- ize it at the time the year started, this feeling of confidence was to be sorely tried by the difficult subjects in the sophomore program. We, as individuals, had to work very hard to keep abreast of our fellow students. In our freshman year we started in as strangers but in our sophomore year all this was different. We had our friendships which had started the year before. These friendships were a great benefit to us all through the year. With the progress of our sophomore year we began to find that where there were more people more things were discovered. So it was with us, and instead of playing the game of solitaire, we found a feeling of mutual interest which we feel sure will stay with us for many years to come. Although many of our class were players on varsity squads in their first year, the second year brought forth an even larger number of varsity candidates and regulars. In the inter-class events such as track, baseball, and basketball our class teams did their best against older and more experienced players. As freshmen we painted the school green and in general defied all the other classes. As sophomores the shoe was on the other foot. We found it necessary to discipline the freshman class for the appear- ance of too much green about the school. At our first sophomore class meeting we inaugu- rated the idea of having a sophomore class jacket which would be worn the remaining years in school. This would be a substitute for the senior jacket which could be worn only a few months. With this also came the Sixty-seven lf. Sl l gl Z Z V r r l l ,, Ei 2 1 i i Q' 1 l l i-, lv ll ll E.: ,II l ll g f E l Ii: lv n E X . Q I H E l r E , l 2 E. I I 51 E . l w l lf gl .ii n . li E u, ll A il E l 5 1 I l i l P l I 1 1 I l E E l I i Bergquist, Dworsky, Styrsky, Rchling, Knabc, Savidis, Foglc, Wolniak D. Stevens, Doudern, Penzel, Nylen, Pctters, Galandak, McMullen, Vormittag Tallitsch, Zwissler, Bottelson, Olufscn, Ramotowski, Bruner, Ikenn, McGrath question of standardized class jewelry. These matters were thrashed out thoroughly and to che satisfaction of the majority of the class. As will be found in every engineering cur- riculum, there is little time for social life and activities. In spite of this, however, we knew that an extra-curricular activity should be in everyonc's program. With this in view we entered into a very successful year of outside activities. The class was represented in every field, News, Cycle, Engineer, Orchestra, and varsity sports. Our first taste of social life at the Institute was the Freshman Handshake, where amid cider and doughnuts we had our first view of what the rest of the school looked like. We found there a feeling of welcome which we certainly appreciated. In our sophomore year, however, our big event was the Freshman-Sophomore Dance, which everyone agreed was a big success. By do- ing this we upheld the tradition of the en- tering class as well as further advancing the O. Nelson, Parsons, Wfaldenmnn, Maack, Schmidt, Gartz, Wichlacz, Docde, Collins, W.Fleig, Hoffman, Quayle Norris, Francis, Wieting, Christensen, Land, Gruca, W. Gray, Endert, Viehe-Naess, Rice, Wasylciw, J. Meyer Pattison, Freireich, Breh, Knaus, Howell, Luce, Majercik, Rootbcrg, Strazz, Kaplan, Edmunds, Ramirez Stein, Bcjcek, Liseher, Van Scoyoc, Cordes, J. Larson, R. johnson, Scott, Mieczkowski, D. Fleig, Linden, F. L. Smith Sixly-eight Hella, Rothschild, Kraemer, Dunn, A. Lane, Mnndclowitz, Papas, Simons Nachman, Tuma, Greenman, Dombrowski, Horwitz, Lisciani, Cotterman, Auler Hickey, Denny, F. Schmidt, Pantone, Costello, R. Wm. Schmidt, Bobcrg, Bill Freshman-Sophomore relations. At this time, with our second year behind us, we find, as all other classes have before us, that our ranks have thinned out. We who are left, however, Hnd ourselves bound together with a bond of true friendship. We feel that we, the picked members of one of the largest classes ever to enter the Institute, are the men of that class who have the ability to keep going until we conquer. We knew from all previous reports that this year would be our stumbling block. It has been, not however, to a very great ex- tent, and reviewing our ranks we find that we have been quite successful in passing the first two years of our four years in college. This year, which we have just completed, has undoubtedly been a colorful one. It has had its good and its bad times, the latter, however, being heavily outweighed. It has been hard work, but we enjoyed it, realizing it has been an aid to us in the struggle to accomplish our goal. With the knowledge we have obtained, We will now branch out, each with his own ideas and each with his Whalen, McMillan, Kerchcr, Chapman, Ormsby, Gilkison, Rulis, Engstrom, Kraft, D'Arco Zmcskal, Clark, Balai, Johnsen, Paulsen, B. Lane, J. Smith, Malinowski, R. Stevens, Tallafuss Kahles, Sturgeon, L. Siegel, Smctana, Shunt, Robbie, Freund, Milleville, Ragan, Hagcnaucr Sixty-Him' 1, 1 F li u l 1 i i W 1 I i l 5 l l l l E l l 1 l l . r li i l l s l i I l E l l l 1 I l l a r r l Davis, E. johnson, Knittcl, Ford, Hamlin, Freeman, I-Ioutsina M. Stevcns,Stutz, Timberlake, Mansfield, Hacger, Rundcll, Wriglit, DuScll Malovalc, Neal, Kirsch, Alt, Hughes, R. Peterson, Mozalcski, R. Lange own goal. In this branching out into the specialized courses of engineering we will make new friends and form new interests. This will be the actual beginning of our training in that particular field in which each of us is most interested and in which each of us hopes to become established in the engineering world. The two years which we have already spent in study at Armour have been interesting ones, but the two years yet to come will be far more interesting than those just PRSt. These two years will see us as upper classmen whose duty it is to carry out the customs and traditions of Armour as have Junior and Senior classes before us. Ours will be the task of gaining honor in the scholastic and activity Helds in order that our class may take its true place with those which have gone before it. In our freshman and sophomore years we made our start both in learning and in activities and it will now be our task as juniors and seniors to round out our college careers into finished products. I D I ' Sirr, Ruppert, Shewchuk, O. Miller, Dud cy, .Gra 1am,1enn, M. Holland Vaillant, Marslck, Kropf, Kraus, Bill, Boberg, R. Schmidt, Newman N. Cooper, Ganzar, Bothwell, Flagge, H. Sumner, Koriath, Quandce, Brown SI'l'l'llfy Tice, Ross Shanahan, Reh OFFICERS Harold Tice David Joslyn PrL'Si!lt'nl Secrplury Jack Shanahan Sherman Ross Viet'-Presirlvnl Treasurer Paul Reh Social Chairman FRESHMEN The college careers of two-hundred and thirty-nine Armour men began September 18th, 1933. The entering group looked with awe upon the buildings and wondered what college life would be like. The strangeness of the school soon wore off, however, and the normal routine of the year's work took its place. One of the first things the freshmen learned was that they were expected to wear small green hats on their heads when they were in the vicinity of the school. The green hats were worn to assist the freshmen in get:- ting acquainted and to help them develop a stronger class spirit. Just as the freshmen are becoming accustomed to 'life at Armour, the whole scene undergoes a swift change. Fra- ternity rush week is upon them. They are suddenly elevated from their lowly position as freshmen to the most sought-after group in the school. The wise newcomers do not let this sudden popularity turn' their heads so that when rush week is over they are not sur- prised at the second change in the social posi- tion of the class. They realize it is all a part of college life. The serious business of the class election looms on the horizon and after a stiff political battle the officers are chosen and installed for the school year. The class is very active in the interclass athletic events. A large number of men turned out for both the basket-ball and the base-ball squads and as a result the class gave a very good account of itself. The semester has a very welcome break in Thanksgiving vacation during which everyone forgets all about school and eats lots of turkey. On our arrival back in the classrooms we discover that maybe we should have studied a bit over the vacation as the ten week warnings are issued. This means a lot of hard work before we are able to enjoy the long Christmas vacation with a clear conscience. The three week period be- tween the Christmas vacation and the final examinations passes too quickly for those of us who stand none too well in our studies. It is a period of tense anxiety for all of us as we head toward our first college final examina- tions. A The new year, the new semester, the new resolutions to study harder, the new activities to engage in, all greet the freshmen with the beginning of the second half of his first col- lege year. The school has lost its strangeness, acquaintances have become fast friends. The social life of Armour has quickened in its tempo, the basket-ball team is in the height of its season, and the freshmen look forward to the longest and best part of the college Sevenly-one Lynch, Olson, Miner, Sulinski, Goldsmith, Popper, Hcvrdejs, Kreml, Schwarz, Hackman, Sobolik Boylan, Wcsternaan, Mason, Hopkinson, Haasc, Phillips, Bartusck, Berkland, Vandcrkloot, L. Kraft Lohmillcr, Saletta, Sorkin, Taradash, Richardson, Dierks, Johanson, Ramp, Graupner, Morrison, Constanzcr Magnuson, Hlousek, Wobig, Becker, Skuza, Wilczynski, McDonough, McCaulay, Vuillaumc, Schmaltz Wfilkinson, Forsberg, Provenzano, Wasscrnman, Nobler, Johnstone, Evans, Slowiak, Kichaven, Franzen year. The Freshman dance, one of the big social events of the year at Armour, and cer- tainly the biggest social event of the year for the freshmen, is a big success. The class soon settles down to the serious work of the studies with little to interfere for several months. All work and no play will make even a high spirited freshman class restless, however, and as the long awaited junior Week approaches class spirit becomes more and more in evidence. Green flags and pieces of bunting with the numerals 1937 begin to appear in surprising places. The sophomore class resents the decorations and pulls them down. The freshmen resent the ruination of their decorations and give battle to the soph- omores. Fire-extinguishers, buckets of water, in fact, anything handy is used to repel the sophomores. Junior Week finally arrives with its numerous activities which keep Kclbc, Fraizcr, E. Holland, Stchman, I. Thunder, McGuonc, Starmann, Hefner, Skeppstrom, R. Thunder, Hawley, Donnelly S. Kaplan, Brissman, Heinz, Bacci, McAuliffe, Tomei, Underwood, Ruckberg, Dreis, Kaccl, Wcrlcin, Schultz Onions, Shanahan, Leason, Callahan, Graf, Bochme, Downing, Acbischcr, Schulz, Riman, Ball, Gunther Hart, T. Baker, Ender, Fincman, Behm, R. Levy, Dcnio, Kirkpatrick, Donlan, E. Hoycr, H. jones, Emmerich Scrwrly-Iwo Sodaro, Pulliam, Kelly, Fanta, Ayer, Hoffert, Goede, Ahheron, Winkler, Waite, Kreiman D. Baker, Hockert, W. Hazleton, Lundberg, Saltzman, W. Peterson, Gecraerts, Rueff, Strauss, F. Anderson, S. Brenner Suhr, Alexander, C. McCarty, Renstrom, Folkrocl, Mezek, Darniain, Lopina, Carroll, Hanley, Carstens, Gallcr Kubert, Harwood, Bolz, Heintz, Heidman, Pachowicz, C. Peterson, Amory, Zwissler, Rosa, Clarke, Appel many members of the class too busy to pay much attention to studies. Open House Night, Spring Musicale, and Interfraternity sports make up much of the program of Junior Week. The big event of the week, however, is the interclass rush between the freshman and the sophomore classes. Due to superior numbers, this event is usually won by the freshmen. The time between Junior Week and the close of school is very short when one thinks in terms of final examina- tions. The warm spring air makes one Want to forget about the studies but the thought of the examinations makes one stick to the job till the end of the school year. At last the final day passes and we are freshmen no longer. We have passed thru our first college year and by September will be looking for- ward to another bigger and better year at Armour. Bodenmann, Phelan, Jaedtke, Wilhelm, Smidl, Mileika, Nicmann, F. Davidson, Merz, W. Schreiber Fleissner, Simek, Svehla, Jost, Brink, Paulaitis, Hale, Heike, Stuecheli, Gerber, Devereaux Loftus, Kraft, Vanderkloot, Ross, Rezabek, Martin, Forberg, Gagliardo, Graf, Kreisel, Simeon, Mashman Chase, Winel, M. Holland, B. Johnson, Watrobinski, Reh, Petrosky, L. Lange, Vanderpoel, Machulis, F. Anderson, Ricker Seventy-three Q., ACTIVITIEI 7 f '3 i ,vi .... K 'fi -4 I a- Ax 'L I . .A3 A, AA H84 U51 A - ,,,A A A AA-2 i -it-JY 1 K 7 ---t I - rw: ,AA ,,,...:- -. .llllz flu' , Cf!! frwlvhl' W' iff -f Mx, v A --....E5'-3"-.hh . 5' V.,s,L, 'rj 9"- -5 ' N A ,.J.,w3L,.'1':1"""'ISQYf'..AA- Amihy, QL? - A Q- -. , W ' Ay I fa.-W'gz i',f4g"r,,7f-51 - ,Ay I 'H A I Atiffgfz-.1.Al::, I 3 V ' 1. f'fQ"Vl5f:'7,fff.. .Q.J..:CfL9-5'-15' X r-A ' ' xx '- Yzgizf ," wx'f-wx-+51-2-2 xA Q . b 4 A A f'i1f5'gL A T1 A """ " , ix ".,1 Q11--,A A , -- 'T?YAff4"5'E13-A, '- . 14. fhfrrflgi -1, L-9555 f ' , M x A I .t . . 5 lluf1'5 s ,I A., - N A 1 A FX "ia f fag ,X ff Q .D -:lfAQ5'?jxHx in-flly ' .. Aw MHQQEEXKQA dx ff: A www: - -We'-+J 'f'f5BXvLdX':'fx - X ' iw ..-N.'-:, f,v vx Q ,1 5 l ri I 'lf' 7' ff' 'Ima' VR -X A X . ' , if "iw vi! bw A.'?'fg 'X IAQ 5. J , 1 ,wi A t 412.24 All , ' f N N ix. sux X - -- I r-' .-L..-n Q X " ' '.i 2 A ,I A A-' 'fm i 'XXX ,Fm x Q: n Af.,-lfwzsv Q : EJANAQ - - xlwl I P .N I ,ar-! I sh if Y 9.5 ' Six Y 1 'f I- L N' . - Q. gg.-AP, 1-ff n Ak .4 -,J - EX ,A . ' ' -A, l ' ' 'Lj- A 'jf .- Af g,.f' Air A WW tiff' nf! Q r' A is X un , n"'.v+ rj 1 y .AJ P- A V ,A Tbo First Arvb Dantz' ARCHITECT'S DANCES The first Architect's Ball was held Novem- ber 24 in the beautiful Colonial Room of the Steuben.Club. Although the architects pre- dominated in attendance there were many from the engineering school at the dance and all agreed that it was one of the finest that had ever been held. The bids, as might be expected of the architectural school, were very nicely designed and were blue in color. Miss Marion Rawls, Mrs. Nancy Saunders, and Professors C. G. Blough, W. F. McCau- ghey, Sholto Spears, Lindsay Suter, and their wives were the chaperones included in the party. The arrangements were handled by a committee of junior architects headed by R. E. Esbensen and W. H. Sobel. Due to the success of the first Architect's Ball and a feeling that the approach of spring deserved some celebration, another fine dance was given by the architects on March 9. The site of the party was the Tower and Town Club and the music was furnished by Wilson Barnett's orchestra. The pleasant atmosphere and spacious dancing facilities made a de- lightful sojourn from the daily routine of Armour life. The chaperones included Dean and Mrs. Heald, Professors Suter, McCaughey, Wallace, and their wives, besides Professors Hofmees- ter and Rathburn, Mrs. Saunders, Miss Dodge, and Miss Rawls. We hope the archi- tects are as successful in architecture. Tbc Secoml Arch Dance Seventy-live SENIOR INFORMAL The class of '34 centered its activity in the Gold Room of the Congress Hotel on the evening of Friday, December 8, 1933. It was here that the Senior Class played host to the socially inclined of Armour Institute during the progress of the first informal dance of the past winter season. Through- out the course of the evening the guests manifested their various approvals of the efforts of the upper- classmen by thoroughly enjoying the time spent with them. Tables were placed around the dance floor as a means of further increasing the degree of sociabil- ity of those present. An auxiliary, in this respect, to the tables was found in the large number of lounges available in the room adjoining the dance floor. A further boon to the success of the dance consisted in the serving of punch to quench the thirst of all who cared for it. Every effort was put forth by the social com- mittee to make a creditable showing for the Senior Class. In parallel with this statement it may be said that every indication given by the guests was an expression of Whole-hearted approval of the entire affair. A fair unit of judges for the success of the dance Was made up of theichaperonsg Dean and Mrs. Heald, Professors Ensz, Swineford, Win- ston, and their Wives. Seven ly-six McDonald, Cosme Quinnell, Suman Machinis, Gibson, Thomas SOCIAL COMMITTEE Leo J. McDonald Chairman Luke Cosme Chairman Bernard N. Gibson Peter A. Machinis Frank A. Quinnell Robert W. Suman Curtis W. Thomas Senior Izzformal in tba' Gold Room of the Congress Hotel Maurer Fenskc, Armshary, Ahern Frcide, Patterson, Grakavnc SOCIAL COMMITTEE Nick Maurer Chairman Chedo P. Grakavac Richard L. Friede Robert O. Patterson William B. Ahern Richard D. Amsbury Earl R. Fenske junior Informal in the Crystal Ballroom of the Hotel Shorelaml JUNIOR INFORMAL The Junior Class demonstrated its initiative and straightforwardness in dealing with its problems 'by the way in which it handled the Informal Dance. A school year would not be complete with- out this traditional social event. During the past season economic difficulties appeared to have prac- tically eliminated the idea of giving such a func- tion on the old basis of using a large ballroom in a downtown location. However, the third year men decided to move to the outlying Hotel Shoreland, secure the services of a good orchestra, reduce the cost of the bids, and then put their offer up to the student body. The dance project was a complete success. On Friday, January 19, 1934 the Crystal Ballroom contained an assemblage of some 200 Armour couples. It was a fortunate thing that the ball- room is so large and spacious in that most of the dancers were on their feet a great deal of the time. This may be understood when it is noted that the orchestra was led by Charley Straight and accom- panied by his entertainers. The breezes of Lake Michigan, adjacent to the scene of festivities, were visited not only upon stu- dents but upon faculty members as well. The chaperons for the affair were Dr. and Mrs. Hotch- kiss. Dean and Mrs. Heald, Professors Ensz. Graf- ton, and their wives. Seventy-seven I FRESHMAN-SOPHOMORE INFORMAL 193 3-1934 The elaborately decorated Oriental Room of the Hotel Knickerbocker was the destina- tion of guests of the Freshman and Sopho- more Classes on the evening of April 27, 1934. The gayly illuminated glass floor wit- nessed another joint dance of the two groups. One of the largest crowds of the 1933-34 social season attended and made of the affair a really gay event. Murrey Hughes, sopho- more social chairman, and Paul Reh, of the freshman section, spared no efforts in at- tempting to make a successful showing for the two classes. In keeping with modern methods of adver- tising and the heralding of important events, a bid and program contest was conducted preceding the date of the dance. Numerous designs for the bid to be used and its ac- companying program were submitted to the judges by the many contestants. Awards were made on the basis of appearance, origin- Paulscn, Foglc, Ford, Peterson, Graham, Hughes ality, and practicability. The benencial effects of such a contest may be judged by consider- ing the large number of both upper and un- derclassmen who turned out for the social get-together. In the past, the two classes have been able to draw large crowds to their affairs and the occasion of this dance was no excep- tion to the rule. The spaciousness of the floor and conven- ience of the lounges further enhanced the value of the Hotel Knickerbocker for the evening. Coming as it does towards the end of the second semester of the school year, the Frosh-Soph Frolic may be thought of as a farewell social party of the first and second year men. This fact is sufficient to warrant the amount of significance attached to the dance by the joint hosts. At any rate, all will agree that the entertainment provided on April 27 was of an exceedingly fine quality. SOPH-OMORE COMMITTEE I. Murray Hughes Cfoairnzan j Donald C. Graham Robert R. Paulsen Charles R. Ford Raymond A. Peterson XVilliam H. Fogle FRESHMAN COMMITTEE Paul A. Reh Chairman David E. Forberg Frank Hackman Richard P. Thunder Edwin E. Skeppstrom Donald C. Suhr Oresto Tomei Samuel S. Taradash Reh, Tomei, Hackman, Thunder, Taradash, Skeppstrom Scwvlly-eight JUNIOR FORMAL Glamour, color, brilliancy, and gayety are desired by some who attend formal func- tions. On the other hand, many of us be- lieve that a formal affair should be more serious in character, with a limited amount of the qualities mentioned above. It seems that a happy medium was struck by the powers in charge of the Junior Formal of 1933 in presenting an evening remembered for the degree of satisfaction enjoyed by the participants. Tradition demands that Junior Week be climaxed by the only purely formal social event of the school year. Thus, on the eve- ning of May 19th, the Pompeian Room of the Congress Hotel was thrown open to cor- rectly attired ladies and gentlemen who could produce the necessary pass for entrance. The tinkle of china and silverware was accompanied by the music of Gorde Birch's orchestra. As appetites were satisfied the strains of the orchestra were alone, while evening gowns and dress suits whirled around the floor. In this manner the evening was spent as pleasure and sociability became the watchwords. Outwardly, the evening was formal, but there was no stiffness in regard to the extent to which the guests spent their time. Evidently the enjoyment of a formal eve- ning is shared not only by students, but also by their professors. This fact was demon- strated by the presence of Dr. Hotchkiss, Professors Ensz, Grafton, Heald, Schommer, and their wives. And truly such an event as the Junior Formal might be shared by many. It is without doubt the outstanding social event of a large group of representative young men and for this reason cannot have too much significance attached to it. A. T. A. A. BANQUET The Banquet Hall of the Chicago Athletic Club housed 150 athletes of Armour at the fourth annual informal dinner of the Ar- mour Tech Athletic association. The date of the meeting was May 22, 1933. At the head table were seated Dr. Hotch- kiss, Deans Heald and Penn, Dr. McNamara, Mr. Allison, Athletic Director Schommer, and Mr. Harold Munday of the Board of Trustees. At the second table were the coaches and managers of the various athletic teams represented. A delightful dinner intermingled with high grade entertainment presented innu- merable opportunities for the furtherance of long remembered friendships. Director Schommer presided as toastmaster and strengthened his standing in the hearts of all Armour men. Several short talks accompanied the cigars and coffee. Dr. Hotchkiss expressed his sen- timents in regard to the performance of the many athletes out on the field. Dean Penn stressed the high scholarship standing of the men present and complimented them on the great number present at the banquet. Mr. Munday revealed several interesting points concerning the development of the A. T. A. A. since the date of its inception. At that time, the year 1923, there were 39 men rep- resenting the athletic endeavors of the school. Since then there has been a gradual increase in the number attending the annual dinners. The purpose of the organization is to hon- or those men who keep the spirit of athletic competition alive at Armour. The attendance and general atmosphere of the 1933 banquet certainly furthered this cause an exceedingly large amount. Seventy-aim' H orzor "A" Dinner '-- 'I its 'r ef PUBLICITY SMOKER Mr. Justin H. Forrest, staff writer of the Chicago Evening American, was the princi- pal speaker at the 1934 Smoker held by the Board of Publications. Mr. Forrest's audience was assembled at the Theta Xi fraternity house on Wednesday, February 28. He spoke on the method of conducting the City News Bureau for the distribution of news to the various papers within a given area. The talk was quite comprehensive and re- vealed a number of interesting facts in con- nection with publication work. Mr. Forrest stated that the element of suspense plays the foremost role in keeping a particular subject on the front page of newspapers. . .-.-awww.-4-.naman-enum-s.-,.W , . V. M. . ..-.1 HONOR "A" DINNER Members of the Armour Honor "A" So- ciety were royally entertained on the night of Thursday, December 21, 1933. The occa- sion was the annual dinner held in the Boule- vard Room of the Stevens Hotel. The thirty guests enjoyed a splendid meal and were en- tertained by an interesting floor show pro- vided for them. John J. Ahern acted as toastmaster, intro- ducing the speakers and supervising the initiation of eight pledges. The active mem- bers furnished more than enough help in caring for the initiates during the course of the evening. Many incidents occurred that will be long remembered by the members. Eighty The Publiriiy Smoker fir 50 INTERHONORARY BANQUET Members of all honorary organizations of Armour gathered at the Medinah Athletic Club for the seventh Interhonorary Banquet held on December 20, 1933. Dean Heald acted as toastmaster for the evening and car- ried out the duties in a very creditable fash- ion. Dr. Hotchkiss and Dean Penn spoke on subjects of general interest. Following preliminaries, the guest speaker, Mr. Edgar S. Nethercut, Director of the Western Society of Engineers, was intro- duced. His discussion pertained to the de- velopment of standards in engineering prac- tice. Mr. Nethercut was able to disclose many angles relative to such development. Interhonorary Informal in the Town Room of the Hotel Knickerbockcr .s' s,l. I 11 tcrbono1'ury Bmzqfwt at the Mczlimzb Athletic Club INTERHONORARY DANCE The annual informal dance sponsored by the Honorary Fraternity Council was held in the Towne Room of the Hotel Knickerbock- er. Some eighty couples assembled there on the night of April 21, 1933. As in the past, only those members or pledges of one or more honor organizations were privileged to attend. Tables were placed around the dance floor to lend a congenial atmosphere to the room. They served as the centers for group gather- ings and discussions as the evening pro- gressed. Although the honoraries do not exist for social purposes, it was demonstrated that the members are not at all lax in pursuing pleasure in the form of dancing. Eigbly-one JUNIOR WEEK, 1933 The outsider who views our student body is provided the opportunity of seeing two distinctly different types of men. The first type exists for thirty-five weeks of the school year, while the second lives during Junior Week only. From May 15th to May 20th, 1933, the order of the day and night was not that of slide-rules and text-books, recitations and exam- inations, but was rather baseball, track, tennis, interfraternity sports, the Home Concert, Open House Night, Circus Day, and the Junior Formal. Every possible form of activity was open to those who would seek it or who would step into the whirlpool of hus- tling and hurrying which characterized the campus during this time. It was no effort at all to be active and to have plenty to do at any time throughout the week. The baseball game played with Michigan State Normal officially opened the week on Monday afternoon. That night the Institute was thrown open to all who would visit it. All departments were in running order and no effects were miss- ing, inasmuch as the large crowd of two thousand people demanded to see every branch of the school in operation. This part of the program never fails to draw many interested people from all walks of life who come to view the methods employed in the training of technical men. Bright and early Tuesday. morning the freshmen and sophomores staged a hard fought, bitterly contested, much debated soft ball game in Ogden Field. Following this the Colburn, Oberbeck, Manly, Fratcschi, Lukas, Lillis, Kolvc, Gunderson Eighty-two 5. I. Fratcschi, Lillis, Kolvc junior Marshals Lawrence Frateschi Irving A. Kolve Stephen M. Lillis Assislant junior Marshals Norman E. Colburn Roy Ekroth Walter E. Gunderson Michael A. Lukas James F. Manly Arthur W. Oberbeck Honorary Starter A. A. Stagg, Jr. j udgcs President W. E. Hotchkiss Professor P. C. Huntly Professor J. J. Schommer Sophomore Rush Leader Thomas F. Jones Freshman Rush Leader John O. Larson ?..,,... ,.. .-, ,.,................- ..,w ,...... !A.l.T I . ll , lllll l i ,.,a,,f' . i ' I i I .' 'fs5f,i,y, Official 1'r0grau1 JUNIOR WEEK PROGRAM Nlomlay, Nlay 15 Baseball, Michigan State Normal at Armour Open House at the Institute TIll'.YflllJ', May I6 Interfraternity Relay Tennis Match, George Willianfs College at Armour Wferflzzwzfay, May 17 Pentathlon Tennis Match, Wheato-n at Armour Baseball, Wheaton at Armour Annual Spring Concert of Musical Clubs and Interfraternity Sing Tl7Ill'Xlltlj', May 18 Interfraternity Track Meet Friday, May I9 Interclass Relay Class Rush Interfraternity Pageant Awards Junior Prom at Congress Hotel Safurday, May 20 Baseball, Elmhurst at Elmhurst seniors demonstrated their superiority over the juniors. The superior air was short-lived, however, since the upperclass- men, later in the morning, fell before the able bats of the victorious sophomores. After the field had been cleared the Interfraternity Relays began at 2:00 P.M. In a very exciting contest, Triangle emerged victorious. During the same after- noon the Armour tennis team was winning over the George XVilliams College by a score of five to two on the Armour courts. Wednesday morning one of the high lights of the entire week's work took place. This was the competition for the title of Pentathlon Winner. With the same skill he had exhibited in the preceding two years, George Nelson took possession of the coveted award. Second place went to John Roberts while the third highest man was Arthur Oberbeck. The performances of all who entered were of such a nature as to make the competitive performance quite stiff, but Nelson won by a comfortable margin. Following the lunch hour, activities resumed in the form of a baseball game and more tennis matches. The Wheaton College representatives lost on the diamond to the home team, but managed to tie up the tennis game by a three to three count. The annual Spring Musical Concert and Interfraternity Sing took place in Armour Mission on Wednesday evening. Both the Orchestra and the Glee Club contributed more Spring Concert Iiigbly-lbrec Open House than the usual amount of excellent music to assure a successful Home Concert. The fine quality of the songs sung by the various fra- ternity representatives made it difficult for the judges to pick the winner of the 1933 trophy. Theta Xi went home in possession of the Interfraternity Sing Cup, and well deserved the honor accorded them. Honor Cycles were presented to the Award Men of the graduating class. The ten who received this recognition had been selected as the out- standing men of the entire class.- The next day, Thursday, was entirely oc- cupied by the Interfraternity Track Meet. I Pre-Rush Starting in the morning, points were accum- ulated by the contestants until late in the afternoon. Upon totaling the results, it was found that Triangle had again won the meet with 56M points, followed by Sigma Kappa Delta with 42 and Beta Psi with 22 M. George Reed of Sigma Kappa Delta was high point man of the day. Clouds and rain were visible on Friday morning, Circus Day, but they failed to affect the enthusiasm which had made itself felt all during the week. As the clouds dis- appeared the Juniors proved their superiority in track events by capturing the Interclass Recd Breaks the Tape Eighty-four Hanson Leads in the Highs The judges and the Winning Stunt Relay Trophy. Numerous raids were conducted in the morning by both freshmen and sophomores upon the opposing camps. The odor of rot- ten eggs permeated the atmosphere as the said eggs met obstacles of substantial resistance. By one o'clock conditions had reached such a state where the two classes went to it with straw sacks and fists. Most of the fighting was carried on at the freshman goal, but not a spot on bgden Field was left untrampled upon by the battling rushers and rushees. Since no straw bags were found at the sopho- more goal, the .Marshals concluded that the freshmen had won by a score of S8 to 0. Delta Tau Delta, with a sketch entitled "Re- trospect", was declared winner of the Inter- fraternity Pageant. The stunts presented by all the fraternities were very amusing and quite original, judging by the pleasure of the audience who viewed them. The concluding event of the afternoon was the presentation of awards and prizes to their respective win- ners for the week's program. The grand finale to a most enjoyable five days' activities was presented by the Junior Formal, held in the Pompeian Room of the Congress Hotel. Arranging, Before the Whistle, . and After Eighty-fiw SUMMER CAMP Trout Lake, June 11, 1933 Dear Mother:- We reached Camp Armour yesterday after a fast drive from home. The four of us are now all fixed in our tent, which is sixteen feet square, floored, has five foot walls, and a fly. The cots have mosquito nets, and we have an oil stove. I am all right. Will write again soon. Love, L BOB. Trout Lake, July 13 Dear Mother:- Your telegram just reached me this eve- ning. I was starting fishing with the fellows but the Professor made me stop and write to you right now. I received your letters and fully intended to write to you but just could not get around to it. I told youI was all right and thought you would understand. I am sorry you have been anxious but I surely have been busy. Surveying is great. The first bell rings at Eigbly-six five-fifty and breakfast is at six-fifteen. No- body waits for you and you are not supposed to go to the kitchen for hand outs. You ought to see me hustle. It is the same with other meals. You just get there. I am sure you will be glad to know that. The food is plentiful and good but nothing fancy. I have been going to dances, hiking, pitch- ing horse shoes, hitch-hiking, swimming, playing ball, rowing, and fishing. We are catching fish, too. You will be surprised at my coat of tan. I am tough and I am Hve or ten pounds heavier. By the way, please send me about twenty dollars. I am broke and will explain when I get home. Our cars were parked under the trees when we got here and they have not been moved since. The camp is near the center of a large game refuge, and we see a lot of deer, birds, and other wild things. A large rabbit stays around the buildings, an old partridge with her brood lives near by, and a pair of fly catchers are nesting in the woodshed. We will drive home next Friday, a week from tomorrow. I will be glad to get there and see all the folks, but I fear that after I have had a nice visit I will be wanting to hear again the loons on Trout Lake. Love, BOB. Eigbly-xc vm THE HONOR " ..... that the Board of Athletic Con- trol, the advisory council of the Armour Tech Athletic Association, in meeting as- sembled, each year select ten men from the graduating class to be known as the Honor Edition Award meng that the basis of selec- tion shall be on the leadership and interest in all school activities displayed by these men while in school in accordance with the basis of selection now drawn upg that these men shall receive recognition of this award by appropriate publication of the Honor Edition Award in the Cycleg and that each man shall receive a numbered copy of the Cycle." Sic 1117011 M. Lillis Eigbly-eight ef",-if l l 1 Norman Colburn Ilrrrolil NV. A. D!ll'itlNOIl Ruynmml A. Flvixsncr Irving A. Kolwf Slvpbcll M. Lillis F 'S B ie X I A I Mirbacl A. Lukas Vivlor M. Omicviuxlci Ruymoml I. Pflum George M. Reed lobn E. Sclnrcirmz' EDITION AWARD In accordance with the above resolution presented to and adopted by the Armour Tech Athletic Association in 1928, the "ap- propriate publication in the Cycle" is hereby made. The resolution was last year amended to the effect that the Honor Award Cycles should not be numbered but that the most outstanding graduate who, under the original resolution would have received Award Num- ber One, should be given special mention. Because, by his "leadership and interest in all school activitiesu, he most nearly fulfilled the conditions of "the basis of selection", Stephen M. Lillis deserved and received this honorary citation from the Board of Athletic Control. Eighty-nine Ninvly ,Nw sc- ,413 l - 1-. f:'::'Y?3?:., I . .I..3ng,,:wl ,V K.,- ,."',.q' .J ..-' gn' ..4. .ff - r ,Iv 4 I. 4. 1 J- F' l W, vin Qs.-Q-14.ivw:Q-up f 7 , X , 2 f A ' .F , 9"-H h ' ,, 4:.f4V1"' Q ' , . ,Q ,yfgirfr 15431351 ,. Nincly-om' ,AL ov Socml Lead NfIll'ly-I wg Ninety-Ibrrc Nim'ly-four nf? . 44. Niurly-f uc F17 2 A ATHLETIC! :Q ip M54-:1 .. . ' mv ,VN .,f , QW? 1, r, , I .' ' wgzqgi wwf ,A 'Y , y xc. Q, app - -', I' ' :U ., ,,'f' ,Tv Q0 - 'I ,gf , H -' Q , 1 A . Q .P .,.. , --ef' .,'-4, AJSQQE' .,-'Simi "W", ' ' -'LZ 3 ' Q 'fl "R: 7'-.wx ' 'C . 1 1 I n 4 4 1 'PN 'Allin f- wx, W , 'ef .. ' WQLQSQQ-' 5 M , K" n..f,. I g, 'a ' ,'f'-1-'-Q2 ' 'Y' 'QL :?."'3.u'fL ri ' UID ' " nxt, ' If . . "K"omN Ab' V .f --V - x1'a"'-e'u:I- 3 2.,4 ' I V' .V 1' "r.:',,.12:" I K ffl U' K' ii 'X V , Q ' -'-1 ' 9 2 s H +G --f., . , wi ,Q 115, I l , - Q i a - ' - , , I- K " ,, e 34' v 4. 4,5 -4 ,V Q - M " j 5,4 ,:?:. .s ' .-Fl-" I 7 f 1 ' 'A 2 Q? 'F -,YfE,'G:i,1i'2H65Y5Q'.I5- ram -A v . H Q ' 5, , ff .tgrgf,,,i'I.ng3g f,,g,gg 1ggf5:g4.1 .A E , E 5252if:E5Q"'msasg,'ey-If:tx q ' 1 'fifl V - - was as '12 . 'Af 1: W m ul WWW . . 5 ny f . Q - I ff- in ' f mi Y L' 76' 5a'f,52L ,QUE Ui . . 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Listen, analyze, deduct, then act. Read biographies of great characters for their shining examples. Do not create alibis which you can find in all second-rate characters. Plan to amount to something. What you like to do best, is usually what you are best fitted for. Whatever it is, try to be expert at it. If you wish to be a blacksmith, be one of the best. If a lawyer, be an excellent one. If an engineer, try to be the best in your profession. Do not neglect to store up a surplus for rainy days-not of money, but of those re- serves that count most in time of adversity: health, courage, loyalty, love of truth, cour- tesy and chivalry fthe desire of honor and to aid the Weak, generosity to foes, and gal- lantryj. Lead clean lives and strive to con- stantly advance intellectually, morally, and in your ability and Willingness to give serv- ice. All this may be best attained by keeping yourself in good health at all times. -J. J. Schommer. N inely-seven V+. ' Colvcrt, Krafft, Stagg Leigh, McGillivray, Weissman THE ARMOUR COACHING STAFF Baseball ...,... ..... W illiam C. Krafft Basketball ..... ..... W illiam C. Krafft Track ...... ...... A lonzo A. Stagg, Jr. Swimming ..,. . . .E. Wallace McGillivary The Armour teams, under the able leader- ship and instruction of the men named above have completed another successful year. Each of these men has been in charge of his sport for several years and thus his experience is a big help in keeping Armour's colors flying high. The major sportsg baseball, track, basket- ball, and swimming, have all completed suc- cessful seasons. The competition for these teams has been coming from increasingly larger schools each year but Armour has still Ninety-eight Golf ..... ...... C harles W. Leigh Tennis. . . ,... William W. Colvert Boxing ,,.. ..., B ernard Weissman Wrestling .... ..., B ernard Weissman been able to hold its own. During the last year Armour has had five major contests with Big Ten schools and has won three of them. In the minor sports, golf and tennis each improved over the previous year's perform- ances while boxing and wrestling are still struggling along with comparatively inexpe- rienced but hard-working competitors and under the very able leadership of Coach Weissmann their continued rise is assured. ARMOUR TECH ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION .OFFICERS Stephen M. Lillis. . .....,,..., President John J. Ahern ...... ...... F irst Vice-President Roland O. Warner ......,. Second Vice-President Albert C. Lauchiskis ................. Secretary Norman J. McGuone ..,. Freshman Representative George S. Alliso-n .,................. Treasurer John J. Schommer ,........ Director of Athletics John F. McNamara, M.D. ....... Medical Advisor William C. Krafft, Instructor in Physical Training From its inauguration 12 years ago, through the efforts of students led by Harold W. Munday, up to the present time, the Ar- mour Tech Athletic Association has grown until now it envelops and promotes all stu- dent activities. Funds are obtained through activity fees paid each semester by the stu- dents. Payment entitles a student to mem- bership in the A. T. A. A. and the right to vote for its officers. These officers, along with the duly elected Freshman representative, are members of the Board of Athletic Control, which has representatives of the faculty as members also. Athletics, including baseball, basketball, track, swimming, tennis, golf, boxing, and wrestling, have advanced to a point where major competition is being taken on with satisfactory results. Major and minor "Av 's for athletic endeavor are awarded by the A. T. A. A. upon recommendations of the coaches. A copious blanket with a chenille "AH is presented to each graduating senior who has won a major "AD in some sport. Another form of activity includes the Band, Orchestra, Glee Club, and Rifle Club. Publications are fostered by the A. T. A. A. which bring the Armour Tech News, the Arrlnom' E1zgi11c'c'r, and the Cycle to the stu- dent body. Each year Honor Cyclcs are awarded to the ten seniors who have been prominent in the various activities that come under the jurisdiction of the A. T. A. A. During the past year the A. T. A. A. raised swimming to a major sport, changed the colors of the letters and sweaters, and created a student loan fund out of its surplus which had accumulated from past years. As in the past, the A. T. A. A. will con- tinue in the future to encourage and further student activity. Lauchiskis, Warner Allison, J. Ahern, Lillis, Schommer Ninety-nivu' FRANK HENKE 9840 s. HOYNE AVENUE CHICAGO 43, LLL. BOARD OF ATHLETIC CONTROL OFFICERS Philip C. Huntly ..., ..,......... ..,.. P r esident William C. Krufft. . . ..... Secretary George S. Allison ,.,, ..,, T reasurer FACULTY REPRESENTATIVES Willard E. Hotchkiss William C. Krnfft Henry T. Heald Charles W. Leigh Philip C. Huntly John C. Penn Stephen M. Lillis . . John J. Schommer STUDENT REPRESENTATIVES ...Senior John J. Ahern .,... ..... J unior Albert C. Lnuchiskis ....... Junior Roland O. Warner . . ..,., Sophomore Norman J. McGuone ,... .... F reshman MANAGERS George A. Nelson. . . ............ ..........,., P ublicity George B. McBrady ..... ...... I nterclass Athletics George T. Korink . . . . . .Interfraternity Athletics McGuone, Warner, Leigh, Heald, Krafft, Lauchiskis, J. Ahern Penn, Huntly, Hotchkiss, Schommer, Lillis, Allison One H11 ml rerl Leonard G. Rummel John J. Ahern ..... Emil Adamec John J. Ahern William B. Ahern Richard D. Armsbary Joseph A. Bacci Edward J. Baumel Arthur E. Christoph Lawrence W. Davidson Lawrence Frateschi HONOR "An SOCIETY OFFICERS ROLL Nicholas E. Giovan Irving A. Kolve Alexander L. Kulpak Albert C. Lauchiskis Stephan M. Lillis Michael A. Lukas George J. Mayer Leo J. McDonald ..........,President .Secretary-Treasurer Georgc A. Nelson Tad R. Omiecinski Victor I. Omiecinski Raymond Pflum George M. Reed Leonard G. Rummel Louis H. Streb Frank L. Talaber Continuing their program of promoting athletics and sponsoring clean sportsmanship the Honor "A" Society carried through an- other successful year. Although the society has been supplanted by the Armour Tech Athletic Association in the governing of ath- letics, it has been active in the moulding of student opinion and in furnishing helpful criticism of athletic affairs. Our social season was enjoyed by all the members. A Smoker was held on November 1st at the Theta Xi house at Which eight pledges were inducted. Their initiation was Edward W. McDonough celebrated in a fitting manner at a banquet in the Boulevard Room of the Stevens Hotel on December 19th. On this occasion our pledges put Charlie Agnew's famous singing ensemble to shame. The coaches were well represented at this affair. Another Smoker is held in the spring of the year for the purpose of pledging more outstanding Armour letter men. The Honor "A" Society considers it has helped Armour athletics materially this year and hopes to continue doing so indefinitely. Armsbury, McDonald, W. Ahern, T. Omiccinski, Lillis, Kulpak, Baumcl, Kolvc, Reed Adamee, Lauchiskis, Nelson, Christoph, V. Omiecinski, Lukas, Pflum, J. Ahern, Mayer, Marcus Om' H u ml red One Baseball C. B. Sommer W. G. Bueh-ne G. Mayer E. Baumel M. A. Lukas T Track .Omiecinski V. Omiecinski L. W. Biegler V. J. Galvani S. M. Lillis G. M. Reed E. Adamec B. Hanson J. Pattison D. Neal R. Fleissner E. Kenner H. Cordes Basketball R. Merz L. G. Rummel Basefmll J. Stehno A. Morrelli I WEARERS or THE "AH Track E. Bademan G. Nelson J. Roberts A. Oberbeck L. Frateschi L. Cullen M. Bejeck W. Coneolino A. Kulpak T. Jones A. Rosen M. Heller J. Manly A. Kreuzkamp E. Cordes Tennis L. H. Streb F. W. Paine R. D. Armsbary E. S. McDonough MAJOR "A" AWARDS Swimming R.- Knaus S. Bernstein G. M. Reed I. A. Kolve J. J. Ahern S. P. Davison R. W. Suman J. A. Moore Baxkvfball R. J. Pflum A. E. Christoph H. R. Dollenmair G. R. Heike A. C. Lauchiskis M. A. Lukas R. O. Warner MINOR "A" AWARDS Boxing and Wrrxfling J. Bacci J. Bchmer L. Marcus J. Schavilje L. McDonald B. Hella J. Breh H. Sumner H. Berquist J. Larson R. Schmidt Boxing F. Talaber Golf S. Johannison W. J. Weldon S win: ming John W. Luce G01 f L. W. Davidson W. B. Ahern MANAGER AWARDS Bradford Larson .,., .............,.,. B aseball Harold W. A. Davidson .,., .... B asketball Maurice J. Erisman ...... ...... T rack Jarl T. Sorensen .....,. .... S wimming Jack R. Pechman ...., .,... T ennis Otto W. Staib ..... .... James C. Castanes .... ..... B oxing Frank W. Koko .,.. .... W restling Castancs, Mayer, Koko, Manly, Callcn, Roberts, J. Ahern, Kolve, Concolino, Warner Berquist, Armsbury, McDonald, W. Ahern, T. Omiecinski, Knaus, Lillis, Baumcl, Marcus, Fleissner Pattison, Adamcc, Dollenmaicr, Davison, Bernstein, Neal, Lukas, Kulpak, T. Jones, Morelli, Breh Hanson, McDonough, Lauchiskis, Nelson, Christoph, V. Omiecinski, Reed, Bcjcck, Pflum, Bicgler Om' H u ml red Two Davidson, Lang, Nelson, Bisbcc PUBLICITY COMMITTEE George A. Nelson, C.E. '35 ........... Manager Harold W. Davidson, C.E. '34 ,... Ass't. Manager Hugh Bisbce, E.E. '35 ..,......,........ Scribe Russell Lang, Ch.E. '35 .,............... Scribe The A. T. A. A. Publicity Staff, under the able leadership of George Nelson, has this year assumed an important place in the Ar- mour Tech Athletic Department. These men are responsible for the newspaper publicity accorded all home contests. It has been the aim of the present staff to cover every athletic event involving a Te- chawk team on its home ground, such cover- age being deemed necessary to achieve the repeated recognition of the daily papers. The success of this work was due in no small measure to the cooperation of an alum- nus, Mr. George Opper, C.E. '10, a consult- ing engineer, who allowed the men to use his office in the Wrigley Building. This enabled the staff members to submit their reports to the papers much more promptly than would have otherwise been possible. YELL LEADERS Frank Koko Joseph Bacci No small part of the excellent showing made by the Armour teams this year is due to the fine work of the two yell leaders, Frank Koko and Joe Bacci. The yell leading of these two men at the pep assemblies before the games helped to swell the attendance and to create an added interest in the teams among the student body. The importance of these two men in the athletic activities at Armour cannot be over-estimated. What is it that makes a team ight an uphill battle but the knowledge that fellow classmates are standing on the sidelines watching and cheer- ing for it to come through and win. It is the job of the cheer leaders to let the team know that the students are backing them and when Joe and Frank are leading the cheers the team is never allowed to forget that win or lose they are still Armour men. Koko and Bacci Lend the Yells Om' Hundred Tbrce BASEBALL, 193 3 The Armour Tech baseball team compiled the most unfavorable record that a team under Coach Krafft has ever made and yet, at that, they only lost one more game than they won. Hopes for a championship team were high when seventy candidates answered the call for players early in March. Of these there were sixteen for- mer squad members and ten returning lettermen. The season started very auspiciously when Ar- mour beat the University of Chicago in the first game 3 to 2. Armour drew first blood when they scored a run in the first inning by combining two walks and an error. They pulled further ahead in the second inning when Biegler made Armour's first hit of the year, a single to center, stole second, and scored on Lillis' smack to right field. Chicago managed to tie the game in the fourth inning when they scored two runs on two hits and a walk. The game remained deadlocked until the eighth inning when Armour managed to put across the winning run. Tad Omiecinski singled and reached second by virtue of a sacrifice bunt. "Lefty" Mayer, Armour's star pitcher, then drove in the winning run with a smashing hit to center. Chicago played a return game at Armour on April 11th and this resulted in another win for "' v 1 ,. , 's JVfWf'141f'Q 1 iS. Ti Q- - " Q L RHI! i "" """' .4 .Q i ' 7 It V 11 ua' l i 9105! af 'WY' 041 ' 1 .f K' - -1 ef., TV-2.4" ' ' I . WILLIAM C. KRAIJFT Coach Kraift again showed his baseball coaching ability by keep- ing an erratic team in a fighting mood for a long and diflieult sea- son. He scheduled games with teams of a better caliber than Armour has met in previous years with fairly good results. l 1a Of Stehno, Baumel, Morelli, Machinis, Dunn, Shewchuk, Krafft Biegler, Lukas, Galvani, T. Omiecinski, Adamec, Sommer Larson, Lillis, Reed, V. Omiecinski, Mayer One Hundred Four GEORGE Mmrizn "Lefty" Mayer turned in more star pitching performances than any other lefthander has ever done for Armour. Big league scouts were on his trail after his first three victories but he was overworked early in the season and lost some of his effectiveness. A bet- ter staff on next year's team should carry George to even greater heights. The Baseball Squad 1933 . 3kQl'lUU5'-5 ' - lu ...v 'S f-,xi . , -4 ...- "fi . 37 W bidi i VINCENT GALVANI "Gal" Galvani was the substitute infielder who filled in so brilliantly wheneveraone of the reg- ulars was incapacitated. His experience and abil- ity pulled the team through several shaky spots. His loss by grad- uation left the team with a big hole to plug. Line Drive Galvani Socks Out V Epwmtn BAUMEL Ed Baumel was the star right hander of the pitching staff. His fine change of pace and good curve ball stood him in good stead throughout the year. He won three games while losing two and helped out in two other games. He was playing his first year for Armour. the Techawks. The score this time was 7 to 0. George Mayer pitched all the way and only allowed three hits while striking out ten. Everyone con- tributed his share of hits to the Armour total with Captain Sommer getting three doubles and a single. . The next opponent was Chicago Normal. This resulted in another Armour victory by a score of 10 to 2. Baumel and Buehne pitched for Armour and gave up six hits between them. Vic Omiecin- ski was the slugging hero of the encounter when he pounded out a home-run and two doubles. On April 21st Armour met their second Big Ten opponent when they played Northwestern University. It was an extremely cold day and the Armour boys seemed strangely affected. There were nine errors made behind four Tech pitchers. The score at the end of the seventh inning was 16 to 1 but Armour made seven runs in the last two innings. The final score was 17 to 8. The next day Armour travelled out to Lake Forest to play their first league game. It turned out to be a pitchers' duel between Mayer of Ar- mour and Drakeman of Lake Forest. Lake Forest made two runs in the iirstinning and the Hawks tied it up by making two in the second. The game remained a 2 to 2 tie, both teams mulling many opportunities to win, until the 11th inning, when ll One Hundred Five Lake Forest scored the winning run on a hit, a walk, and a wild throw by Mayer when trying to make the final out. The next game was with North Central and here the Armour men really showed what they could do with their bats when they had to. As the game went into the last half of the sixth inning the score was 7 to 2 in favor of North Central. In the sixth inning Armour made one run and then in the seventh they made three more when Vic Omiecinski's home run cleared the bases of two men who were parked there. In the last half of the ninth inning with one out and the Engineers still at the short end of a 7 to 6 score, Reed slashed a single to right and stole second. Lillis came through and promptly scored his teammate with the tying run on a base hit to the same spot. The Naperville team scored a run in their half of the tenth frame to go into a last minute lead. In a do or die spirit the Techawks went into the last inning and quick- ly got men to second and third by virtue of an error and a walk to Buehne and Galvani respec- tively. When Vic Omiecinski struck out for the second out of the inning groans went up from the Tech bench. Oesterle, visitor catcher, then threw the ball into left 1'ield,vtrying to pick off Buehne who scored the tying run. Passes were given to Reed and Lillis to load the bags. With the ' l LLLLAJJ , i , 3 'K CHARLES SOMMER Charlie Sommer turned out to be one of the best baseball captains Armour has ever had. His stellar outiielding and timely hitting were all that could bc desired. His natural leadership was displayed in his ,great popularity with the other players. , One Hundred Six A to the Pop Fly VICTOR Omuacmsiu Vic Omiecinski fin- ished his third year as an Armour regular in a blaze of glory. He was the second leading hitter on the team and the most dangerous man to face in a pinch. Because of his fine playing and popularity he was elect- ed Capcfziu of the 193, squad. Pitcher MICHAEL Luims "Mickey" Lukas was the regular catcher for the second year. His re- ceiving and handling of pitchers improved notice- ably. Although his bat- ting fell off about forty points he still banged out a lot of extra base hits. Next year he should be a great star. Action Around Second PETER MACHINIS "Pete" Machinis is the best and hardest work- ing batting practice pitcher Armour has ever had. He can make a ball curve a mile in practice but when he gets in a game he just can't throw that ball over the plate. His good humor helped take the players' minds off their worries and in this way he was a valu- able asset to the team. responsibility resting on his shoulders, Tad Omie- cinski slashed a liner down the third base line to score Reed with the ninth and winning run. On April 29th the team travelled out to Wheaton to administer a 13 to 3 triumph over the suburbanites. Baumel, Sophomore, pitched his first full game and turned in a ine 7 hit performance. Northwestern University, on May lst, started a string of four consecutive defeats in which the players made an average of six errors a game. The score of the Northwestern game was 10 to 2 and only rain prevented this score from being twice as bad. The Armour batters never had a chance against the blinding speed of NorthWestern's great pitcher, Johnson. On May 4th the boys absorbed another defeat at the hands of Michigan State Normal by a score of 14 to 3. Again ragged fielding and weak hitting and pitching combined to ruin the day. May 10th marked the day that Armour lost their chance to win the league title. Lake Forest was the victor this time by a score of 5 to 3. Mayer pitched a four hit game but six errors in the infield was too much of a handicap to overcome. The next home game was on May 15th when Michigan State Normal won a 6 to 4 game at Ogden Field. The team showed that they could star in the field at times when the keystone duo One Hundred Seven of Omiecinski and Biegler collaborated to make three fast double plays. The Michigan boys out- hit the Hawks 12 to 8 and that practically tells the story. Wheaton was the team on which the Armourites Hnally let loose their belated deluge of base hits. The final score of this game was 19 to l and not an Armour man failed to collect a hit. Morelli pitched the whole game and allowed only five hits. May 20th marked the date of a double-header with Elmhurst on the latter's field. The first game was won by a score of 12 to 5 behind some steady pitching by Ed Baumel. Reed was the star of this game with some timely hitting and fine fielding. Adamec and Tad Omiecinski also got some much needed hits in welcome spots. The second game was another story, however, when Elmhurst put in their star pitcher, Bloesch. The opponents also seemed to find new power in their bats and collected ten hits to win handily by a score of 9 to 4. The final game of the season was on May 23rd with North Central and this ended in defeat by a score of S to 4 in ten innings. Morelli and Mayer pitched for Armour but again errors made the struggle too unequal. , This ended the season for Armour, with one of the poorest records in years. They finished in a tie It J' 'W' g.v1fw,,., .LQ .:.'--' ' 2 Q , -. n ilgikyr ,.,.,.,,, Hrtlrlfb ie. ' A ' .5,gLQj' ' ' Kill V A we 4 GEORGE REED "Pepper" Reed, as he was called by his team- mates, was just that. He played left field and was the fighting, cheering leader of the team. As lead-off man he could not be beaten. His dar- ing base running won two games when, at a critical point in the game, he stole home. . . 1 STEPHEN Ln.L1s "Steve" Lillis, third baseman, was another veteran of the Armour team. Although his field- ing was quite erratic his hitting was of the best. A natural outfielder, he only played third base to fill the gap. Next year he will rove the outer gardens and undoubtedly have a better season. One Hundred Eight Omiecinski Lets Out a H ard Drive Louis BIEGLER Lou Biegler was the regular second baseman and made only one error during the year. His ex- ceptionally fine fielding helped to steady an otherwise shaky infield. He was a light hitter but managed to reach first base often by a base on balls. He batted second and thus had many op- l TAD OMIECINSKI Tad Omiccinski was the team's leading hitter for 1933. There was nothing soft or flukey about any of his hits, every one being of the line drive variety. He played first base for the greater part of the sea- son but shifted over to third base at the end of the year with good re- for third in the Northern Illinois Conference when they won four games and lost four games. Only three lettermen were graduated, Captain Sommer, a star outfielderg Bill Buehne, a good right handed pitcher, and Gal Galvani, substitute infielder. The 1934 team, with many returning veterans, should be able to greatly improve on the above stated record. SCHEDULE A-pril 4-Armour 3, University of Chicago 2, at Chi- cago. April 11-Armour 7, University of Chicago 0, at Armour. portunities to bunt. Sults. April 13--Armour April 21-Armour 10, Chicago Normal 2, at Armour. 8, Northwestern University 17, at Evanston. April 22-Armour 2, Lake Forest 3, at Lake Forest. April 26-Armour 9, North Central 8, at Armour. April 29-Armour 13, Wuhe-aton 3, at Wheaton. May 1-Armour 2, Northwestern University 10, at Armour. May 4-Armour 3, Michigan State Normal 14, at Ypsilanti. May 10-Armour' 3, Lake Forest 5, at Armour. May 15-Armour 4, Michigan State Normal 6, at Armour. May 17-Armour May 20-Armour May 2 0---Armour May 23-Armour Won tral. 19, Wheaton 1, at Armour. 12, Elmhurst S, at Elmhurst. 4, Elmhurst 9, at Elmhurst. 4, North Central S, at North Cen- SUMMARY .. .............. ...7 Lost... 8 A H ome Run Coming in One Hundred N ine INDOOR TRACK, 19 3 4 Figuring on the strong competition afforded by the many middle western colleges Armour made a good showing in the 1933 Indoor track. Out of the seven tough meets Armour took four. In her first meet Armour suffered a heavy loss. The tracksters won the high jump but could not run up a total high enough to beat the University of Chicago. The total score was 67-37 which ended a bad January 24 for che i'Techawks.,' Armour came back two weeks later to show her grit by beating LaGrange at the U. of C. field- house on Saturday, Feb. 11, to the tune of S5-31. This meet was short but decisive. Kruezkamp and Roberts came in first and second respectively in the 60 yard dash. Callen led Jones and Hanson to the finish line in the mile run to place first, sec- ond, and third. Three days later the tracksters came through again to take the University of Chicago UB" team by a score of S6-39. Captain Sademan took the honors this time by showing the way to the finish line in the 60 yard dash and in the 440 yard run. Armour ended the meet by winning the relay led by Captain Nelson. Four days later the "Techawks', continued their winning streak by defeating Loyola. In this match COACH STAGG "Lonnie" Stagg is the kind of man that every- body likes. He did much for the Armour track team in the way of coaching, par excellence. The success of the Ar- mour Relays can more than be partially attrib- uted to this great man who did all in his power to make them greater than ever. Schneebalg, Hoyer, Roberts, Fanta, Bristol, McGuone, Neal, Downing, Handler Hoyer, Berkland, McGrath, Carroll, Fleissner, Friede, Williams, D. Flcig, Freeman Stagg, Kulpak, Hanson, Nelson, jones, Callen, Kuehn Om' H Il ml real Tru ASSISTANT MANAGER KUEHN "Nick" Kuehn assisted Manager Erisman nobly all season and was award- ed the managership of the IQS4 team because of his good work. He promises to arrange even a harder schedule for the next year's team. The 19,34 Imfoor Track Squad GEORGE NELSON Nelson has recently been appointed Captain and he well deserves this esteemed position bc- cause of his brilliant work in the hurdles and high jumping. George has done his very best for Armour, which is self-evident from his brilliant three year rec- ord. Armour Relays The GEORGE HANSON Hanson has been one of the most consistent track men on the team. His name is connected with point winning of every variety. Because of Hanson's strong com- petition against other colleges he was always a great help to the Armour team in gathering points. Roberts and Sademan came through with Hrsts in the 45 yard high hurdles and the 440 yard dash respectively. Kulpak and Bejeck tied for first in the high ijump and Armour ended the meet by Winning the relay via Roberts, Nelson, Kruezkamp, and Sademan. On Friday, February 24 the tracksters' Winning streak was Hnally broken by the strong North Central team. Roberts and Nelson took a second and a first in the 60 yard high hurdles and Sade- man took a second in the 440 yard dash. Roberts and Nelson repeated in the 60 yard low hurdles but to no avail. On Thursday, March 4, Armour trounced on Crane College by scoring either a first or second in nearly every event. The meet was ended by Armour winning the half mile relay through the "Four Horsemen," Kruezkamp, Concolino, Ober- beck and Nelson. The last meet of the season was a terrific loss to the squad. Bradley walked over Armour to the tune of 82-44 on Saturday, March 6, 1933. Callen and Hanson took a first and second in the two mile run and Nelson and Rosen took a first and a third in the 220 yard low hurdles. The Brad- ley men chased Sademan to the finish line in the tedious 880 yard run. This meet ended the 1933 Indoor Track season. Om' H und rm! Eleven OUTDOOR TRACK, 19 3 3 The outdoor track season opened with a bang for the engineers on Saturday, April 29. The ini- tial meet which was against Lake Forest ended with a final score of 70-56. V In the 220 yard high hurdles Nelson took a first and Oberbeck came in third. Callen led Hanson to the finish line in the strenuous two mile run and Nelson and Oberbeck repeated in the 220 yard low hurdles. Pattison ran away with the 880 yard run and Nelson came back to take his third first place of the day, the high jump. Frateschi excelled in the shot put and Roberts and E. Cordes ended the meet by winning a first and second in the javelin throw. A week later the tracksters continued their good work by trouncing George Williams on May 1. Captain Sademan started the day off by placing second in the 100 yard dash. The mile run was won by Armour when Pattison and Jones crossed the finish line in that order. The two foremost hurdlers, namely Nelson and Oberbeck, hurdled their way to first and second place respectively, in the high and low hurdles. Kenner and Neal took second and third place in the 440 yard dash and the Callen-Hanson twosome kicked plenty of dust into the eyes of George Williams in the two mile MANAGER ERISMAN Erisman did excellent work in making a tough schedule for the track- sters. His co-operation with the team won him the highest regard of his friends. Through the ex- cellent work of Ilrisman the trackmen can look back on an exceptionally tough season. Hoyer, Roberts, Hanson, Manly, Jones, Williams, Fleig Stagg, Kulpak, Callen, Nelson, Fleissncr, Neal, Kuehn Om' Hundred Twelve ELMER SADEMAN Elmer was third in ranking of points for the total year. His consistent 440 and 880 yard run- ning has done much for the Armour team. "Sadie" has done much good work as lead-off man for the Armour re- lay team. He's a hard man to beat and was an excellent Captain. The 1933 Ouffloor Track Squad Loy A. CALLEN Callen, our good "mil- er," has shown his cour- age and stamina in every meet he has entered. There are vcry few meets that Callen entered with- out making a good show- ing. He has shown the best of his opponents the way to the finish tape. RAY FLEISSNER Fleissner, another of our distance men, has done exceptional work on the track. His work is getting better and better and someday we hope he will be one of our star high point men. His spirit of "do or die" has helped to keep his track standing high. Roberts in the Broad fum ji Oberbcck in ibe High Hurdles Recd in the Broad jump run. Bejeck and Nelson took first and second in the high and broad jump and the two Cordes brothers assisted by Vondrak unanimously won the javelin throw which ended the meet with a score of 82-42. At the Elmhurst Invitational on May 8 at which more than ten colleges were represented, Armour came through to win second place against terrific odds. Nelson became the high point man in this meet by winning the 220 yard low hurdles, taking a second in the high jump and coming in fifth in the 120 yard high hurdles and the broad jump, which piled up a total of 10 and M points. Sade- man took a second in the 880 yard run and "Johnny" Roberts placed fourth in the javelin throw. Roberts repeated in the discus throw and the meet was over when Armour won a fourth in the one mile relay. The Armour tracksters beat both Crane and Normal college in the annual triangular meet held at Ogden Field on May 12. This was the most successful meet of the season for the "Techaw'ks." The Armour men took first place in the mile run, the high and low hurdles, the 440 and 880 yard runs, the high jump, the shot put and the discus throw. Together the "Techawks" amassed a grand total of 95 M points. One H undred' Thirteen The mile run was won by Armour via Hanson, Fleissner, and Callen. Oberbeck and Rosen showed the visiting teams how to win the' high and low hurdles. Sademan, Pattison, and Fleig placed in that order in the 880 yard run and in the next event, the high jump, Nelson, Kulpak, and Bejeck -brought the Armour colors to victory. Frateschi and Roberts threw the sixteen pound ball farther than the opponents. Then Roberts repeated the good work assisted by Manly when they took first and second place in the discus throw. In the last event, the javelin throw, the Cordes brothers with Ray Pflum's assistance won a second, a third, and a fourth, respectively. This triangular meet was the last meet of a very successful season for Armour. Captain-elect Nelson was the season's leading scorer with Roberts running a close second and Capt. Sademan a close third. The cooperation of the tracksters with Coach Alonzo A. Stagg, Jr., brought the Armour track- men to the end of one of the most successful sea- sons in her history. Coach Stagg has given to Armour one thing she will never forget and will always keep, the experience, advice, and grit of a man who knows what he is doing and knows when to do it. ' Roman JoNEs jones's fine work and excellent co-operation in the various meets did much to put Armour near the top of the Middle West Conference list. His most excep- tional work was in the one and two mile events. Although he did not score as many points as other members of the team he was always right there fighting hard. rf' li-hr One H und red Fourteen The JOHN Romzlvrs johnny Roberts put in his second fine year as Armour's leading all around star. This year, however, he was handi- capped by an appendicitis attack but he was still a high scorer. He possesses more natural track abil- ity than any one else on the team. Pentatlalon Enlran ts ALEXANDER Kuu-Ax Kulpak was a valuable man in the high jumping events. He worked hard in this capacity which is proven by his record. Kulpak could be depend- when Armour ed on needed a few extra points. His excellent co- operation with the sev-A eral other high jumpers was always great. Nelson Leads in the H igbs DONALD NEAL Neal did exceptionally good work for the team as a dash man and a relay man. His line co- operation with the relay team won many a point for Armour although his best work was in the dashes. Neal will be with us again next year work- ing hard as usual. 1933 TRACK STANDINGS Name Indoor Outdoor Total Nelson ---- 100 5f6 642, 165 7f12 Roberts 90M 26 116W Sademan ... ... 6821, 35M 104 Bejeck 32 Sf6 24M 571f3 Callen ..... . . . 35 17 52 Oberbeck . . . 34M 17 51W Frateschi , . . 27M 16 4322 Concolino ,... . . . 2221 18 4011 Kulpak 261f3 9 351f3 Hanson ... ... 10 12 22 Pattison . . . 3 1521 1821 Fleissner .,. ... 11M 6 17W E. Cordes. . . . 8 9 17 Neal ..... . 7M 321 16W Rosen ..... . 6 9 15 Kruezkamp . . . . . 12 2 14 H. Cordes .... . '2 9 11 b Jones .... . 6 3 9 Kenner . . . . 2M 6 SM Manly .... . 3 4 7 Heller . . . 5 Z 0 5 K2 Williams . . . . 1 4 5 Vondrak . . . . . 2 1 3 Fleig ..... . 2 1 3 Cooper . . . . 2M 0 -ZW Carlstrom . 1 1 2 Pflum .... . 0 2 2 Kohn .,... . 1 M 0 121 McBrady . . . . . 2 0 2 One Hundred Fifleen BASKETBALL, 193 3-34 William C. Krafft .......,.......... .,.... C oach Raymond J. Pflum .,... . . . ..... Captain Harold W. Davidson ,..,.... ..........,. M anager john F. Humiston ............... Assistant Manager Coach Krafft resumed charge of Armour's bas- ketball team after a year's absence due to illness and the result was a very pleasing team to watch and a better than average record. There were fifty basketball men who answered the first call for practice in November. Ten of these men had been on the squad before and seven of these were major letter winners. The team was also bolstered by the return of Christoph, leading scorer of the 1932 team, who had been out of school a year. The first few weeks of practice were spent in rehearsing fundamentals and attaining peak con- dition. Certain basic plays were worked out and a new rotating type of offense was developed. Armour's Hrst scheduled game was with George Williams College on December 6th. This game turned into a walk-away for the Armour lads. The final score was 50 to 35. Heike started his Armour sport career with an ominous total of 13 points. The following Saturday, December 9th, the Armour team invaded the home court of the Chi- cago Maroons and came away 'with a well earned 27 to 22 triumph. Again Heike was the leading WILLMM Kimifrr "Bill" Krafft returned as basketball coach after a year's absence to find a bunch of star players all set to do great things. They faced a hard sched- ulc and he had a big job on his hands to get them to co-operate smoothly and work to- gether. He accomplished both of these things by diligent effort and built up a great team. Levy, Doane, Heike, Merz, Lauchiskis, Hagenaucr, Dollcnmaier, Humiston Davidson, Rummel, Lukas, Pflum, Christoph, Warner, Krafft Om' H u ml red Sixteen HAROLD DAVIDSON Davidson made up one of the hardest schedules an Armour team has faced in years but he did not overmatch them in any way. He discharged his other managerial du- ties in an efficient man- ner and helped to keep things running smoothly and efficiently. The I 93 4 Baxlzvfball Squml RAYMOND PFLUM Captain Ray Pflum is the greatest basketball player in Armour's his- tory. He was the back- bone of the whole team and as Captain he dis- played sparkling leader- ship. He was out of several games due to in- juries, yet he nearly led the team in scoring. His loss by graduation will be great. P flum Sinks Throw Free MICHAEL Lukas "Mickey" Lukas is an- other senior whose loss will be sorely felt. Al- though not a brilliant player his presence as guard was always a steadying influence on the team. He played on the team for three years so knew very well Coach Krafft's system of play. scorer with a total of 10 points, but Captain Pflum was the real star of the game. Playing under the handicap of a badly injured shoulder he repeat- edly broke up the Maroon oifense and then fed the ball to Christoph, Dollenmaier and Heike for set- up shots. Armour lost their first game of the season to North Central at Naperville on December 13th. North Central took the lead early in the game and was never headed although Armour was only two points behind with two minutes to go but a final North Central rally won the game for them. Armour's defeat can be put directly on free throw shooting. They only converted two out of fifteen chances at the free throw line. Tuesday, December 19th, was the day the old time stars of Armour came back and very nearly gave the present Armour team a trouncing. The Alumni, led by Rossing, were beaten only after a very hectic struggle with the score 30 to 29. Pflum and Warner were Armour's leading scorers. The following day Armour trounced a diminu- tive Chicago Normal five 43 to 28. The small Chicago Normal men could not cope with the height of such men as Heike, and Lauchiskisg and Armour was easily returned the victor. January Sth proved a disappointing day to the Armour team and its supporters. They encountered the highly touted North Central team on our home ll 1 ,f""' Om' H umlred Sevenleen court and turned in a very poor performance. North Central won by a score of 40 to 24. The Armour offense and defense were far too sluggish to stop the fast moving boys from Naperville. The Armour quintet lost a hard fought game to the strong DePaul team on January 9th by a score of 43 to 35. The DePaul offense was built around Barskis, giant center, who scored 17 points. Ar- mour was led by Warner, who scored 12 points on offense, and by Captain Pflum, who played a very brilliant floor game. Playing their poorest game of the season, the Techawk five was decisively beaten by a score of 43 to 29 at Augustana, Saturday, January 13th. The Rock Island quintet, through the able facili- ties of Schroeder, forward and high point man of the game with 16 points, plus the help of Mead, 6 foot 9 inch center who made S baskets, jumped into a lead which 'was never overcome. Armour rallied in the last half but to no avail. Armour travelled out to Wheaton on January 18th and lost a bitterly fought: game 44 to 40. The Techawks were three points ahead with two minutes to go but lost anyway. Lawrence of Wheaton made 17 points while Heike and Pflum made 12 and 11 points respectively. These two men carried the whole attack and Pflum was espe- cially brilliant. ' Lauchiskis with 15 points and Heike with 11 ALBERT C. Cruusrovu Christoph returned to school after leading the team in scoring two years ago and again became a regular forward and a high scorer. His best shot was an overhand, two-handed throw after a three-foot leap, which reminds one of a kan- garoo jump. He is a real ball hawk. " ' EIT' 4 . e 4 Qs. .5 V. One H mul red Eighteen , va. , 15,1 LEONARD RUMMEL "Lenny" Rummel is the third senior guard to be lost by graduation. He played more or less irregularly for three years but never quite bc- camc the star he should have been. He was a good defensive player but was not a very ac- curate shot. Aniofber F rec Throw Goes in RAYMOND WARNER "Pop" Warner played guard for the second year in a row. He teamed very well with Pflum be- cause of their previous play together. Although he was really a back guard he managed to garner his share of points by making many long baskets. P f Zum Basket Sinks tl HARRY DOLLENMAIER "Dolly" alternated at guard and forward with Warner and Christoph but was nearly always in the game. He is an ex- ceptionally good defen- sive player and has a very good step-in shot which he used to fine advantage. He is a very consistent scorer. points led Armour to a 39 to 34 victory over George Williams, January 20th. Armour led 21 to 9 at the half but loosened up in the next period and nearly lost their lead. However, they recov- ered their equilibrium in time to Win. On january 26th, Armour played host to Mich- igan State Normal but forgot their manners long enough to eke out a 35 to 31 victory. This was .1 close fought game with every man doing his part and turning in his share of points. On February 3rd, Armour played Wayne Uni- versity at Detroit. Despite the fact that they played their best game of the year they lost 33 to 31. The lead changed hands several times in the second half. Maiers of Wayne contributed 11 points to his teamis total. Two nights later Armour encountered Michigan State Normal at Ypsilanti and lost again, this time 32 to 23. Armour's play was very listless and only three men broke into the scoring column. Pflum made 11 points to lead the scoring. Armour turned the tables on Wheaton by beat- ing them on our floor 44 to 32 after losing at Wheaton. This was a very rough game as 33 fouls were called, 20 of which were on the Hawks. Lauchiskis of Armour made 13 points while Lawrence of Wheaton made 12. Captain Pflum turned in a superlative defensive game as he alone can do. Om' Humlrerl Nineteen On February 15 th, the Armour team really got going. Wayne University was the team to suffer. Armour won 36 to 15 in a game in which every man on the squad played and made a good show- ing. The next game was the one to which the team had been looking forward to for weeks, that with DePaul, who boasted a string of, 12 consecutive wins. The result was the hardest fought game of the year in which DePaul was returned victorious in an overtime battle, 43 to 41. Captain Pflum led the Armour team and played the greatest game an Armour man has played in the last five years. He not only scored 16 points to lead both teams in scoring but continually broke up plays all over the court. The last game of the year was that with Augus-- tana on February 23rd in which the boys avenged a previous defeat by winning 41 to 31. Captain Pflurn wound up his career in a blaze of glory by playing another fine game. Armour loses only Pflum, Lukas, and Rummel of this year's team but their loss will be sorely felt. Captain Pflum is one of the best players in the Middle West and his inspiring play carried the team through many times where otherwise they might have failed. Next year's team will be bui-lt around Captain- Elect Lauchiskis, Heike, who led the team in scor- EUGENE HEIKE "Gene" Heike, a fresh- man, turned out to be just as fine a basketball player as everyone said he was. He led the team in scoring despite the fact that he was a fresh- man. His specialty was a one-hand leaping shot from either side or in front of the basket. A 'Effhi '- Jl-I - .3'.22f-ini , ' 5.4- One Hundred Twenty Tip- ALBERT LAUCHISKIS "Al" got away to a poor start this year in an effort to retain the scoring honors he won the year before but he really got "hot" toward the end of the year and finished third to Heike and Pflum. This tall likeable center was elect- ed Captain of the 1934- 35 team. GEORGE HAGENAUER George played on the second team for the sec- ond year in a row. He improved steadily and should be able to break through next year. His weakness seems to be slowness of foot and in lack of experience. An- other year should find him ready for big things. Doane and Two of the Substitutes RJOBERT Mlanz Bob Merz, another freshman and Heike's bosom pal, was one of the tallest men on the team. He did not play regularly but gained some needed experience by getting into nearly every game. He should make a lot of points in his next three years. ing though only a Freshman, Christoph, Dollen- maier, Warner, and Merz. They should form a fine nucleus for another good team. BASKETBALL SCHEDULE 193 3 - 1 9 3 4 December 6-Armour 50, George Williams 35, at Armour. December -Armour 27, University of Chicago 22, at Chicago. December -Armour 26, North Central 32, at Na- perville. December -Armour 30, Alumni 29, at Armour. December -Armour 43, Chicago Normal 28, at Armour. January -Armour 24, Nort:h Central 40, at Armour January -Armour 35, DePaul 43, at DePaul. january -Armour 29, Augustana 43, at Rock Island. January 18-Armour 40, Wheaton 44, at Wheaton. January 20-Armour 39, George Williams 34, at George Williams. January 26-Armour 35, Michigan State Normal 31, at Armour. February -Armour 31, Wayne University 33, at Detroit. February -Armour 23, Michigan State Normal 32, at Ypsilanti. February -Armour 44, Wheaton 32, at Armour. February -Armour 36, Wayne University 15, at Armour. February -Armour 41, DePaul 43, at Armour. February 23-Armour 41, Augustana 31, at Armour. SUMMARY Won-9 Armour-594 points Lost-8 Opponents-567 points One Hundred Twenty-one SWIMMING, 1934 E. Wallace McGillivray, . . .... Coach lrving C. Kolve ....... .... C aptain Robert W. Suman .... . . . . . . . . . . . .Manager The swimming team, under the able tutoring of Coach McGillivray and the splendid leadership of Irv. Kolve, continued the fine work which it had started the previous year. The schedule is con- stantly adding new teams from bigger schools so that the record is not as impressive as it might be but the team as a whole always gives a good ac- count of itself. The swimmers won three meets and lost four this year. The Tech swimming season began with an over- whelming victory over George Williams College on January 25 th. The Tech men won seven out of eight possible first places and also won most of the second places. Knaus, Ahern, Burson, Bern- stein, and Reed were the first place winners for Armour, while Captain Kolve, Moore, a freshman, Davison, and Luce were the second place winners. Both the 160 yard relay teams won their events very easily. The Armour swimmers lost to the Northwestern "B" team by a score of 43 to 32 on February 8th, Northwestern splashed their way into the lead by v CoAcl-I McGlL1.1vRAY Coach Wallace McGil- livray continued his fine work with the Armour swimmers and kept Ar- mour's newest major sport team up with the best of the West. He has developed numerous stars in his many years as coach and bids fair to keep on doing so for many more years. Moore, Bernstein, Luce, Burson, Knaus, Davison Reed, Ahern, Kolve, Tallafuss, Suman Om' H uml ral Twmly-Iwo MANAGER ROBERT SUMAN Suman did not draw up quite as difficult a schedule as he might have but what he did have furnished good competition. Seven meets against some of the best teams in the Chicago area were registered. The 193 4 Swimming Sqmul JOHN J. AHERN Johnny Ahern again starred as a member of both of the 160 yard relay teams. He turned in some exceptionally fine performances as anchor man on the medley relay team where he swam free style. He also made many points in both the 40 yard and the xoo yard relay events. Be- cause of his ine swim- ming and likeable per- sonality he was elected captain of next year's team. Practice Start Race CAPTAIN Iavmc KOLVE Kolve did not pile up as many points as he has in any of his three pre- vious years as a star per- former but he was still the ranking diver of the team. He also scored many points in the back- stroke events, another of his specialties. taking the first event, the 160 yard relay, a second in the breast stroke, and first in the next three events. To insure their lead they captured a first in diving and the 100 yard free style. Armour captured a first in the breast stroke when Knaus swam into an early lead and managed to keep it. Kolve got a third in this event. For the remainder of the meet with the exception of the 160 yard medley relay, the Purple garnered the firsts and Armour had to be content with seconds and thirds. Bernstein, Knaus, and Ahern composed the Win- ning combination that won the final event, the 160 yard medley relay. Armour met another strong team when they lost to Loyola at Bartlett Pool on February 16th by a score of SOM to 24M. The three Loyola stars, Ertz, Elwell, and Brydenthal broke four of the Armour Tech records in the five individual events they won. The best Armour individual performance was by Knaus in the 100 yard breast stroke in which both he and Brydenthal, the Win- ner, broke the Armour record for the distance. The 180 yard medley relay team composed of Bernstein, Knaus, and Burson managed to tie the Loyola team to get Armour's only first place points. Burson and Kolve got seconds in the 220 yard free style and diving events respectively for the next best performances. Armour's natators next staged a home and home' The of a One Hundred Twcnly-fbree series with Morton Junior College. The first of the two meets was on February 23rd and Armour swept all but one event to win S8 to 17. Knaus, Davison, Bernstein, and Kolve won their respec- tive specialties with yards to spare. The relay team, composed of Moore, Reed, Giovan,, and Ahern and the one made up of Bernstein, Knaus, and Moore, were easy winners of their events also. Morton was again met at the home pool on March S th, and this time they won every point it was possible to make by winning all the firsts and seconds. The score was 62 to 13. Moore led the scoring with two victories while Knaus, Davison, Bernstein, and Reed also flashed across the victory mark first. The same two relay teams again Won to contribute their share to the victory. The fine Loyola team again conquered the Ar- mour splashers on March IS th, when they swept all but one event to Win 53 to 27. However, the races were all closely contested and the Tech swimmers were in there fighting hard for points. The Armour relay team saved the meet from be- ing a complete loss by winning in the fine time of 1:36.2 seconds. Knaus, Davison, Bernstein, and Ahern all turned in good performances and each managed to get at least one second place. The last meet of the season was with North- western "B" and resulted in defeat 47 to 28. Al- though the score was rather one-sided every event STEPHEN DAVISON Steve Davison was a senior competing for the last time in Armour colors. He showed better form than he had ever done before and won a regular place on the team. He swam in the azo yard free style ev- ent and also on the 160 yard relay team. pElALTY FOUL One Hundred Twenty- four For a Race Gizoncia REED George Reed, slightly built senior diver and free style expert, had one of the best records of any man on the team. This all-round athlete kept the boysion their toes by a great display of pep and enthusiasm. him on three occasions. He forced Kolve to the limit in diving events several times and beat him on three occasions. Line- U 17 l . , STANLEY BERNSTEIN Stan was again the best back-stroker on the team and won or placed second in every meet. He is a very consistent swimmer and swims very close to the same time nearly every time. He was the third member of the star medley relay Romulan KNAUS Rodge Knause again turned in many fine per- formances in the breast stroke events. He won his specialty in every meet except the two Loyola meets and here it took a super-star to beat him. He also was a star an the medley relay team. He was scheduled to IC3m, Ille m0SC COl1SiSCCl"lt winners of the team. appear in the Cook County meet late in April. Kolvc :md Recd Caught 111 Graceful Poses was closely contested by a fighting Armour team. As in the first meeting between the two schools, Armour was only able to win two events, but the Techawks took their share of seconds and thirds. Northwestern met their superiors in the form of Knaus, who displayed his usually good ability to win the breast stroke, and in Reed, who won the diving by displaying his best form of the year. Moore and Bernstein also turned in good perform- ances to place second in the 40 yard free style and 100 yard back-stroke races respectively. The swimming team will suffer greatly from graduation when they lose such good swimmers as Captain Kolve, Reed, Davison, Burson, and Gio- van. Prospects for another fine team, however, are good as such stars as Ahern, Knaus, Bernstein, and Moore will return to do their best. SWIMMING SCHEDULE January 25-Armour 60, George Williams 15, at George Williams 8-Armour 32, Northwestern "B" 43, at Evanston February 16-Armour 24 M, Loyola SOM, at Armour February 23-Armour 58, Morton 17, at Morton March 5-Armour 62, Mlorton 13, at Armour March 15-Armour 27, Loyola 53, at Loyola March 27-Armour 28, Northwestern "B" 47, at February Evanston Won 3 Lost 4 Armour points 291 Opponents' points 238 One Humlrecl Twenty-five TENNIS, 1933 Coach .... ..... W illiam W. Colvert Captain .... ....... L ouis H. Streb Manager ........................ jack R. Peckman Under the able and popular leadership of Coach W. W. Colvert the Techhawk Tennis Team expe- rienced a success that was consistent with other sports at Armour. The squad consisted of the following men, listed according to their ranking, Streb, Armsbury, Paine, McDonough, and Cone. This was the second consecutive year that these five men played together and they showed in- creased skill in their performances. Because of the absence of vacancies there were several able men that failed to be listed on the first team but who were substituted occasionally with fine showings. They were Schmidt, Esbensen, Lammers, David- son, and Curran. Tech started the season badly by losing to Northwestern by a score of 6 to 3 on April 24th. Cone and Esbensen were victorious in the singles while Lammers and Cone won their match in the doubles. Armour recuperated by defeating Loyola on April 27th, to the tune of 7 to 2. Armsbury, Cone, Lammers, and McDonough won the singles matches and all the doubles were 'won by Armour. The doubles teams consisted of Armsbury and Streb, Cone and Lammers, and McDonough and r .. . . r - I ' One Hundred Twenty-six COACH W. W. COLVERT Professor Colvert's fourth season as coach of the tennis team again was a success. He has helped make the team one of the most success- ful of all the teams at Armour. Louis H. STRE11 Captain Louis Streb was again the Number 1 man of the team and as such had to meet the leaders of the opposition. He won nearly all of his matches, and teamed with Armsbury to form a very effective doubles team. FRANKLIN W. .PAINE Paine did not have quite as good a year as was expected because of a bad ankle. He was hampered by lack of practice and could not be expected to do his best work under these conditions. RICHARD D. Akmsnulu' Dick played his second year as Number 2 singles man and was even more brilliant than he was as a freshman. He is prob- ably evcn a better dou- bles player than a singles player. Paine and Streb I 12 Action Cone and McDonough Play Doubles EDWARD MCDONOUGH McDonough, a junior, played his second year on the team and had a very good year. He teamed with Paine to form a winning doubles team and also showed fine form in his singles matches. McDonough, In Singles Cone, and Streb Play 1 1 ,,..... -...-...--....-.. ,s.,. ROBERT ESBENSEN Bob Esbensen, although playing his first season for Armour, made a very creditable showing. He played in a few matches and gained some valuable experience in court play- ing. He will be a great aid to next year's team. Lownu. J. LAMMERS Lowell Lammers, an- other man who was play- ing his first season for Armour, won every match that he was in competition. He has transferred from Massa- chusetts lnstitute of Technology and should be playing regularly next season. Paine. The Armour Netmen lost a hard fought battle to Chicago on May 4th, by a score of 6 to 3. Armsbury, Lammers, and Esbensen won their matches. May 10th, Armour defeated DePaul by a score of 3 to 2 and followed the victory with a hard fought battle to a tie with Wheaton on May 17th. The netmen then continued to chalk up vic- tories for the remaining part of the season, meet- ing defeat only once and that to Wheaton. They beat the Y-College twice by scores of 5 to 2 and S to 1 to close the season. The season of 1934 should be as good or better than the 1933 season as only two men were lost by graduation and there is a long list of good pros- pects to fill these vacancies. TENNIS SCHEDULE April -Armour 3, Northwestern 6, at Northwest- ern. April -Armour 7, Loyola 2, at Loyola May 4-Armour 3, Chicago 6, at Chicago May -Armour 3, De Paul 2, at DePaul May 16-Armour 5, Y-college 2, at Armour May -Armour 3, Wheaton 3, at Armour May -Armour S, Y-College 1, at Y-College May -Armour 2, Wheaton 4, at Wheaton SUMMARY Won-4 i Lost-3 Tied-1 44.1 ' 1- ' , ,. .,- ....I:.2, ,,.. I One Hundred Twenty-seven GOLF, 193 3 Charles W. Leigh . . .... Coach Sven Johannisson. . . . . .Captain Otto Staib ...... .... M anager Coach Leigh's golf team did not have as good a record as in the previous year but the caliber of the playing Was just as good. The 1933 team Won two matches While losing four. The season opened with a victory over Crane on April 15 th. Captain johannisson, Weldon, David- son, and Ahern all contributed to the scoring. Larry Davidson's 80 was the lowest score of the day. Armour travelled out to the tricky Kildeer Country Club to play Northwestern University next and were beaten, 10 to 2. Davidson made IM points against his opponent in the singles while the doubles team of Ahern and Weldon managed to make another M point. De Paul was Armour's next opponent and won a Well played match, 12M to S M. Davidson and Johannisson made all of the points When. they bested their singles rivals. The University of Chicago beat Armour in an abbreviated match on May 2nd. -Davidson, Johan- nison, and Ahern played for Armour. Larry COACH LEIGH Professor Leigh has been golf coach for a good many years now and has certainly done a good job of it. He is always around the course during practice and also gives the team a send-off in the various matches. LAWRENCE DAVIDSON Larry was possibly thc best man on the team when it came to shooting low golf. His brilliant 70,5 throughout the year helped Armour immense- ly. He was elected Cap- tain of the 1954 team and we know he will make good. One Hundred Twenty-eight MANAGER STAIB Staib did good work in planning a schedule for the "pill chasers." Hc helped the boys im- mensely by correcting their faults whenever possible and did his best in keeping the team in trim for the season. Warren WELDON' Wally has played ex- cellent golf this last sea- son. The team can chalk up several of the sea- son's victories to his consistently good golf. Wally is a veteran golf- er, this being his third year on the team. Davidson Pitcbes U11 a Hill Wattley Has a N iee Lie on the Green WILLIAM AHERN Bill was just recently acquired by the golf team. He managed to improve his game in his sophomore year to such an extent that he was immediately pressed into service. Tr-romns WATTLEY Wattley is a new man on the team but we ex- pect a lot from him. Although his game is not as consistent as it might be he very often comes in with a low SCOIC. Weldon Approaches Ahern Drives Off Joi-:N McLraNNAN "Mac" worked hard and vigorously with the team. Through his co- operation and spirit of "do or die" the team was aided in chalking up several of its victories. CAPTAIN SVEN Joi-mN- NISSON No Picture Sven was a four year man on the team and turned in many low scores to further the team's showing. He was handicapped by injuries in his last year and was only able to play in three of the meets. nisson, and Ahern played for Armour. Larry Davidson again won his match to make the best showing. Two matches with the Alumni closed the season for Armour. These were divided equally. Larry Davidson played fine golf when he Won his singles match against an old Armour star, Miller. He shot a sparkling 75 to his opponentis 76 at the tricky Evergreen Club. The season just ended closes the collegiate ca- reers of Captain Johannisson, and Weldon. Next year's team will be led by Captain-Elect David- son, who did not lose a match all year, Ahern, and Wattley. Ray Pflum was appointed manager of the 1934 team. GOLF SCHEDULE April 15-Armour IOM, Crane 72, at Armour April 18-Armour 2, Northwestern 12, at Northwest- ern April 30--Armour SM, De Paul IZM, at De Paul May 2-Armour ZM, University of Chicago 62, at Chicago May 12-Armour 13, Alumni 5, at Armour May 26-Armour 8, Alumni 10, at Armour Won 2 Lost 4 One Hundred Twenty- nine BOXING, 1934 Bernard Weissman . . .... Coach Leo J. McDonald. . . .... Captain James Castanes . . . . .Manager The Armour boxing team was handicapped for the second successive year by a lack of sufficient opposition. There are too few schools which have capable boxing teams. Of the two meets which were completed at this writing, Armour lost both. The later meets with Culver, Morton, and North- western University could not be reported because of the time of their occurrence. The first boxing activity was the school boxing tourniament. Champions were decided in each weight division and these men were given every chance to make the boxing team. The Winners were as follows: 126 pound class-Goldman 135 pound class-George Reed 152 pound class-Geeraerts class-Frank McAuliffe 1 5 6 pound COACH WEISSMAN "Sonny" Weissman has made boxing a very pop- ular sport at Armour. He is a really good teacher of the manly art and quite proficient himself. This year's team was as good as any of the pre- vious teams and practiced very faithfully. CAPTAIN Liao MCDONALD "Mac" completed his fourth year as the star of the team with an en- viable record. His hard right hand punching carried him to many well earned victories in his four years. The Emmerich, Hella, Bothwell, Freitag, Anderson, Geeraerts, Suman Weissman, Norris, Marcus, McDonald, Breh, Goldman, Smith, Castanes One Hundred Thirty MANAGER CASTANES jim Castanes encoun- tered the same trouble that all previous boxing managers have encoun- tered. He tried to get a much more imposing schedule but there were too few teams to draw from. LEONARD MARCUS Len Marcus was an- other four year veteran who compiled an envi- able record as an expo- nent of the manly art. He is a very hard hitter and a clever, smart box- er. He did not get into the Morton meet. 1 9 3 4 Boxing Squad SHELDON Go1.oMAN Goldman was one of the men discovered in the boxing tournament. He won out in his weight class, continued developing and became a mainstay of the team. He lost his match in the Morton meet but won in the DePaul meet. JoHN BREH Johnny Breh is one of the most earnest and effi- cient boxers on the Ar- mour team. Although only a sophomore he dis- played fine ability When- ever he was given a chance to work. Against De Paul he was "robbed" by the referee. MCD07ldJti l Delivers a Hard Right to the Chin ROBERT SUMAN "Spike," as Bob Su- man was called by his friends, was one of the most pleasing fighters Ar- mour had. He fought very fast and threw a lot of leather, as the fighters say. He com- pleted his fourth year as a boxer. ORIN NORRIS Norris had many of the same troubles that Marcus had. The oppo- sition could not match himg that is, they did not have a man in his weight class. He posses- ses a very hard punch and has a lot of fight- ing spirit. The Hrst meet held was with DePaul and was recorded as a loss. Breh lost a close decision while Smith tired rapidly in the last round of his battle. Geeraerts was the Armour victor when he knocked out Mahon of DePaul in the second round. The next meet was With Morton and resulted in another defeat. Armour Won three matches and lost six. Captain McDonald, Anderson, and McAuliffe gained the three points for Tech While Bothwell, Geeraerts, Smith, Goldman, Suman, and Hella were defeated by the Morton pugilists. The team loses three good boxers by graduation in Captain McDonald, who has been a star for four years, Len Marcus, "Spike" Suman., and Andy Anderson. SCHEDULE February 16-Armour 1, De Paul 2, at De Paul March 9-Armour 3, Morton 6, at Morton April 7-Armour at Culver Won 0 Lost 0 One Hundred Thirty-om WRESTLING Bernard Weissman . . .... Coach Robert O. Patterson ..,. .... C aptain Frank C. Koko ...... . . .Manager Wrestling closed its second season as an official Armour sport by turning in another successful record. It was shown how much this sport has gained in popularity by the number of men par- ticipating in the regular team practice sessions. There were about twenty men on the squad. The first meet of the year found Armour on the losing end to Wheaton, 18 to 14. Patterson, Schmidt, Sumner, and Peterson managed to win their bouts but their efforts were not quite enough. Although both teams won the same number of bouts, four, Wheaton won the meet because they won one more bout by a fall than the Techmen. The grapplers' next competition came from De Paul foemen, on February 17th. Only three bouts were fought, but the Armour gladiators won each one, and by the choicest route, a fall. The winners were Patterson, Larson, and Sumner. BERNARD WEISMAN "Sonny" Weissmann's second year as Wrestling coach was quite as suc- cessful as the first. He made the boys train hard but they enjoyed working under his popu- lar tutelage and a smooth running, fine team was the result. RAYMOND Pmensow "Pete" was Armour's heavy-weight gladiator and by virtue of this met all the "big" men of the opposition. He gave a good account of him- self by winning one match while losing two. Boberg, Bothwell. Sumner, Kreml, Popper, Kercher, Gartz, Wheaton, Ford, Wolniak, Papas Weissman, Schncebalg, Hella, Patterson, Schmidt, Marslek, Berquist, Peterson, Koko Om' Humlred Thirty-Iwo Team FRANK Koxo Frank Koko was man- ager of the team for the second successive year but had a little more difficulty in drawing up a complete schedule than in the previous year. This was due to lack of suitable opponents. Gusrav BERQUIST "Gus" put in his sec- ond year as a member of the team but didn't quite match the record of his first year. This year he lost all three of his bouts but showed that he was just as skill- ful as ever. His oppon- ents were just a little out of his class. The 193 4 Wrestling A HERMAN SUMNER "Harm" Sumner com- piled the best record of any of the Armour wrestlers. He won all four of his bouts with the greatest of ease and was very seldom in any serious difficulty. ROBERT HELLA Hella had some tough luck in his matches this year, losing all of the decisions. Hella repre- sented Armour in the lighter weights and met some tough, fast opposi- tion. He ought to have a much better season next year. Schmidt and Boberg at it Tooth and Nail Rouen PATTERSON Bob Patterson was Captain of the team and was an able leader as his record shows. He won three out of his four bouts and later defeated the man who had pre- viously beaten him. ROBERT SCHMIDT Schmidt was the other Armour representative who did not lose a match all season. He won three clean cut decisions and wanted a chance to win more. He took care of all 150 pounders in the opposition very nicely. The next meet was a return engagement with Wheaton. This time only Schmidt and Sumner could win their events so that Wheaton Won by a score of 28 to 6. The Armour men were not dis- graced, however, as several close referee's decisions went against them. On March 16th, Armour met and defeated Lincoln-Belmont Y.M.C.A. by a score of 24 to 20. Armour lost the first three bouts but successive victories by Kercher, Patterson, Boberg, Schmidt, Larson, and Sumner carried the day for Armour. Sumner's w'in was his fourth in as many appear- ances. The team this year will not lose any men by graduation as all the members are underclassmen, so that next year's prospects look quite rosy. SCHEDULE-1934 January 12-Armour 14, Wheaton 18, at Armour February 17-Armour 12, DePaul 0, at DePaul February 21-Armour 6, Wheaton 28, at Wheaton March 16-Armour 24, Lincoln-Belmont Y.M.C.A. 20, at Lincoln-Belmont Om' Himrlrcd Thirly-three Senior lIlft'l'- Ilzlxrlmll Clnxs Turin Clin III jfs IN TERCLASS ATHLETICS The interclass fall baseball tournament was the first of the interclass sports arguments to be settled. The first competition was between the Seniors and the juniors and the Seniors won a bitterly fought game. Next the Fresh- men trounced the Sophomores. But the Sen- iors spoiled all this by getting to the Freshmen pitchers early in the game and battered out an easy 9 to 1 victory. The next sport to hold the interest of the classes was basketball. The Junior team walked all over the cocky Senior quintet in the opening game and won by a score of 28 to 20. Then the highly touted Freshmen tramped over the luckless Sophomores. For three quarters of the game the Juniors were far outclassed. And then they started to make point after point until they tied the score with but a minute to play. The Fresh- men managed to make a basket before the final whistle blew to emerge victorious. The interclass track meet on January 20th was won by the Seniors. They won seven of the eleven events to score 33 points to the Freshmen total of 14M points. Senior Trurfc Chamfzx Om' llnmlrvrl Tllirly-four I:I'l'XlJll1!lIl Baxkrf Ball CIJZINIIIX '1 The Wizmcrs in Basketball INTERFRATERNITY ATHLETICS Intramural sports, although not carried on as extensively at Armour as at most other schools, are one of the best Ways we have of giving every man a chance to show his ability along athletic lines. He also gets the added thrill of doing something which will help his chosen Fraternity gain prominence and honor. Triangle Won the Intra-mural track meet for the third consecutive time and thus Won permanent possession of the travelling cup. However, George Reed of Sigma Kappa Delta was the outstanding star of the meet, making 19 points. The intra-mural basketball meet was a little more interesting this year but Phi Pi Phi still retained their superiority. They Won their sixteenth consecutive championship by de- feating the Delts in the final game 26 to 14. The other intra-mural competitions in baseball, tennis, golf, and ping-pong have not been decided as yet but extremely close and hard fought competition is assured. Ping-pong is the newest of these competi- tions, having been added this spring. Most of the houses have had tables for a year or so and they can all provide good players fdr the tournament. I11tc'rfraicr11ity Baseball Champs Om' Humlrcfl Thirty-file I I1 UIQGANIZATIUNS wr- -- rv- 3. he ,su "'-, -s A' f fl '- 9 4 -', N iv I 7 4 1 .4 4, I' Y',i . 'An' .fx f,f 4. iii 5 ik w .f fa, X1 x , ,gb li.. 'QSM x x x w hayiotuxx xc . -X x x v Mangold, Spencer, 'Perry FACULTY COMMITTEE Another Cycle Board has dedicated a year book. The members of that board have la- bored faithfully and effectively to create this book. Such an accomplishment has required much more than the effort of one man. It is the result of the hearty co-operation of all members of the board. To create such a volume is a real task. Many problems arise regarding material, ar- rangement, size and general effectiveness. Further, it requires much ingenuity to pro- duce a book which is so different from previ- ous ones that the reader will exclaim with rapture that he has found something new. Although the board has had to conserve its Hnancial resources, it has built value received into its work. The faculty committee congratulates the Cycle Board upon its achievement in produc- ing this excellent publication. The editors are modest, and so we hope that you, the readers, will let them know that you enjoy and appreciate their work. The Faculty Committee. BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS Chairman ,......... Professor Walter Hendricks Vice-Chairman ...,........ Norman E. Colburn Secretary ....,..,..,... Harold W. A. Davidson Treasurer .,....... Professor William W. Colvert The Board of Publications, established in 1932 by the Board of Trustees, governs the editorial and publishing policies of the "Ar- mour Tech News" and "The Armour Engi- neer." Under its constitution, the Board is divided into two committees: the "News" committee, composed of three faculty mem- bers and three students elected from the Managing Board of the Armour Tech News, and the "Engineer" committee, also composed of three faculty members and three students elected from the Engineer Board of Control of the Armour Engineer. These committees discuss and work out the problems confront- ing their respective publications, and at the monthly meetings the Board passes upon the recommendations made by the committees. In order that the students who work on the various publications might become better acquainted with each other, the Board spon- sored a smoker to which all students working on any of the three publications were invited. Colburn, Krcisman, Brenner, Finnegan, Paul, Davidson Clarkson, Colvert, Grafton, Hendricks, Peebles, Kostcnko Om' H um! red Tloirly-seven THE CYCLE, 1934 We of the staff of the Cycle view the com- pletion of the book with mingled feelings of both happiness and regret. We feel a happi- ness in the knowledge that in the publication of the Cycle we have completed a big task in a creditable manner. The sorrow we feel is due to the realization that many of us are about to graduate and that many of the fine business connections we have formed in the past year must soon be severed. There is just one reason for the existence of a college yearbook, and that is to com- pletely review the events of the college year just past and to present this review in an orderly fashion. In the Cycle we hope that we have fulfilled this purpose and that in the years to come our classmates will turn to the Cycle of 1934 to recall memories of days that passed all too swiftly. If they do we will know that we have been successful in compiling a good yearbook. In no small measure is the success of the Cycle due to its many contributors and as- sistants. Without their aid it would have been well nigh impossible to coordinate the happenings and doings of the past year in the short time necessary. We also feel greatly indebted to many of the large industrial con- cerns in and about Chicago for the pictures which they so generously donated to the book for the ,development of the theme. We of the 'staff and those who have collab- orated with us have worked long and hard in our endeavor to produce a truly good year- book. If those who read this book receive as much enjoyment from it as the staff has received in creating it, We will feel that our efforts have been more than well rewarded. . p . in A T. C. Peavey One H und rc-fl Thirty-eight H. 1. Zibble Thomas C. Peavey .,.. Howard J. Zibble ..... George W. Wheaton. . . Donald L. Jacobson ,.... John B. Davis ........ Louis H. Streb ...... Jacob M. Bard ...... Edward W. Olson .,.. Louis W. Biegler ........ THE CYCLE STAFF . . . .Editor-in-Chief . . . . .Business Manager .i ..... Associate Editor Assistant to the Editor . . .Organization Editor . . . . .Fraternity Editor . . .Photography Editor Editor . . . .Athletic Editor .......Art Donald N. Chadwick .... .... S ocial Editor ASSISTANTS William H. Fogle Herman J. Sumner Charles R. Ford Francis H. E. Gallagher William H. Savage Carlo M. Christenson I. Murray Hughes CONTRIBUTORS Carman G. Blou gh Robert M. Cunningham, Joseph B. Finnegan Ernest H. Freeman George F. Gebhardt Walter Hendricks William C. Krathwohl Harry McCormack John F. Mangold J Clharles E. Paul Earl H. Reed, Jr. John J. Schommer Roe L. Stevens James S. Thompson Melville B. Wells John C. Penn George B. McBrady Kenneth O. Stocking John C. Scott Norman E. Colburn Edwin N. Searle Harold W. A. Davidson Arthur T. Marow Alexander Kulpak Herbert Kreisman Ronald P. Dobson Oreste Tomei Jacobson, Streb, Wheaton, Bard Biegler, Davis, Chadwick, Olson One Humlrcd Tblrfy nme THE ARMOUR ENGINEER "The Armour Engineer," during the past year, celebrated its silver anniversary. In the development of this publication in the quar- ter century, no attempt was made toward standardizing it into a set and definite ex- ample of an engineering magazine. Originating as a small technical journal, the articles of which were written solely by alumni and faculty members, the publication steadily developed until, in 1924, "The Ar- mour Engineer" became a member of the Engineering College Magazines Associated. After remaining with this organization for eight years, during which time "The Armour Engineer" held a leading position with its contemporary publications, the Board of Control decided upon another step in the advancement of the magazine. This was the issuance of a more compact and improved type of publication. Two years ago saw this transition from a bulkier magazine to one that is smaller and more compact, yet which contains more reading matter than the previous type. This reduction in size necessitated the withdrawal from the E.C.M.A. Afhliations Were made ' ii ll ::.1.'::.1 tiijijg.----1 "" vw"Zl0"' ' , Ei! frcvczt , ' ' M ' The A R M O Lil: E N G I mugnv, sou ' JL? 'A .W l VUIHSNID l mmmvw Fl scousdl 'l nnullmlu H. Krcfisman One H mul red Forty with the National Scholastic Press Associa- tion, and after one year's membership, in which time "The Armour Engineer" secured the highest rating obtainable from this or- ganization, it was felt that little additional value with respect to content and make-up could be obtained, and membership was dropped. In the past year the faults, which natu- rally appear in making such a change in size, have, through careful observation, been elim- inated. Color has been added to the cover, and a glossy type of paper has been substi- tuted for the previous dull stock used. This latter change has allowed greater use of illus- trations. Chief alterations in the make-up of the magazine have been the inclusion of a humor column and enlargement of the "Col- lege Chronicle" and "Alumni Notes" sec- tions. It has been the endeavor to secure articles of the highest caliber. It is felt that the past year has seen an improvement in "The Armour Engineer," and that this magazine continues to hold its place among the leaders of such student publications. .1 B. M. Kostenko THE ARMOUR ENGINEER STAFF BOARD OF CONTROL HERBERT KRE1sMAN, Editor-in-Chief B. M. KOSTENKO, Comptroller J. L. BRENNER, Associate Editor PROP. J. B. FINNEGAN PROF. C. E. PAUL PROF. J. C. PEEBLES STAFF D. N. Chadwick. . . ...... Technical Editor P. P. Polko ...... W. A. Hoyer. . . E. W. Gosswiller E. O. Meacham ..... J. C. Castanes. . . F. M. Gibian. . . . . . .Technical Abstracts . , . . .Engineering Progress . . . . . . . .Technical Bookshelf . . . .College Chronicle . . . . .Alumni Notes . . . . ,Humor Editor R. O. Patterson .... L. J. Beckman. . E. F. Mezera. . . G. A. West .... J. Leonas ...... W. F. Krol .... L. Hausner .,... . . G. H. Adrian Assistants J. A. Cramer H. Ayer E. H. Doane J. A. Bacci H. Drell J. Bednarik G. Geeraerts S. Bernstein B. Hanson G. Berquist R. E. Harwood D. Brissman L. Hausner H. T. Bolton E. Hoyer F. Cotterman L. Kerlin E. Krok F. Kubert F. Meyer G. E. Myers H. Nachman G. Reh D. G. Storey C. Thomsen L. Werlein . . . .Ass't Comptroller . . . . .Circulation Mgr. Ass't Circulation Mgr. . , . .Advertising Mgr. Ass't Advertising Mgr. .Architect Circulation . . . .Subscription Mgr. Gosswiller, Brenner, Chadwick, Polko, Hoycr, Doane Gibian, Castanes, West, Patterson, Hausner, Meacham One Hundred Forty-one ARMOUR TECH NEWS ' The primary reason for the existence of a newspaper on the Armour campus is not to provide a laboratory course in journalism but rather to serve the school through the circu- lation of news that is of interest and impor- tance to the students. Through the collection and publication of current campus informa- tion, the News acts to tie together the stu- dent body and the student activities. The constant and punctual publication of a weekly paper, each week during the school year, entails a considerable amount of Work on the part of the entire staff membership. No sweaters, letters, or charms are awarded for meritorious work. No member of the staff shares in the profits of the paper. Yet the fellows who put together this four or six page sheet seem to enjoy it. If they did not, they would not be doing it. The companion- ship of fellows interested in the same things and the satisfaction of a task well done are the twin rewards for services rendered. The News is published with the idea of best serving the school, without clinging steadfastly to conventional jouirnalistic stand- ards. Yet it has received first class honor ratings by the National Scholastic Press As- sociation for the past two years. Although the primary reason for the ex- istence of the Armour Tech News is the dis- pensing of information, yet it has made its voice heard and its influence felt in many phases of student life. just as the large daily papers are sometimes called the moulders of public opinion so might the Armour Tech News be considered the moulder of the student opinion. Thru the columns of the paper are expressed the ideas and ideals of the student body so that all may have a chance to read and know of them. It is, perhaps, in this manner that the Armour Tech News is of most service to its readers. The News feels that in the dispensing of school information and in the expression of student ideas it supplies that necessary factor of coordination among the students which is essential in all phases of college life. . N. E. Colburn One Hundred Forly-Iwo W.: Armour fI'e9l1NC5YE,,l9 . mm oi mlm Cuifixj MTM my mm ..,.,v... i.-7' llx. I ,HM hilmavncmllflll i-...nu , .f....,.... -- tr.: 11'-.,. C. W. Clarkson Editor-in-Chief . Managing Editor Sports Editor. . . ARMOUR TECH NEWS STAFF MANAGING BOARD Norman E. Colburn, Jr. . . . .Harold W. A. Davidson . . . . .Raymond A. Fleissner ASSISTANTS Business Manager .... Faculty Advisors. . , News Editor .... Copy Editor .... Rewrite ......... Associate Editor ..., Associate Editor .... Associate Editor ..... Columnist ............ Associate Sports Editor Circulation Manager .... Circulation Manager. Advertising Manager ,... STAFF . . .Clarence Clarkson Walter Hendricks William W. Colvert Eldon C. Grafton . . . . .Edwin N. Searle . . .Edward G. Avery Edward O. Meacham . . .Leroy J. Beckman . . . .Raymond L. Ellis . . .Otto P. Freilinger . . . . .Joseph A. Bacci Richard D. Armsbary . . .John E. Schreiner . . . .Emil A. Svoboda . . . .Robert J. White Curtis R. Bristol Frank D. Cotterman Paul A. D'Arco John J. Doudera Arthur A. Dreis Cyril L. DuSell Sol L. Ender Earl W. Engstrom Frederick L. Fraiser John Galandak Harold A. Geeraerts Glen F. Graham Arthur Highman Chester E. Hillman Martin L. Holland John F. Humiston Bertil W. Johnson Russell R. Johnson Louis F. Kacel Roy S. Kercher Robert H. Knabe Willis F. Kraemer Victor J. Kropf Jack F. Land John Laskiewicz Frederick L. Leason Henry Levin ' Norman J. McGuone John K. Morrison Harry S. Nachman Donald J. Neal Alvin J. Ragan Myron B. Stevens Donald C. Suhr David C. Timberlake Leonard P. Werlein George Zwissler William B. Ahern John O. Larson Ervin F. Mezera Oreste A. Tomei Robert H. Hedin John R. Adder Edward F. Dudley Gerald E. Myers John T. Paslawsky Ervin J. Simek Francis A. Wertzler Schreiner, Bacci, Davidson, Flcissncr Searl, Armsbary, Svoboda, Hcaden l l One Hundred Forty-lbree THE AMERICAN SOCIETY OF The Armour Student Branch of the American So- ciety of Mechanical Engineers has completed its sec- ond year operating under the new plan for student branches. The object of this plan, presented by the na- tional society, is to foster a more intimate relationship between the student branch and the parent society. The annual dues under this plan are considerably higher than formerly but there are also many more privileges. These include a membership card and pin, a subscription to the Society's monthly magazine, a reduction in the regular initiation fees, and participa- tion in the annual student convention. The effect of the increased dues was to decrease the number of mem- bers actually in the student branch. However, more than half of the junior and senior mechanicals are now active members and all the mechanical engineering stu- dents are invited and urged to participate in all the activities of the society. So the Armour branch still operates in the interest of the whole mechanical depart- ment. Meetings were held regularly every two weeks throughout the year. The programs were varied, in- teresting and instructive. The first meeting was a busi- ness session where the new plan was thoroughly dis- cussed and finally enthusiastically approved. The following meetings had one of these three attrac- Robert W. Suman ROBERT W. SUMAN President IRVING A. KOLVE Secretary JOHN B. LUKEY Treasurer Johnson, McDonald, Thomas, Brenner, Svoboda, Manly, May, Beckman, Maci, Lukey, Klima, Travcr Schneebalg, Hanes, Skach, Dahlgren, Bradac, Meyer, Maycrowicz, Polko, Vlood, W. Hoyer, Wojtasik, Egloff Henning, Ferrara, Hustcr, Ronowski, Fotter, McDonough, DeBoo, Stahl, Krcuzkamp, Shimkaitis, Hoffman Hillman, Masure, Pinkus, Peebles, Nachman, Gebhardt, Libby, Rocsch, Lebus, Kolve, Suman Om' Humlrcrl Forty-four MECHANICAL ENGINEERS Irving A. Kolve American Society of Mechanical Engineers Organized-I 8 80 Incorporated-I 8 81 Armour Branch Senior Mechanical Club Organized-1905 A.S.M.E. Charter-1909 tionsg speakers, movies and slides supplemented by speakers, and students' talks. The aim of the student branch in procuring speakers was to present outstanding men in various fields. The purpose of having these speakers was to have the stu- dents learn more of the extent and opportunities of the mechanical engineering field and to make contacts with practicing engineers. Several members of the faculty deserve a great deal of thanks for their efforts in obtain- ing speakers. They drew upon their acquaintance to present several very notable and prominent engineers. Their interest and help has been greatly appreciated. The showing of films and slides Was perhaps the most popular feature of the year's program. They were espe- cially entertaining and instructive. Realizing the importance of student participation, several meetings were held during the spring at which several students presented talks on various topics. The social functions of the society consisted of the bi-annual smokers. The response to the smokers was immediate and enthusiastic. A surprisingly large ma- jority of the faculty and students were present to enjoy the evening. At the fall smoker, plans were discussed for several inspection trips. The Armour student branch of the A. S. M. E. has again proved of value to the undergraduates as another step in the education of the mechanical engineer. A.S.M.E. Smoker One Hundred Forty-five ARMOUR BRANCH OF THE AMERICAN The Armour Branch of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers started this school year with a busi- ness meeting, held October 6, 1933. At this meeting it was decided to carry out the general plan of having lectures and demonstrations by guest speakers, and in addition have speeches presented by student members. With this in mind, a program committee of two Seniors and two Juniors was appointed, with instructions to secure the type of material best fitted to the needs of student Electrical Engineers. Subsequent events have proven that our program committee prepared the best and most liked meetings of any that have ever been held. The first regular meeting of the branch was held on October 13, 1933. At this time Mr. Bracken of the Commonwealth Edison Company gave a very interest- ing talk on the part his company played in the Century of Progress Exposition. The subject was very timely, inasmuch as everyone present had spent the summer taking in the Fair. Mr. Bracken presented his material in a most interesting and instructive manner, revealing a close acquaintance with the many phases of power distribution and engineering. The second meeting was held in the Assembly Hall on October 27, 1933. The Illinois Bell Telephone Com- pany presented four reels of sound pictures, dealing 56--4 " if Stephen G. Lelarnanu STEPHEN G. LEHMANN President JOHN H. MoRR1ssEY Vice President JOHN R. ADER Secretary HERBERT A. RASCHKE Treasurer ERNEST H. FREEMAN Faculty Advisor Uzunaris, Henkc, Higgins, Krause, Augc, Wysocki, Bisbcc, Englandcr, Reed, Raschke, Paslawsky Adcr, Hazleton, Cullen, Lundin, Larson, Murphy, Chadwick, Knudson, Gault, Varonc, W.Knudson, G. Graham Reichcl, Mecklenburg, White, Petraitis, Baumel, Wertzler, Henoch, Flour, D. Moore, Huctten, Maurer Galbraith, Hedlund, Aravosis, Nakayama, Wolf, Tamncy, Lacmmer, Gilmore, Thompson, Handler, Lamberg Clarkson, Stanoyich, Kazmierczak, Krok, Freeman, Lehmann, Morrissey, Friede, Petersen, W. Ahern, Bard One H1mrt'reri Forly-six INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS N john H. Morrissey American Institute of Electrical Engineers Organized--1 8 84 Incorporated-1 8 96 Armour Branch Organized-1903 with the commercial aspects of airport-airplane com- munication, the methods used in manufacturing tele- phone cable, and the use of modern communication devices in police work. The latter film was especially enjoyable in that it combined humor, fast action, and melodrama with the explanation of extraordinary com- munication systems. At a third meeting, held November 24, 1933, the Westinghouse Electric and Manufacturing Company presented sound pictures dealing with recent develop- ments in Electrical Engineering. It was with interest that we noted a large number of Mechanicals and Chemicals in the audience, proving, perhaps, that our branch of work is interesting to all engineers. At following meetings, talks, pictures, and demon- strations of measuring instruments, radio tubes, cathode ray tubes, and many other devices were presented. All of these were arranged with the thought in mind of ac- quainting our membership with new developments in our line of work. A Social Committee, appointed at a business meeting held November 10, 1933, arranged for the two social gatherings of the organization. The fall smoker, held at the Theta Xi house on November 23, 1933, was pro- nounced a huge success. Plans are being made for a spring smoker and for some sort of spring outing. A.I Smoker One Hundred Forty-seven One of the major advantages in attending an institu- tion of repute for the acquisition of a professional edu- cation is to be found in the wealth of opportunities pre- sented for intimate contact with the profession prior to completion of undergraduate study. The Armour Branch of The Western Society of Engineers offers one such opportunity to the student of Civil Engineering. Founded here at the Institute in October, 1919, it has continued in the intervening years to afford the Civil Engineering student with the convenience Of fostering direct contact with practicing engineers. This year many interesting and well-known speakers have addressed the organization. Dean Penn was the first speaker of the year. On October 6th, Mr. Penn gave a most interesting discourse on "Engineering in the Netherlandsf' Dean Penn visit- ed the Netherlands during the Summer of '33 and had returned from his trip but a short time before his talk. The subject was very well illustrated with innumerable recollections fresh in mind. On October 20th, Mr. G. R. Rush of R. W. Hunt 81 Company spoke on "Concrete and Reinforcing Steel," a most educational talk in that it presented the viewpoint of the manufacturer of construction materials. Mr. W. R. Boardman of the Chicago Bridge and Iron WESTERN SOCIETY john E. Schreiner JOHN E. SCHREINER President GEORGE T. KORINK Vice President RAYMOND J. PFLUM Secretary ANTHONY P. STASIULIS Treasurer FRANK KOKO Sfudrni Rc11rc'sc'11iaIivc Marcus, Cosmc, Korink, Olson, Pflum, Malloy, Shermer, Hoffmann, Maurer, Rigoni Gregerson, Trzyna, O. Schmidt, Stocking, Kctler, Kuehn, Storey, Strcb, Simpson, Meacham Lodeski, Spangler, Quinncll, Machinis, Curran, Prahin, Nuetzel, Lippincott, Pfeilcr, Laestadius Lconas, Thomsen, Pilip, Bacci, Koko, Castnnes, Colburn, Davidson, Fleissner, Schreiner, E. Smith, Stasiulis Scharringhauscn, Rummel, Grakavac, Bolton, Nelson, Stevens, Wells, Ensz, Callen, Kostcnko, West One H und red Forty-eight OF ENGINEERS George T. Korink Western Society of Engineers Organized-1 8 69 Incorporated-1 8 8 0 Armour Branch Armour Civil Engineering Societ3e1906 W.S.E. Cbarlfev'-1919 Works was the speaker at the next regular meeting of the Society. Mr. Boardman spoke on "Welded Steel Tanks," informing the Society of the increasing im- portance of welding in steel construction Work. It Was a very interesting matematical discourse on the economies effected in stress analysis in this particular field of design through observance of the mathematical properties of certain curvilinear surfaces. Other guest speakers were Mr. T. L. Condron of Condron and Post, Consulting Engineers, who spoke on "A Century of Progress in Steel Designng Mr. Henry Penn relating the "Romance of Steel"g Mr. E. T. Blix of the Mississippi Valley Structural Steel Co. who visu- alized, planned, and executed the construction of the unique Skyride at the World's Fair. Mr. Blix revealed the industrial, cooperative relationship needed to pro- mote such a major project. These talks were presented at meetings held bi- monthly. Effort was made to secure speakers on sub- jects of varied interests, speakers who were capable practicing men in their Held. The unusually large at- tendance at the meetings was a most gratifying expres- sion of the appreciation and sincerity of the Society members. W.S.E. Smoker One Hundred Forty-nim During the past college year the Beta chapter of the .American Institute of Chemical Engineers enjoyed one of the most successful years of its existence. This was made possible not only by its good fortune in securing outstanding men in the field of Chemical Engineering to address the students of the organization, but also by the whole-hearted support of the upper classes. The year's activities were formulated at the first meeting on October 6th. A speakers' committee was chosen from the most prominent men in the group to interview potential speakers. The men so interviewed were chosen because their various topics covered phases of Chemical Engineering on which the group was work- ing at the time. On October 27th the chapter had the privilege of hearing Mr. Alfred Putland, of Armour and Company's oil research laboratories, speak on the subject "The Re- fining of Edible Oils." On November 24th, Dr. Stephen A. Zieman, of the University of Chicago, addressed the chapter on the subject "Vitamines," which proved to be highly .in- structive and entertaining. Two inspection trips were held during the year from AMERICAN INSTITUTE 3 6 1 P Rollaml Mfrafland ROLLAND MCFARLAND President JOHN HUM1sToN Vice President RUSSELL MILLER Secretary ALFRED KAPECKI Treasurer Lillis, Williams, Mnack, Omiccinski, Levy, Levin, Adamcc, Schorling, Noerenberg McBrady, Brenner, Humiston, Rcnstrom, Miller, Armsbury, Youngkrantz, Zmeskal, Thompson, Highman Milleville, Kapecki, Work, Berger, Riesz, Lauchiskis, McFarland, Hoot, Kane, Lyford One Hundred Fifty OF CHEMICAL ENGINEERS Iolm F. Humiston - American Institute of Chemical Engineers Organized-190 8 Armour Chapter-Beta Armour Chemical Engineering Society-1903 A.I.Cb.E. Charter-1923 which those attending received the utmost in benefit and pleasure. The first consisted of a- trip through Montgomery Ward's chemical and testing laboratories, which proved to be highly beneficial as the newest methods of testing materials and appliances were dem- onstrated and explained. Through the courtesy of Mr. L. W. Van Doren, the counsellor for Alpha Psi, the local chapter of Alpha Chi Sigma, national professional chemical fraternity, the group was able to visit the Central Scientific Company, where the manufacture of scientific instruments of all kinds was demonstrated. The yearly smoker was held on December 29th, at the Truss Club, where the trials and tribulations of student life were banished amid smoke, cards, 'and punch con- taining an indeterminable amount of alcohol, aldehydes, and ketones. The competition for the Schmier Chemiker trophy has been very intense this year in the sense that every- one was exceedingly careful not to place themselves in a position which necessitated the wearing of the well known and feared symbol which designates the Schmier Chemiker, or man of sloppy technique. One Hundred Fifty-om The Fire Protection Engineering Society was founded at Armour in 1907. It was formed to supplement the course and promote interest in it by bringing the stu- dents into Icontact with men in the Held, and also to promote fellowship in the department. The contact with the men in the field is secured at the bi-monthly meetings of the Society. The speakers who are chosen for these meetings are specialists in the various phases of insurance and fire protection. The annual smoker in the spring helps a lor in the promo- tion of fellowship. This year the Society was very fortunate in securing as its first speaker, Mr. Frank Erion, one of the fore- most insurance adjusters in the United States. His sub- ject was "The Adjustment of Fire Losses" and he told of some of the interesting experiences he has had in dealing with sprinkler leakage losses and also those due to serious hazards. The second speaker was a man of national fame, Chief McAuliffe of the Chicago Fire Insurance Patrol. He gave an exceptionally fine address on "The Insurance Patrol and Its Functionsn in which he told of the meth- ods used in salvage operations in burning buildings. He then distributed some pamphlets he had Written on the FIRE PROTECTION Andrew I. Anderson ANDREW J. ANDERSON President GERALD E. MYERS Vice President RONALD P. DOBSON Secretary ROBERT W. SWANSON Treasurer Bicglcr, Quanclee, Broockmann, Horn, Peavey, Robinettc, Searl, Bristol, Trudclle, Cunningham DuSell, Stevens, Freeman, Hamlin, Knittel, Myers, Ahern, E. johnson, Kerlin, Frcilinger, Zibble Davis, Ford, Hughes, Peterson, Timberlake, Freitag, Mills, Sachs, Lukas, Kuffel Schragc, Harwood, Peterson, Davison, Anderson, Swanson, Dobson, Jacobson, Wheaton, Cannon One Hundred Fifty-two ENGINEERING SOCIETY Robert IV. Swanson Fire Protection Engineering Society Organized-1 91 3 Incorporated-1913 subject. I Another of the outstanding talks was one by Mr. Neele of the Chicago Board of Fire Underwriters on "Fire Prevention in Airplane Hangarsf' The annual smoker had always been a gala occasion for the Fire Protects, and the one this year was no ex- ception. Cares were thrown aside and Faculty, Seniors, and Freshmen mingled together in a joyous Monte Carlo atmosphere, all bent on having a good time. Anyone entering the Phi Kappa Sigma house after the affair was Well under way, and seeing Mr. J. V. Parker kneeling on the floor shooting craps, would have a hard time be- lieving he Was the same man who calls some of us down to his oilice for interviews. When the cards and dice were cleared away, Mr. Parker and Professor Finnegan gave a few words of encouragement to the boys, and then Charles A. Cunningham, President of Salamander, presented Raymond A. Peterson with a copy of the Crosby-Fiske-Forster "Handbook of Fire Protectioni' for having obtained the highest average in the Fresh- man class of the department. Last, but by no means least, came the refreshments and as the members depart- ed for home they chalked up one more successful social evening for the Society. F.P.E.S. Smoker at the Phi Kappa Sigma House One Humlrvd Fifty-thru ARMOUR ARCHITECTURAL The Armour Architectural Society is a friendly or- ganization composed of all the architectural students. It was founded not only as an incentive to urge the students ahead in their study of architecture, but also as a society to bring all the students of architecture into closer relationships with one another through its many social functions and activities. At a meeting held early in the school year plans for a dance were formulated. A committee was appointed at this time to make arrangements, consisting of Walter Sobel, Lawrence Davidson, Stewart Granger, Malcolm Forsyth, and Robert Esbensen. The arrangements were made and on the evening of November 24th, the archi- tects held their first dance in the Colonial Room of the Steuben Club with the music by Wilson-Barnett and their orchestra. The chaperons and guests of honor were Professor and Mrs. Spears, Mr. and Mrs. Suter, Mr. and Mrs. McCaughey, Professor and Mrs. Blough, Mrs. Saunders, and Miss'Rawls. The dance proved to be a success from all standpoints and was without a doubt the outstanding dance of the year. The A. A. S. also sponsored a "round-robinn basket- ball tournament between the four classes, the winning team to receive a lead pipe trophy. The Sophomores Robert E. Esbcnsen Romani' E. ESBENSEN Massier MALCOLM C. FORSYTH Sous Messier Armour Arrbifcctural Society Om' H1n1drc'dFifly-four SOCIETY Malcolm C. Forsyth Armour Architectural Society Organized-1924 finally won by defeating all of their three opponents in close battles. Besides these activities which were more or less rec- reational the Society presented prominent speakers and lecturers, whose subjects dealt closely to architecture. The lectures included talks on "Portland Cement," "Lumber," "Limestone," "Steel," etc. A trip through the Chicago Lighting Institute was also made by the Society. The second semester of the school year Was opened with a smoker. At this event a prominent architect of Chicago gave a "sketch talk." A second dance Was ar- ranged by popular demand, and this dance was equally as successful as the first "Arx', Dance. The climax of activity of the A. A. S. came in the annual initiation festivities. These took place in the spring. One afternoon was set aside for the general initiation, after which the annual banquet was held with another prominent architect as the guest speaker. This day will be long remembered as a gala affair. Each freshman made two paddles with which the embryo architects were warmly accepted into realms of the Armour Architectural Society. Scarab Smoker at the Della Tau Delta House Om' Humlrerl Fifty-five GLEE CLUB OFFICERS O. Gordon Erickson.. . John L. Brenner .... C. Roy Johnson ,,.. Roy C. Wittekindr. , . The Glee Club, rapidly becoming one of the outstanding organizations at Armour, by means of the radio and concert stage, has proved to a huge audience that although a school of engineering, Armour has not lost sight of the necessity for the development of the appreciation for the finer arts. Under the direction of its great and pop- ular director, M.r. O. Gordon Erickson, the Glee Club presented an unusually varied pro- gram, songs ranging from classical and sacred selections to the latest of the popular, having been given at their various concerts. To further vary the program, soloists from the . . .Director , . .President . . . . . . . .Secretary , . ,Business Manager Glee Club have also been developed and pre- sented by Mr. Erickson. Alexander Kulpak, baritone, and Robert Nystrom, tenor, have sung the solo parts during the past year. One of the outstanding musicians at Arm- our will be lost to the Glee Club by the graduation of Theodore Wallschlager. This talented pianist-organist, a hard Working and loyal member of the musical organizations, will be very hard to replace indeed. To Clarence W. Clarkson, President of the Armour Tech Musical Clubs, a large portion of the credit must go for the success of both the Glee Club and the Orchestra. Wolniak, Schmidt, Robbie, Howell, Holfert, Alt, Wittekindt, Schwarz, Brenner, Lang, Kraemer, Adcr, Trzyna Sobel, Grakavac, Dobson, Simpson, Hillman, Knabe, Maci, Zwissler, Mijanovich, Doudera, Delioo, Westerman Huster, Leason, Simek, johnson, Schreiber, Nelson, Kulpak, Paslawsky, Graham, Nystrom, Smith, Martin Savidis, Tamney, Emmerich, Berger, Ormsby, Nieman, Wheaton, Clarkson, Engstrom, Breh, Zibble Om' Hundred Fifty-six ORCHESTRA OFFICERS O. Gordon Erickson .... Harold W. A. Davidson .... Alexander Kulpak ...... Under the direction of Mr. O. Gordon Erickson the end of this year brings to a close another successful orchestral season by the Armour Orchestra. Never before has the orchestra been able to present such a well balanced program of entertainment both from the musical and technical standpoint. The Orchestra, numbering approximately fifty members, presents a well balanced or- ganization from the standpoint of instru- mentation. Under the guidance of their director, technique and finish has received considerable attention so that a constant improvement in the rendition of difficult numbers has been marked since Mr. Erickson took charge two years ago. . . . ,Director . , , .President . . . .Secretary Soloists from the orchestra have also been presentedg Willis Kraemer, trombonist, and Bertram Heine, piano-accordionist, having proved themselves popular concert artists. The Orchestra has time and time again proven itself a loyal and indispensable or- ganization here at Armour. A band was needed for the Armour Tech Relays, and as there was no such organization at Armour, all members who played band instruments in the Orchestra found one and under the leadership of Mr. Erickson rehearsed evenings after school and then gave a satisfactory per- formance at the University of Chicago Field House. The Orchestra Om' Humlrrrl Fifly-sever: THE CAMPUS CLUB OFFICERS JOHN A. CRAMER President GEORGE H. ADRIAN Vice Presidc'-nf Since 1927 the Campus Club, an organiza- tion open to all students of Armour, has offered the student an opportunity to culti- vate closer social contacts with those members of the college enrolled in other courses. The purpose of the club is to offer the student body a place where a general get-together may be held at various hours during the day. Due to the convenience of the club rooms, in Chapin Hall, one can always be assured of finding a fourth hand at bridge, a ping-pong partner, a fellow billiard player, or a chess companion. For those who care for none of the above mentioned amusements there are always numerous opportunities for a good old fashioned session, the choice of subjects being limited to practically everything under the sun, moon, or stars, depending upon the hour. During the baseball season the radio offers WALTER H. BOTTELSEN Recording Secrelary FRED J. MEYER Exc'c'uii'vc' Secretary up to the minute results on the progress of the favorite teams, and a widely diversified opinion of the value of a favorite player gives abundant material for debate. Starting the social season with a bang the Campus Club in league with the social fra- ternities, entertained the Frosh with the an- nual Freshman Handshake. Following this successful event an initiate smoker was held in Octoberg the enthusiasm resulting from this meeting caused several other smokers to be given. A new plan is being developed by the officers of the society which, if successful, will make possible more smokers in the near future. The club extends a hearty invitation to all visitors at all times. Come on up! Watch the exhibition ping-pong games, or join the members in a game of billiards, or bridge. The latch string is out. Laestadius, Lester, Bill, Spangler, Malovac, Omiecinski, Beckman, Patterson, Edgren, Mezcra, Aravosis, Hausner Leonas, Lodeski, Adrian, West, Thomsen, Nelson, Anderson, Bolton, Doudera, Englander, Galandak, Kostcnko Kazmicrczak, Krok, May, Tamney, Viktora, Mangold, Cramer, Meyer, Smctana, Schmidt, Harwood One Plundrnl Fifty-cigbl RIFLE CLUB OFFICERS P1'CSlClCI1E ........ ,......,.. ,.,, A 1' thug Mgrow Secretary-Treasurer . . . Manager ...,.... Team Captain .... Range Officer. . . The Armour Tech Rifle Club, although one of the youngest organizations, is one of the most outstanding at Armour. It has lived up to its founder's purposes, that of en- couraging competitive matches with teams throughout the country and the teaching of the safe use of fire-arms. Recognition by the A.T.A.A. in the award- ing of sweaters and letters and the support of the student body have shown that it is an integral part of Armour's activities. The team, which is one of the best in the country, has been very successful in "big time" competition. For the fourth consecu- tive year it is headed toward the Illinois State Championship. A little hard luck at the be- ginning of the season made it possible for the Humboldt Park Gun Club to win this year's team trophy match. Steady improvement, . . . .William Henning . . .Richard Harwood . . . .Elmer Renstrom . . . .Joseph DeBoo however, showed victories over the New York Stock Exchange, Appleton Rifle Club, Ohio State University, University of Michi- gan, University of Minnesota, and Lawson Y.M.C.A. The Club's equipment was materially strengthened by the acquisition of a new Winchester target rifle. With this addition, the use of the range has been extended to its full length. The range is now located in the basement of Chapin Hall. The Club participates in shoulder to shoul- der matches or exchange score cards by mail with those teams with which it is impossible to meet in personal matches. The Armour- ites favor the former type of competition. It is hoped that more of the future matches will be of this form. Hanes, Wnldmann, Saltzman, Bradac, Moore, Maci, Wiclilacz, Folkrod Marow, Sachs, Harwood, Jones, Henning, Fottcr, Rcnstrom, DcBoo One Hum1rcilFifty-nim TRUSS CLUB OFFICERS Leo J. McDonald .... Curtis W. Thomas. . . Ralph W. Stahl ,,.......,., Prof. Charles R. Swineford ,.., As the present college year draws to a close, the Truss Club concludes its tenth year of successful operation as an organization on the Armour campus. The Truss Club was founded in the fall of 1924 by a group of Senior students in the department of Civil Engineering. The basic purpose of the organization is to unite men of good scholastic standing and good personal character into a closer union whereby mutual benefits may be derived by all, and to form a closer bond between Armour Institute and its members. The social calendar has been dotted with Alumni Smokers, Radio Dances, Bridge Part- ies, and get-together dinners. These activities . . . .President . . . .Secretary ....,..,Trcasurer , , . .Faculty Member were conducted in the club rooms because of the accommodations and because of the de- gree of informality which they afforded. These affairs provided evenings of real enter- tainment and enjoyment and afforded splen- did social contacts. The spirit of friendship and comradship manifested by the members has been invalu- able and has aided materially in drawing another pleasant year to a close. It is the aim and delight of the Truss Club to work in union with other organizations, work in harmony with the school, and to uphold the morale and broaden the scope of educational and social activities. Thomas, Williams, Bradac, Danovsky, Peterson McDonald, Swincford, Stahl Om' H uml rm' Sixly ARMOUR PLAYERS The Armour Players, with Professor Wal- ter Hendricks as sponsor, carried a cast of about twenty-five members during the year. The Players met every Monday, Wednesday, and Friday for rehearsal in the assembly hall. At the first meeting the following oflicers were elected: Alexander Kulpak, president, Diamond S. Dickey, secretary, Carl Scher- mer, treasurer, and Clarence Clarkson, pro- ducer. "The Three Little Shepherds" was the play chosen for the first performance. It had an all star male cast which included Sidney Kreimen, Carl Schermer, Sydney Meiner, and john Graf. Due to the hard work done on the production by Professor Hendricks and the cast, it was very well received by the students. The greatest achievement of the Armour Players during the whole year and in the history of Armour was the presentation of Edmond Rostand's "Romances.', The play was given in the spring of the year and was well attended by the students and the faculty. Clarence Clarkson, Sydney Meiner, Carl Schermer, Sidney Kreimen, and Harry Tice all gave sterling performances which helped to put the play over. CHESS CLUB The Armour Tech Chess Club was found- ed two years ago under the guidance of Pro- fessor Ensz and the sponsorship of the Camp- us Club. The purpose of the club is to form a means of diversion and recreation for those who have learned to appreciate the game and also to help the beginners in mastering its intricacies. Chess matches have been held with various schools and clubs such as Crane Junior Col- lege, Wheaton College, Oak Park Chess Club, and the South Side Chess Club. When the matches are held on the home grounds the teams play in the rooms of the Truss Club. The practice sessions of the club are usually played in the large drafting rooms in Chapin Hall. The Armour Chess Club is now a member of the Illinois Chess Association. Member- ship in this association entitles the club to compete in tournaments sponsored by the association and each member of the club re- ceives a monthly chess bulletin. The mem- bers of the club are rated by means of what is known as the "Perpetual Tournament Table." This table was compiled by E. G. Short. E. Hoyer, Krciman, I. Thunder, Brenner, Emmerich, Schulz, Suhr Sobel, Paslawsky, Haase, Miner, Kubert, Ayer, W. Hoyer Shermer, Kulpak, Hendricks, Clarkson, Dickey, Lischcr Om' Humlrcrl Sixly-one INTER-HONORARY FRATERNITY COUNCIL Norman E. Colburn ,.,............,,..... . . . . .President REPRESENTATIVES Tau Beta Pi .... Sphinx ...,.... Eta Kappa Nu .....,. Phi Lambda Upsilon .... Chi Epsilon ....... Salamander ..,.. Pi Tau Sigma .... Pi Nu Epsilon .... Black Knight ..., V Honor A ,...., The Inter-honorary Fraternity council is composed of a representative from each of the honorary fraternitiesg Tau Beta Pi, the de- partmental honoraries, Sphinx and Pi Nu Epsilon. This organization was founded in the fall of 1927 for the purpose of providing a link or common meeting place for the hon- orary fraternities and serves as a deciding point from which they act as a single unit in any common interest. The Council has charge of two major social . . .Norman E. Colburn . . . . .Norman E. Colburn . . . . .Paul 1. Thompson . . . .Walter E. Gunderson . . . . . . . . .John E. Schreiner . . . . .Charles A. Cunningham . , . . . .Earl W. Gosswiller . . . . .John L. Brenner . . . . . . . .Irving A. Kolve . . . . .Leonard G. Rummel events. The Annual Honorary Banquet is held during the first semester and the Annual Honorary Dance during the second semester of the college year. Although the existence of the Interhonor- ary Fraternity Council has been comparative- ly short, it has fulfilled its original purpose for organization. It has brought about a closer cooperation between the various hon- oraries and has, earned and received the sup- port and attendance of the alumni. Schreiner, Gosswillcr, Brenner, Gunderson Rummel, Thompson, Cunningham, Kolve, Colburn One H1md red Sixty-two BLACK KNIGHT Established 1932 HONORARY MEMBERS Henry T. Heald Philip C. I-Iuntly john C. Schommer CHARTER MEMBERS Orville T. Barnett Roy W. Carlstrom Carl N. Clanton Wilfred W. Davies ACTIVE MEMBERS Norman E. Colburn Harold W. A. Davidson Raymond A. Fleissner Lawrence Frateschi Joh n E. Schreiner James W. Juvinall William W. Lange Franklin W. Paine Jarl T. Sorensen Irving A. Kolve Stephen M. Lillis Michael A. Lukas Raymond J. Pflum Kolve, Lillis, Pflum, Fleissncr Schreiner, Lukas, Colburn, Davidson One Hundred Sixty-three Howard M. Raymond .... George F. Gebhardt. Harry McCormack. . Charles E. Paul ..... Joseph B. Finnegan. . Ernest H. Freeman Eldon C. Grafton Henry T. Heald Philip C. Hu-ntly William C. Lautz Charles W. Leigh TAU BETA PI HONORARY ENGINEERING Founded at Lehigh University in 1885 Sixty-one Active Chapters BETA CHAPTER Established 1906 HONORARY MEMBERS . . .President Emeritus of Armour Institute of Technology Professor of Mechanical Engineering Professor of Chemical Engineeri-ng .................Professor of Mechanics , . .Professor of Fire Protection Engineering FACULTY MEMBERS Edwin S. Libby David P. Moreton Henry L. Nachman James C. Peebles john C. Penn Robert V. Perry Donald E. Richardson Daniel Roesch Sholto M. Spears Van Baumefn Teach Ernest E. Tupes Melville B. Wells Tau Beta Pi, an engineering honorary society, was founded at Lehigh University, Bethlehem, Pennsylvania, in June, 1885. Its primary purpose is to confer honor upon those engineering students who have maintained a high standard of scholarship, and have also displayed a high degree of initiative, a spirit of leadership, and a strong char- acter during their years at college. It has been the aim of Tau Beta Pi to stress the cultural side of a student's life, an aspect that is too often forgotten by an engineering student. Om' Ilumlred Sixty-four John J. Ahern Richard D. Armsbury Norman E. Colburn Raymond A. Fleissner Earl W. Gosswiller Clarence Huetten Irving A. Kolve Herbert Kreisman ACTIVE MEMBERS Nicholas H. Kuehn Stephan G. Lehmann Elmer G. Lundin Leo J. McDonald Raymond J. Pflum John E. Schreiner Carl L. Shermer Robert W. Suman CHARTER MEMBERS William C. Brubaker Henry W. B. Clausen Einar Enander Tenney S. Ford Edwin F. Gillette Edwin O. Griefenhagen Grover Keeth Charles Klapper Samuel Klein Howard L. Krum George W. Kuhn Ernst Liebermann David P. Moreton Robert V. Perry Myron B. Reynolds Ralph H. Rice Oscar A. Rochlitz Henry J. Sawtell Ray E. Swearingen Andrew F. Wanner Beta Chapter of Illinois was chartered May 22, 1906. It was the fourteenth chapter of a roll that now includes sixty-one chapters spread all over the United States in the engineering colleges. There are nine Alumni Chapters. The roll numbers approxi- mately 18,000. Students are elected to Tau Beta Pi from the upper one-eighth. of the Junior class in the springg and in the fall, seniors in the upper quarter are eligible, together with three juniors from the upper one-eig-hth of their class. Honorary memberships have been conferred on prominent engineers and graduates. Kolve, Gosswiller, Schreiner, Lundin, Fleissncr, Kuchn, Pflum, Colburn Shcrmer, Lehmann, McDonald, Kreisman, Suman, Huetten, Armsbary, Ahern One Hundred Sixty-five XP . W .gs .r thu?- il ' ' 2 .1 f I SPHINX HONORARY LITERARY Founded at Armour Institute of Technology in 1907 HONORARY MEMBERS Walter Hendricks ..... Charles E. Paul ..... James C. Peebles ,... Joseph B. Finnegan ,... William W. Colvert ..... Eldon C. Grafton ...., John F. Mangold .... H. Ralph Badger Austin Crabbs Donald S. Dick Harold S. Ellington Walter Eyers Pledge Ribbon Yellow and Black Associate Professor of English Professor of Mechanics . . . .Professor of Experimental Engineering . . . .Professor of Fire Protection Engineering Associate Professor of Physics . . . . .Associate Professor of Structural Engineering .Associate Professor of Mechanics CHARTER MEMBERS Edwin H. Stillman James S. Harvey, jr. john A. jones Arthur A. Kellkenney Elmer V. McKarahan Joseph E. Monahan Sphinx, honorary literary society, was founded at Armour, March 4, 1907. It was the second honorary to make its appearance on the campus. The executive members of the Fulcrum and the Integral formed a society which soon afterward became known as Sphinx. The society was formed with the purpose in mind of fostering and promoting the publication work at Armour and to serve as an honor society for services rendered to the Institute through the publications. One Hundred Sixty-six ACTIVE MEMBERS Edward G. Avery John L. Brenner Donald N. Chadwick Norman E. Colburn Harold: W. A. Davidson Raymond A. Fleissner William A. Hoyer Howard J. Zibble Barry M. Kostcnko Herbert Kreisman Michael A. Lukas Elmer G. Lundin Peter P. Polko John E. Schreiner Emil A. Svoboda It has followed out this purpose by serving as an advisory board to tihe student publi- cations. Through this close association che history of Sphinx and of the Armour student publications have become synonymous. Membership has been granted to 226 men at Armour Institute. Senior and Junior students who hold executive positions on the staff of any recognized publication at Armour and who have done work of :high character and have shown exceptional ability during their first two years are considered for membership. Brenner, Lundin, Schreiner, Chadwick, Colburn, Fleissner, Kostenko Lukas, Kreisman, Davidson, Svoboda, Polko, Hoyer, Zibble One Hundred Sixty-seven ETA KAPPA NU HONORARY ELECTRICAL 'Em Founded at University of Illinois in 1904 Twenty-two Active Chapters Ten Alumni Chapters DELTA CHAPTER Established 1909 HONORARY MEMBERS Ernest H. Freeman. , . ..................... Professor of Electrical Engineering John E. Snow ..... . . .Professor of Electric Power Production FACULTY MEMBERS David P. Moreton .,,.. .,.. P rofessor of Direct and Alternating Current Machinery Van Bauman Teach ..... .................,. A ssociate Professor of Mathematics CHARTER MEMBERS Clarence C. Bailey William J. Nerille Alfred B. Chapman Olin L. Richards Samuel W. McClune, Jr. Edward B. Sherwin It was on October 28, 1904, that Eta Kappa Nu was organized by ten progressive students in the department of electrical engineering at the Universiy of Illinois. Realizing the benefits to be derived from such an organization and the necessity for binding together the outstanding members of each. class, these students made the necessary steps for its organization. The society now includes twenty-two active chap- ters and nine alumni chapters. One Hundred Sixty-eight ACTIVE MEMBERS William B. Ahern Glen F. Graham William W. Laemmer Stephan G. Lehmann Elmer G. Lundin Thomas F. Murphy John T. Paslawsky Paul J. Thompson Arling M. Wolf Donald E. Young In 1909 a few students of Electrical Engineering at Armour Institute petitioned Eta Kappa Nu. On May 24, 1909, Delta chapter was chartered. The major requirementfor candidacy to Eta Kappa Nu is scholarship. The standard of scholarship is defined in its broadest sense. It is taken to mean ability to lead and ability to use knowledge with common sense. Murphy, Lehmann, Lundin, Thompson, Graham Pnslawski, Laemmer, Wolf, Ahern One Hundred Sixty-nine Q PHI LAMBDA UPSILON .' HONORARY CHEMICAL ,EAQVJE Founded at Unwerszty of Illmozs in 1899 Twenty-eight Active Members f oM1CRoN CHAPTER Established 1920 FACULTY MEMBERS I-Iarry McCormack .... .. ........ Professor of Chemical Engineering Charles A. Tibbals .... Walter J. Bentley ..... Arthur H. Carpenter .... Walter J. Anderson Walter J. Bentley Joseph M. Bernstein William S. Eagle Lyman D. Judson . . . . . . . . . . .Professor of Analytical Chemistry . . . .Associate Professor of Chemcal Engineering . . . . . . . . . . . .Associate Professor of Metalurgy CHARTER MEMBERS William T. McCauley Harry McCormack Clarence M. Muehlberger William J. Savoye Emil F. Winter Founded at the University of Illinois i-n 1899 for the purpose of promoting high scholarship and original investigation in all branches of pure and applied chemistry, Phi Lambda Upsilon, honorary chemical engineering, now numbers twenty-eight active chapters and one alumni chapter. The total membership is about four thousand. Through the efforts of two members of the faculty, Professor C. A. Tibbals and Mr. C. F. Smith, Omicron chapter of Phi Lambda Upsilon was chartered in 1920. One Hundred Sevrnly Pledge Ribbon Red and Blue ACTIVE MEMBERS Kenneth C. Eberly Raymond W. Marty Walter E. Gundersen Daniel J. Mullane Fredrick C. Noerenberg PLEDGES Richard D. Armsbury Elmer P. Renstrom Alfred F. Kapecki jack N. Weiland Election to membership takes place in the beginning of eacih semester. Members of the junior and senior classes and the highest sophomore student in chemical engineering are eligible. The basis of election is scholarship. This is determined by averaging all grades, giving chemical grades twice the value of the others. The vote on scholarship must be unanimous. The personality of the student is considered only so far as it pertains to habits, neatness and honesty. . L,xmgg,,. ..?'3?'ff Gunderson, Kapecki, Nocremberg Rcnstrom, Mullane, Marty, Armsbary Om' Hundred Seventy-one 7' 1 Fonnde Herbert Ensz .... Eldon C. Grafton ..... Sholto M. Spears. Melville B. Wells. John C. Penn ..... . . Roe L. Stevens, . . Philip C. Huntly. Henry T. Heald. CHI EPSILON Pledge HONORARY CIVIL Ribbon d at University of Illinois in 1922 PWPIH Eleven Active Chapters Wd White ARMOUR CHAPTER Established 1923 HONORARY MEMBERS . . . . . . . .Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering . . ,Assistant Professor of Structural Engineering . . . . .Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering FACULTY MEMBERS .......................Professorof Civil Engineering . ....Professor of Civil Engineering .Associate Professor of Bridge and Structural Engineering . . . . . . . .Associate Professor of Experimental Engineering . . . . . . . .Associate Professor of Civil Engineering Founded at the University of Illinois in 1922, Chi Epsilon, honorary civil engineering fraternity, granted a charter to the Armour chapter, March 9, 1923. It was founded to provide an incentive for greater achievement in the civil engineering profession, and to distinguish the undergraduates who have shown a high scholastic ability. One Hundred Seventy-two Norman E. Colburn Harold W. A. Davidson Raymond A. Fleissner Edwin G. Hoffman Albert C. Ketler, Jr. George T. Korink Nicholas H. Kuehn Bertil W. Laestadius Leonard Marcus George A. Nelson Raymond J. Pflum Otto J. Schmidt Kenneth O. Stocking John E. Schreiner Carl J. Shermer Eric H. Smith CHARTER MEMBERS Richard B. Barry Mack Burkey C-. Wendell Carlson Eugene F. DeBra Fred G. Frederick Charles S. Frink George Goedhart Frederick Hess Robert S. Mayo Harold W. Munday F. Raymond Nelle Alfred E. Phillips Edward W. Prentiss Lloyd R.Quayle Oremas G. Smith John H. Sweeney Elaction to membership is based on the four requisites of a successful engineer scholarship character, practicability, and sociabiltiy. A candidate must have an average grade in scholarship in the upper one-third and must be a student in regular standing in the Civil Engineering Department in the junior or senior class. Schreiner, Korink, Ketler, Hoffman, Pflum, Colburn, Fleissncr, Kuchn Nelson, Shermer, Marcus, Schmidt, Laestadius, Smith, Stocking, Davidson One Hundred Seventy three SALAMANDER Founded at Armour m 1923 N VYn-V Y 1 HONORARY FIRE PROTECTION l HONORARY MEMBERS Jackson V. Parker ...... ....,,............. C hairman, Scholarship Committee Wellington R. Townley .... ....... M ember of Scholarship Committee Joseph B. Finnegan ...... ........... P rofessor of Fire Protection Engineering Otto L. Robinson ...... .,... A ssociate Professor of Fire Protection Engineering Charles P. Holmes .... .......,........ A ssistant Professor of Fire Insurance Fitzhugh Taylor ..... .... F ire Protection Engineer, Underwriters Laboratories CHARTER MEMBERS Royal M. Beckwith Joseph B. Finnegan George G. Blair Chester W. Hauth Ora L. Cox Raymond O. Matson John C. Worley In 1923, with the help of Professor J. B. Finnegan and other members of the faculty, the initial steps for founding an honorary fire-protection engineering fraternity were taken. The initial chapter was composed of seven men. Its purpose was to foster high scholarship and incite original investigation in all phases of its branch of engineering. One H und red Seventy-four ACTIVE MEMBERS Andrew J. Anderson Charles P. Kuffel Charles A. Cunningham Gerald E. Myers Edwin N. Searl The primary requisite for membership is high scholarship. However, to qualify for membership the candidate must show evidence of superior abilities through his activities and must possess a strong character. A news letter, the "Deflector," is published annually by the organization. In it is contained news of its alumni, and of the active chapter. Regular meetings are held throughout the year. Two initiation smokers are held, one in the fall and the other in the spring of the year. r Kuffcl, Cunningham, Searl, Myers, Anderson One Hundred Seventy-jim PI TAU SIGMA HONORARY MECHANICAL . . Founded jointly at University of Wisconsin and University of Illinois in 1915 Nine Active Chapters DELTA CHAPTER Established 1924 HONORARY MEMBERS George F. Gebhardt. .. .......... Professor of Mechanical Engineering Ernest Hartford ..... .................. A ssistant Secretary, A.S.M.E. Philip C. Huntly .... ..., A ssociate Professor of Experimental Engineering Edwin S. Libby .... ........... P rofessor of Refrigeration Engineering James C. Peebles ..... ..., P rofessor of Experimental Engineering Robert V. Perry. . . ........., Professor of Machine Design Daniel Roesch .... .... P rofessor of Automotive Engineering FACULTY MEMBER Arthur W. Scar .... .... A ssistant Professor of Electrical Engineering Pi Tau Sigma, national honorary mechanical engineering fraternity was established March 16, 1915, at the University of Illinois. It was founded by students in the department of mechanical engineering who, having felt the need of closer association to foster the spirit of liberal culture in engineering students, and having maintained a high scholarship, took the necessary steps for the organization of such a society. Its purposes are to emphasize the high ideals of its profession, to stimulate student interest in student activities and to promote the welfare of its members. One Hundred Seventy-six Carl E. Dahlgren Joseph H. DeBoo Earl W. Gosswiller Francis E. Headen William A. Hensel Chester E. Hillman C. Roy Johnson Irving A. Kolve ACTIVE MEMBERS Earle R. Wood Jozhn B. Lukey Leo J. McDonald Raymond J. Maci James F. Manly Jerome R. Pinkus Peter P. Polko Ralph W. Stahl Robert W. Suman CHARTER MEMBERS Samuel Allen Baird Eugene William Odenwaldt Earl Gustav Benson Henry Walter Regensberger James Pendleton Dunlap Charles Morgan Rowley George Seth Maffit, Jr. John Maxwell Shoemaker George Cristy Kramer Delta, the fifth member of a roll call that now numbers nine, was 'installed at Armour, December 22, 1924. Students are elected each year from the upper half of the senior class and the upper third of the junior class. The upper third of the junior class is eligible in the spring. Though high scholarship is essential, other characteristics of the candidate such as personality, character, leadership, and college activity are taken into account. V Kolve, Stahl, Hillman, Gosswiller, Manly, Johnson, Hcadon, Suman McDonald, Maci, Pinkus, Lukcy, De Boo, Polko, Wood, Hensel, Dahlgren One H uml red Seventy-seven Hi PI NU EPSILON Qin 5.5 HONORARY MUSICAL ' Founded at Armour in 1927 FACULTY MEMBERS Charles W. Leigh ...... .................. , Professor of Analytic Mechanics Howard M. Raymond .... .... P resident of Armour Institute CHARTER MEMBERS Thornton J. Clark Nicholas Markoff David G. Greenfield Kent H. Parker W. MacDowell Horn George Rezac Charles Wilber Leigh William E. Vevurka Willard Wilson In 1927, Pi Nu Epsilon' was organized as a musical honorary fraternity. It followed many months of consideration of the problems of the musical clubs and the need for such an organization. The charter members were a sincere group of men who realized the need of a stimulus for the musical organizations at Armour. The aims of the fraternity have been to honor the men who have devoted their time and energies for four years to the musical clubs at Armour, to stimulate interest in the musical clubs and a broader interest in music and musical affairs at Armour. One Hundred Scuenly-right Pledge Ribbon Scarlet and Grey ACTIVE MEMBERS Edward G. Avery John L. Brenner Clarence W. Clarkson Charles A. Cunningham Harold W. A. Davidson Ronald P. Dobson Roy A. Ekroth Raymond A. Fleissner C. Roy Johnson Alexander Kulpak J. Russel Lang Walter H. Sobel J. Edward Tamney Don E. Traver Stanley G. Victora Harvey A. Williams Twice each year the members scan the roll of the musical clubs and select therefrom those seniors a-nd juniors who have been prominent in furthering the musical cause. Before initiation each pledge must: prepare a paper, requiring research in the musical world. As the organization is a musical fraternity there is no scholarship requirement which a man must attain before he may be pledged to Pi Nu Epsilon. However, he must pass a rigid examination of his musical knowledge before he may be pledged. Kulpak, Brenner, Tamney, Dobson, Davidson, Ekroth, Clarkson Traver, Flcissner, Sobel, johnson, Victora, Williams, Lang Om' Hundrcrl Seventy-nine SCARAB PROFESSIONAL ARCHITECTURAL 5,14 Founded at University of Illinois in 1909 Thirteen Active Chapters EDFOU TEMPLE Established 1913 FACULTY MEMBERS Earl H. Reed, Jr ....,.... ......................... P rofessor of Architecture William H. Lautz ........... ...... ' ...... A ssistant Professor of Architecture William F. McCaughey, Jr .... .... A ssociate Professor of Architectural Design Walter L. Suter .......,. ..... A ssistant Professor of Architectural Design Rowland Rathbun ..., ...... A ssistant Professor of Architectural Design Emil R. Zettler ............ ..... C onsulting Professor of Architectural Sculpture Theodoras H. Hofmeester ..... ..... A ssistant Professor of Architectural Modeling CHARTER MEMBERS Edwin M. Sincere Murray D. Hetherington Raphael N. Friedman Gorden S. Barber Charles D. Faulkner Fred D. Farrar In 1909 the leaders of architecture at the University of Illinois organized a group called the Scarab fraternity. It had no intention of becoming a national organization when founded. An archiectural fraternity was organized at Armour in 1900. It was known as Alpha Delta Tau. This organization continued until 1915, when it was admitted, after petitioning, as Edfou Temple of Scarab Fraternity. There are now thirteen temples in the nation-wide organization. One Hundred Eighty Pledge Ribbon Black, Blue and White Arthur J. Adreani ACTIVE MEMBERS Frederic Clay Bartlett, Jr. John A. Benya Burton R. Buchhauser Robert H. Cheatham Lawrence W. Davidson Roy A. Ekroth Robert E. Esbensen Herman Gerhardt Theodore H. Irion Lester O. Johnson Henry Martarano Julius S. Sandstedt Raymond J. Schwab Carl T. Seaberg Leroy F. Skubic Robert Bruce Tague George W. Terp, Jr. Scarab secures through association the advantages of a refined cultureg it stimulates interest in architecture and the allied arts and promotes friendly competition among the students and schools of architecture, and creates a lasting spirit of fellowship and cooperation within the fraternity. Election to membership is based on ability, scholarship and character. It has always kept 1ts membership comparatively small. Adreani, Cheatham, Schwab, Benya, Martarano, Esbensen, Buckhauser, Davidson Seabcrg, Irion, Bartlett, Gerhardt, Johnson, Ekroth, Terp, Taguc Om' Hundred Eighty-one -.'f. 'uf '- . fmifv '- ,, A XE. ff' "JE" 'Charles A. Tibbals .... Arthur H. Carpenter .... Walter J. Bentley. . . john J. Schommer .... Edward A. Armit Frederick B. Attwood Walter J. Bentley Russell H. Blom Albert F. Bigelow Lawrence C. Brunstrum Arthur H. Carpenter John O. Cavanagh james J. Doheny, Jr. Maurity P. Johnson Harold J. Lathomn Isaac B. Lehman Orville G. Linnell ALPHA CHI SIGMA Forty-seven Active Chapters Seventeen Professional Chapters ALPHA PSI CHAPTER FACULTY MEMBERS . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Professor of Analytical Chemistry Associate Professor of Metallurgy . . . . .Assistant Professor of Chemical Engineering . . . . .Assistant Professor of Industrial Chemistry CHARTER MEMBERS Maurice E. Lovejoy Leonard V. Melcarek Charles E. Morris Ulrich G. Nolf George L. Parkhurst Peter M. Rayerick Clarence H. Seeley Albin J. Stabovitz Charles J. Stamberg Oscar R. Steinert, Jr. Gervase I. Stockmann John E. Tarman Charles A. Tibbals Walter R. Trognitz O-n December 13, 1930, the members of the local fraternity known as Flask and Beaker were initiated into Alpha Chi Sigma as the forty-seventh collegiate chapter The fraternity conflicts in no way with Phi Lambda Upsilon, honorary chemical The purpose of Alpha Chi Sigma is to bring chemical students and professional chemists into closer contact and to strive for the advancement of chemistry both as a science and as a profession. e Om' Hundred Eighty-tuo ACTIVE MEMBERS Kenneth C. Eberly J. Russell Lang Walter E. Gunderson Raymond J. Marty Alfred F. Kapecki Daniel J. Mullane Robert H. Schorling PLEDGES Charles Clark Alvin Ragan Howard Milleville Lenard Robbie Robert Paulsen Algird Rulis Robert C. Peterson Orville Spawn In addition to the forty-seven collegiate chapters there are seventeen professional chapters situated in the principal cities of the country.A feature of the fraternity is a placement bureau maintained by these professional chapters to aid graduates in securing work. A Candidates are elected twice a year from the senior, junior and sophomore classes in Chemical Engineering. Election is based on scholarship, ability and personality. I Mullane, McFarland, Kapccki, Gunderson, Schorling, Marty, Lang Milleville, Clark, Rulis, Robbie, Peterson, Paulsen, Ragan Om' Hu mired Eigh ly- lb rn' PHI KAPPA SIGMA X Founded at University of Pennsylvania in 1850 X! 5 7 fgg. ALPHA EPSILON CHAPTER Established in 1 898 3236 S. Michigan Boulevard John J. Schommer Louis W. Biegler Ronald P. Dobson William H. Fogle Charles R. Ford F. Adam Hefner, Jr. Donald L. Jacobson James W. Juvinall Willard C. McCarty FACULTY MEMBERS Walter H. Seegrist Gordon C. Erickson ACTIVE MEMBERS T. Arthur Marow Carl H. Sac:hs, Jr. William H. Savage Edwin J. Skeppstrom Harold E. Stehman Richard P. Thunder George W. Wheaton James G. Dwyer fAlpha Xij William F. Krahl fAlpha Thetaj F. Cameron Ayer Thomas E. Baker John E. Cameron Frank W. Comegys Frederic L. Fraizer PLEDGES Harold E. Hawley Edward J. Holland, Jr. I. Murrey Hughes Warren E. Kelbe George H. Starmann, Jr. Sachs, Jacobson, Bieglcr, Dobson, Wheaton Fogle, Savage, Ford, McCarty, Mai-ow One H1mdrcrl Eighty-four Colors Old Gold and Black SOCIAL CALENDAR Black and Gold Dance . SkullDance ...,...... l. Father and Son Night. , . . . . House Dance ........ Dinner Party ..........,..,... . . Thanksgiving Bi-Chapter Dance .... . . Parents' Reception .........,. . . Alumni Smoker ......... . . New Year's Eve Dance .... .. Pledge Dance ........ Tri-Chapter Initiation . Radio Dance .......... Spring Frolic .... Alumni Smoker . . . . Chapter Picnic .......... Senior Farewell Formal .,.. September . .October . .October . .October November November December . . .December . . .December .February .February . . .March . . .April . . .April . . . .May . . . .May Flower N one 30 3 5 28 12 25 10 14 31 3 19 10 7 19 21 26 Ayer, Hefner, Fraizcr, Stehmnnn, Thunder Starman, Baker, Cameron, Holland, Kelbe, Skeppstrom One Hundred Eighty-Jive ALPHA .... DELTA .... EPSILON .... ZETA ...... ETA ..... IOTA .... KAPPA .... LAMBDA .... MU ........... OMICRON .... RHO ........ TAU ........ UPSILON .... PHI ............ PSI ............... ALPHA ALPHA. . . ALPHA BETA ..,... ALPHA GAMMA. . ALPHA DELTA. . . ALPHA EPSILON ..... ALPHA ZETA ...... ALPHA ETA ...... ALPHA THETA. . . ALPHA IOTA ..... ALPHA KAPPA ....... ALPHA LAMBDA. ALPHA MU ........ ALPHA NU .......... ALPHA XI .,........... ALPHA OM ICRON ..... ALPHA PI ........ ALPHA RHO ..... ALPHA SIGMA .... ALPHA TAU ..... ALPHA UPSILON. ALPHA PHI ...... ALPHA CHI .... ALPHA PSI .... One Hundred Eighty-six ..................,........ . ..,....,. ,......a..................-.1...............- ,- 1 s I 1 l CHAPTER ROLL . . . . . . . .University of Pennsylvania . . . .Washington and Jeiferson College ................Dickinson College . . . . .Franklin and Marshall College . . . . . . . . . .University of Virginia . . . . . . . . . . .Columbia University . . . . . . . . . . .. .Dartmouth College , . . . .University of North Carolina . . . . . . . . . . . . .Tulane University . , . . .University of Oklahoma . . . . . . . .University of Illinois . . . . .Randolph-Macon College . . .Northwestern University . . . . . . .University of Richmond . . . . . . . .Pennsylvania State College . . . .Washington and Lee University . . . . . . . . . ,University of Toronto . . . . . .West Virginia University ... . . . . . . . . . . .University of Maine . . . .Armour Institute of Technology . . . . . . . . .University of Maryland . . . .University of South Carolina . . . . . . .University of Wisconsin . . . . ...Vanderbilt University .. . . . . . . . . . . .University of Alabama . . . . . . . . . . . . .University of California . . . .Massachusetts Institute of Technology . . . . . . .Georgia School of Technology ................Purduc University . . . . . .University of Michigan . . . .University of Chicago . ........... ...Cornell University . . . . . . . . . . . .University of Minnesota . . . .Leland Stanford junior University . . . . . . . . .University of Washington . . . . . . . . . . . .State University of Iowa ...................Ohio State University University of California at Los Angeles I s 1 I 3 I I I 1 Om' Hu mlm! Highly-xrzfrrx I DELTA TAU DELTA Founded at Bethany College in 1859 GAMMA BETA CHAPTER Established 1901 3155 South Michigan Boulevard FACULTY MEMBER Arthur H. Carpenter ACTIVE MEMBERS Hugh A. Bisbee Lawrence W. Davidson John B. Davis Ellis H. Doane, jr. Earl R. Fenske Francis H. E. Gallagher Francis M. Gibian Harry G. Gragg George M. Amory Raymond R. Bacci Elmer H. Behm Donald N. Brissman Francis E. Davidson Charles E. Vendley PLEDGES Oreste A. Tomei Albert C. Ketler, Jr. Harry L. Mayfield Charles W. Nelson Edward: W. Olson Thomas C. Peavey Robert H. Schorling Fred. A. Smith Louis H. Streb Harold W. Hale Robert K. Lowry Frank R. McAuliffe Norman J. McGuone Anton F. Ricker Gibian, Ketler, Streb, Schorling, Peavey, L. Davidson Vendley, Bisbee, Fenskc, Doane, Gragg, Nelson, Gallagher One Hundred Exghty ergbt Colors ,ggggqnmqlllal l rl u lm Flower Purple, White, and Gold . 3i gmllllllllllllllllllllllju n fly, Pansy My : . '..-- vi--: 1 h in 'AW' if -5 . 99, 41' 1 V i " 1, 'V u, TAX! SOCIAL CALENDAR Rush Dance . . . Rush Dance ..,. Mothers' Tea ..... Alumni Banquet .... Pledge Dance ..... Mothers' Tea . . . Rush Dance ...... Initiation Banquet ,.... 25th Annual Delt Prom. . . Mothers' Tea .......... Founderis Day Banquet . , . Spring Formal ......... Senior Farewell Party .... . . October . . October November November . . . December . .January .February . . .March . . . ,April . . . .April .....May .....May ...June 6 11 12 28 2 15 9 25 7 15 10 25 8 Smith, Davis, Mayfield, Olson, Brissman, Hale, McAuliffe Lowry, Tomei, Amory, Behm, Bacci, F. Davidson, Ricker One Hundred Eighty-nine ,, L:,..,,..k,,,,A ...,.,.., ..a............. . , V I 'l .,aG,Q . ,. X . . .N J. ..... . X ' . , f p -2-I IL? . -K-..... , -IB N flffl I . I . .. I,, ii I, lrll. FH .JV A l Il 'Q Il ' l.,i 'ln NE' .Au fa. I 'vii """ -. I' l x+ l F' -I wi-uh ' i EMX-.l ' ., , mo l' - ' 4' . I '.-r::1:'1 l3":'-53 .tx . xl I. .. I N-e ' .V-, wf,bstveV'1a5' -- "'1..e- " h '. sseeiiiigaams laura. , CHAPTER SOUTHERN DIVISION - Pi .,..,......................,. University of Mississippi I '-':"'-F31 I . 1l"'i1' 2232 4 1-fi gg . will . . vi I-I ti ' :fre-rg---' '1.:.f"" ' ,Mn-I-,wmwm""... - I A. A 5 as , ..-Jn , ROLL NORTHERN DIVISION BETA .... ..... PHI ,.................... Washington and Lee University BETA DELTA ...... BETA EPSILON ..... BETA THETA .... BETA IOTA ..... BETA XI ......... GAMMA ETA ..... GAMMA IOTA .... GAMMA PSI ....,. . . . . . . . .University of Georgia . . . . . . . . . .Emory University . . . . .University of the South . . . . . . . .University of Virginia , . , . , , , , . . Tulane University . . . .George Washington University . ..University of Texas . . . .Georgia School of Technology GAMMA OMEGA... ..... University of North Carolina DELTA DELTA ..... DELTA EPSILON ,... . . . . . . . .University of Tennessee' . . . .University of Kentucky DELTA ETA ...............,.... University of Alabama DELTA KAPPA ,...................... Duke University WESTERN DIVISION OMICRON ........ BETA GAMMA .... BETA ETA ...,... BETA KAPPA ..... BETA PI ........ BETA RHO ..... BETA TAU ....... BETA UPSILON. . . BETA OMEGA .... GAMMA ALPHA. . GAMMA BETA .... GAMMA THETA. . GAMMA KAPPA .... GAMMA MU ...... GAMMA PI ..... GAMMA RHO .... GAMMA TAU ..... GAMMA CHI ..... DELTA ALPHA. . . DELTA GAMMA. . DELTA IOTA ..... DELTA LAMBDA ..... . DELTA MU ........ One Hundred Ninety .................University of Iowa . . . . . . .University of 'Wisconsin . . . .University of Minnesota . . . . . . .University of Colorado . . . . . .Northwestern University .Leland Stanford Jr. University . . . . . . .University of Nebraska . . . . . University of Illinois . . . . . . .University of California . . . . . . . . .University of Chicago Armour Institute of Technology .. . . . . . . . . - - -Baker University . . . . . . .University of Missouri . . . .University of Washington . . . . . . . . .Iowa State College . . . . .University of Oregon . . . . . . .University of Kansas . . . . . . . . . .Kansas State College . . . . . . .University of Oklahoma . . . .University of South Dakota .University of California, L. A. . . . . . . . . .Oregon State College . . . .University of Idaho DELTA .... ..... EPSILON .... ZETA ..... KAPPA .... MU ........... CHI ............ BETA ALPHA .... BETA BETA .... BETA ZETA ..... BETA PHI ........ BETA PSI ........ GAMMA LAMBDA GAMMA XI ..... University ............University of Michigan ................Albion College . . . .Western Reserve University . . . . . . . . . . . .Hillsdale College . . . . .Ohio Wesleyan University ...... . . . .Kenyon College . . . . .Indiana University . . . . .DePauw University . . . . . . .Butler University . . . . .Ohio State University . . . . . . . . . .Wabash College . . . . . . . . . .Purdue University . .University of Cincinnati GAMMA UPSILONL. f. '. '. '. '. A. '. ......... Miami University EASTERN DIVISION ALPHA .... ...................... A llegheny College GAMMA ..... ,,,,, NU ....... RHO .... TAU ...... UPSILON ......... OMEGA ........... BETA LAMBDA .... BETA MU ........ BETA NU ........ Washington and jefferson College .................Lafayette College BETA OMICRON ....... BETA CHI ........... GAMMA GAMMA. . GAMMA DELTA. . . I D GAMMA ZETA ...... GAMMA NU ......... GAMMA OMICRON. GAMMA SIGMA .... GAMMA PHI ..... DELTA BETA ...... DELTA THETA .... .Stevens Institute of Technology . . . . . . .Pennsylvania State College ..Renssclaer Polytechnic Institute . . . . . .University of Pennsylvania . . . . . . . . . . . . .Lehigh University .................Tufts College . .Massachusetts Institute of Tech. . . . . . . . . . . . .Cornell University . . . . . .Brown University . . . . . . .Dartmouth College . . . .West Virginia University . . . . . .Wesleyan University . . . .University of Maine . . . . . .Syracuse University . . . . . . .University of Pittsburgh ..................Amherst College Carnegie Institute of Technology . . . . . . . . .University of Toronto One Hundred Nincly-one 1 .,1. 7 1 . :, 1a1"'.-1 1'1 1 41'r"' V, 1111: 11a Q 1: . I! E 3 11 1 1 1 1 11 1 I 1 11 W, 11 ' 11 14 1, ,. 1 1 1 1 '11 I. 11 1 13 11 1 1 1 F 1 1 'K 1 1 1 5 1 11 ,f 1 ,VA ,V 13 -f '1 3 . ya 111- 1.Ef E 53 ar "' .1-W3 21s"i.H E11 i- V3 13. NW' dj l'2.'1.1 WW I1 THETA XI Founded at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute in 1864 ALPHA GAMMA CHAPTER Established 1922 3305 South Michigan Boulevard FACULTY MEMBERS Charles E. Paul John C. Penn ACTIVE MEMBERS Ernest C. Bewersdorf John L. Brenner Carlo M. Christensen Norman E. Colburn, Jr. Raymond L. Ellis Nick C. Giovan Bertil Hanson Roy S. Kercher Henry J. Koeber, Jr. Edwin G. Koriath William H. Krause Earl A. Kreft Lee C. Willis PLEDGES Harold W. Aebischer John Graf, Jr. John Schulz Arling M. Wolf Robert V. Perry Arthur W. Sear J. Arthur Larson Elmer G. Lundin Robert P. Nelson Eugene O. Norris Curtis H. Parsons George M. Reed Leonard G. Rummel William G. Scharringhausen Carl T. Seaberg Arthur J. Skjordahl P. Vinson Smith Robert G. Stevens John L. Roberts Donald Way Arthur H. Wobig Larson, Bewersdorf, Rummel, Lundin, Brenner, Scabcrg, Colburn Hanson, Giovan, Ellis, Wolf, Scharringhauscn, Smith, Roberts, Recd One Hundred Ninety-two . Colors i i 'I Flower er r a s Y O C? wiv P1u'plc', While, and Golrl p None asf SOCIAL CALENDAR Rushee Dance .... Radio Party ........,,... Halloween Dance ........,.. Thanksgiving Dinner P Christmas Dance .... Radio Party ...., Valentine Dance . . . Radio Party ........ arty . . Hard Times Party ...... Founders' Day Banquet . Spring Formal ........ Picnic ......... Senior Farewell . . September . .October . .October November December . .January .February . . .March . . . .April . . . .April . . . .May . . . .May . , . .June 30 14 28 25 21 6 10 17 7 28 5 27 8 Christenson, Kcrcher, Willis, Nelson, Schulz, Skjordahl, Acbischcr Krcft, Graf, Wobig, Krause, Koriatli, Kocbcr, Parsons, Stevens Oni' Humlred Ninety-tlJrz'e ALPHA ..... BETA ..... GAMMA .... DELTA ..... EPSILON .... ZETA ..... ETA ...... THETA ..... IOTA ..... KAPPA ..... LAMBDA ..... MU ,........ NU ......... XI ........... OMICRON .... PI .......... RHO ..... SIGMA ...... TAU ........ . UPSILON ..... PHI ........ CHI ...... PSI .............. OMEGA ......... ALPHA ALPHA. . ALPHA BETA. . . ALPHA GAMMA. ALPHA DELTA. . ALPHA EPSILON ALPHA ZETA. . . ALPHA ETA ..... ALPHA THETA .... ALPHA IOTA ...... ALPHA KAPPA. . ALPHA LAMBDA .... ALPHA MU ..... One Hundred Ninety-four ' 1 u CHAPTER ROLL . . . . . . . . . . .Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute . . . .Sheiiield Scientific School of Yale University . . . . . . . . . . . .Stevens Institute of Technology . . . .Massachusetts Institute of Technology , .........,....... Columbia University .................Cornell University . . . .Lehigh University . . . . . . . . . .Purdue University . . . . . . .Washington University . . . . .Rose Polytechnic Institute . . . .Pennsylvania State College . . . . . . . . .Iowa State College . . . . . .University of California . . . . . . . . .State University of Iowa . . . . . . . .University of Pennsylvania ....Carnegie Institute of Technology ..... . . . . . . .University of Texas . . . . . . . . . . . .University of Michigan . . . . .Leland Stanford jr. University . . . . . . .University of Washington . . . . . . . .University of Wisconsin . . . .Ohio State University . . . . . .University of Minnesota . . . . .Washington State College . . . . . .Louisiana State University . . . . . . . . . . . .University of Illinois . . . .Armour Institute of Technology ................Oregon State College ... . . . . . . . . . . . . . .University of Nebraska . . . .University of California at Los Angeles ... . . , . . . . . . . . . .University of Colorado ..................Lafayette College . . . . . . .Kansas State College . . . .Northwestern University . . . . .University of Alabama . . . . . . . . .Amherst College Om' Hln1rlrcrlNi11cly-five PHI PI PHI Founded at Northwestern University in 1915 GAMMA CHAPTER Established 1923 3131 South Michigan Boulevard i FACULTY MEMBERS Ernest H. Freeman Leslie V. Anderson Loy A. Callen James C. Castanes David A. Forberg Richard L. Friede Chedo P. Grakavac Donald R. Gregerson George A. Hanes Raymond J. Hansel Eugene A. Heike Nicholas H. Kuehn Milton J. Bejeck Walter R. Budvitis Victor J. Chiappe Andrew S. Gagliardo Henry A. Geeraerts Chester J. Malinowski ACTIVE MEMBERS PLEDGES Daniel Roesch Robert L. Merz Vladimir J. Novak Raymond J. Pflum Robert P. Samuels George L. Savidis Robert F. Simpson Anthony P. Stasiulis Donald G. Storey Donald C. Suhr Walter J. Tallafus Harry S. Tice Radoslav T. Mijanovnch Charles J. Shukes Conrad E. Stuecheli Zbyszko C. Trzyna Roland A. Warner Richard E. Winkler One H und red N incty-six Hanes, Simpson, Castancs, Storey, Kuchn, Pflum, Callcn, Stasiulis Freidc, Anderson, Heike, Hansel, Tallafuss, Warner, Savidis, Samuels, Gregerson ig , . ,gf 777 . A . W-- Colors Turquoise F' 'Sl X Flower X 1, W. sgy f . 6 la 9 6 Blue and Black at , 13111017011 :fl 9 f J J 5 U -'mil-Q SOCIAL CALENDAR Natl. Convention ..... ............. Convention Banquet .. Convention Dance . . . Rushee Dance .....,. Pledge Dance ............. Tenth Anniversary Banquet . . . New Year's Party ,......,. Mid-Semester Dance .. Father-Sons Smoker . . . Tri-Chapter Formal . . . Mother's Day ..... Basketball Dance .. House Dance .... House Dance ......... Senior Farewell Party .... September 7- . . . .September . . . .September . . .September . . . .October . .November . . . .January . . . .February . . . .February . . .February . . . .March . . . .March . . .April . . . .May . . . .June 8-9 8 9 30 28 23 1 3 7 17 25 31 28 19 9 Sramcc, Chiappe, Malinowski, Forberg, Bejcck, Merz, Grakavac, Suhr Trzyna, Novac, Shukas, Gecraerts, Tice, Mijanovich, Stuccheli, Winkler, Gagliardo One H umlrezl N inely-seven RHO DELTA RHO Founded at Armour in 1919 ALPHA CHAPTER 3116 S. Michigan Boulevard HONORARY MEMBER Professor Henry L. Nachman Archie Anders Jake Bard Theodore Cohan Norman J. Cooper Louis D'Alba Leonard Dworsky Harold Feldman Charles Goldberg Charles Handler Milton Hoffman Ernest Freireich Sidney Kreiman Robert Levy Abraham Mandelow Sidney Miner ACTIVE MEMBERS itz PLEDGES Sam Taradash Frank Kaplan Leonard Kaplan Norman Krause Sam Potash George Rosenthal Louis Siegel Robert Simons Harold Slavitt Harry Stern J ack Wieland Bernard Nobler Herbert Ruckberg Arthur Schreiber Charles Schreiber Leonard Sorkin F. Kaplan, Krause, Feldman, Cohan, Potnsh, D'Alba Cooper, Ruckberg, L. Kaplan, Sorkin, Kreiman, Nobler, Dworsky One Hnmlrrl Ninety eight Colors Orunkgc and Black Rushee Smoker , . Pledge Smoker . . Pledge Dance . . . Chanukah Party . New Year's Party ..... Alumni Bridge . . Initiation Smoker Dinner Dance . . . Senior Farewell . i XS2li,gi.z?L 4 4, if ,phi , givfffiwi 'D 1'-9. in will G q L53 4 SOCIAL CALENDAR September . .October November .December . .January . .January . . . .April . . . .May . . . .June F lower Acacia 28 6 4 25 1 27 6 19 9 Anders, Hoffman, Rosenthal, Bard, Goldberg, Handler, Weiland Simons, Miner, Stern, Siegel, Taradash, Slavitt, Frcireich One Hundred Ninety-nine Agrplvyi, x X 1 3 1 I 34 A la. 7, Mfr, 0. H, qrpk Two Hundred SIGMA ALPHA MU Founded at College of The City of New York 1909 SIGMA EPSILON CHAPTER Established 1922 ACTIVE MEMBERS Irving M. Addis Julius Frank Stanley Bernstein Herbert Kreisman PLEDGES Gustave Freund Theodore Gilberg Colors l'urpIe and White ,fu .ivfifsmi WNW? CIITIA iii! SOCIAL CALENDAR Flower Purple Asfcfr Rush Smoker ,,,,, ....,............,... .... S e ptember Annual Pledge Party. . . .,............ October National Convention. .. .... December 27, 28, 29, Founder's Day ..... .........,.. F ebruary House Party ........., ..., F ebruary Chicago Alumni Banquet. . . .... April House Party .......... .... A pril Installation of Officers .... .... A pril Summer Forinal ...... .... J une 30 28 30 5 17 3 14 14 16 Bernstein, Frank, Addis, Freund, Kreismnn Two H u ml rod One 1 Q: TRIANGLE Founded at University of Illinois in 1907 ARMOUR CHAPTER Established 1923 3222 South Michigan Boulevard FACULTY MEMBERS Philip C. Huntly Sholto M. Spears William F. McCaughey Charles A. Tibbals HONORARY MEMBERS Harold R. Phalen Walter A. Reinert ACTIVE MEMBERS John J. Bachner Arthur J. Cohrs Roy Ekroth Stephen M. Lillis Robert Lyford William A. Malloy George M. Boylan William Brown Edson Denny Robert Freeman Harry Gustafson Louis Kraft - PLEDGES George M. McBrady Edward McDonough Frank W. Schmidt John E. Schreiner John Scott Eric H. Smith Robert Lundberg Joseph Moore John Penn Robert Schmidt Edward Thompson Arthur Vanderkloot T wo H u ml red Two Baclmcr, Lillis, Schreiner, Ekroth, McBrady McDonough, Malloy, Smith, Cohrs, Lyford, Schmidt . 1555771111 Colors W J Flower Old Rose and Grey 1 None ' .Ulh SOCIAL CALENDAR House Warming Party ..........,......... .... S eptember 13 Rushee Dance ........ .... S eptember 30 Alumni Smoker ..... . .October 20 Thanksgiving Dance. . . .... November 29 Alumni Smoker .... ..... D ecember 16 Snowball ......,...., ..... D ecember 23 Inter-Semester Dance . . . . .January 31 Mother's Tea Party .... .... F ebruary 11 Initiate's Banquet . . . . .March 4 Initiate,s Dance ......... . . .March 17 Foundefs Day Banquet .... . . .April 15 Convention Dance .... . . .April 28 Splash Party ........ .... M ay 18 Senior Farewell Dance. . . .... June 9 Scott, Schmidt, Kraft, Freeman, Vanderkloot Brown, Boylan, Lundberg, Penn, Thompson, Denny Two H II mf rm! Tllrrc L, . .lvn-.fy i'1i .N Qs ,xi wb, v,X 'Hath' . 13 I BETA PSI Founded jointly at Armour and University of Illinois in 1924 BETA CHAPTER Established 1924 3337 South Michigan Boulevard FACULTY MEMBERS Eldon C. Grafton John F. Mangold Walter J. Bentley Curtis R. Bristol William W. Burson Kenneth E. Dunn Armand J. Hahn John A. Hazleton John F. Humiston Willis F. Kraemer James A. McBride John A. Breh Harold R. Cannon Fred Denio ACTIVE MEMBERS PLEDGES George Svehla Charles A. Schnackel Edwin N. Searl Newton W. Snashall Myron B. Stevens David C. Timberlake Roy H. Wittekindt Donald E. Young Howard J. Zibble Cyril L. DuSell John K. Morrison John F. Sturgeon Two I-lumlrcd Four Bristol, Searl, Zibblc, Wittekindt, Burson DuSell, Dunn, Schnackel, Morrison, Snashall, Young nv 1: Colors Black and Gold SOCIAL CALENDAR RusheeDance... ..... ........... . .. Rushee Smoker . . . Splash Party ....... Hallowe'en Dance .... Parents' Tea ....... . . Thanksgiving Dance . . , . . Christmas Dance . . . . Box Social ......... . . . Initiation Banquet .... . . . St. Patrick's Party ..,..... Annual Alumni Smoker ..,.. Radio Party ............ Open House Night .... Senior Farewell Dance, . . September . .October . .October . .October November November . . .December .February .February . . .March . . .April . . .April . . . .May . , . .May Flower None Kracmer, Hazleton, Hahn, Brch, I-Iumiston Denio, Svehla, Sturgeon, Cannon, Stevens, Timberlake Two Humlrefl Five K Ytfoo KAPPA DELTA EPSILON Organized as Umen in 1922 Rcorganized as Kappa Delta Tau in 1924 Charter as Kappa Delta Epsilon in 1931 ALPHA CHAPTER FACULTY MEMBER Joel M. Jacobson ACTIVE MEMBERS Morton Z. Fineman I Sol L. Ender Joseph M. Kerbert Albert A. Rootberg Leonard Marcus PLEDGES Jan I. Ikenn Bernard B. Riman David Baker Two Humlred Six Marcus, Rootberg, Rimon, Kcrbcrt Colors Blue and White Rushing Smoker . . . Pledging Banquet ., Pledge Party ...... Alumni Banquet . . . Christmas Party . . Alumni Banquet .... Initiation at Palatine Dance ........... Alumni Banquet . . Radio Party .... Splash Party ....... ' -rg? 354, i i 'f 4, 1 1 a h SOCIAL CALENDAR Senior Farewell Party .... September . .October . .October November December . .January .February .February . . .March . . .March ..,.April ...June if Flower N one J Ikenn, Baker, Ender, Fineman Two H und red Seven INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL J. Arthur Larson, Theta Xi .,.. Phi Kappa Sigma .......,......,., Delta Tau Delta. , . Theta Xi ...,... Phi Pi Phi ........ Sigma Alpha Mu ..,. Rho Delta Rho .... Triangle ....... Beta Psi ............. Kappa Delta Epsilon ,.., The Interfraternity Council was organized in 1927 for the purpose of controlling rela- tionships between Armour's nine social fra- ternities. It is the successor to the Interfra- ternity Rushing Committee. The council is composed of the presidents of the respective groups, thereby giving each fraternity an equal voice in all controversies. The purpose of the Interfraternity Council is to bring about a closer relationship between the fraternities as well as between the Insti- tute and the fraternities. It also serves to iron out problems common to the fraternities and to handle the many interfraternity com- . . . .President . . . .Carl H. Sachs, Jr. . . . . .Thomas C. Peavey . . . .J. Arthur Larson . . .Robert Simpson . . .Herbert Kreisman . . . . .Theodore Cohan . . . .Stephen M. Lillis . . .Howard J. Zibble . . .Leonard Marcus petitions to which this year was added a ping pong contest. In an effort to make rushing less intense a fraternity hand book is published each year, the purpose of which is to acquaint the fresh- men with the history and objectives of the various fraternities as well as to inform them of the rules and regulations adhered to by the said fraternities. The book has proved a great stride toward interfraternity organization and has been of unquestionable value both to men desirous of entering fraternities and to the fraternities themselves. Larson, Lillis, Sachs, Peavey Simpson, Marcus, Kreisman, Cohan, Zibble Two H u url rczl Eigbl John A. Benya ....... Robert H. Cheatham. William R. Gilmore. . Charles P. Kuffel ..... George D. Kruezkamp .... . . . Lowell J. Lammers. . . Jerome R. Pinkus .... Raymond J. Schwab. . STRAY GREEKS . .... Illinois ........ .... D elta Alpha Pi ....North Carolina.... .......Chi Psi . . .... Illinois ....... .......... S igma Chi . .... Chicago .......................... Lambda Chi Alpha .Massachusetts Institute of Technology ......., Phi Kappa . . .... Massachusetts Institute of Technology ..... Delta Upsilon . .... Illinois ,.............................. Phi Eta Sigma Illinois . . ....... Chi Psi T1ooHund1rd Nine sl Q -I-4.235 gif W -L ,Q W W NL X W 7 QQA 5 ADVERTISING A " 'H '1 . , fr-1 ff' xx , , !,'f - S ' -f 'f ,.. 5 Q , N Q X g Lt, , I, J. , . A. x fs . r' 5: M K 49,1 . pf 1 NH H .gp rl "' ' k I YI s ,... ,f J, qvy - V . 7 .1 D I , m ,fig . rl f . ' V ,L f j1:,:" Ag':m ' x , ' M, 44' .f , a .. Mililani '71 -, fa AS? ff' 6. ,za . 5? Af. ,Q .f,+.,. ' Lifyvmf P ARMO R STITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY CHICAGO Oyfers four-year courses and graduate work in MECHANICAL ENGINEERING ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING CIVIL ENGINEERING CHEMICAL ENGINEERING FIRE PROTECTION ENGINEERING ARCHITECTURE SCIENCE Programs of instruction are carefully planned to provide a background for advance in the professional iieldsg to develop a capacity for logical thinkingg and to stimulate an active interest in current scientific, business, and social roblems. Summer Session June 18 to August 10 1 First semester begins September 17, 1934 THE INSTITUTE BULLETIN WILL BE SENT ON APPLICATON Two Hundred Eleven 0-. I Wk mwfmw sim SSH M5525 H lx ILIINIDIEN IDIHINWVIINGS on . 507 f4UJlLlHI'1Hf JIIEIFIFIEIRHCUJN JTHRIEIHF ' fII1HIlICA4E0,IIILILIlNUIIf , 3 Jfoczws Qmpewnfmnnuazs WQEW-I CECIIDILILIEKEIE AQNID HTHIGTHT JCUHTGQDOIL 1 IPMIBILIICAJVIIUN IPIPJIN1VIEIPJ :N we-ww w, MARSHALL TUDIOS Successors to MABEL SYKES, Photographer 140 N. STATE STREET SZ HddT ht 1 Two I1llIltll'l'll FOIH'l'l't'Il Sold Only at Better Places 1 supnemsmonc ,fL Ice CREAMS 1, ' concness special. ,, AMERICA "N ot in tloe Trust" Tcl. Victory 1022 A. M. Jens, '04 Wni. M. Murray KLEIN JENS, MURRAY 86 CO. GROCERY AND MARKET Insztffemce Wholesale and Retail FRESH FRUITS AND VEGETABLES 175 W- JACKSON BLVD- 219 East 31st Su-ee: Chicago Room 748 Phone Wal-,, 3420 Telephone Blv'd 7670 It's Wise SUNKIST PIES To Buy GEORGE M. HARRIS, President COIIl1JlllI1l"llf5 of BOULEVARD CAFE 'Qifibf 75 E. 31st Street Cor. 31st and Michigan Two Hnmlml l fl SPIES BROTHERS, INC. Manufacturing Jewelers since 1878 P1 ii Official jewelers for ARMOUR INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY P1 ii Sales Office 27 E. Monroe Street Factory Office 1140 Cornelia Avenue Victory 0809 M. GELLER, Prop CLOVER FARM STORES GROCERIES MEATS - FRUITS - VEGETABLES Wholesale and Retail 113 East 31st Street L fnlf K-XXX Phan J VICTOR "L'?l"QIpA?.E"'5'?-5 0 '41, 71.g.3sms'r AfMlCN54l 'W ' , H H 1' 1 rw Dcfiyvr V frxunl 3-iI41'ur1r fulgfli .l A k 'MQ 1 N111 U . A vw' Two Humlred Sixleen Ader, John R. ..... . Adreani, Arthur J. . . Adrean, George H. . . Anders, Archie ....... Anderson, Andrew J. . . Babcock, Gifford S. . . Bacci, Joseph A. . . . . Bachner, John J. .... . Bartlett, Frederic C. . . . Benya, John A. ...... . Bewersdorf, Ernest C. . . Bloom, Arthur ...... Brenner, John L. ...,. . Broockmann, Merle W. Brusa, Karl ........... Burson, William W. . . . Callen, Loy A. ...... . Castanes, James C. 1. . . . Chadwick, Donald N. . Cheatham, Robert H. . Clarkson, Clarence W. . Cohan, Theodore ..... Cohrs, Arthur J. .... . Colburn, Norman E. . . ..........47,82, Cosme, Luke ........ Cramer, John A. .... . Cunningham, Charles A. Dahlgren, Carl E. .... . D'Alba, Louis ........ Davidson, Harold W. A SENIOR INDEX .A B ....45, 46, 94, .. .... 45, 46,137,141,l44,156 C ....45, 47,102,110 . . .....,,... 45, 47: i6i,'i62,' 167,' ....46,146, ..........46, ....46,92,141, ...45,46,130,152, 161, i62,'163,' 141,' 143,' ..............45,46, ....60, 181, 179, 192, . .46, 94, ....46,122, 112,113,130,135,148, 102,130,135, 141, 148, .,...47, 139, 141, 146, .......45,47,93,1s1, .. ...45, 47,137 142,143,146,156,161, .............47,198, ss, 93, 94, 137, 139, 142, 143, 14s 162, 163, 165, 167, 173, ..,.,................45,47,76,92,134, ... ...... .... 4 7, 62, 92, 152, 162, 175, D 144, . .... 48, ....47, ...............48, 88,102,103,116,137,139,143,148,l57,163,167,173, Davison, Stephen P. ....,.................,........... 48, 92, 102, 122, 124, Dickey, Diamond S. . . . ......................... . .48, Dobson, Ronald P. .. ... .... 48, 92,139,152,156,179,184, E Eberly, Kenneth C. . . . . . ....... 48, 171, Egloff, Frank ...... ...... , .,....,, 4 8, Ekroth, Roy A. .... .,.45, 48,179,181, Ellis, Raymond L.. .. ..... 60,135, 143, F Feldman, Harold H. . . . . . . . .48, Ferrara, Joseph A. . . . . , .48, Finlay, Samuel ,.... 156 181 158 198 175 .60 148 202 181 209 192 .46 195 152 .46 204 196 196 167 209 179 208 202 192 148 158 179 177 198 179 152 161 187 183 144 202 192 198 144 .48 Two Humlrml Samir 1 n SENICR INDEX qcomfinuedp F leissner, Raymond A. ...,....,....................................... . .........48,88,91,94,102,110,1l2,1l3,134,143,l48,163,165,167,173,l79 Flour, William ....................... Flyer, Harry ........................ Frandzel, Leo ...... Frateschi, Lawrence Freitag, William C. .... . . Gault, Theodore C. .... . Gerhardt, Herman O. Gibian, Francis M. . . . . Gibson, Bernard N. Gilmore, William R. Gosswiller, Earl W. . . . . Graham, Glen F. ....... , Gunderson, Walter E Hanes, George A. . . . . Hanson, Bertil ..... Harwood, Richard E.. . . . Headen, Francis E. . . . . Henoch, Mark L. . . . Hensel, William A. . . Hillman, Chester E. Hoifmann, Edwin G. . . . Hoyer, William A. . . . . Huetten, Clarence . . . Huster, Richard A. Irion, Theodore H. . . . . Jacobson, Donald L. Johnson, C. Roy . . . Johnson, Lester O. . . Kalischer, Mark D. . Kane, Ernest ...... Kann, Alexander N. . Kapecki, F. Alfred . Kaplan, Frank ..... Ketler, Albert C. . . Klima, Orville ....... Knudson, Warren A. Knudson, Wilbur T. Koko, Frank ...... Kolve, Irving A. . . . ..........52, Korink, George T. . . Kostenko, Barry M. Two Hundred Eigbleen .............................49,146 .ifffffffffiffff49, .....................60 .....45,49,82,101,102,163 49,130,152 ....49,146 ......49,181 ...49,141,188 ....45,49,62,l41,162, .......,45,49,l46, .....49,62,82,162, .....................50,144, .50,102,110,111,112,134, 5o,92,141,152, ............45,50, ........50,143,l44, ...... ......... ....5o, ...50,110,134,l4l,144, ...............45,50, 45,49,76 146,209 165,177 156,169 171,183 159,196 141,192 158,159 143,177 ..50,146 ..50,177 156,177 148,173 161,167 146,165 144,156 .N..50, .45,50,62,181 ...51,l34,139,184,187 ...5L 144,156, 177,179 ..............60,181 ......51 .........51,150 ................51 ..51,150,171,183 ..........51,19s ....51,148, ..4g!5i! 6a,8a,88,9i,16i,i6a,1ia,1ii,1a5,i44,i45, 5z,94, 45,52,93,137,140, 173,188 .............51 .........51,146 .........51,146 102,103,132,148 i6iQi6iji65,177 100,148,149,173 141,148,158,l67 SENIOR INDEX fCo1ztinuedj Krause, Norman C. . . . Krause, William H. . . Kreisman, Herbert .... Kreuzkamp, George D. . Krol, Walter F. ...... . Kuehn, Nicholas H. . . Kuffel, Charles P. . . . Laemmer, William W. . Laestadius, Bertil W. . . Lamberg, John H. . . . Larson, J. Arthur . . . Lebus, William A. . . . . Lehmann, Stephen G. . . Lillis, Stephen M. .... . .....45, 53, 82, 88 Lippincott Carl M. . . . . Lodeski, Robert J. .... . Lukas, Michael A. .... . Lukey, John B. . 5 .... . Lundin, Elmer G. . . . McBrady, George B. , . . McDonald, Leo J. .... . , 89, 91, 92, 99,100,101,102,104, 108,134, 150 ,' 55,' 52, 59, 92,' i0i,' 102,' 104,' 107, ii6,' iii, i34 . ....,............... 45,53,91,100 ..... 45,53,76,101,102,130,131 144 McDonough, Edward W. . . . ................. 54, 101, 102i 126 McFarland, Rolland . . . Machinis, Peter A ..., . Malloy, William A. . . Marberg, Gustaf A .... 52,137,139,140,141,165,167,200, ......................... 52,144, ...52,91,110,112,134,148.165,'173, ...............45,52,94152,175, ....sz,146, .52,1ss, ....53,146192,195, 146,16s, 163,502 1s3,'143, 151.163, .53,144, .....53,146,165 167,169, 139,1s0, 160,165, 127,144, .....54, ....4s, 54, 76, 92 104, 107, .s4,14s, Marcus, Leonard .... .... 5 4, 102, 130, 148 173, 206, Markham, Ralph .... .............,.. ....... Martorano, Henry .,.. ............... ..... 5 4 , Marty, Raymond W. . . . . .54, 171, Masure, Charles P. . . . .......... . . . . .54, Maurer, Walter L. . . . ................. . .54, Mayer, George ....... .... 4 5, 54, 101, 102, 104, Meacham, Edward O. .. .......,. 60,141, 143, Mills, William R. ,.... ............. 5 4, 94, Morrelli, Alvezio J. . . . .... 45, 55, 102, Morrissey, John H. . . . ....... 55, 146, Mullane, Daniel J. . . . .... 45, 55, 171, Murphy, Thomas F. . . ....... 55, 146, Myers, Gerald E. .... .... 5 5, 141, 152, Nelson, Robert P. .... ..... 4 5, 55, Noerenberg, Frederick C. . . . .... 55, 150, Novak, Vladimir J. ..... ..... . Nuetzel, William .... 198 146 208 209 .52 196 209 169 173 146 208 144 169 208 .53 158 167 177 192 202 177 202 150 134 202 .54 208 .60 181 183 144 144 134 148 152 104 147 183 169 175 192 171 .55 .55 Two Hundred N meleen SENIOR INDEX QCOntinuea'j O'Hara, Joseph P. . Omiecinski, Victor Paslawsky, John . . . Peavey, Thomas C. . . Peterson, Berthil H. Pfeiler, Arno J. . . . Pflum, Raymond J. Pilip, Peter ....... Pinkus, Jerome R. . . . Polko, Peter P. .... . Prahin, Edward J. . . . Priest, Leland G. . . . Quinnell, Frank . . . Raschke, Herbert A. . . . Reed, George M. . . .......,..45,5d,8 Reichel, Howard G. . . . Richardson, Wilbert E. . Robinette, Willis E. . . . Ronowski, Robert P. , . . Rummel, Leonard G .,.. Rupprecht, Carl . . Sachs, Carl H. ....,.. . ""'45.56Q55j5i 9, 92, 95, Scharringhausen, William . . . Schmidt, Otto J. ....,. ' . Schneebalg, Erwin J. . , . . Schofield, Raymond J. . . . Schorling, Robert H. . . . Schrage, Paul F. ...,,. . Schreiner, John E. . . Schwab, Raymond J. . , . Sealberg, Carl T. . , . . Shaw, Earle H. . . . . Shermer, Carl L. . . . Simpson, Robert F. . . Smith, Eric H. ...... . Spangler, Charles D. . . . Stahl, Ralph W. . . . . Stasiulis, Anthony P. . . . Storey, Donald G. . , . Streb, Louis H. , . Suman, Robert W. . . Svoboda, Emil A. ,... . Swanson, Robert W. . . . I wo H1mzlrc'1l Twenty CJ ,..,.....,...,.......,..............ss .....55,89,91,92,101,102,104,106,108,134 P .............,..55,143 146 156 161 169 ...,2,45, 56,93, ,10l,102,116,11Z jfff45,56, C2 R ji6iQi64Qi6ijiiij1ii .,..57,101,102,116 S ... .... 45, 57, 57Q6iQ55,i45Qi46,i6i 45, 58, 91 101,102,126 ....45, 58, 76,102,122I130i131,144,165, 9 Y S 3 138,139, l52,188,191, 208 ...56,93,94,152 ..........56,91 119,148,163,165,173,196 ..,..........56,l48 .....56,144,l77,209 141,144,l67,177 ..,..............56 ....60 .,.45,56,76 ......... 4s,s6,146 ii4,ii5,i54Qi46,19z ..........,..56,146 .......45,57,94,152 .....,.......57,144 11s,13s,14s,162,192 .................57 152,159,1s4,1s7,2oa .....,...57,l48,192 .57,148,156,l58,173 .57,1l0,132,l34,144 .,...,,.....,,..,60 .57,150,183,l88,191 ..,.......57,92,152 163,165,167,173,202 .........6o,1s1,192 .........58,l8l,192 ..,...,... ...ss,92 .58,148,161,165,173 .58,148,156,196,208 ..45,58,148,173,202 .............58,158 ,...58,144,160,177 ..........58,93,148 .....58,141,148,l96 127 139,14s,18s,191 177 .....58,143,l44,167 ..,.,.59,152,153 SENIOR INDEX CCOmfinuedj Tague, Robert B. . . . Tamney, J. Edward . Thomas, Curtis W. . . Thompson, Paul J .... Traver, Don E. .... . Velat, Frank L. . . . Wallschlaeger, Theodore W. , . . . . . Wise, Morris .............. Woj tasik, Edmund M. Wood, Earle R. ...... . Woodsmall, Frank . . . Wysocki, John S. . . . Zukowski, Chester M. Armour Institute of Technology .,.. Boulevard Cafe ........,...... Clover Farm Stores .............. I'Ioliday's DeLuxe Shoe Repair Co.. . . Goodman Ice Cream Co. ......... . Jens, Murray and Co.. Klein Grocery ...... Linden Printing Co. . Marshall Studios .... Pontiac Engraving Co Sunkist Pies ........ 59,146,1 ....45,59, .....59,1 .,..59,181 56,158,179 76, 144, 160 46,162,169 59,144,179 . . .60 .......59 .......,60 . . . .59, 144 59,144, 177 ........60 ....59,146 ,..59 ....211 ....2l5 ....216 ....216 ....2l5 ....2l5 ....2l5 ....212 ....213 ....214 ....2l5 Two Hundred Twenly-one TABLE OF Activities ...... . . . 75 Administration . . . . . . 15 Advertising ........................... 211 Alpha Chi Sigma ........................ 182 American Institute of Chemical Engineers .... 150 American Institute of Electrical Engineers. . .146 American Society of Mechanical Engineers. . . 144 Arch1tect's Dances ...................... 75 Armour Alumni Association . . . . . . . . 42 Armour Architectural Society . . . . . .154 Armour Engineer ............... .... 1 40 Armour Institute, Main Buildings. . . . . . . 9 Armour Players ......,......... .... 1 61 Armour Tech News ............. .... 1 42 Armour Tech Athletic Association .... . . , 99 Athletics ...................... . . . 97 Athletic Administration .... Athletic Dinner ......... Baseball ..........,... Basketball .... Beta Psi ................ Black Knight ............. Board of Athletic Control .... Board of Publications. . . Boxm g ............. Campus Club ...... Chess Club . . . Chi Epsilon ..... Classes ,......... Coaching Staff ....... Commencement ....... Cunningham, James D.. . . . 97 79 ...104 ....116 ....204 ...163 ...100 ...137 ...130 ....158 ...161 ...172 45 98 61 16 Cycle ................ . . . 138 Dedication ............. . . 4 Delta Tau Delta ................. . . .188 Department of Architecture .. ............. 35 Department of Chemical Engineering ...... , 32 Department of Electrical Engineering ....... 33 Department of English Department of Fire Protection Engineering. . . 34 Department of Mathematics ......,....... 3 8 Department of Mechanical Engineering ...... 30 Department of Mechanics ........... . . . 39 Department of Physics 38 Department of Science . . . 36 Department of Social Science .... . . . 37 Development Plan .......... . . . 22 Director of Athletics .... 97 Eta Kappa Nu ........ , , ,168 Faculty, The ....... . . . 22 Faculty Club, The. . . . . . 40 Faculty Committee ............. . . .137 Feature Section .................. . . . 90 Fire Protection Engineering Society .... . . .152 Two Hundred Twenty-two CONTENTS Freshman Class , ........... . Freshman-Sophomore Informa Glee Club ......, .. . '.'. Golf ...,.. , ......, Q. . . . Honor "A" Dinner ......... Honor "A" Society ......... Honorary Fraternity Council. Honor Edition Award ....... Interclass Athletics ..... Interfraternity Athletics . . . Interfraternity Council .... Interhonorary Banquet . . . Interhonorary Dance . . Junior Junior Junior Junior Kappa Class ........ Prom ...... Informal . . . Week ............. Delta Epsilon ........ Oiiicers of Administration. . . Orchestra ............... Phi Kappa Sigma ...... Phi Lambda Upsilon. . . Phi P1 Phi ........... Pi Nu Epsilon ..... Pi Tau Sigma ....,. President, The .....,. President Emeritus . . . Publicity Committee . . Publications Smoker . . . Rho Delta Rho ...... Rifle Club ........ Salamander ....... Scarab Schommer's Message .. Senior Senior Class ........ Informal . . . Sigma Alpha Mu .,... Sophomore Class . . . Sphinx Stray Greeks . . . Summer Camp . . Swimming .... Tau Beta Pi .... Tennis ,..... Theta Xi .... Title Page . . . Track Triangle .... Truss Club ....... Trustees ................. Wearers of the "A" ........ Western Society of Engineers Wrestling ................ Yell Leaders ,............. l 1933 1934


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