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IUinoi5 Institute 

of Technology 





Jan. - Jan. 

TA, t ^^^^^^^ LIBRARY 

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Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

CARL!: Consortium of Academic and Research Libraries in Illinois 








One thousand metropolitan Chicagoans will, actually speaking, roll up their 
sleeves and go to work tonight, Konday, January 6th, 194J-, starting at 7 o'clock, in 
the nation's gigantic defense program. 

The one thousand men are those who have enrolled for the tuition-free engineer- 
ing defense training curricula organized and presented by Illinois Institute of Tech- 
nology as its contribution to the training of men v>rith technical backgrounds so vi- 
tal to defense industry. These men v/ill be taking short-term, highly specialized 
courses designed for men now in engineering industries who have basic engineering 
training and whose efficiency cs-n be raised by this intensive training. 

This engineering defense training program is one annotmced several weeks ago 
by Illinois Tech, and planned under the auspices of the United States Office of Edu- 
cation. H. T. Heald, v;ho is President of the Institute and regional advisor for Dis- 
trict #15 to the United States Office of Education, made the announcement for the In- 

This prograjn is the largest carried on by any engineering school in the United- 
States, according to advices received from 'Washington. And it was also learned tivi? 
additional courses are already being planned to start on or about February 1st, fo: 
a second group of two hundred persons. 

This program, originally organized by Professor J. B. Finnegan, who has been 
relieved of his duties because of illness, has been planned to fill the needs of the 
Chicago industrial area. Its prime objective is to provide educational training upon 

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TECH - 1/5/a - A: 15 P.M. 


After two weeks' vacation for the Christmas holidays, the Techawk Cagers have 
resumed practice for their first game of the new year. This will be a return match 
with Lake Forest College, Thursday, January 9th, at 4.sl5 P.M. on the Engineers' home 
floor, the 108th Engineers' Armory, 34- th and Wentworth Streets. 

The record of one win in six games for Illinois Tech is quite unimpressive com- 
pared with the Foresters' four v/ins and a 33-31 defeat at the hands of Millikan Col- 
lege; however, the Techawks have amassed 176 points to their opponents' 209 tallies 
in six contests which is not dishonorable. 

The first encounter this season against the Lake Forest five resulted in a 4.0- 
32 defeat and two black eyes for the Techawks. The game might have gone the other 
way if the Engineers had been familiar with the additional four feet under the bas-^ 
ket provided ty the Rules Committee at Lake Forest. And so the Techawks look forward 
to their first van in four years and six games over the Jaybirds of Lake Forest. 

Leading the Forester five will be veteran George Harrison, rated as the finest 
the Jaybirds have seen in 10 years. He has averaged 12 points per game while serv- 
ing as the team Captain last year. His running mate at the forward position will be 
junior Floyd Gates, the only man on the squad with three major letters. He is the 
fastest man on the visitor's team and specializes in rebound shots. 

The Techav^rks did have a veteran in Captain Henry Sliwa. But Tech's Captain 
Jinx of five years standing put him on the sidelines for the remainder of the season 
with a trick knee. All of Tech's present squad is in the first year of varsity com- 
petition, and their Coach, Remie Meyer, is in his first year of College coaching af- 
ter retiring from the active professional ranks. 


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Sparking the Techawk offensive will be Captain Sliwa' s running mate at guard, 
sophomore Jack Byrne, by far the most outstanding player of the squad. His tricky- 
ball handling and deceptive dribbling are a pleasure to watch, and his push and hook 
shots with either hand have accounted for 53 points, nearly one- third of Tech's to- 
tal. Still trying to find a satisfactory replacement for Captain Sliwa, Coach Meyer 
will start John Brierly, senior reserve. John's alertness is responsible for a 
great many pass interceptions, and the accuracy of his apparent haphazard shooting is, 
at times, remarkable. 

Tech's starting center, 6'4-" sophomore, Ray LaGodney, who has been hampered by 
illness all season, should be well rested and ready to go. 

In selecting the forwards, Coach Meyer draws them out of a hat, figuratively, 
for such is his wealth of materifil. Most likely to get the Jaybird assignment are 
juniors Mike Carey and Bob Neuhaus. 

The probable starting line-up: 


Gates F 

He.rrison F 

Johnson C 

Rhein G 

McKenna G 







- EHC- 

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TECH - 1/9/iU - 4:15 P.M. 108TH ENGI- 


On Thursday, January 9th, the Illinois Tech Engineers T;ill play host to the 
Lake Forest Jaybirds in a return match of a home and home series. The game is to be 
played at the 108th Engineers Armory, the Techay;ks' home floor, at 4:15 P.M. 

It v/as decided late last night, by Coach Remie Meyer, that Captain Henry Sliwa 
will have recovered sufficiently from a knee injury to start the game. Sliwa is the 
fifth Captain in as many years to be incapacitated by injuries for a portion of the 

Handsome Hank's runring riate at guard for the Techawks will be sophomore Jack 
Byrne, current high scorer vdth 53 points in six contests. Jack's deceptive dribbl- 
ing and unorthodox passing have brought cries of "uncle" from his opponents, ?/hile hit 
ambidextrous hook and push shots command the praises of the team at large. 

This pair will have for their defense assignment senior George Harison and ju- 
nior Floyd Gates of the Jaybirds. Harison maintained a 12 point per game average 
while Captaining the team last season and is acclaimed by many as the best that Lake 
Forest has seen in ten years. Gates is the only man on the squad with three major 
letters in his possession, all of v/hich he earned during his sophomore year. 

This particular match is somewhat of a grudge affair for the Techawks since thej 
haven't beaten the Jaybirds since 1937. In that time Lake Forest has nosed out Tech 
six times. In their previous encounter with the Engineers this season, the score was 
Lake Forest 40, Illinois Tech 32. 

Rounding out the Engineers' lineup will be sophomore Ray LaGodney at center, a 
budding "Mike Novak" who is just beginning to click in intercollegiate competition. 
Supporting him on the offensive positions are Howard Pendlebury and Robert Neuhaus. 
Pendlebury, a transfer student from Valparaiso University, is styled more tov/ard a 

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center's type of play, being very effective on rebounds, v/hile Keuhaus is more of the 
guard type, a good ball handler and excellent at long shots. So, in reality. Coach 
Meyer is putting a team on the floor consisting of tv/o centers and three guards - a 
somewhat unusual combination. 

Probable starting lineup v. ill be: 


Gates F 

Harison F 

Johnson C 

Rhein G 

McKenna G 








Feb. 7 Friday 
Feb. 18 Tuesday 

Illinois Tech at Lawrence Tech 
Illinois Tech at North Central 

- EHC - 

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TEcmroLOGY - VIC. 4600 


Culminating almost two months of preliminary investigation, Illinois Institute 
of Technology will give a v/ritten examination to high school students tomorrow, Satur- 
day, January 11th, 1941, starting at 9:00 o'clock. This examination will be the fi- 
nal factor in the awarding of scholarships amounting to Fifteen Hundred Dollars ($1500 
to the Armour College of Engineering Division of Illinois Institute of Technology. 

The Institute expects approximately ninety male high school graduates of Febru- 
ary, 19a, to take the mid-year scholarship examination. It was pointed out by Pro- 
fessor Stanton E. V/inston, Chairman of the freshman scholarship committee, that un- 
like the June examination, the candidates this year will all be graduates of Chicago 
high schools. V/ith few exceptions high school graduations throughout the country are 
held in June only, and hence the scholarships av/arded this month will be exclusively 
to graduates of accredited public and private high schools in the Chicago area. 

The complete scholarship examination consists of tv/o parts, since all candidate, 
taking the three-hour Vifritten examination will have had a personal interview vjith some 
member of the scholarship committee before they take this examination together. This 
personal interview is very important and is taken into consideration before the av.-arde 
are made. As mentioned, the written examination vdll be three hours in length, last- 
ing from 9:00 A.M. to 12:00 Noon, and v/ill be held at the Armour College of Engineer- 
ing Division, 3300 Federal Street, Chicago. It will cover mathematics, physics and 
chemistry. The mathematics portion of the examination v/ill be primarily in algebra, 
including such topics as factoring, fractions, exponents and linear and quadratic 
equ^ions. Questions in plane and solid geometry may be included also. The examina- 
tion in physics and chemistry vdll be of the objective type in the main, but vdll in- 
clude a short essay upon an assigned topic. It will be general in scope and based 
upon textbooks of physics and chemistry commonly used in secondary schools. There 

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will be no written examination in English. The candidate's ability in effective Eng- 
lish expression v/ill be judged by the personal interview and the short essay prepared 
in connection with the written examination in physics and chemistry. 

There will be five scholarships av/arded for Three Hundred Dollars ($300) apiece. 
They will provide for one year's tuition at Armour College and vdll be applicable to 
any of the courses in engineering and architecture. 

* ED * 





1/2^/a - 9:30 P.M. - HOTEL BEH-JIONT 


In the school's first major social affair of the new year, the sophomore class 
of Illinois Institute of Technology will act the part of gallant and gracious host 
at the annual sophomore dance, this year to be held on Friday evening, January, 
in the distinctive Empire Ballroom of the Hotel Belmont. 

Arrangements for the affair are in the hands of two students, one each from the 
former Armour Institute and Lewis Institute - the two now merged to form Illinois In- 
stitute of Technology. 

Beginning at 900 P.M., the collegians and their friends will swing out to the 
danceable tunes of "Pee-Wee" Johnson, one of collegedon's favorite dance band lea- 
ders. "Pee-Wee" was featured this last summer at the Campus Club. 

Appropriately enough, winter in all of its glory will be the motif of the even- 
ing. The sophomores have dubbed their forthcoming social effort the "Sophomore Snow 
Ball'] and have made plans accordingly. Carrying out the frosty theme is the attrac- 
tive bid to the dance, which students at both schools have proclaimed "tops" in de- 
sign. The bid, three inches in diameter, features the school's colors - scarlet and 
gray - and opens up to form a realistic snowball. The dance vdll be informal and 
will not only be the first major event of the year on the school's social calendar, 
but will represent also the first major combined social effort of the tv^o divisions 
of Illinois Institute of Technology - the Armour College of Engineering and the Lewis 
Institute of Arts and Sciences. 

Chairman in charge of arrangements is John E. Peterson, 153-4 North Leavitt St., 
sophomore in the school of fire protection engineering at the Armour College of En- 
gineering. Charles is also Social Chairman of the Armour College class of '^43. As 
a freshman he was also class social chairman and performed his duties in such a ca- 
pable manner that his fellov; students unanimously reelected hira to the post this 

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year. A graduate of Carl Schurz high school, he is at present active in intramural 
sports and is a member of the v/restling team. 

Co-chairman, and representing the Lewis Institute of Arts and Sciences, is Myra 
Eileen Robinson who resides at 1911 Summerdale Avenue. A member of the student coun- 
cil at the west side campus, this capable and attractive young Miss v/as recently 
elected by her classmates to the position, of Social Chairman of the Arts Sophomores. 

The committee in all consists of sophomores from both campuses of the Insti- 
tute. They are: 


John E. Peterson, Chairman, 1534^ North Leavitt Street 

160 North Laramie Avenue 
310U North 78th Avenue Elmwood Park 
2508 South Christiana Avenue 
5216 Lind Avenue 
910 North Springfield Avenue 
^-32 Armitage Avenue 
Myra Eileen Robinson, Co-chairman, 1911 Summerdale Avenue 

John A. Cameron, 
Refert D. Croon 
Walter R. J. Gow 
Richard Guetzov/ 
Walter Hawrysh 
Ted F. r^einhold 

Patricia Ams 
Mary Knirsch 
Helen F. Marzullo 
Joseph W. Nowak 
Arthur Petterino 
Grace Taglieri 

4-618 Patterson Avenue 

2021 Grove Street 

613 South Leavitt Street 

402 155th Place 

A820 V^est Kamerling Avenue 

909 South Bishop Street 

Blue Island 

Calumet City 

- ED - 

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M. W. Fodor, professorial lecturer in social science at Illinois Institute of 
Technology, eminent foreign correspondent and novelist of European power politics, 
will appear before The Wisconsin (Milwaukee) ^tate Teachers College to give them the 
"lowdown" on Hitler's current war moves. Mr. Fodor is scheduled to lecture beflfore 
that organization on Tuesday evening, January, 19A1 at the Milwaukee Town 'Hall. 
Mr. Fodor's topic v/ill be "The Shape of Things to Cone", Dr. J. M. Klotschle is 
chairman of the program. 

Eminent as a novelist of European power politics leading up to World War II, 
Mr. Fodor served a lifetime upon the European continent as foreign correspondent for 
the Manchester (England) Guardian and several American newspapers, one of which was 
a prominent Chicago paper. 

According to John Gunther, correspondent and novelist, Mr. Fodor "has the most 
acutely comprehensive knowledge of Central Europe of any journalist living today. He 
is better informed than the British in Central Europe and the foreign office pays 
close attention to his dispatches." 

Bom in Budapest, Hvmgary, Mr. Fodor was educated as an engineer who gave way 
to an overpowering desire to learn the "ins and outs" of European politics. Well 
conversant with the forces back of the present world-wide convulsions and extremely 
familiar with v/ar tactics, Mr. Fodor is a student of and has a wide knowledge of the 

Early in his career he became associated with the Manchester Guardian and se- 
veral American newspapers. It vras v/hile serving as roving correspondent for these 
papers that he travelled so extensively through Central Europe and the Balkans, meet- 
ing and becoming acquainted v/ith such men as Hitler, Mussolini, Laval, and others. 

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During the past few years, Mr. fodor covered the fall of Vienna, the fall of 
Prague, and he was in Warsaw when invasion was imminent. He also traveled through 
Spain, the Iberian Peninsula, Italy and Northern Africa. 

Vilith the German "Blitz" machine on his heels, he observed the invasion of the 
Low Countries and fled the scene of the Axis' successes iii order to save his life, 
for he was quite unpopular with the Dictators. 

In outlining for this group the current moves of the Hitler-Mussolini war ma- 
chine, Mr. Fodor expects to touch upon such points as the c-bvious failure of the 
Nazi forces to invade England - and the necessity of turnir.g to the Near East for 
oil. He will also explain the Axis' strategy in moving into Rumania and the possi- 
bility of crossing Bulgaria in its strategic winter moves toward Tiirkey and the oil 
fields of Iraq-Iran. 

In touching upon these points, he is expected to reveal the necessity for Bri- 
tish support to Greece, his conference the former premier of Turkey - Ataturk - 
and the plan of defense when the Axis moves in the direction of Turkey, and the ul- 
timate clash with Russia. 

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On Monday, January 13th, the Illinois Tech cagers will play host to V/heaton Col- 
lege in a return engagement at the 108th Engineers Armory. In their first meeting 
this season, V/heaton trounced Tech by a score of 41 to 29 in the VvTieaton College Gym. 

Facing their eighth start this year, the Techavjks are still seeking their se- 
cond v/in, their lone triumph being over Grand Fiapids University 43-31. Meanvthile 
IVheaton is looking for its third van in six starts. 

When the Techawks step out on the floor against the Crusaders, among other things 
they will remember the 22 points scored against them by the team of McCarrell and Ev>(- 
ing. Nor will the Crusaders forget sophomore Jack Byrne and his 12 tallies in the 
previous tilt. Thus far this season, Byrne has garnered 64 points in seven contests. 
However, "Jackson" is looking forward to the pending match in eager anticipation for 
it is to be played on his home floor which contains several times the area of the 7,'hea- 
ton court, greatly increasing the effectiveness of deceptive dribbling. 

Coach Renie Meyer, nev/ly initiated into collegiate coaching ranks from the pro- 
fessional playing field, is still at a loss to select a team which he v;ould definitely 
label as the first team. There are approximately tv^elve men v;hich comprise the "first'' 
team for such is the distribution of skill. Those most likely to get the nod from 
Coach "Remie" will undoubtedly include Byrne and Captain Henry Sliwa at Guard. As for 
the remaining three men, they might as well be chosen by lot. Reasonable guesses say 
that sophomore Ray LaGodney, 6' 4" will be the tip-off man with juniors Mike Carey and 
Hovjard Pendleburj' as companions in the starting offensive combination. 

Probable starting line-up: 


McCarrell F 

Schultz F 

Hoisington C 

Edv/ards G G 








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MADISON & DAIffiK AVE., 1/31/41 - 8 P.M 


Getting the school's drana season off to a flying start, the Lewis Drama Club 
on Friday evening, January 31st, will present a three-act play entitled "Ivjo on an 
Island". Carr^-ing on in the best traditions of the college stage vdll be a number of 
local students. 

The first play to be presented by the students since the formation of Illinois 
Institute of Teclmology by the merger of Armour Institute of Technology and Lewis In- 
stitute, it vvill be given in the auditorium of the Lewis Institute of Arts and Sci- 
ences Division, Madison and Damen Avenue. The curtain will rise at 8:00 P.M. Sneak 
previews confirm the promise of the Drama Club that the play v/ill be a big hit. 

"Two on an Island", currently popular with theater-goers, is a drama of metro- 
politan New York. It retells in dramatic, fast-moving sequences, the popular Ameri- 
can tale of country folk Vifho come to the Isle of Manhattan to v/in fame and fortune. 
Foremost of their ambitions is to be accepted as typical New Yorkers. To tell this 
story, the play takes the lives of two people - a boy and a girl - unknown to each 
other, who come to the big city determined to become successful actors. The two 
come together in a most unusual manner while visiting the Statue of Liberty. They 
soon fall in love and get married, promising each other to beat the v;orld together. 
The trials uid tribulations that can beset a young couple in the country' s largest 
city becomes the main theme of the play. 

In addition to the considerable acting talent, the eight scenes of the play v;ill 
feature some of the most lavish scenery ever attempted by ambitious college students. 
Among the many sets will be an elaborate subv/ay scene and one representing the Sta- 
tue of Liberty. 

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The direction of the play will be in the capable hands of Mrs. Olive Pierce Ha- 
zel, 6336 Sheridan Road. Mrs. Hazel is instructor in physical education at the west 
side campus. 

The cast of characters includes the following, all men;bers of tlie drama club: 
Arthur Petterino, -ii.820 \7est Kamerling Avenue. He is a sophomore in tlie school of 
arts and sciences and is president of his class. A member of the Dance Committee and 
the Student Council, he has also been active in intramural atliletics since his fresh- 
men days. Lately he has found time to be a sv/eater representative for his class. 
Arthur will act the part of a taxi driver in the play. 

Robert Weyer, 832 Highland Avenue, Oak Park, a junior in the arts and sciences, 
will also act the part of a taxi driver. Vice-president of his class, Robert's acti- 
vities include being a member of the News staff, the Annual staff, the Student Coun- 
cil and the Badminton Club. He is a member of Gamma Rho fraternity. 

Playing the part of Mary Ward v/ill be Miriam VJalker, 1706 South 5th Avenue, May- 
wood, Illinois, a senior in the arts and sciences department. Miriam is president of 
the Lewis Drama Club. In addition, she is on the staffs of the Nev;s and the yearbook, 
a Student Council member, president of the Glee Club and a member of Kappa sorority. 

John Perkins, Jr., IhLM, South Sangamon Street, will play the role of John Thomp- 
son. John is a junior in the arts and science;; department and the treasurer of the 
junior class, a member of the Student Council, the News and Annual staffs, and the 
Badminton Club. He is a member of Gamma Rho fraternity and at present is taking fly- 
ing lessons under the government's Civilian Pilot Training Plan. 

The role of Clifton Ross is played by Charles Reinhardt., Jr., 45^6 Sheridan 
Road. Charles, a student of the arts and sciences department, is vice-president of 
the senior class. He is a member of the Student Council, the Nev;s staff, and the 
Badminton Club. 


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Steven Mendak, 2013 West Iov;a Street, a junior in the arts and sciences depart- 
ment, plays the part of Lawrence Onnand. Steven is president of the junior class, a 
member of the Student Council, the News staff, the Annual staff and a star player on 
the school's basketball team. 

Alda Kairis, 315 South Kostner -^^venue, senior co-ed in the department of arts 
and sciences, vdll play the part of Dorothy Clark. A member of Lambda sorority, Alda 
is president of the Pan-Hellenic League, School Activities chairman and a member of 
the Student Council. She also belongs to the Glee CiuL and is on the staff of the 
News . 

The role of Grace Mueller will be taken by Jane Goelet, 1827 V.'ashington Boule- 
vard. A student in the arts and science department, Jane is secretary of the senior 
clciss, a member of the Student Coiincil, the staff of the Nev/s, the Glee Club and 
president of Lambda sorority. 

The role of fred Vifinthrop goes to a freshman, V/illard Fisher, 4-715 Monticello 
Avenue . 

Richard Barnes, 5350 North Glenwood Avenue, will act the part of the sightsee- 
ing guide. 

- ED - 

nc li^i^l^ ^■^ 



TECHNOLOGY - VIC. ^600 RELEASE: AFTER 1:00 P.M., Monday, l/l3/a 

Trustees of Illinois Institute of Technology today (Monday) announced plans for 
expansion of the school's physical plant at an estimated cost of $3,000,000. In ad- 
dition, the trustees hope within the next few years to secure, through additions to 
endowment and the development of other sources of support, funds sufficient to as- 
sure the Institute an anniial operating income of at least $275,000 in excess of cur- 
rent figures. 

The plans for development of "a great technological center" were outlined to 

more than 100 civic and business leaders of the city at luncheon in The Chicago Club, 

by President Henry T. Heald of the Institute and V/ilfred Sykes, assistant to the 

president of the Inland Steel Company and chairman of the policy comjnittee of the 

board of trustees. Serving vdth Mr. Sykes on this committee are James D. Cunningham, 

president of Republic Flow " / • Company and chairman of the board of trustees; 

Charles S. Davis, president of the Borg-Vi/'amer Corporation; Sydney G. McAllister, 

president of the International Harvester Company; and Charles B. Nolte, president of 

The Crane Company. 

According to the annoiHicement, Illinois Institute of Technology has already 
made preliminary arrangements for the expansion designed to provide adeouate modem 
accomodations for 7,000 students in engineering, arts and sciences. This step will 
equip a single campus for those enrolled in Armour College of Engineering and in Lewis 
Institute of Arts and Sciences, the merger of which was formally completed last July. 

V/hile the entire program contemplates progressive steps over a period of time, 
certain definite projects are outlined for completion within the coming few years. 

These include the erection of a new mechanical laboratories building, an engi- 
neering and science building, a library and humanities building, a student union, a 
field house and a power plant. No interruption in campus activities is involved as 

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existing facilities v/ill be utilized until replacement is complete. This means that 
both the Lewis and Armour campuses of the Institute will continue in operation for 
the present. 

At today's (Monday's) Toncheon, Chairman Cunningham of the Institute's board of 
trustees presided. The general development plan was outlined by Chairman Sykes of 
the board's policy committee, ;vhile details of present campus activities and future 
plans, illustrated by slides and motion pictures were given by President Heald. 

According to President Heald, one of the problems Vi'hich beset Armour Institute 
for years was deterioration of the neighborhood in which it was located. Numerous 
proposals were made to move the campus to another section of the city. More than 
three years ago, however, the trustees, after careful study, concluded that "the ad- 
vantages inherent in the present location of the school, readily accessible from all 
parts of the city and splendidly served by all forms of transportation, v/ere so great 
that it vifas not practical to contemplate development on another site." 

As a result, steps were taken to secure sufficient property adjacent to the 
present Armour campus to provide for future grov;th. Six blocks of land surrounding 
the campus, extending from 32nd to 34-th Street and from State Street to the Rock 
Island Railroad tracks have been gradually acquired. Follov;ing the merger with Levi/is 
a re-survey of the area indicated that ample space for a joint campus was available. 
Architect' s drawings for the required buildings and campus plan were prepared by the 
late Alfred S. Alschiiler, prominent architect and a member of the board of trustees 
of Ai'mour Institute from 1926 until his death last year. 

Part of the campus expansion plan is already in operation, it v;as pointed out by 
President Heald. This consists of a small laboratory building recently completed on 
Dearborn Street just south of 33rd. This structure was erected by the Institute in 
conjunction wich the Research Foundation, v/hich will continue its service to industry 
from the new campus. 

- AS - 

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In line with its recently announced campus and educational expansion pro- 
gran, Illinois Institute of Technology will offer several neiT graduate courses 
for engineers during evenings. These courses will get under way "vrith the 
beginning of the second semester of the acadenic year 1940-41 on February 
10th., 1941. 

Designed primarily to serve engineering personnel now employed in Chicago 
industry, according to Dr. L. E, Grinter, dean of graduate studies who made the 
announcement, these courses are also projected along lines necessary to assure 
defense industry a sufficient number of highly specialized engineers, "This 
program therefore, is two-fold in that it serves it purpose of providing highly 
trained scientists and research engineers for defense production and develop- 
ment progress, he said, "as vrell as satisfying the need for graduate study 
during evenings for those interested in advancing their education." the several new courses listed, never before offered in the Chicago 
area is one having direct application in the airplaine design and construction 
industry. Eno■l^m as a course in aerodynamics, this course for graduates is 
augmented by two others formdng, "so to speak, short-term curricula in the 
advanced study of airplane design and construction," explained Dr. Grinter. 
"The first of these," he continued, "has reference to the two-dimensional 
theory of the airfoil and the three-dimentional theory of the v:ing. • The 
second of the courses referred to, structural and mechanical vibrations, has 
direct-application in the determination of proper engine mounts, etc., and 
vibrational conditions of high speed plaines in flight under varying conditions." 
^ An especially important course to the aeronautical engineer is that of 
thin shell construction. This course is the counterpart of one given last 
summer by the Institute during its highly specialized graduate program designed 

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for "key men in defense industry." 

In all, 45 seperate courses are now listed in the expanded graduate divi- 
sion curricula. These courses range from higher raatheriiatics to sanitary eng- 
ineering and enconpass all phases of industrial and highly scientific problems. 

/jiother of the courses never before presented in Chicago is that of 
traffic engineering. Filling a long felt need of the highway engineer, this 
course is developed along the most advanced traffic engineering lines including 
traffic survey methods and analysis for urban and rural highway planning. It 
also includes motor vehicle laws, regulations, and traffic control methods as 
well as design principles for super-highv/ays and traffic channelization. 
Professor S. M. Spears of the Institute faculty, a leading expert in this field,, 
will present the course, 

Dr* Ernest Schvfarz-Kast, research expert of the Armour Research Foundation 
will present a course on industrial electric drives and motor controls. This 
course is another of the group specifically designed to meet the needs of de- 
fense indsutry. Predicated upon the highly technical problem of electric 
motor usage in industry today. Professor Schv/arz-Kast xvill consider all funda- 
mental principles involved in correct m.otor design, construction and appli- 
cation as well as motor controls. 


AS - 

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TECIIONOLOGT - VICTORY 4600 YffiDLIESDAY, JAN. 29, 1941-8:15 P.M. 


First Illinois Institute of Technology graduation exercises, since 

amalgamation of forty-four-year-old Arraour Institute of Technology with Lewis 

Institute last July, featuring the first graduation class of five-year coooera- 

tive plan students since the 1936 inception of the revolutionary were announced 

today hy H. T. Heald, president of the Institute, 

The exercises, during which sixty-seven students will receive diplomas, 
v;ill be held Wednesday, January 29, 1941 in the auditorium of the Museum of 
Science & Industry in Jackson Park (at the foot of 57th Street), They will 
begin at 3:15 P.I.'I. 

Alfred Kaufmann, President of the Link-Belt Company of Chicago, one of 
eighty-one large industrial corporations cooperating with the Institute in 
this special alternating vrork-and-study program, will address the graduates. 

Dr. Harold W, Ruopp, minister of Central Church, Chicago, vdll deliver the 
invocation and benediction. A student choral group and an orchestra will perform. 

A novel aspect of the exercises vrill be found in the fact, that in addition 
to parents and friends of the students, employers of many of the fifty-seven 
graduates who are taking degrees in mechanical engineering under the five-year 
cooperative plan are expected to attend. 

In an oblique sense, these employers are part of the "faculty" of Illinois 
Institute of Technology. As ormers of plants and factories in vriiich Institute 
students v/ork twenty-six weeks of each of five undergraduate years while they 
spend twenty-four weeks annually in the schoolroom, they contribute greatly to 




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the finished scholastic product, 

Yfages paid in the respective industrial shops to undergraduates are more 
than su.-^ficent to offset tuition and incidental fees of the school. Only 
highly-qualified freslinen, enrolling mth superior marks and other reconiJTienda- 
tions, are allovred to ^Tork under the cooperative plan. 

Ten of those receiving diplomas -.Till be graduates of regular four-year 
courses of Armour College of Engineering division of Illinois Institute of 
Technology, a program in no r:ay minimized since the cooperative plan v/as 

President Eeald vri.ll confer the diplomas after the candidates are presented 
to him by Charles Austin Tibbals, Dean of Armour College of Engineering of the 
Institute. Institute rriarshals of the exercises v.'ill be Professors Charles A, 
Hash, William A. Colvert and Arthur '.Y. Scar. 

Two honor-students from each undergraduate class of the cooperative plan 
enrollees vrill be student marshals, assisted by five honor-student marshals 
from the regular four-year course classes. The four-year course marshals are: 

James D. Brovm, rtobert H. Harmon, Leonhard "iV. Holmboe, Roy E. Jacobsen 
and Leo Stoolman. 

Follovring is the list of five-year plan cndidatcs (Bachelor of ocience 
degrees in mechanical engineering): 
AHLSTROMi^K, MGIIUS JOM 1625 Grace Street 
ANDERSON, G. MONTGOMERY 4332 Day-ton Street 

2323 Melrose Street 
4548 3, Rocb/rell Street 
7630 Yernon Ax^enue 
4725 Florence Street 
321S iJ. Racine Avi^nue 

BECKIv'Air:-:, PAUL G. 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 
Dovmers Grove, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

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IvUCERi., JOElV^ J., JR. 

2841 N. Spaulding Avenue 
5002 Arraitage Avenue 
4911 N, Koyne Avenue 
3328 W, 65th Place 
1533 Chestnut Street 
205 S, 'Tashington Street 
Bex 285 

2715 ',"/. 23rd Place 
10646 Avenue F 
6925 OttaxTC. Avenue 
3220 '.7, Leland Avenue 
4315 Van Puren Street 
1107 N. Leamington Avenue 
1024 Country Club Road 
356 '.'Vhittier Avenue 
1021 S. Fourth Street 
5064 Sunnyside Avenue 
1522 K# Liayfield Avenue 
2507 Pddgeland Avenue 
807 Aurora Avenue 
11030 Vj'allace Street 
2750 S, Koman Avenue 
5838 N. Kostner Avenue 
15256 "Talton Avenue 
3305 W, Diversey Avenue 
3119 N. Kilbourn Avenue 
7643 Drexel Avenue 

Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Western Springs, 111, 
V/estmont, Illinois 
Clarenden Kills, 111. 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Joliet, Illinois 
Joliet, Illinois 
Aurora, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
BcT;rjn, Illinois 
Aurora, Illinois 
C'nicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Han/ey, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 

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ItvERTIK, HaRVEY a. , JR. 
R-.RKER, VliuvIC'II H..LD01J 
RUIIE, ED"fi.RD ',7. 
SCHf^i^'X, PALR-I J. 
SCffillDT, EWARD W. 

svj-eitzer, JOICJ H. 

\nU.iS, Ci'JlL I.. 

'mc-wm, j.jffis 

?ro0DS, PETER H. 

Follov.'-ing is the list of 
C0N1\I0RS, E. C. 

5341 S, Hoyne Avenue 
2443 Leland Avenue 
1433 N. Kolin Avenue 
2921 S. T/allace Street 

221 N. LoclaTood j;venue 
4223 "Tashington Boulevard 
302 Hinin:.n Street 
3149 S. Normal Avenue 
1227 Sunnyside Avenue 
29 Carroll Street 
923 Michigan Street 
119 Y'larrcn Avenue 
3812 N. Oakley Avenue 
3563 W, Fifth Avenue 
629 Stone Avenue 
5456 Ferdinand Street 
5417 S, See ley Avenue 
1623 N. Kcdvale Avenue 
10157 Lowe Avenue 
1144 Woodrow Street 
4933 "1, 12th Street 
3920 S. Lake Avenue 
^our-year course graduates: 
4850 Quincey Street 
1545 S, Tripp Street 
1822 Junev/ay Terrace 

Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Counce, Tennessee 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Aurora, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago Heights, 111. 
Hammond, Indiana 
Kanimond, Indiana 
Aurora, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
La Grange, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Lombard, Illinois 
Cicero, Illinois 
Calumet City, 111. 

Mechanical Engineering 
Mechanical Engineering 
•Mechanical Engineering 

■■'•f'' ;.. 





5508 S. i,.bcrdeen Street 

1608 S. Llillard Avenue 

1659 ".Tr.shburne ii.venue 

4926 Kimbark Avenue 

3524 S, llichigan Avenue 

2301 S, Hcman ^.venue 

628 Fox Street 
Aurora, Illinois 

Mechanical Engineering 

Chemical Engineering 

Electrical Engineering 


Fire Protection Eng. 

Chemical Engineering 

Cheraical Engineering 






ILLINOIS TECM - I/21/4I - 4:15 F.H 

RELii^SE: FOR MOIID;.!, J^JULJ^Y 20, 1941 

On Tuesday, January'- 21, 1941, The Illincis Tech Cagers v/ill vrind up their 
home season against Elmhurst College in the 103th Engine-. rs i.rnory at 4:15 P. II. 
This -"/ill be the tenth start for the Techav;ks. They 7n.ll be seeking their third 

Squaring off at 6 feet 4 inches for the tip-off v/ill be sophraore Ray LaGodney 
of the Lnrinei. rs and the Blue Jay Captain, senior I;enr>' Hake\vill. LaC-odney, in his 
first year of college ccnipetition has averaged 5.1 points per game in nine contests 
7/hile rlakev;ill, Elmhurst 's scoring ace cf the past season has average 4.6 points in 
the first five games f'is year. A pair as evenly matched as this promises an cxcit-'- 
ing battle, especially under the basket on the rebounds. 

For the Elmhurst contest "Remie" I-Ieyer, Techa'.vks r.cntor has nominated a 
pair of G'l'' juniors, Hornrd lendleburj'' and V^ally Futtcrer. Pendlobury creels at 
rebounding and Fvitterer speciallires in push shots. The only "regular" regulars 
will be found at the guard positions in Captain henry Slivra and sophmore Jack "Irish" 
Byrne . 

Slivra has been the true leader of the squad and his driving step in shots 
'rave been timely, Ke has that scoring punch vrhen the chips are down. 

Byrne is the outstanding star of the team. "Vith his faultless dribbling and 
ball handling, combined with a deadlir hool: shot, he has maintained a nine point per 
game average, "Irish" comnits very few personal fouls, but rarely agress v/ith an 

Elmhurst' s coach Fred Heine -■riLll round out his starting lineup with for- 
vrards, Richard Racche and Jack VonVoorst, Clifton Harm and Gilbert McKinley will be 
at guard. Harm is the visitor's current leadinr^ scorer. 

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BARTLETT POOL, U. OF C, l/25/a - 2 P.M. 


On Savarday afternoon, Janui.ry 25th, at 2:00 O'clock, the Illinois Tech tank- 
sters vdll play host oo Uorth Central College of 'laperville in the first of a hone 
and hone series in Bartlett G^Tn on the University of Chicago campus. 

The Cardinals' talent, centers about Harold Henning, v;ho if it were not for the 
ruling prohibiting a sv/imr.ier from participating in more than three events, could win 
a meet all by hii/.self . Last year iTni-oney Pearson, of the Techav/ks, nosed out Henning 
in the 100 yd. freestyle, but at the present ti;ae he is ineligible. The Engineers, 
therefore, have conceded three firsts to Henning in his specialties, the 4-0 and 100 
yd. freestyle events and the 100 yd. backstroke. Tho Techav/ks, hov.'ever, are prepared 
to take runner-up honors in all three events with Captain Arnold Blur.e swimming the 
freestyle events paired off with Lawrence Rademacher in the 4-0 and Dick Taylor as his 
companion in the 100 yd. events. 

Henning' s shadow in the 100 yd. backstroke will be either Earle Huxliold or Dick 
Talcott of the Techawks. The two have taken turns at winning thus far this season, 
and they will be expected to finish two and three. 

The ace of the Techawk breastroking stc-ff, Karl K. Koos is at the present time 
in the hospital. But the Engineers are blessed by a \.'ealth of material in this de- 
partment and it is anticipated that Vic Svagdis and James Bell should nose out Mullen 
of North Central for honors. Svagdis swirns the route under water while "Mo" Bell is 
a Butterfly artist. 

Perhaps the most welcome addition to the Techa\/k squad is John Tregay, who at 
present ia undefeated in collegiate diving. It is a matter of controversey as to 
v;hether or not he vdll meet his match in Ostro of the Redbirds. 

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With the exception of the relay events, it appears thcit the Cardinals have a 
slight edge and it is here that the Techav/ks are plc.nning their coup. North Centrr 1 
has alv/ays been knovm to be vulnerable in the relay events, v/hile for the Techav.ks, 
the relays have proven to be their greatest point maker. The iv'edley Tean composed of 
Huxhold, Svagdis uid Raderaacher I'^av^, strictly spe^Jciig, been undefeated in the preseni 
season (they were disqualified in one ueet thou^ v/iniiing decisively). And the sprint 
relay team v;ith ituaenacher, Wahl^'ren, Taylor i-nd Blume should easily and provide 
Illinois Tech with their margin of victory. 

- EHC - 


\^oii-f > :::o£ 






Illinois Institute of Technology'- last night, Tuesday, JaBuary 2Sth, inaugurated 
three courses for the training of engineers in defense industries in the Tfaukegan area. 

The announcenent, by Mr. H. T. Heald, president of the Institute, revealed 
that an organization meeting v/as held last night in the Arrry and Navy Y.M.C.A., 224. 
North County Street, at 7:30 P.I/;. The meeting v/as for the purpose of acquainting stu- 
dents and instnjctors vvitii the necessary procedures and to obtain formal enrollment 
as required by the United States Office of Education. 

This Engineering Defense Training progran is one carried on exclusively in the 
Chicago area by Illinois Institute of TechTiclogy. It is planned under the auspices of 
the United States Office of Education as part of the governr/ient' s huge defense program. 
The Institute is expending $100,000 for this program in the Metropolitan Chicago area. 

The courses projected for the Waukegan and North Chicago area are for the train- 
ing of foremen. Instructors, according to Professor John I. Yellott, Chairman of the 
comniittee in charge of Engineering Defense Training for the Institute, will be V/. K. 
Burchard, Illinois Bell Telephone Company, V/illiam Shermari, Intei^naticnal Harvester 
Company; aiid Joseph Zachary, CoriuT.onv/ealth Edison Company. Richard Starr, Internation- 
al Harvester Corapcuiy, is in charge of foreman- training for the Institute's Fngineer- 
ing Defense Training program and v.'as present last night to supervise enrollment of 

One of the courses in foreman training, according to James E. Maxv/ell, general 
secretary of the Waulcegan City Y.M.C.A., v;ho has been instrumental in arranging the 
Waukegan program, v/ill be held in the Army and Navy Y.I.LC.A. quarters. Another of 
the courses will be conducted in the North Chicago area, vjhile the third course v/ill 
be conducted in the plant of the American Steel & Wire Company. 

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foremen in the following industrial firms have enrolled in this series of 

Abbott Laboratories Joians-Kanville 

Chicago Kai'dv/are Foiir.dry Public Service 

Oakes Products Zion Bakery 

Air.erican Steel & Wire Greiss-Pfleger 

National Envelope American Can 

Johnnon Motors Bell & Gossett 

The program for the Chicago area v.-as developed after two weeks of intensive 
study by administrative officers and faculty menibers of the Institute, in cooperation 
v.'ith representatives of industry, the Illinois I.ianufacturers Association and the Chi- 
cago Association of Commerce. The result of tliis study, consisting of a recommenda- 
tion for 16 specific courses, was sent to Washington and received the approval of the 
United States Office of Education, authorizing the Institute to enroll students in the 
courses outlined. This program is the largest carried on by any engineering school 
in the United States, according to advice received from V/ashington. 

"The courses," according to Professor J. I. Yellott, "are strictly upon a col- 
lege level and not of the vocational or trade school type. They do not in any way in- 
terfere with the regular college-credit evening sessions v;ork currently offei'ed by 
the Institute for persons studying for a degree, 

"It is not oui' intention, in offering these courses," he emphasized, "to drav; 
persons from the group interested in degrees. It is our belief, and that of the 
United States Office of Education, that the best job that engineering schools can do 
is to continue graduating regular quotas of engineering students each year from ovx 
day and evening classes. In fact," he added, "ver;/- few persons have attempted to 
drop their regular evening studies to join these classes^ and we have discouraged 
those who have considered doing so." 

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In •'/iew of the fact that the basis for acceptance for any one of the 16 courses 
listed was the ability of the person interested to handle the course, all 2,000 appli- 
cants were personally interviev/ed by members of the facultj'- of the Institute. 

It is estinated, according to Pi-ofessor Yellott, that the program necessary to 
effectively serve the needs of the Chicago area in this phase of the defense program 
v/ill necessitate an approximate expenditure of ^100,000. 

"These funds," he stated, "will be used to provide the professorial talent as 
v/ell as to purchase limited equipment required for some of the courses. A certain 
part of this fund will be used,, to defray part of the expenses for physical 
plant operation. The student, therefore, pays no tuition fees whatsoever - the Govern- 
ment reimburses the Institute for the expenses it incurs in this connection. 

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Isi up;vard surge of enrollment in the evening sessions of Illinois Institute of 
Technology was forecast yesterday by H. T. Heald, 58/^A Stony Island Avenue, presi- 
dent, in an announcement of registration for evening classes to begin to.-r.orrow and 
to continue through February Sth. Registration for day classes will be held Febru- 
ary 6th and 7th. All evening division classes start February 10th, ending June 7th. 

"Early indications both at Armoui' College of Engineering anri Lewis Institute of 
Arts and Sciences divisions show that Chicago has become increasingly aware of edu- 
cational opportunities offered by Illinois Institute of Technology," Heald said. 

"The registration '..ill be the first midyear sem.ester enrolLnent since the mer- 
ger last July of Armour Institute of Tech-nology and Lewi^ Institute. Last semester's 
evening enrollment of 3,600 students should be exceeded, though our classroom and 
laboratories are taxed at present." 

A trail-blr-izing program f oi' students interu sted in a five-year course ^hich pro- 
vides for alternate training on the job and in the classroom is set up in the cooijer— 
ative courses in business administration ;jnd industrial management, leading to a 
bachelor of science degree, to begin at the Lewis Institute division tomorrow* (2/3). 

Similar in working pattern to the much-publicized cooperative courses in mechan- 
ical engineering at the Armoui' College division, these courses vill place students in 
jobs provided by the firms cooperating with the Institute. 

One group of students will start school ton;orrov.- and another v.lll start v;ork 
for firms paying prevailing v;ages, from which tviition and otlier school expenses can 
be realized. The school group will exchange places with the second group on pjlarch 
31st and an alternating process will take place through five years of undergraduate 

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The business administration curriculum covers the fields of retailing, \.'holesal- 
ing, office or personnel raanagenent, advertising and related interests. Basic stud- 
ies in humanities, science and economics are oupplemented by courses in motion and 
time study, factory layout and equipment, production management, cost control and in- 
dustrial marketing. 

One hundred and twenty-three courses, including forty-three in the graduate de- 
partment, are offered in the evening division, according to Mr. H. P. Button, 2242 
Pioneer Road, Evanston, dean of the evening division. 

"The life of the average citizen has begun to be touched by the problems of in- 
dustry and national defense, and our courses are a reflection of this v/idespread 
trend," Mr. Dutton said. 

Classes in public speaking, utilizing recording machinery to reflect the nu- 
ances of voice tones, are listed. Courses in public policy, embodying principles of 
community organization and leadership, psychology of perceptual education, industri- 
al sociology, vocational and industrial psychology, personnel administration £ind in- 
spection procedures are offered. 

M. '<V. Fodor, 1205 Sherv/in Avenue, former European correspondent and expert on 
Balkan problems, nov/ professorial lecturer in social science, vdll conduct a course 
in "Nev/ Govemm.ents of Europe". "Social Politics and Modern Movements" v/ill likewise 
be a course in contemporary affairs. 

\'i. Dean Keefer, 220 Myrtle Street, V/innetka, assistant vice president in charge 
of engineering for the Lumbermen's Mutual Casulaty Company, v/ill instruct a class in 
safety engineering. He was formerly in charge of the Chicago division of the Nation- 
al Safety Council. 

A novel course in color measurements v;ill be taught by J. C. Adams, 704 East 
81st Street, / engineer for the Federal Electric Company. Advanced ceramics will 

be jointly taught by Marie E. Blanke, 1718 North LaSalle Street, and Barney S. Rad- 

cliffe, 804 South Kenilworth Avenue, Oak Park. 

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"Students v/ho in the past have contented themselves v/ith spare time v/ork in en- 
gineering and related fields, without being particularly anxious for a degree, are 
nov/ capitalizing on their engineering backgroiinds and enrolling as undergraduates," 
said Dr. C. A. Tibbals, 55A1 Everitt Avenue, dean of the Armour College of Engineer- 

"This action is caused, no doubt, by the demand for advanced scientific training 
accelerated by international conditions." 

Graduate evening classes range througli chemical engineering and cheraistr;/, ci- 
vil engineering, electrical engineering, mechanical engineering, mathematics, physics 
and social science. 

Dr. Ernst L. Schwarz-Kast, 551 Surf Street, research electrical engineer of the 
Armour Research Foundation, v/ill conduct a course in industrial electrical drives and 
motor control. Dr. Roy Kegerreis, 235 North York Street, Elmhurst, will teach X-ray 

Addition of classes to the program of engineering defense training which has its 
largest national unit at Illinois Institute of Technology, cannot be announced at the 
present time, according to John I. Yellott, 5000 Cornell Avenue, director of the de- 
partment of mechanical engineering of the Institute and chairman of tlie committee in 
charge of engineering defense training. 

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W. Dean Keefer, assistant chief engineer of Luxaberinens Mutual Casualty Companj'-, 
and for twenty years chief engineer and director of the industrial division of the 
National Safety Council, has been appointed to the faculty of the evening sessions of 
Illinois Institute of Technology. 

This was announced today by H. P. Dutton, dean, 'Afho said Keefer would instruct 
a class in safety engineering, a field in which he is an eninent American authority. 
Evening registration v/ill take place Februarj'- 3rd tiirough 3th and classes coirmence 
Febiruary lOth. 

Included in the course will be discussion of safety practices, prevention of 
industrial diseases and protection against v/ar-tino hai^ards, according to Dean Dutton. 

Keefer, a graduate of Syracuse University in 1915 with a degree in electrical 
engineering, assumed his present business post fo^xTteen months ago. He is author of 
a twelve-booklet series, widely-knov/Ti among shop managers and viorkers, "Safety in 
Foreman ship" . 

Prior to his post with the National Safety Council in 1919, Keefer had 
industrial experience with the V/illiamsport (Pennsylvania) Furniture Company, the Sol- 
vay Process Company, the Aetna Insurance Company, and the Four V/heel Drive Company. 
He v«'as a member of the casualty council of Underwriters Laboratories, Inc. (Chicago), 

Keefer, bom in V/illiamsport, Pennsylvania, is a member of the American Stan- 
dards Association, the National Silicosis Conference, and a former national secretarj"- 
of the American Society of Safety Engineers. He v^as business manager of the National 
Safety Council from 1921 to 1924,. It is estimated that he has been em.ployed as con- 
sultant by more than 1,000 business and industrial firms. 

- Jfflil -. 


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TECffiJOLOGY - VIC. ^600 

AJID INDUSTRY - 1/29/ Al - 8:15 P.M. 


The first graduation class in Chicago's collegiate history no coinraencement spea- 
ker could reasonably v/am of "the cold, cruel world" and "life's stormy perils" will 
sit tonight in the auditorium of the iluseuD. of Science and Industry fifty-seven strong. 
H For the graduates of Illinois Institute of Technology's first five-year coopera- 
tive course in mechanical engineering, who at 3:15 P.!.'., complete an argosy that took 
them since 1936 through uncharted educational seas, have survived in the cold, cruel 
world and outfought at least some of life':; stormy perils in order to have qualified 
for graduation. 

Each of them has had an employer as well as a school to be accountable to since 
he enrolled as a fledgling in the school's pioneering plan vjith the knowledge that he 
was to spend twenty-six weeks of each year in a raanufacturing plant, factory or busi- 
ness establishment and twenty-fo^jr v/eeks in the classroom or laboratory. 

Chicago has not been the only locale of their practical educations. Illinois, 
Indiana, V/isconcin, I.Iichigan, Iowa .-.Jid Ohio, with the industries of Peoria, Aurora, 
Moline, Joliet, Davenport, Gaiy, East Chicago, Hairir.ond, I.tLchigan City, Kenosha, Cin- 
cinnati and Vii'aukegan have seen their Ivmch pails. 

At the open hearth furnaces where the foreman was not called "Professor" but 
"Butch" .... in the plant v/here tl:ie onl:,' fraternity was the sort that lines up at 
the time-clock .... and in the office where every day was examdnation day have the 
fifty-seven demonstrated their right to degrees of Bachelor of Science in mechanical 

Some v.lll take them from President H. T. Heald Virith homy hands and among those 
v/atching will be parents and friends, and employers as well. Each graduate has earned 
his tuition and incidental school fees from these employers during the vreeks he alter- 
nated at plant and school. 

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The graduation clacs as a whole has demonstrated n'.ore than the individual abili- 
ty of each neir.ber to cross the five-year hurdle. The success of the cooperative plan, 
hailed by some persons as '/isionarj'' and impractical for schoolboys, vdll have been 
completely vindicated. 

Mk Each member of the graduating class has a job to report to tomorrov/, either the 

one he has worked at for five years or some other equally good one. And each man will 
be regarded as having won his spurs as an engineer in the employ of one of the one 
hundred tv/enty firms cooperating v;ith the iichool. 

Thf.t a student could be an efficient cooperative course member and still retain 
his identity as a member of the general student body will also have been demonstrated. 
Such rigid enrollment deraajids were placed on those entering in 1936, it was natural 
class leaders should develop conong those accepted. 

David I. Vihiittingham, president of the graduating class and of the Cooperative 
Club of the course members, has spent five years with the American Steel Foundries. 
His average is 2,86 of a possible 3.00 highest in the class. In addition, he has been 
a member of the editorial staff of the Cycle, school yearbook. He has been a member 
of the student union board of control, a member of the American Society of Mechaiiical 
Engineers, student cha.pter, a sponsor of the Coop Club dance, a school honor marshal, 

and a member of three frateiraties. 


Paul G. 3eckmann, graduating with an average of 2.82, has worked for Republic 

Steel Corporation and taken a part in school life approximating that of Vfliittingham. 
He graduated from Tilden Technical High School in January of 1936, fifth in a class 
of 230 students. This high school class standing could be boasted by many of tlie co- 
operative course graduates. 

Peter H. Woods, editor of Technology News , undergraduate weekly, found time not 
only to have a hand in virtually every campus publication but to play in the orchestra, 
earn a Red Cross life guard rating, and belong to fraternities. He has been made edi- 
tor of the house organ of the Link-Belt Company after first working at straight engi- 
neering projects. 

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Robert F. Schmidt, vice president of the class, an honor Earshr.l as a jT^nior, a 
member of the basketball teaiT: for two years, also engaged in fraternity activities. 
He has been employed by Lyon Metal Products, Inc. 

Edward J. V.'ierzbicki, v/orking for Arzerican Steel Fc^jndries, was on the school 
paper for tv/o years, a meinber of the i;undergraduate theatrical group for four years, 
president of his fraternity and a class officer. 

Stanford V/alter Meyers, Jr., graduating fror.: Lane Technical High School in 1936 
third in a cla^s of 357, has maintained his leadership as a student and indulger in 
extra-curricular activities, though a member of the cooperative course working for 
the Chicago Screw Company. 

Diploma- will be awarded also tonight to ten graduates of the regular four-year 
courses in mech^mical, chemical, electrical and fire protection engineering, and ar- 

Alfred Kauffmann, president of Link-Belt Conrany, Chicago, will address the 
graduates on "Opportiinities for Teclmically Trained i.len in the Business Battle Ahead." 

Dr. Harold W. Ruopp, minister of Central Church, Chicago, will deliver the invo- 
cation and benediction. The invocation vail be followed by a tenor soloist, Robert J. 
Mead, singing "Panis Angelicus" by Franck. Sixteen voices of the Illinois Institute 
of Technology Glee Club will accompany him. Follov.dng Kauffmann's speech there v.dll 
be a violin solo, "Cavitina" by Raff, played by i.iclvin Korrell. 

John A. Briggs, Howard A. Dvorak, Ove Green, Gerhart A. Guckel, Edward P. Hanus- 
ka, Frank D. McGinnis, Bertram J. Milleville and Fred C. Sternberg, are student honor 
marshals chosen from each of the four cooperative undergraduate divisions. 

The new official insignia of Illinois Institute of Technology, formed by the mer- 
ger last July of Armour Institute of Techjiology and Lewis Institute, vd.ll be used for 
the first time formally on the diplorias awarded graduates. 

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A circular backgroi^-id villi incliide t. shield upon v.-nich are combined a torch of 
learning, emblen of Armour Institute, irA the tree of learning, enblen of Levn.s In- 
stitute, v/ith all print in engineer's lettering, a tvpe also used for the diplomas. 
The design was effscted by the department of architecture of the Institute. 

- JG?/: - 





TECHNOLOGY - ViC. 4-600 8:15 P.fu. 


KuriQJi rel, tionship betv/een employer and employe as a paramount factor in indus- 
trial progress was outlined last night, l/ednesday, Janut^ry 29, 194J-> by Alfred Kauff- 
mann, president of the Link-Eelt Company of Chicago, to graduates of the first coop- 
erative rr.echanical engineering co-arse of Illinois Institute of Technology. 

Fifty-seven cooperative students v;ho had completed a five-year shop-and-class- 
room course, and ten seniors completing a regular four-year course, sat amid parents, 
friends and employers in the auditoriur;. of the I.!useun of Science and Industry in Jack- 
son Park to hear Kauffnann's address, featuring graduation exercises. It v.-as titled 
"Opportunities for Teclrinically Trained Men in the Business Battle iihead". 

"If you aspire to be foreman or superintendent, chief draftsman or chief engi- 
neer, head of sales or finance, manager or president, a knowledge of men, and tin ap- 
preciation of their problems and needs, and of the factors making for their content- 
ment and happiness, vdll supei'sede knowledge of teclinical processes, or salesmanship 
or finance," Kauffraann said. 

"The handling of men is one of the m.ost difficult problems in industry. Indus- 
try buys more labor expressed in dollars for wages than ali;,ost all the commodities 
that enter into the product tliat is being manufactured; and changes in labor effici- 
ency contribute more to profit or loss thjin any other single factor. 

"Treating men as m^en, keeping faith with them, consulting them in matters that 
involve changes in hours, wages and conditions, are all factors in gaining and retain- 
ing that confidence v.'hich is so essential to satisfactory operations," Kauffraann de- 

Giving facts and getting cooperation is better policy than "treat 'em rough and 
tell them nothing," he added. 

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"Never hand out any bunk, because the nen can detect that faster than ycu can. 
Not that soft dealing is required. I.Ien don't v/ant that, but they do want to know 
what it's all about. Most workmen today are intelligent enough to comprehend the 
facts and to use them constructively. Furthermore, in my opinion, iJiey have a right 
to practically all the facts." 

Knowledge of the facts concerning industry is growing a:-d fallacies and wilful 
misrepresentations .concerning industry are less frequently encountered, according to 
the spealcer. 

"Labor is going into business and is getting first-hand information as to the 
conditions that prevail, and the economic laws that govern it. I dwell on these in- 
dustrial relations problems because of their importance, and also because as you 
climb higher up the ladder in vo'-lt chosen field you will learn to realize what is 
meant by the employer's responsibility to his workers. 

"When, as the years go by, you reach a position where you have to meet fifty- 
two payrolls a year in the face of keen competition, you will realise the responsibi- 
lity is by no means a light one." 

Scientific management, as developed by Frederic Taylor, the engineer, shows that 
engineers no longer confine themselves to design iJid development but have invaded the 
field of industrial relations, Kauffmann said. 

''V.xthout fear of contradiction, I can say to you tonight tllat right now American 
industry, in its determined search for its leaders of tomorrov;, is putting a premium 
on brains," he added. 

"Big and little m.anufacturing concerns are constantly spending enormous sums of 
money to find and train promising young talent for the key positions of tomorrow. Re- 
member, keen business men are much more interested in creating a useful and lasting 
business than in merely making money. How the business will be iiin when they are no 
longer at the helm is of great concern to ^hem. The only real insurance is the de- 
velopment of younger men like yourselves. 

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■ "You young men whc are graduating this evening from the Cooperative '-'ourse in 
Mechanical Engineering are going forth better equipped than v*e were, because of your 
sound cooperative training in classroom, laboratory and shop. Because for the last 
five years you have alternated between industry and college, you have acquired a fun- 
damental knowledge of the problems which you v.lll face in your chosen v.'ork. 

"Your cooperative college training has given you the opportunity' to mix with 
your fellow nen in the h'ar'ly-t'^-ly of life as well as college activities, to learn to 

judge them, to learn './hat their aspirations are and to govern yourself accordingly. 


■ "Tnerefore, I count your contact with r.en of "che greatest advantages of your co- 
operative training. 

"As Charles Pratt said to our little graduating class of 1901 - 'Be true to 
your work and your work will be true to you'." 

Each of the fifty-seven cooperative course graduates rpent twenty-six weeks in 
industry and twenty-four weeks aitomately in a classroom each year. Manufacturing 
plants in five middleweatem states, one hundred twenty in number, cooperated in pro- 
viding employment for the students thus giving the course its name. At the sane time, 
the regular four-year course, which also was represented by graduates, htjs not been 
minimized because of the cooperative program. 

Each cooperative graduate earned his tuition aiid incidental fees from prevail- 
ing wages paid in the industries in v/hich he was employed. 

No one of the graduates of the cooperative course leaves school for a period of 
unemployment, often the fate of graduates, since he has already worked for five years 
in a given industry. He is regarded as a qijialified engineer who, as well as possess- 
ing a degree, has the technique afforded only by practical experience. 

David J. VJhittingham, president of the graduating class, made a 2.86 average 
out of a possible 3.00. Paul G. Beckmann, also a prominent participant in school ac- 
tivities, had an average of 2.82. 

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ILLnWIS INSTITUTE OF 1/30/^ - 2:00 P.M. 


RELEASE: AFTER 2:00 P.M., THURSDAY, 1/30/ i^ 

■ The axiom that gentlemen prefer blondes, the belief that some of them, cherish 
redheads, t-nd other related data were given concrete illustration today by none other 
than a highway er^gineer. 

He is Professor Sholto M. Spears, associate professor of civil engineering at 
Illinois Institute of Technology, v/ho addressed 500 members of the Mississippi Valley 
Conference of State Highv/ay Departments at 2:00 P.LI, in the Stevens Hotel, 
k His subject "Tho H-oiiit.n Factor in Highv/ay Design a:id Traffic Control,", Profes-^ 
sor Spears spoke knov/ingly of concrete highway pavenents and how their colors na}:e 
gentlemen into sane, happy drivers or •anhappy roadiiogs. 

Vihite concrete shoiald be used on the cuter travelling lanes of four-lane high- 
ways since it attracts the heaviest traffic, according to Professor Spears, who said 
it is a psychological truth that this color has allure for drivers. 

Black, however, should be used for the central passing lane since the chief traf- 
fic load will be on the outer white lane and in this manner drivers in the passing 
lane will not be trapped behind slov/er vehicles, a most frequent source of irritation. 

"Observations v/hile driving have convinced me that this pavement color contrast 
is a very practical solu^oion to the passing lane problem," Professor Spears said. 

"Very seldom is a driver observed remaining on the black s'orface for any appre- 
ciable distance greater than that required to pass cinother vehicle." 

Every truck driver is fond of something in red, according to the professor. 

"Slower moving transport vehicles can grind through their gear changes while 
passenger vehicles continue at a high speed on their usual lanes if a colored siding 
lane or grades are used. Red concrete has been effectively used for such hidings." 

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Other psychological facts are of increasing importance to the highv/ay engineer 
desigriing a road for the motoring public. Professor Spears observed. 

"7/ith the present state of perfection of the roadbuilder' s science, tiie atten- 
tion of the highv/ay engineer must be directed as much upon the operator of the vehi- 
cle as upon "che mechanics of the moving vehicle itself. 


" "If the driver feels an ^onconfortable amount of force acting upon Iiis body or 

experiences Eome increased effort in steering, he v/ill be tempted to alter his curved 
pathway to suit hiriiself," he declared. 

Professor Spears further alibied for generations to come in striking a blow 
thax will challenge arresting speed cops v'ho claim in court a motorist could see how 
fast he was going. 

"The speedor:eter in most vehicles is inaccui-ate," he said. 

"Through observation of his speedometer, .the average driver learns the noise 
level corresponding to his usual driving range. Most motorists tend to judge speed 
more by the noise level of the vehicle than by any external indication. 

"Anyone v*ho drives a vehicle equipped with 'overdrive' can test himself on this, 
for invariably after driving in the ordinary geai'S for a considerable tine and then 
getting in'LO the 'overdrive' in open country, one starts hunting for the old familiar 
engine roar and suddenly discovers that the speed is much higher than he expected." 

Of importance in highv/ay desig-n is ^he psychological fact that motorists, after 
having driven over considerable distances at high speeds, generally have the sensa- 
tion of travelling at a low rate of speed when the decrease in speed has been only 
ten to fifteen miles an hour, the professor declared. 

Professor Spears stated that the follovving is "an interesting but seldom real^ 

ized point brought out in connection v/ith svudies of vehicle action", that "the driv- 

i]ig force on the rear wheels has a radial component opposing centrifugal force and 

that braking forces have a radial component in the direction of the centrifugal force." 

He said tiiis means that "slight power application on a curve assists in reducing the 
skidding tendency." 

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On vertical curves centrif-ugal force ir. a vertical plane has an effect on the 
apparent weight of the car and ihe passengers, '..hich in the case of sharp suiamits can 
be sufficiently large to cause a vehicle actually to leave the road¥/ay surface and 
elicit a gasp of suirprise fron the occupants of tlie vehicle. Professor Spears said. 

' As a result of this principle, quite an appreciable number cf overpasses have 
been built which give a pronounced "take-off" effect at the usual highway speeds, he 

P "An interesting hui^an t-rait is the tendency to continue an activity once it is 
instituted. This trait is related to the mental set or fixation of l- decision made 
in any situatiou and the difficulty -..ith v.iiich fuch a decision is changed. The no- 
table tendency of drivers to overrun curves at night is partly due to this effect." 
Attractiveness of a v/rong patii of travel cause many accidents in the traffic 
engineering world. Professor Spears said. 

"Street lights and advertising signs been Icnovm to cause di-ivers to assume 
no turn was present," he concluded. 

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Tomorrov/ afternoon, I.!onday, February 3, 1941, at 2:00 P.M., Illinois Tech's 
tankmen v/ill seek their second v/in of the season in five starts. The visitors will 
be Chicago Teachers College and the meet will be held in Chicago's Bartlett Pool. It 
is the final of a hcme-and-home series between the tv/o Chicago south side schools. 

In the previous encounter earlier this season, the Teachers nosed out the Engi- 
neers by three points Vihen the Tech medley relay combination was disqualified in the 
final event. 

To date the Engineers' record has not been ver;.'- impressive. The opening meet 
was the one mentioned \/ith the Profs. The next contest was at Bloomington vdth Illi^ 
nois 7iesleyan wherein the Engineers suffered their second defeat of the season. This 
again v;as partly due to being disqualified in the relay event. The third defeat was 
suffered at the hands of Beloit college v*hen the Techmen attempted to meet a strong 
aquatic combination with a team shriveled to but six men . . . sickness had taken its 
toll of the best men on the squad. 

A glance at the record of the squad, one win in four starts, although not im- 
pressive, reveals that the matches were lost by very narrow margins. This same record 
shows jimior Earl Huxhold as current high-scoring individual, with 20 points to his 
credit. Captain Arnold Blume, a senior architect '.student, is close behind with 18 
points scored in three meets. 

The junior Earl Huxhold has ammassed his total points as an outstanding Techav/k 
in the backstroke events as well as one of Dhe unbeaten medley relay combination. 
Cap-Gain Bliime, on the other hand, is Tech's chief threat in tha 40 yarc'. tz:l 100 yard 
free-style events. Blume alr-o swims a lag in the free-style relay events."" 


Pacing ths Teachers in tomorrow' s encovjiter vd.ll be Harold Havlicek who is ex- 
pected to v.'in tne 100 yard free-st;rle ev-sr.t 'r/ithout any trouble or even serious com- 
petition from the Engineers. Or. the other h£,nd, xhe versatile Havlicek Vvlll definite- 
ly havr; trouble in trying to take the 100 yard breast stroke with the competition ex- 
pected frojT! veteran Techav.k Vic Evagdis. S\'agdis uses the v/ell kiioYvn but very tiring 
"butterfly" stroke to verj' good advantage. 

The remainder of the events, and the outcoTne of the match, are clothed in uncer- 
tainty. Proof of tills is the narrow margin v.ith -./hich the Teachers defeated the Engi- 
neers in the first meet of this series. /:ncl naturally, during this time the Techaivks 
have improved considerably, getting over their jittery condition which disqualified 
their relay combiiiation in tv/o Keetc end triLaaing a strong Korth Central comoination 
last Saturday. 

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The second semester of Illinois Institute of TeCiinolOj^', in its Arniour College 
of Engineering Division day, evening and evening gra-duate schools, will open tosorrov;, 
according to C. a. Tibbals, 55AJ- Everitt avenue^ dean. 

Entering the freshman class will be five v/inners of one-year tuition scholar- 
ships, victorious in a field of seventy-five honor contestants frora the public and 
piivate high schools of the metropolitan area. 

In these past, these scholarsiiips v/ere awarded semi-annually by Arraotir Institute 
of Technology, which corabined \.ith Lewis Institute last July to form Illinois Insti- 
tute of Technology. 

Winners of scholarships and high schools they attended are as follows: 

Theodore C. Anderson 
Richard R. Carlson 
Alfred G. Erickson 
Robert F. Hornbeck 
Hal T. Hum 

35A.6 Fremont Street 
2041 V.'est Addison Street 
7621 Maryland Avenue 
7610 Maryland Avenue 
5717 Dorchester Avenue 


Lake View 
Hyde Park 

Candidates took the four-hour exair. JiOiuaiy 11th. Scholarships will provide the 
winners with $300 tuition each during the academic year 19/|l-42. The awards are 
based upon a v/ritten competitive examination, personality, high school scholastic re- 
cord and general fitness. 

Theodore C. Anderson, '.-ho v/on two other scholarships, maintained an excellent 
scholastic rating in high school and was elected to the National Honor Socieiy. Se- 
lecting chemical engineering for study, he plans to earn most of his tuition after 
the scholarship award has been used. A brother is an Armour College graduate. 

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Richard R. Ct^rlson, one of tne top niembers of his graduating class, is a member 
of the National Honor Society. Kis hobtr,'- is matheraatics cjid v;:iile in high school he 
belonged to the Math Club. For relaxation, he plays the guitar. Ricliard plans to be 
an electrical engineer. 

Alfred G. Erickson, while he ranked third in the Hirsch High School graduation 
class and v/as elected to the National Honor Socieiy, fo-und time to be active in many 
extra-curricular activities. He vvas a meniber of the choral club and mal-:e-up editor 
of the school paper. His chief interest outside of school is railroad engineering. 
Erickson is planning to enter mechanical engineering. 

Robert F. Hombeck, also of Hirsch High School, was second in his graduating 
class. He was treasurer of the National Honor Society and member of the Biology Club. 
In the R.O.T.C. he attained the rank of second-lieutenant. He plans to make his pro- 
fession chemical engineering. 

Hal T. Hum v/as in the upper tenth of the Hyde Park High School graduating class. 
Six feet two, Hal is very fond of i.he arts and one of his chief hobbies is music. He 
Vifon a scholarship to the Art Institute for free-hand drawing. Hurn plans to enter 
chemical engineering. 

In the event that any of the regular winners of the 19A1-4-2 av/ards cannot ac- 
cept a scholarship, the scholarship coi.jr:ittee of the Institute has chosen the follow- 
ing to serve as alternates: 

Donald H. Asire 1537 South Spaulding Avenue Farragut 

Leonard D, Berkovitz 3812 West Gladys Avenue Crane 

Jerome Cohen 856 Ainslie Street Marshall 

Louis L. Czyzewski 1502 North Daraen Avenue Lane 

Wjnnan K. Ender 634.3 Bryn Mawr Avenue Taft 

Evening classes at Lev;is Institute of Arts and Sciences Division of Illinois 
Institute of Technology, also on a semester basis, v/ill begin tomorrov;, it Vifas 

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announced. Day sessions of Lev/is Institute, arranged on a quarterly basis, have been 
in progress since Janui.ry 2nd. 

Adniission of more than 1200 citizen enrollees in the federally-subsidized Sngi- 
neering Defense Training program, a second batch chooen frou severcl thousand wishing 
non-credii, engiiieering training on a college level, v;ill be -ondertaken within the next 
week, according to John I. Yellott, 5000 Cornell Avenue, chairi:uin in charge of the 
committee on Engineering Defense Training. 

The non-credit courses offered under tJiis program include design of bomb-proof 
shelterc, tool and testing equipment, diesel engines, drafting :Jid elemsntary design, 
industrial management, inspection rcetliods, machine design i<nd metallurgy. 

One hundred and tv.enty-three courses will be offered in the day school and the 
same number in the evening division. I'ev; courses at jirmour College of Engineering are 
applied and experimental stress analysis, problems in tIierraod;,Tiamics and heat trans-- 
fer, problems in machine design and "Growth of the Amoricsn Language." 

The graduate school, among forty-three subjects, offers courses in chemistry, 
civil, electrical, mechanical cind chemical engineering, mathematics, physics and so- 
cial science. 

They include new courses in industries electrical drives, x-ray tjialysis and 
traffic engineering. The last will be taught by Professor ^holto K. Spears, 1720 
West 105th Place, whose recent paper on human factors in highway design and traffic 
control was sensationally received by the Mississippi Valley Conference of State 
Highway Departments. 

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RELE>\SE: FOR I.IONDaY, 2/3/41 

Hj.rold Vagtborg, direc::or of the Armour Research Foundation, affiliate of Illin- 
ois Institute of Tec'rmology, has been appointed a nenber of the National Research 
Ccancil Conirdttee in connection wiT.h an industrial s>:ploration tour of South America. 
This ir.forniation was confirned by W. L. Batt, chairman of the division of engineering 
and industrial research of the National Research Council, 

The tour, v,-hich begins L'iarch 17th, will be 'ay v/ay of Pan Ajiierican Mr\:ays from 
Miami throughout the entire South American ccnt.inent. Its purpose is to assist in 
the speeding up of industrialization of the more progressive South American countries. 

In brief, according to a staLement released by the National Research Co-oncil, 
this will be a tour of inaustrial exploration seeking industrial raw material which 
may find more extensive markets in this country, particularly of vegetable oils, fi- 
bers, minerals, pharmacei.itical products and native South American v.'oods. 

Members of the Committee, all industrial research and scientific executives, 
will prepare a composite report of their observations during the South American tour. 
This report will be based upon their opinions of industrial possibilities as ivell as 
limitations cjid will be submitted through the National Research Council to the various 
govemmeni, agencies. 

Chief objective, according to Mr. Vagtborg, is the preparation of this report 
for presentation to the Inter-Arrierican Development Commission and the Department of 

The entire span of the tour is to include seven weeks approximately, from Karch 
17th to May 3rd. Most of the trip will be by air, via Pan American Airways, v;ith 
stops ranging from one to seven days at various industrial centers in Columbia, Peru, 
Chile, Brazil and Argentine. The longest stop-overs for investigation bj'- the Commit- 
tee will be at Cali, Santiago, Buenos Aires and Rio de Janeiro. Side trips vjill be 

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made v.ith each of these points as centers of operation to such places as Vina del Mar, 
Barranquilla, f/iontevideo and Sao Paulo. 

In all, forty major executives of United States industry Vvill make the tour, 
although only a very small niinber will form the NationeJ. Research Council Committee 
to report findings on industrial possibilities to the government. Representatives of 
the follov/ing coiai.">anies vill participate: ilmeric;in Locomotive Corporation, Atlantic 
Refining Company, 3udd L'lanufacturing Company, Golgate-Palmolive-Peet Company, Good- 
year Tire & Rubber Company, International Business I.Iachines, Standard Oil and United 
Fruit. Names of other cooperating companies have not as yet been releb.sed. 

One of the main reasons for the selection of Harold Vagtborg as a representa- 
tive from the Chicago f^rea centers about the prominence gained by the Armour Research 
Foundation as a leader in this field. The Foundation, it was learned, has since its 
inception in 1936 as the Research Foundation of Armour Institute of Teclinology, served 
well over 4.00 corporations in industrial research and development ivork. 

Since 1938, its director has been Harold Vagtborg. A native of Copenhagen, Den- 
mark, and only 35 years old, Kr. Vagtborg obtained his Bachelor of Science degree in 
1926 at the University of Illinois. His experience has been both along pi'ofessional 
and educational lines. From 1931 to 1938 he served as professor of municipal and 
sanitary engineering at Armoui' Institute of Technology. At that time, he relinquished 
his teaching duties to devote all of his efforts to direction of the Foundation. 

His engineering experience includes construction work v;ith C. J. Carlson Company 
of Chicago, as well as tlie development of the companies oi Allen and Vagtborg, Inc., 
and Vagtborg & Associates, Inc., famous for design and construction of sanitary engi- 
neering, municipal and industrial plants. 

A Reserve Officer, he is a member of the American Society of Civil Engineers, 
Western Society of Engineers, Illinois Society of Engineers, Central States Sewage 
Works Association and the South V.'est Water Works Association. 

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FOR liOliDAY, 2/3/41 

uvdi-gixig into the final third of the season, the Illinois Tech Cagers v;-ill play on Thursday, Fecrucjry 6th, at Grand Rapids University- v;hich va.ll he 
the first contest of the spring terr. for the Techav;ks» 

Follovmig Grand Rapids, the Engineers v.'ii.! travel to the Lotor City v.'here 
they v/ill try the Hospitality of Lavrence Tech and Detroit Tech on Friday and 
Saturday Evenings, respectively. 

It v/as against Grand Rapids University that the Techav.'ks chalked up their 
first of tliree v.'ins this season. To even the score v.dth the Grand Rapids five 
for the two defeats last season, one r.ore victory is necessary. 

In tills return meeting, the TechavA:s v/ill he especially' careful of -tiie long 
range sharpshcoting of Fred Grainger, guard. He accounted for one third of iheir 
total score in the previous meeting* 

The match vdth lav.Tence on Friday evening vn.ll place both teams on an equal 
basis v.'ith respect to physical condition. For although the Techav;ks vdll be 
slightly travel v;orn and playing their second game in tv;o nights, the Blue Devils 
have contests scheduled on Tuesday and Thursday at De Sales of Toledo and at 
St. Mary's-- of QrchEurd Lake, Ontario. 

Tlie povverful L3-:rrence outfit v:hich plaj^ed Long Island University a fev/ vreeks 
ago, defeated the Engineers by a 6l to 36 score in their arjiual meeting last yearc 

Detroit Tech is a nev/comer to the Techav;k schedule of v/hich very little is 
Icnovm. Last year the DjTiamics v.'on 15 and lost 2. 

From a review of the current scoring data it is revealed that Tech's tvra 
leading scorers are sophmores, Jack Byrne and Ray Le.Godney v/ith .80 and 55 points 
respectively. They have collaborated, to account for 43% oi" Tech's total score. 


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" Jackson" Byrne's hypnoti^ng hook shot and deceptive dribbling, conbined 
v/ith 6» 4" "Slim" LaGodney's eiTicient rebounding are e:^ected to exact a deadly 
toll fron tiie Llichigan legions. Byrne's ball handling is of exceptional nerit 
and it is the opinion of coach "" Leyer that Byrne could have a berih on any 
Big Ten team for the asking* 

laGodney , vathin tl-ie 2:s-st fev.- v;eeks has developed hi£ long shot game to the 
point v.iiere it compares favorably v;ith his pivotliue and rebounding v/ork v/hich 
makes him a real triple threat man. 

In the first encounter -.j-ith Grand Rapids ih is season, the Techav:k*s Captain 
Jinx of five years standing caught up vdth Kenry Slivra., He suffered a wrenched 
kiiee vAiich kept him out of action for several v/eeks , 

In spite of the injury, "Ilanl:" has managed to score 34 points v.-hich is good 
for fourth place in the Engineer's scorebook. 

To date, in vanning 3 of 10 encounters, the Techav;ks have scored a total of 
312 to their opponents 368* 

Should the Techavdcs return liome v;ith a perfect record and talce V/heaton and 
Elmhurst once more, they vdll finish their first season under the tutorage of 
Coach Robert E. lu'eyer, vath a better than .500 average {\:an 8, lost 7) as 
contrasted v^ith last season's embarrassing total of 2 v/ins and 12 losses. 


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TECraJCLOGY - VIC. -4600 


On Saturday evening, February- Sth, 194.1, the Illinois Tech Track Team 
will open the 194J- season at Naperville, guests of traditional rival. North Central 

With a sruad dangerourly decimated by graduations and najr.erouG scholas- 
tic failures so coranon to the engineering school. Coach Norm Root is building his " 
team around so;ae very promising freshmen. Leading this parade of talent is a trio 
consisting of Robert Osborne, George Erkert and Edv/in Johnston. 

Robert Osborne v/as a dashmon for Oal: Park high school. Out of sheer 
whimsy he decided to run the .'Uarter mile. Nov; it appears that he will begin to 
smash records v/ithin a fev; short months. 

George Erkert Si^eclalize^ in the mile with the half mile as a v.armup. 
He has been clocked at 4:30 for the eight laps of the University of Chicago Field- 
house — a time that should defeat all nilers in Tech's comipetition excoj^jt perhaps 
Max Lenover of Loyola. Edwin Jolinston is perhaps the most versatile of the trio 
in that he can present a satisfactory shcv/ing in any of the track events including, 
hurdlesj for Saturday's performance ho;/evcr, he will confine himself to the half 
mile and the hurdles. 

Still listing freshmen v.e find posted for the tv/o mile run Charles Row- 
bothan and Nathaniel Ratner a pair that eventually may take turns at winning the 
event to conserve <jn'_rgy. _ Rounding out the fr'rishraan representation on the track 
squad \ie find an ex-football star from Lane Tech, Robert French, putting the shot. 

Among the returning lettermen are Co-Captains, Karry Heidenreich and 
George Mathe\;s; Heidenreich is the workhorse of the squad, competing in all field 
events plus a few distance runs if the occasion demands. His true specialty is 
hurling the Javelin which is not scheduled during the indoor season. But his pole 


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vaulting has developed to a height of tv/el\'-e feet which is sufficient to take the 
majorit;^ of Tech's opponents. George Mathews is a quarter miler. Frcn all early- 
indications he vdll iTin second to freshmai; Osbome. 

Other veterans include the hurdle conibination of Richard Barry and 
Don Kiegherj Charles .McCullough another versatile lad listed for the half mile, 
mile, pole vault and shot put; and Hank Jackcwski, distance nan. 

North Central defeated the Techawks lact year in their annual rr.eeting 
principally because the Engineers v.ere not accustomed to running the Kaperville 
eleven lap track, noted for its suicide turns. The runners have been practising 
running the turns for the past fev; weeks end feel themselves up to tlic task of 
beating the Redbirds at their ovm g£'-j-ne. 


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NE';S STrLfE FOR 1941. 


A new mani-ging board £.nd editorial staff of TgchnolOfCj^ Ne\;p ^ ynrir.-r-jr.-if^ii^.trt 
weekly of Illinois Institute of Technolcg;-, \,ere i'-r.novjicod today by r.'alt!:;r Heii- 
driclis, 709 Foster Street, EvLinston, chairman of tiie department of laii~-i£.ge and 
literature and faculty cdviser of the ;jublication. 

The jnanaging board for the 19A1 school season will include Thomas E. Brovm, 
4.334 Ellis Avenue, editor-in-chief, Di--r.iel Ercv<n, 914 Schubert i.venue, manaying 
editor; Patricia I\ms, 4*^18 Pitterson, associ.atc rafjiaging editor;; Artliur I.iinvvegen, 
5940 N. Fairfield, feature editor; liarren Spitz, 7405 Berjiett Avenue, sports editor j. 
and Robert Fuiik, 233 S. Lincoln Avenue, Aui'oi-a, business r.anagcr. 

Though appointir.ent.-: to the editorial staiT have not yet been made, those 
named are Edward Hanuslca, 6653 S. Clciremont Avenue, Saturday news editor; Ed\;ard 
Farrell, 2741 V;. 69tli Street, Saturday headline^ editor; Paul Leopold, 1357 iV.adison 
Park, and Hugh Stcr;,', 0^' ego, assignment editors, yirr.our campus; Eileen Robinson, 
1911 buniDierdale Avenue, and Joseph I.'inga, 222 W. 7£tli Street, assignment editors, 
Lev/is Cijnpus. Gordon '.Valtor, 7124 S. ir^.irie, ivill fill the por-t of desk editor. 

Charles Ball, 4227 M . Ashle.nd Kvenue, ha;^ been ntmed rewrite editor; Edv;.ird 
Doran , 6423 0. Ti-lmtin J-venue, and Stephen !i:endak, 2013 W, lov/a Street, copy edit- 
ors;; Mary Fli.jher, 631 S. Taylor i-venue, Oak Park, associcLte fe:.ture editor; 
Eu\<ard Center, 1125 Holly Court, O^k Park, photography editor; Julian Bov;ers, 30 W. 
Chicago avenue, office laanager; Robert Meyer, 332 Highland Avenue, Oak Park, and 
Charles Teller, 3019 Oglesbj- avenue, advertising managers; and R.^rry VI. Carlson, 
Jr., 1100 i'L Humphrey jivenue. Oak Paik, circulation manager. 

Editor-in-chief Brov/n succeeds Peter H. Woods. A graduate of Hyde PL.,rk High 
GcV-col, Bro\jn "s a j^Linior and member of Eta Kap^a Ku- honorary electrical enrin- 

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eering fri^ternity. Belonging to the fecturs staxT of Tech Viex;s ^ince his freshmui 
ye^.r, he became fet-ture editor lc-:-:t yet^r. Ke is \d.ce-ure5ident of the Arr.our 
College student unit of the iiinericcn Institute of £lectric-l Engineers and a r.eiii- 
L-T of the fencing club. 

Ivk.rii.ginj/ editor Daniel Erov.n, u -pri.duc^te of Lcne Tec/iniCiJ High Cchcol, suc- 
ceeds Joseph C. Ab^rer. A junior, he becExie i. reporter for Tech y.e\!C uz a fresh- 
man and last year served as an ar^sitT-ir-ent editor, a mechanical engineering sxu- 
::._r:t, he ic a raer.'.ber of the /jnerican Institute of J.iechcjriical Engineers, 
p Associate ii;anaging editor I'atricia ^vrns is a sa_horaore in tiie Lewis Institute 

divisi';n of Illinois Institute of Tschjiologj^. A gradui to of Siena High School, 

'cir^ was ^.. feature editor of Tjch Ne"..'s i.s it freiihra^-n. She is a inember of the tjrinu- 

al stuff of Lewis I::::titvite, vice-president of the .sophomore class there, belongs 

to Kappa Phi Delta sorority, is a member of several" sport;-; groups and served on 

dance corir.dttees. She succeeds Lilli^-n Snodgrass. 

feature editor Arthur Minv/egen, a junior chemical engineer, succeeding Killiaui 
Spoth ao business muioger, is a rneiriber of G{.ani7.a Theta, honorary drur;atic fr:-t.-;r— 
nity, and is coach and a niember of the ca; t of "The Front Fago," forthcor.inti pro- 
duction of the iarmour Players of Illinois Institute of Technology'-. He it a gradu- 
ate of Loyola /Xadei.iy. He hao appeared .since iiis freshnan ysj..r in plays ai'id has 
been a merabei- of the Glee Club, a feature editor la. t year, his pest has been 
made for the firt;t tine a port of the managing board. He serves en the jui:ior 
ring committee. 

Sports editor Varren Spitz, a graduate of Hyde Park High School, is a jionior 
..rchitect. He became a member of Tech LIc-.v/o ' staff as a freshman rev.T'ite editor 
and served as a Satujrday editor also. He entered the Institute on a freshjnan scho- 
Ictrship cind enjoys a Oc.rtial scholarship at present. He has been active on the staff 
of the Cycle, school annual. 

Buslr.aoo nt.n&ger Robert Funk, a grL.dui.te of Ec.r.t aurora High School, ccme 
to the Institute on u fire protection engineering scholarship, k sophomore, he 
worked in the. circ-oli-tion deix^rtment of the publict^tion lost year. He succeeds 
li.'illi.-.ja Speth. 





VICTORY - 4600 

RELEj.oK fori iffillDi.Y, FEB. 10, 1941 

I'l. \"i. Fodcr, ^.rox'eosoricl lecturer in soci^^l science lX Illinois Institute of 
Technology, euinsnt i"oreign correspondent i..nd novelist of Eurci..ecin pov/er -^olitics, 
•.■ill c.ij..ei.r before UniversiLy of Nebr^.ska students c,t Lincoln, Nebr^iskf, to give 
their the "lov/dovm" on Hitler's current \;;_r :;.oves. lir. Fodor is scheduled to lec- 
ture Tuesdc^y, February 11, 1941^ J-t 11 c..:z. His topic \;ill be "The Shape of Things 
to Come." 

Enuncnt u:. i novelist oi' Europe:^! ;.o-.,er politico le: ding up to World Vrii- II, 
Mr. Fodor served i. lifetime upon the ^^uiopeiJi ccntiiient cc- i. foreign corret^.-ondent 
for the (Ei'jglc.nd) Gui^rdiiin e^d several Ajr!eric;.n ne.."SiJ':^pers, one of 
v;hich v.i ;; u prominent ChiCi-go pcper. 

According to John Gunther, correspondent uid novelist, Mr. Fodor "hus the 
most ucutely comprehensive loio^/ledge of Central Europe of iTiy joum.-.list living 
todc.y. Ke is better informed than the British in Central i'urope £aid the foreign 
office paj^s close attention to his dis atches." 

Bom in Budapest, Hungary, L'.r. Fodor \u:l educated as an engineer v/ho gave v.ay 
to an overpowering desire to learn the "ins axid outs" of European politics. \;eli 
conversant v;ith the forces back of the present '..orld-v.ide convulsions iJid extreme- 
ly fasniliar v/ith v/,.r tt.ctics, Fodor is a student of c>nd has a Vidde ^aiowledge 
of the "Blit<.krieg." 

Early in his cireer he bec£-jne associated with the Ilanchostar Guardian tjiid se- 
veral iiirierican ne-vspapers. It Vix v;hile serving as roving correspondent for these 
papers th;:t he travelled so extensively through Central Europe and the Balkans, 
meeting and becoming acraiainted v.ith such men as Hitler, ivlussolini, Laval, and 

Duxing the past lev/ years, f!r. Fodor covei-ed the fall of Vienna, the fall of 



Frague, i-nd lie in \iarsu\< v/hen invasion v«as iinminont. Ke also trc.vcled thiough 
Spain, the Iberitji ienins-^J.;., Italy ar.d i'lorthem iifriea. 

"i'ith the Gemcri "Elitz" machine en !ais heels, he observed the invasion oi" 
the Lov. Countries cjid fled the scene of the Axis* successes in order to save his 
life, for he v/as quite unpopular kdth the Dictators. 
r In outlining for this group the current moves of the Hitler-I,lussolini war 

machine, Ur. Fodor expects to touch upon such points as the obvious lailui-c of the 
Nazi forces to invado England - and the necessity of turning to the Near East for 
oil. He \.'ill also explain the /o:is' strateg;^.' in moving i!:to RrjticLnia yjad the pos- 
sibility oi crossing Bulgaria, in its strategic \.'inter niovos toi/ard Turkey and tlie 
oil fields of Iraq-Iran. 

In touching Uj.iOn these points, he is expected to reveal the necessity for 
British support to Greece, his conference vvitii the forner premier of Turkey-Atatirrk 
and the plan of defense v. hen the iVxis moves in the direction of Tui^ktj'-, and the 
ultimate clash \.ith Russia. 

- AS - 

■ (.-, -• . ;.. • v:- 

i.; -.•■*,j.;r I. ^1 . 

I..- ■■.■ .1' 

4- <r::i.; 




TEGIiNOLOGY - VICTORY ^600 2/22/41^ " " " 

FOR RiiEASE: SlHcDAY, 2/io,^41 

Sho.des of Ilildy Johnson, i^nd reascn:-blj-- uccurute fixsirdles of Jir;uay i.urphy. 
Buddy McKugh Ljaa i.l Baensinger, and the genercition who used to smoke up a crimin- 
al courts building pressroom that had no pinjx-pong tables i-nd leather chairs;, Vvdll 
ride again. 

This tine it will be in the auditoriu;.; of Illincis Institute of Teclmology 
v/hen the iirnour Flayers, ^.'resenting "The Front :-age" Feb. 21 and 22 at 8 F.I,;., put 
Ben Hecfit's and Charley Maciirthur' ;-; three-act ccniedy through its ink-atuined paces. 

In che city it v/as born, a fev< miles from "Clark and Lladison Streets" 
to which it viuv dedicated, ^he play that sent its authors to fabuloua Hollji.TOod 
careers, that "made" cinema star Pat O'Brien and provided the text of Rosalind 
Russell's late movie, "His Girl Fi'iday," will on tiiec.e nights be ^.cted by the 
2,000th amateur producing groui- to use it since its origin;. i ^jreseiitation. 

In honor of the occasion, Jimmy Llurphy, Chica^'O Daily Times reporter and 
dean of active Chicago police reporters, -..nd Leroy "i^iiddy" iiicHugh, king-^^in of the 
Chicago Herald-American' s police reporxers, v/ill be present for the Frid^.y, Feb- 
ruary 21, performance. 

They will see Albert C. Sanov/skis, 2633 W. 44- th Street, a senior chemical en- 
gineering student, portray the role of Hildy Jolmson. i.'urphy, a City riev;s ^ureau 
cub in 1892, for a total of a mere forty-nine yeart in the nevjSjjaper business, has 
seen some good and bad actors in his tim.e. 

He and McHugh, a veteran of -chirty-three years on the beats, both of whom 
are the origin^^ls of characters \.'earing their n;:unes in the play, h: vo helped to 
coach Sanov.'skis c.;. Hildy, v/hom they played cards Y/ith every day in the flesh. 

They have also given a few tips to students v/ho act the parts of Kuri^hy imd 

^ tMJ.;' 

;io i^ . :; .aovi jv 

(ij io . •,., 

iicHugh. The foriuer is pl^yxl by Arthur Minv/cgen, 5940 II. F-irfiold i'-venue, jviriior 
chenicL-d engineer, v.'ho doublss '..s co^ch of tho plt-y. Koy Eocdecker, 11739 E%'j.:leoton 
Avonuc, ireshi..i.n electriCc.1 cngineei-, v/ill ttict; the pc..rt of t!ie latter, ;:nci vjill 
uttor thi-.t cii'-E.oic line, "i»';.-.da:,!, i.-. it true you'vo- been tho victi;n Cj? a jjai:.jjii-g- 

IXvo Chlc^.go Teachers' College coQdo_, seu.-oneci from r....rjy school cjid _ju£.tfcur 
groui. i-oles, vd.1.1 tako the pcrbs ci"" Peggy Cirr..nt^ Hildy't; 3v,-oethe£.rt3 :^id liolly 
:..c.lloyj blio fiirl of the .'streets :.lth coan^.^sion for f.c,rl '.VillicMnr, condemned ir.ur- 
deror ;.nd j:-:.ilbroikcr. 

i'.eGpectively the'-;e pr.rtc v.iD.l be o..ken by blonJe Dorothy Keimedy, se?:iior, 
ii'ui Ellon Iv'.oorGj fi-e;:;htn;;,a. lC.-..rl •.•'liiL.iju-; a:..kes h±u dush for fioedcn. in the per- 
son of Mj.rvin '.VoolfbO}-, 6o34 I'^.-xton i.v.rate, ir.eclic--r:ic:.l ungin^:erinr: sochouore, 
Al r,.\ensinger v/ill be i'0j.'tr-..yed by Je.c.'. Kof^In^jl, eleotricul cn;^anccring Jh-f'shman. 

Sanov.SKiic, v;ho i'Lv-yi: tlie Ici-.d, ii> u gT.ud-.;o.te ef Lindblooi.: Ili^h School, c. 
ntiDhor of the wreatlin.j tj:.n;, puts the >/i\ot foi.- thi, trLCJc to-.u, io .■-•. wenber of 
the Ajriieric'^n Institute of Gheipici'.l Enj^ino. rs, i.vA "belong- to the .-jenj.or s.rjiual 
coL-ir.ittoe. a member of G; miiie il'ifet;;;, honcrc'.r-y dj.-;.i..nuitic freternitVj ho ho.& onkan 
V^rts in :^:..zt productiona of "ileon; Servie.;:," "Drcther Rat," "C£~, Apple J^ck,'' 
...nd "Journey'.: End." 

i'.rJ.nv/G.'jen, tlie, !■: i. gr; ox Loyole;".y, a .'iienibe.r of 
Gua::-.:'. Thot:.^ honor::-ry drr.).;atic irc:tei-r:ity, . ':iar:ber of the Glee Club, is f(i;.tuie 
editor of Tech IJo".3 , undergraduate -wee ^ly, :a:d belong';-, to -„he Junior rin^; coij:;;iittee. 

Kocco I.h P.eStef:.,no, o54- N. I.c.v. ler A'-re-mio, .;, tcpiionori;' fire prott-xtion engin- 
eer, ^.l.eying the purt of >.jlter ^^ui'ns, rniJiiLjint; editor^ is ■-. grL.duete of St. Ig- 
natius High ochool, ;.. representative of his clirS in xhe s talent council and a 
pledt.e to G:-i:u;;a Theta. 

Milton F, Pleva, 24.10 So Plarding ii venue, a junior cheiiiici.l engineer, v/ill 
tifrsur-e the purt of '■'heriff Har''" lcji; Ph.' lip ?o: rke, 7412. Oakley iivenue , ■■"opho-.ore 

J... I'.f.. 

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r:ochLnical engineer, '.ill precyiit ^3 Uujor; Lav/rence I,';.del, 1620 S. St. Louis A','. 
.^cp.iOLiort; chwr.-ict.l cnr^inai-T, vviil appev.r cs DiarioncI Louie; iobfiit Kl.jin, B55 S. 
Grove Avoime, O^.k i'rrk, ..ill portrc:y Fjidicot^ 01 'Jht; i'oot; hobtrt i^-^mdstroi::, 5024 
::. Kedv^lo i:ve;rae, ^uiuor ci\il ..■n.^-xn.-'.^r, vill bt. . :.lson of Th^. i-j:;eric;^-i ; Fr.-iik iV. 
i:e;.u.eto, 44^0 :.;onroe Gtroet, soj-honore ohei^ic^l ;.ngi;:eer, v^ill plcy Schv;artz| 
Byrun V^lis, Jr., 924 !'. H^-rvey ivvonue, Da.-: F.-rk, junior cneEical en^dnoer, v,^ll 
-rci.ont Krug>-!r of the •Jcam-.i of CoiiL.".iercu^ uil • enon Pruie, 4921 S. jiver.s ^-.vuxiue, 
.senior choiric; 1 en^lTieur, -..ill t^ppour ^.^ V,oodon.^,h'..iec Eichhorn. Holer-'-jr., 11^ 
C-cx-c id i-.venui, P:.i-k Ridgu, scphcmor.3 c.rchitcrct, tht- only girl in tlv- v;h:; is a 
-tudent of Tllir-oif: Institute of Tochnolugy, i^ u i:v3i.iber of GaiuiL.. Thetc., cJid a 
veteran of lust year's production, "Roci:; Sorvice." 




TECraOLOGY - VICTORY ^600 2/18/a. 


Vdth the tctcl cuotr. for Etudent fliers £et ut 4.0 for Armour College of En- 
gineering and Lev/is Institute of i^.rts c-nd Science^ divisions of Illinois Institute 
of lechnology, clc.i)ses for civilii:-n student fliers sponsored by the Civil Aeroni.u- 
tics Authority bt.gir. Llcnd^.y, February 17 ut Arr.our and Tuesdc.y, Febru^^cry IS ^.t Lewis. 

At the latter caiupus, Y;here the :uotfc ic virtually filled, with one coed 
availing herself of the opportunities seized spiritedly by r.:ale student^.. Laid at the 
former, v/here a fev/ vacancie;; may exii-t for outside student:, or laymen post:-essing 
neces;)ary collegiate requirements, preparation.^: are being made for a semester of in- 
tensified training at the recuest of tl'ie government ctUtliority. 

Both divisions of the Institute have maintained flier training units since 
tiic student pi'Ogi-ai.i mus set up in September, 1939. E^ch ca:npus offers ground school 
of the prirnarj'- or "private" grade, with -^ansing, Illi:iois, airport serving i.rmour 
College st-udenti- as a flying base and Elmhurst airport off ei-ing simii; r facilities 
for the Lewis Institute a.spirants. 

Each enrollee is required to s-eud 7-i hours in groimd school instruction at 
the Institute and IS hours at the airport for engine study, parachute study and re- 
lated subjects. Thirty-five hours of flying tiine are the mininuji for flight train- 
ing qualifying for a "^^Tivc-te'' license. During the 1939 season, ajid during the past 
summer, more than three-foui'tiis of all students entering the program, finished it 
and qualified thereby for secondary, or advanced, courses in ground school \jhich 
\tere offered at iirmour College. 

Some of these students, having earned a "private" operator's license, and 
having completed thereafter the secondary training," are eligible, v,ith 200 hours of 
flying experience, for cor-mercial pilots' licenses. The secondary course, in ad- 

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dition tc rigid ground schooling, provide" for fro:r. UO to 50 hours of "ucrobt-tic" 
flying f-bcve 3,500 feet. 

T-vVuiity-four hourt of neteorology, und the sane nujTibsr in both navigaticn and 
civil reguli-tijns, nalce up tiie ground school period of primary instruction. 
So accelerated h:.: the pace of instruction becone that last semester' 3 course of- 
fered the full schedule given during the v/hole of tvo semester's last year. This 
stepped-up schedule \,ill be re cated tliis soi;.ester. 

Last sciT-ester's ground school included irstruction in histon' of aviation, 
parachutes, aircraft and cheory of flight, engines, instruinents, radios uses and 
forms as well as the three principal units of ii;struction mentioned as particularly 
stressed at the non-airport classes. 

Students who have not rec.ched their tv.-enty-sixtli year as of Fobruar^/ 1, of 
the current year, \.ho are eighteen years old, v/ho can furnish the school a labora- 
tory fee up to $/t.O for physiccl exaiuin^ticns, insurance, ]iospitali::ation plan and 
reimbursement insur^Lnces, r.ay, as United States citizens, cualify for the program. 

Professor Melville Baker '^-ella, emeritus orofeLsor of civil engineering, is 
director of civilian pilot training for ia-CiOur College, Ki.aself a flier, aad a 
pioneer in the teaching of aerodjTiiraics and plijio construction, having since 1910 
specialized in those fields at Armour College., t.'ells is eminently ruali- 
fied for his post. 

At Lewis Institute, Paul G. ^ndres, assistant professor of electrical en- 
gineering, heads the program since its introduction. The Lar<sing drport detail is 
in charge of W. T. BroiTnell i.nd that of the Eliriiiurst airport of Henry Douglas and 
Harold Harbican, all licensed pilots i.;id instructors. 







With a yen to prove greater superiority over North Central College of Naper- 
ville that v/as shov/n by their 38-37 victor;,'' of a month ago, Illinois Tech svanmers 
v.'ill take on the sarie foe at Naperville Sat\irday, February 15, at 2:30 p.m. in 
Merner fieldhouse pool 

The win over North Central at Bartlett gyra pool v/as the first Techawk achiev- 
cnent of the season. It remains the only victory to date in five neets and is ex- 
pected to provide background for a bitterly-contested neet Saturday. 

Opposing North Central's pace-setting Henning in the forty-yard freestyle 
will be Blume and Rademccher of the Techawks. The Techav;k is expected to 
push Henning to cancel out his time of 19.3 seconds in the recent encounter. 

In the breast stroke century Illinois Tech will send Svagdis against Muellen 
and Strieb, both of whom trailed him last tine out. Either Koos, wbo has recovered 
from an illiness that kept him out of the previous encoxxnter, or Mankus, v;ill 
team v/ith Svagdis. 

In the 220-yard freestyle, Po\;ere and Gage, the lat.ter a promising freshman, 
will be entered. In a recent meet against Chicago Teachers College Gage showed 
fine form and a fighting heart though losing the event, 

Vi'ith Henning again to be met in the 100-yard backstroke, the Scarlet and Gray 
villi depend on Talcott and Huxhold, v.dth Strieb of North Central alv/iys a close 

The 100-yard freestyle will pit Illinois Tech's Blmne ajid Taylor against Hen- 
ning and Koeller. The 120-yard medley relay vdll send Huxhold, backstroker, Svagdis, 
breastroker, and Walilgren, in the freestyle, into competition that v;as hot last 
month but from wliich Tech emerged winner. The IbO-yard freestyle relay, ¥/on by the 
Engineers last time, with the outcome of the race hanging on its finish, will see 

loo:. :jrvii ■. i i.-j 
^■--■-■- "'^' •-■-•• ■'■•'• ••'■.■"; ^■:'.Lit..t, ii- loT-'u^O ■-.; To;4 T-1% : ;;■;/ :*; 

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Taylor, Radeiaticher £md Blume competing ag£.inst, North Central, v/ith Talcott or j.lan- 
k;u^. as the fourth mtn. 

Tregcy and Condon of the Techav/ks are expected to be in fine fettle for 
diving events against iJorth Central's Ostroth and his partner. 



vfer^io:: -Siv-i. :,';:■.■; 'i.i-^i^r, '-^c 



TECm^OLOGY - VICTORY ^600 1941, 8:30 P.M. 

IVill it be Sally, Irene or Mary? Nobody knows. But the Junior class of 
Illinois Institute of Technology, in throes of choosing a beauty queen to reign at 
its formal prom at Chicago Towers Club Friday, February 28, a-reeo she will have 
to be as smooth as the chijnpagne music of Lawrence k.elk. 

For when that maestro sv/ings his bi.ton for the fanfare that vd.ll herald tin- 
nouncement of the queen's nsxie, he will call ■-. halt to feverish speculation of 
Armour College and Lewis Institute students that has raged for weeks. 

Included among the entrants for the title are Mary Spies, l/U-^. E, 59th St., 
junior architectural student, the only girl member of the junior conjnittee sponsor- 
ing the affair, v;ho will be escorted by Hugh Story, sc^.honore mechanical engineering 
student; Ruth Early, MlA. E. 59th Street, blonde University of Chicago coed, v;ho 
will be escorted by Roman Mankus, 6030 S. Rock\;ell Street, mechanical engineer stu- 
dent, comiaittee merriber and swimming teara ace; Rita Castino, 12A5 North Shore Ave- 
nue, Mundelein College graduate, who v/ill be escorted by Jcjnes J. V/alker, 154-2 Cor- 
nelia Avenue, fire protection engineering student, a member of the committee; and 
Dorothy Duncan, 80^0 Oglesby Avenue, University of Chicago coed, who will be es- 
corted bj' Richard Talcott, 32-40 S. I.'.ichigan Jivenue, fire protection engineering stu- 
dent, committee member and swimming teajn star. 

Also included are Darlene Van Derheyden, 4313 Schubert Avenue, to be escor- 
ted by Charles Lachman, 4-156 Belmont Avenue, chemical engineering student and chair- 
man of the committee, and Jane Klirmnick, 6213 Glenv;ood >>-venue, who virill be escor- 
ted by Donald Ely, 1132 E. 4-6th "^treet, junior fire protection engineering student. 

In addition to the dance music of Lawrence V^elk, a strolling string quartet 

10 ., _ 

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will entertr^in guests'. The prom v/ill tuke the form of i. dinner dcaice, cjid is con- 
sidered the most iKporteJit social occasion on the Illinois Institute of Technology' 

Other membcrE of the junior conimittee are frank Jencius, 827 V,. 33rd Street, 
mechanical engineering student, Jorma Leskinen, 3226 Kenmore i-venue, electrical en- 
gineering student, and Gustav Sti.;^ ts, 13-4- Ashland avenue. River Forest, electrical 
engineering student. 

Lachraan, in o.ddition to being chairman of the prom comrdttee, is in:ji;.ger of 
the basketbLll teani and a stxidont ner.ber of the American Association of Cheirdcal 
Engineers. Walker, a member of the comniittee, is junior class secretary, manager 
of the v/restling team, a meir.ber of the Glee Club and of the Fire Protection Engin- 
eering Society. Talcott, a committee meiTibor, is on the staff of the Armour Engin- 
eer and Alumnus. 


. .-■•■■•; -i-^.:^-.' ,;.Ki ^,hlv l,jSi.. ] 

.>^ Jj i.>:.'.i.,- ; ... ?,;,;' vl:j;;; ;) ■;. . 





Tlie Illinois Tech Basketball Teair will wind up their present season \,ith the 
tv/o engagement:-, to be played this v/eek. On Tuesday, February 18, they •..ill rr.eet 
ELxhurst in a return game on the Elsihurst hose floor, having v.-on the first encounter 
by a score of 35 to 30. V/ednesaay evening v/ill find Captain Sliv.a playing his last 
game for Illinoi.'? Tech in llaper-'/ille when the Techav.'ks meet the Cardinals of North 

Thu£ far this season the ruintet ha:-- turned in its best performEince against 
the r.ore powerful opponents. The first indication of this strange phenomena v/as 
the 27 to 22 defeat at the hands of the University cf Chicago's I.iaroons and the 
latest creditable showing v/a^ in J^etroit against Lawrence Tech, a team ^aiich had 
previously lost to Long Island University in i/.adison Scuare Garden by a scioit nine 
points. The Lawrence gcoi-.e w^.s in the bag for the Techav/ks 'j-.til the last minute 
and a half of i^lay, for until that time they had never lost the lead, then a freak 
shot v.'as scored from the comer. Free throws made the final score 4-'^ to 36. 

Hero of the tliree day road trip tc the motor city v;as junior Ploward I'endle- 
bury. In ten previous games he had scored 39 points but at the expense of Grand 
Rapids, Lav/rence Tech and Detroit Tech he rolled up ^1 to place himself in the 
number two spot in the J^'echawk scoring coluimi second oaly to sophomore Jack B^aTie, 
ace of the Techawk tally staff v/ho has 91 counters to liis credit at the present. 

Techavvk's Captain Kenry Sliwa in his final season was severely handicapped 
by a shoiilder injury which benched him for two games and hampered his style through- 
out several others but managed to gather 55 points during the year. A graduate of 
Kelly High School, Hank spent his freshman year at the University of Illinois trans- 
ferring to Armour Tech in his second year he became an important cog in the 
basketball machine. A reg-ular for tiiree years. Hank is the only first stringer to 

<S v\ 1 \> ::.t.:. 

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be lost via the cap and govm ohis jec.r. 

The only other stnior on the squad is reserve forward. John Brierly, one 
of the ciuickest men en the squad v/ho by his alertness mcjiaged to score nine 
baskets in the course of the season by pass interceptions. i''res tln-ov; conversions 
man?.ged to bring his season score to 23 points to date. 

In the Eli-nhurst engagement the Tcchav.-kr. v:ill have their eyes peeled for 
Ecnr-j B.-kev/ill, 6' A" senior center and the nain stay of the tari who accounted for 
one thii'd of the Blue Jj-y score against the in the first meeting. 

North Central also hi.s a potent center in 6' 3" sophonore Jiia Bates but the 
real threat on the Cardinal sr;uad is Bill Shatzer; between the t\t'o of them they 
manage to salvage quite a few gardes for the Redbird corabinaticn. 

North Centr.l's Shati^er-Bates co-.-.briiation has its counterpart on the Techawk 
quintet in Pendlebury :ind 6' 4-" sophomore center It.y LaGodney. V.'hen these two are 
in the gcjne the rebounding is in the cxclu£.-ivc control of the Engineers. 

Should they win their final two gaii;es as predicted by Tech's ne^; coach, 
Robert E. Meyer, ex Marcon md pro -ctai- they will \.'ind up their first season under 
"Remie's" direction with a record of 6 von, 9 lostj about three timcb better th/m 
last yeart' tv»'c v/ins. 

^V>KI' I 

. JO ,■•.! I. 




U. OF C. FIELDrlOUSZ - 2/20 - 4.: 00 


On Thursday afternoon, Febn.iary 20th, the Illinois Tech track team v.-ill shoot for 
their first victory of the season against ..ilKcn Junior Col.lege in the University of 
Chicago Fieldhousfe at ,+:0G o'clock. 

The strength of the Tschav/k squad received a severe blov; the other day \;hen x- 
T&Y examination of the right nrJcls of '.'.'alter Srkert revealed a calcivjn growth v/hich may 
put- him out of action for the remainder of "oh'-. inioor season. Erkert, a freshman che- 
mical engineering student, v/as, ir the eye?: of Coach Nor-nan Root, a natural niiler and 
has been developing rapidly. 

Vi'ith Erkert ou'o of the ;^dct"ure, Coach Root is nov; devoting all of his attention 
to the development of Rober~ O^-^borne, fresrjiian quarter-r.iler. Bob was tht; champion 
dashman of the suburban conference '.;hen he ran for Oak Park High School and v/ith a lit- 
tle training and experience is expected to spriiit the ^40 yds. in fifty seconds before 
the end of the season. Tachav;k Co-.Captain Georg-- L.'ithe'.vs, having batter than normal 
proficiency in the same race is expected to malco this perhaps the deciding event of 
many a meet. 

The Engineers arc- traditionally strongest in the field events and Tech's other Go- 
Captain leads the parade in this section. Harr;/ Heidcnreich has recently developed his 
vaulting to a winning state meanv/hile retaining his lead in the high juj/.p. V/lien the 
outdoor season rolls around, Harry is expected to better the Tech record for the jave- 
lin throw. 

Other Engineers v/orthy of mention include Jolon El'.'ood, veteran pole vaulteri Dick 
Barry, premier hurdler; and versatile Chuch McCullough who does everything well. In 
competition, hov/ever, he confines himself to the niie, half-mile, high jump and tlie 
loole vault. 

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The Wilson Junior College squad his been ^he state junior college chainps ever 
nee the cvvard was made for the first tine some six j'-ears ago. For the past four 
:ars, they have sponsored the state chanpior.ship junior track meet. 

Leading the Y/ilson contingent v/ill be Lewis Taylor. In the 12th Annual 
ch Relays, held lust spring, it was Taylor who beat out the rest of the college en- 
ants to win the 70 yard da^h in :97.2 seconds to equal the existing records. 

Other cor;:petitor3 upon -..-hich Coach Smith •.'ill rely to score against the Techawks 
,cluds Kenry Bledsoe, bardies :r.:i the high junp; half-cilers, McKeon end Mills; Gamble 
, the r.ile; and IilcClov/iy v/hose 37 feet in the shot should better Tech's best. 

- EHC - 







This v.'eekend the Illinois Tech team v.-ill hit the trail for the \7armer 
climes, narx-ly, '.'arj^ille, Tennessee v;here they are to meet the Marj-^ville College 
squad in u dual contest on Satui-daj afternoon, February 22nd, 1941. 

This meet v/ill rr.ark the reappearance of Ke.rl Koos, ace of the Techawk breast- 
stroke staff who has been cor.fined \,o a hospital bed siace the early part of the sea- 
son. Though badly oi;t cf ccvidition, riarl is expected to regain enough of his old form 
to bolster the medley relay teair. in additicr. to evening things up in the breaststi'oke 
event. Hov/evor, the Techca^.-k squad will suffer the loss of their other topnotch 
breasts"croker, Victor Svagdis, who has been dropped from the squad due to scholastic 

This meet being in the south, will be governed by the intercollegiate rules. The 
races are of somev;hat longer distixces thitn under the interschclasLic i-ules the Tech- 
av;ks are accustomed to, justifying the squad of fifteen men \;hich are to v.cke the trip 

The 440 yard freestyle, v.'hich is one of the events not norraa.'Lly carded by the 
Engineers v/ill be svnim by V/'illiari Pov.ers and freshman Elliott Gage; the latter has the 
ability to clip off i. forty yard sprint in :23 seconds after swirjning aiiy distance 
over the 100 yard event. 

In the 150 yd. backstroke, juniors Earle Huxhold and Dick Talcott are expected 
to battle it out bevw-een themselves for the supremacy of the event. In addition, Earli 
svdms tne initial leg of Tech's highly successful medley relay team; Dick swim.s number 
three on the freestyle relay team. 

For years the only weak spot on tJi otherwise wll balanced squad vir.s the fancy 
diving event. That \/eakness is no longer v.'ith the Techav/ks. Freshman Jolin Trejay has 
managed to v/in m.ore times than he has placed second. He has never fared i.orse. 

- EHC 

■ '0-- X, Iv- 

.\'>;- n:. 'io. ^o.^■., 



■ TECm^OLOGY - VIC. ^600 




Opportunity to attend an ace engineering college in a tiue of national emergen- 
cy, v.lth clamor for trained engineers counting as Army, IJav;,r and privj;.te industry 
raid superior teclmical schools seeking talent, is soon to be in the grasp of Chica- 
goland's briglitest boys. 

This development api^eared on annouiicement today by H. T. Heald, 5844 Stony Is- 
land Avenue, president, that Illinois InstiLute of Tecimology would offer ten one- 
year tuition scholarships, of $300 value each, a^d eight four-year fire protection 
engineering scholarships, totalling ^-9,600, to graduates of accredited public or pri- 
vate high schools and academies. 

These eighteen prize av/ards arc to be laade for Armov.r College of Engineering di-- 
vision of Illinois Institute of Technolog}'-. In the near future complete details co- 
vering thirty additional scholarships for the Lewis Institute of Arts and Sciences di- 
vision of the Institute will be announced. 

Though enrollment in each division of the Institute has been swollen by hea-ry 
matriculation in both September and February'' semesters, and in the quarterly day di- 
vision of Lewis Institute, authorities decided to continue the tradition of affording 
prospective students of superior attainments a chance for free tuition. 

Scholarships are to be effective for the school year of 194J--4-2, except for the 
four-year fire prouection engineering grants underwritten by stock fire insurcince com- 
panies of the nation. 

Competitors from the Chicago area vj-ill be among high school seniors of nineteen 
states, from Arizona and V/est Virginia to Montana and 'viichigan especially invited. 
All male graduates in the United States are eligible. Special arrangements are being 
made for students living outside of the metropolitan zone, «Yho would have difficulty 
in visiting Chicago, to take scholarship examinations. 


Saturday, ii!ay 3, 194-1 j is tihe date oi" exaniinations on the Armour College caiapus 
of ttie Institute, A percona.1 interview is required of each ccmpe'oitor and those in 
the Chicago district are asked to apply for it at Armour College, 3300 Federal Street, 
before I/Iay 1st. This interview is necessary'- to establish eligibility for the vnritten 
examinations. Inter-'/iews '.vill be given beginning Llcrch 31&"^s from 10 A.:.I. to 4-: 30 
P.M. each schoolJay, and on Saturdays from 9 A.i.l. to 11:30 A.I,!. 

Requiremenos for adnission to Illinr-is Institute of Techiiologj^, as set forth in 
its General Information v.'ill obtain in the case of all scholarship contes- 
tants. This Bvilletir. ma;; be had on application to V;. E. Kelly, registrar* 

Students corapeting in scholarship exar.:inations last February'' are not e].igible 
for ? second try. 

Scholarship ratings ure based on three hours of written exatninations beginning 
at 9 A. A!, on l.iay 3rd, az v/t.ll as considerations of personality, high school scholas- 
tic record, extra-curricular activi'^ios and general fitness of candidates. 

Written exairdnations consist of mathema-cics, phvtics and Ghemistr;/- and will to- 
tal three hours. T"ne examination in mathematics v.'ill be primarily in i^lgebr?., vdth 
some questions in plane and solid geometry- as a possibilitj'-. 

The exa;;iination in physics and chemistry will be of the objective typo, but v/ill 
include an essay on cOi assigned topic, and 'vvill be bc.sed on cex tbooks currently used 
in secondary schools. There \;ill be no separcte 'written English extjnination since 
ability in English expression will be judM:ed from tiie personal interviev* f.-nd from a 
short essay prepared as part of the physics r.nd chemistry ex;.jrdnation. 

Personal interviev,'s Lire to be h'.d -.vith en. individual member of the Institute's 
scholarship committee. Members of the comrrdttee are; S. E. Tinstoii, >401 S. Cuincy 
Street, Hinsdale, 111., associate professor of mechanical engineering, chairmf^n, C. A, 
Tibbals, 5541 Everitt Ave., decn and ex-officio member; I?. E. Kelly, 2/+/3 E. 7Sth St., 
registrar^ A. W. Sear, S515 Constance Ave., assist;.nt professor of electrical engineer- 
ing! S. F. Bibb, 2053 E. 31st St., associate professor of mathomaticsj W. M. Davis, 


8520 Euclid Ave., assistoit professox-- of mathematics: H= K. Giddings, 7S61-C 
Shore Drive, Jissistcait professor of r.:.then:^tics; 7'. R. i'lanne, 93- Hyde Park Blvd., 
assistant professor of physicsj Ti. J. LTcLamej, 154-6 N. LaSalle St., instructor in 
mechanical engineering; A. L, Liell, 'L^^2 N. Sedg\' St., instructor in architectural 
design; I/I. J. Murray, 7619 Crijidon Ave., associate professor of ci:er.iistry; R. H. San- 
ford, 2303 Sheridan Rd., Evc.r.ston, 111., instructor in English; \i. H. Seegrist, S54-3 
Maryland Ave., associate professor of riachine design; S. 1.1. Spears, 1720 V/. 105th PI., 
dissociate professor of civil engineering; vxid Saul 'Winsteii-i, 741-6 Phillips Ave., in- 
structor in chemistry.'. 




2/26/a - 4:15 P.M. 


In the first triangular track meet of the current indoor season V/ednesday aft°r- 
oon, Febraary 26th, Illinois Tech v/ill be pointing for xts first victor;'. The /aeet 
ill be v/ith Lloreton Junior College and Chicago Teachers College in the University of 
hicago Fieldhouse, starting at 4.:15 0' cloci:. 

In Chicago Teachers College, the Techinen ; ill be meeting c coir.bination of track- 
en coached by the same Inr. 3iri-:,h \iho brcugiit a superior V.'ilson college contingent to 
hat same fieldliouse last iieek for a 4-5-33 '.'in over zr^e Engineers. Snitli, hov/ever, 
as been having trouble with his Chicago Tec.chers Squad because of insufficient raa- 

In the last analysis, hov^ever, the Teachers combinaT,ion v.-ill be depending great- 
y upon a one-man triple-threat to carry the t-eet to che Techmen. He is a youngster 
y the name of Springs who travels the hurdles ajid dash events and competes in the 
Igh jump to earn the lion's share of points for Teachers. 

Moreton, or. the other hand, has been runner-up to pcv.erful V.'ilson squad, the 
tate junior college champions for several years. They are expected to provide the 
eal competition for the v/eakened Tech squad. 

The Techavvk handjnnan, versatile i/ajme i.;cCullough, a junior cooperative student, 
s the present leader in points earned during ccinpetition. His exceptionally fast 
ames in the distance runs, plus his ability xn the pole vault, shot put and high 
urap, make hxn Tech's chief threat in Wednesday's triangixLar encounter. 

Co-Captain Harry Heidenreich and miler George Eckert, both slightly incapacita- 
ed by minor ailments, are expected to be back in shape bj V/ednesday. Heidenreich 
.as failed to do his host in the high jijmp tnd shot put due to a severe head cold. 
rkert has been bothered considerably by a calciiim grovrth on his ankle, and by 

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ioctor's orders, he v«as lost, to comj.etiticn for sore tirae. Hie ankle condition has 
)een clearing up rapidly t-nd he is expected to be back in tr-e running v/ednesday. 

On Saturday, the entire squad v/ill travel to Ilaperville, Illinois for North Cen- 
tral College's I.lid.;est Intercollegiate track carnival. Kcst probable v/inner for Tech 
In this meet will be a two n;ile relay coLibination tade up of half-milers fvicCullough, 
irkert, Joi'inson and Ratner. 

- AS - 

fROi;:: aLEXAI^'DEK schreiber 



ENROLLMENT - 3/10-15/41, INCL. 


Chicagoans working in "key" industries, those qualifying as engineers and tech- 
nical men, T;ill have another opportunity to take "up-grading" engineering training de- 
signed to raise their efficiency for specific jobs in the United States' expanding in- 
dustrial defense program. 

I' This was learned today from H. T. Heald, President of Illinois Institute of Tech- 
nology, who said that confirmation had just been received from 7/ashington authorizing 
the south side engineering school to proceed Y.lth the training of a second group of 
approximately 1500 persons under the supplementary engineering defense training pro- 

The Institute in Jcinuary of this year enrolled 1600 persons under this program 
sponsored by government funds through the United States Office of Education. The 
courses v^ere designed to forestall a shortage of highly trained men and engineers 
whose talents were vitally important to defense industries. Sixteen courses given in 
60 separate sections were begun January 6th. i.lany of the courses are being presented 
in South Chicago areas as well as in Kaukegan and North Chicago, in addition to the 
Institute's tv/o campuses. 

The second program, which is now in process of organization, will contain in its 
curriculum many of the courses listed in the first program. This, according to offi- 
cials of the Institute, is due to the fact that Chicago industry is sorely in need of 
the type of trainedinen which those courses will provide. 

Some of the most apparent shortages are in trained personnel who can cope with 
inspection methods, personnel selection end training. Other shortages are: foremen of 
excellent caliber, tool, jig and die designers, and time and motion study experts. 

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In addition to the recurrent demand for men v/ith such training, riany others vvho 
have knowledge of explosives, stearn pov/er plants, diesel engines and others will be 
trained under the second program shortly to be organized. 
j_ Pre-registrations for the second program are now being taken in writing by the 
Defense Training Coiamittee of the Institute, of which Professor J. I. Ysllott, he«.d 
of mechanical engineering, is chairman. This will be followed by personal letters to 
the applicants advising them of dates of interviews and fomal enrollnent. Formal en- 
rollment, according to Professor Yellott, will be held during the week of March 10th 
to 15th, from 7 until 9 o'clock in the evening, except Saturday when the hours will 
be 1 to 4. o'clock in the afternoon. All persons interested id.ll be required to ap- 
pear at the Institute's south side campus, Armo'or College of Engineering, 3300 Federal 
Street, for a required personal interviev;. 

No tuition will be charged of the study for any one of the courses. The entire 
cost of the program at the Institute, which is e:qDected to be in the neighborhood of 
$50,000 for the second program, will be underwritten by the Federal Government i-hrough 
a $9,000,000 Congressional appropriation. The student, however, must provide his ovm 
drafting instruments and textbooks. 

The courses will be given only during evenings so as to serve the purpose for 
which they were initially organized in the Chicago area. That is, to up-grade the 
efficiency of the defense industrial worker who is currently emploj'-ed in the Chiceigo 
industrial area so that persons with lesser experience and limited engineering or 
teclinical training can be used at the bottom of the personnel structure. 

An explsjiation of this "up-grading" program v/as given by President H. T. Heald. 
He said: "We are expecting to effectively train young chemical engineers, for in- 
staiice, in the handling and inspection of explosives so that the older man, the one 
vdth more experience, can be freed of the task of such inspection for more worthivhile 
application of his specialized knowledge. V/e, among other things, are training men 
in the job of carrying out detailing of designs prepared by experts so that the 

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designer can proceed v;ith continuous design v/ork. Sinilarly, our problem is the train- 
ing of foremen in correct techniques, and electrical sngineers in the specific prob- 
lems of coKimunications, as well as many other highly specialized fields. 

"Our program," he explained, "is designed to cope ■..dth the problem of inadequate 
supply of such men. The engineering colleges -doroughout the United States will gradu- 
ate some 12,000 engineers in June. This is but 2% of the expected demand. l<e must 
do something to solve this problem and this is but one step towards its solution." 
- The courses included in this second group are i:i many instances duplicates of 
courses in the first group now under "»vay. They are similarly on a college level and 
tuition-free. In many instances, the pre-requisitss require of the enrollees as much 
as a full four years of college engineering study or the equivalent in industrial ex- 
perience. Other course'j require trainir.g in college through mathematics| while others 
require only graduation from a technical high school. 

According to Professor J. I. i'cllott, the program does not provide a general en- 
gineering education and it is not designed to supplant the regular four year engineer- 
ing curricula of the Institute. No college credit can be given or vail be given for 
any of the courses. Ke emphasized the fact that "the student is under no obligation 
to the Federal government other than to apply hiuself diligently to his studies and 
that there is no change in the student's DRAFT STATUS other than that which his local 
Draft Board sees fit to make. 

Courses projected for this second program itnd which will begin March 17th, are: 
advanced testing methods j diesel engine theory; electronics and communications; ele- 
mentary chemical engineering; mechanics and machine design; EXPLOSIVES; foreman train- 
ing; inspection methods and quality control; introduction to electrical engineering; 
metallography; introduction to strength of materials; materials testing laboratory; 
metallurgy; personnel training and selection; plastics; production methods; SAFETY 
EJGINEERING; steam power plants and automatic control; time and motion study; and 
tool design. 

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Because of the fact that many persons with excellent qualifications for certain 
of the courses listed do not have the necessary pre-requisites, the conunittee urges 
that all persons interested present theniselvef: at the Institute fcr a personal inter- 
view v/ith a faculty counsellor. In the last ejialysis, student entrance to the course 
will be determined by his ability to handle th-j v;ork to be oaught. 

According to Professor J. I. Yellott, "i.he Institute and the United States Of- 
fice of Education are especially desirous of receiving applications from persons not 
currently engaged in defense industry v;ho have had f unds-jiien tal engineering training. 
It is hoped that such personsj, ^cy tclcing intensive training, caii qualify for vrork in 
defense industry." 

Upon conipletion .of a specific course, uhe student may qualify for immediate en- 
trance to defense industry. No jobs are guaranteed, although tlie excellent services 
of the Institute placement department and the services of the Federal and State em- 
ployment agencies and the Civil Service Commission v/ill be made available. 

Members of the Institute defense training committee includes Professor Yellott^ 
emeritus dean of engineering, F. A. Rogers; head of civil engineering, Phil Huntleyj 
and vice-president, L. E. Grinter. 

- AS - 

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TECHHOLOGY - VIC. 4 600 3/1/-U 


For the coming Midwest Invitational Tri^ck meet to be held at Naperville, Illi- 
nois, on Saturday, Mtrch 1st, sponsored by North Central College, Coach Norm Root of 
Illinois Tech is sending seniors George i,Iatthev/s and John Elv/ood| jiiniors Harry Hei- 
djnreich, V*ayne IvlcCullough and Dick Barry; and sophomore Don Keigher. 

IVayne McCullough is perhaps the more versatile of the group. In a triangular 
meet held last Wednesday, he scored in the sile, half-mile, high jump and pole vault. 
In addition to this, he is a member of the relay team, puts the shot, runs the two- 
mile and both hurdles if occasion dtmands. 

John Elv/ood will probably be more apt to score than any of the other contestants 
since his pole vaulting is outstanding. Co-captain Harry Haidenreich in the present 
season has developed his vaulting to a point equal to that of Elwooa and it is quite 
possible that he vdll beat out his teammate in this event. 

Tech's othei- Co-captain, George Matthev/s specializes in the quarter-mile sprint 
but of late he has been nosed out in the Engineer's past two meets by Techav;k Bob Os- 
borne who will be ineligible for the meet because of his freshman status. 

For the hurdle races, Coach Root is sending his timber- topping combination of 
Dick Barry and Don Ktigher. This combination, vAile not sensational, has presented 
a fine showing over the general run of com.petition and the possibility of scoring is 
not out of the question. 

The freshman eligibility rule is responsible for the rather sketchy group that 
Tech is sending and were it not for that ruling Tech would most likely make a very de- 
cent showing in the team st£Jiding. Hoi/ever, as it is Tech vdll not have a relay team 

- EHC - 


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The first annual concert of the combined, musical clubs of Illinois Institute of 
Technology will be presented at Goodnai-i Friday, Ilarch 14-, at 8:30 P.M. 

For five ;/earG 0. Gordon Erickson, 510 Bavis Street, Evanston, Illinois, con- 
poser and coach of the Illinois Tech Men's Glee Club .ind Orchestra, has offered his 
Armour Institute of TecJrmology r^iusical clubs in a 3i:.:ilar annual affair. When Armour 
Institute merged last July with Lewis In;.titute, Professor Erickson continued at his 
post, this time with the complement of a Lewis girls' glee club in an advanced state 
of organization. 

This year two draraaLic tableaux, presented by members of tb.e Girls' Glee Club, 
will lend color to the progTarii. The first, based on Brahm' s Hi-ingarian Dance, No. ^, 
to be played by the Orchestra, v/ill group H^angarian peasant girls about a aieguneur 
or gypsy fiddler (the first violinist) as ho plays an interpolation of the czardas 
strains of the muvoic. 

The second will interpret the exotic Archer' s Dance of Borodin, with the beauti- 
ful legend of th^j three queens slain by an archer coming to life against the vocal 
background of the combined Glee Clubs. 

Both choral units of the merged schools had often been presented to the public 
through road tours, radio appearances and sporadic school and organization programs. 
Their union has formed perhaps the most effective and popular cultural link to result 
from the physical merger 01 the two institutions. Student interest at both south side 
and west side campuses has flared to an unprecedented peak. 

V/ith but a handful of coeds to call on for soprano parts a year ago this time. 
Professor Erickson now commands forty trained women's voices. They are the pick of 
some 2,000 available. 


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Professor Brici-cson' s range of choica of musical literature has been increased 
iioineasurably thereby. Ths traditioneJ. hobby of engineers has been the several forms 
of music. Armoior College of Engineering, as the south side lonit of the Institute is 
now called, has bred a deep regard for extra-curricular luusical activity th^t might, 
in another school, be devoted to an athletic team. 

A measure of this devotion to sharps and flats as well as wrenches and slide- 
rules can be instanced from "Lhe daily classical record reciteils conducted at the noon 
hour as a fixed part of undergraduate life at Armour College. This feature has late- 
ly been inaugurated at Lewis Institri.te. 

An ambitious musical season, planned for next year v/hen male and female elements 
of larger choral v*orks v/ili have been thoroughly articulated, vdll have its provievv' 
at the forthcoming v/inter concert. 

The Orchestra will number forty players and the Men's Glee Club seventy-five 
voices. Robert iVlead, 723-4 North Clark Street, a senior cher.ilcal engineer, vdll be a 
tenor soloist; Robert Hemm.cii, 204,8 North Sa-,,yer AvenuQ, a junior electrical engineer, 
will be a baritone soloistj Gus Kustcikas, 3236 South Michigan Avenue, a senior chemi- 
cal ongineer, will be a violin soloist; uid Roy Hrubes, 4-339 V/est 23rd Place, Cicero, 
will be a trombone soloist. 

The Men's Glee Club president is Jiones V/. Murray, 5633 South Sangamon Street, a 
Senior mechanical engineer, .-vhoso voice coi.jTicaids both baritone 'Jid tenor registers. 
Ho is active in several school societies and is a columnist of Teclinology No'A'S , under- 
graduate vreekly. He belongs to Pi Tau Sigma, honorjiry mechanical engineering society 
and Pi Nu Epsilon. honorary music society. 

Maru.ger of the Men's Glee Club is i',!elvln Johnson, 7544 Sangsunon Street, a ju- 
nior civil engineer. A member of Pi Nu Epsilon, honorary music society, and the Ameri- 
CiJi jnstitute of Civil Engineers, he is responsible for bookings of the group and de- 
tails of radio and concert appearrnces. 

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Elmer Ratzel, 7133 Normal Boulevard, is presidem: of the Orchestra. A senior 
civil engineer, he plays bass viol or bass horn in the orchestra, to ?;hlch he has be- 
longed since his freshman year, is president of Pi Nu Epsilon, honorary music society, 
belongs to Chi Epsilon, honorary civil engineering fraternity, and is a member of the 
American Institute of Civil Engineers. He v/as a member of the Junior Prom Committee 
last year. 

Edward Malela, 3337 South L'dchigan Avenue, a senior chemics-1 engineer, is trea- 
surer of the Orchestra. He is a member of Phi Kappa Phi, of Pi Nu Epsilon, honorary 
music society, and performs in the horn section of the orchestra. 

Richard Stoneham, 7113 Clyde Avenue, a jixnior science major, is manager of the 

The combined iViusical Clubs are presided over by Gus Kustakas, 3^26 South Michi- 
gan iivenue, a senior chemical engineer. He is a member of Phi Kappa Sigma, of Pi Nu 
Epsilon, honorary music society, of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers, and 
of the Dcnce Club Committee. He is first violinist of the Orchestra. Lee Niems, 
524.9 Lake Street, a. senior mechanical engineer, is secretary-treasurer of the group. 
He is a member of Pi Tau Sigma, honorary mechanical engineering society and Pi Nu Ep- 
silon, honorary music society. 

The Girls' Glee Club is presided ovur by I'.Iiricjn 'a^^lkcr, 1706 South 5th Avenue, 
Maywood, a senior arts iund science student at Lev.ds Institute. Daughter of E. T. 
Walker, assistant professor of education at Lewis Institute, she is also president 
of the Leviris Drtjna Club, is on the staffs of Technology Neviis » undergraduate v;eekly, 
and The Polygon, school cainual, :nd is a member i-nd officer of Kappa sorority. 

Jeannette M-acLuckie, 65O P.-rsons Street, Desplaines, is secretaiy-treasurer of 
the group, is a mem.ber of the Drcjna Club, belongs to the staff of The Polygon , school 
annual. Kappa sorority, of which she is an officer, and has been a reporter on Tech- 
nology Nevjs , undergradu^.te weekly. 

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Patricia Arns, 4.613 Patterson •"■venue, sophomore arts and sciences student, scho- 
larship winner, associate mrjiaging editor of Technolog/" Kev.s , undergraduate v/eekly, 
member of Kappa sorrority cor^d of the So>hc;aore Dance coranittee, is librarian of the 

Soloists perforrin^ at the GoodmiJi Theater concert will be Robert 'i-lead, 7234 
North Clark Street, a senior cLemic.-.l engineer :md. tenor, \,ho will ping "Just. You" bj 
Burleigh, supported by the Glee Clubj Robert Heainan, 2043 Ilorth 5av;;'-er Avenue, a ju- 
ri)r electrical engineer and a baritone, v.ho ■..•ill sing "On T-he Ro^-d to MandcJay" by 
Spe£.ks5 Gus Liustakas who v.lll perforia "Fraeludiu:.. and l^lle^ro" by Pugnani-Kreisler 
on the violinj ; nd Roy Hrube:?, 4339 ^'est 23i'd Place, Cicero, a senior fire protection 
engineer, v/ho will present "The Patriot" of Pryor as a tronbone solo. 

Hadley' s "Concert Overture" will open up the progrfin and the Lien's Glee Club 
will follow with "Pilgrim's Chorus" ('ijagner), rjid "V.lien All Is Still" (Miles), "Clair 
de Lune" (Debussy), "Hungarian Dance, No. 5" (Drvjims) ," Introduction and Thome" (Puc- 
cini), "Southern Suite" (Nocode) will be other orchestral numbers, 

"Music v'hon Soft Voices Die" (i.iatthevvs) , "The Lost Chord" (Sullivan), "The Volg; 
Boat Song", "Cossack Lovj Song" and "The Sleigh" by Kountz, "Ezekial Sav/ de Viheel" 
and "Dark-Eyed Susie" by Bartholomew, vlll be presented by the Men's Gloe Club. 

The Girls' Glee ^lub will sing "The Clouds" (Charles) r.nd the combined Glee 
Clubs, a medley of "Old Favorites" (Herbert), as the concluding number, 

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THURSDAY, 3/20^1 - 12:15 P. Li. 


Dr. L. E. Grinter, 1321 East 56th Street, vice-president of Illinois Institute 
of Technology aaid dean of the graduate school, will address the regular vveekly meet- 
ing of the Triangle Lions Club at Irving Park Y.M.C.A., ^215 V.'est Irving Park Road, 
Thursday, March 20th, at 12:15 P.M. 

Supplementary^ engineering defense training courses, set up under government spon- 
sorship to "up-grade" efficiency of Chicagoans in key defense industries will be the 
topic of Dr. Grinter' s talk. 

Illinois Institute of Teclmology maintains an engineering defense training pro- 
gram for the Chicago area and, as a member of the Institute's committee on the pro- 
gram. Dr. Grinter is an authority on the subject. A second section of training courses 
for 1500 persons will begin tonorrov.', March 17th, 19/^1. 

"The Institute in January enrolled 1,600 persons ui-ider the United States Office 
of Education-sponsored program," Dr. Grinter said. 

"The second section of the program i.ill contain in its curriculum many of the 
courses listed in the first. Chicago industry btill is greatly in need of trained 
men. There must be no shortage." 

Among shortages now existing, vaich only trained personnel can relieve, are in 
inspection methods, personnel selection and training, forenanship, design of tools and 
dies, and time and motion study. 

Dr. Grinter v;as educated at the University of Kansas and the University of Il- 
linois, and combines experience in the engineering departments of large corporations 
with experience in educational institutions. He has made outstanding contributions 
to basic knoivledge in structural engineering. From 1928 to 1937 he was Professor of 
Structural Engineering at the Agricultural and Mechanical College of Texas, carrying 


on research and teaching structural engineering, rie came to Arnour Institute in 1937 
as Director of the Department of Civil ^Engineering and Dean of the Graduate Division. 
Dr. Grinter is a raeaber of vSigna Xi, Tau Beta Pi, Americrm Society of Civil En- 
gineers, and Society for Promotion of Engineering i-ducation, and is a registered Struc- 
tural Engineer in Illinois. He is the author of a standard series of textbooks, as 
\iell as many technical papers, and although only thirty-nine years of age, has already 
been an officer of many national and local engineering societies. Under his direction, 
the graduate cours?.s at Illinois Institute of Technology have developed rapidly, and 
his leadership has proved an inspiration to the highest scholastic attain-ient on the 
part of students and faculty. 

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p With the opening of the Lliclvjest Power Conference only a month av/ay, preprations 
for record-breaking attendcjice based on requests for representc^tion are in full sv;ing, 
according -co Professor Stanton E. Winston, ^01 South Quincy Street, Hinsdale, Confer- 
ence Director £;jrid associate professor of mechanical engineering at Illinois Institute 
of Technology. 

I The Conference, to be held <'odnecday and Thursday, April 9-10, is the fourth an- 
nual one under the sponsorship of the Insti~oute and seven cooperating raidv;estem uni- 
vtrsities and colleges. 

Power production, transmission and conr;uraption will be discussed in various as- 
pects by speakers of national repute before approximately 1,000 engineers, utilities 
experts, teachers, technological editors cjid government and civil technologists, Pro- 
fessor v/inston 

"In the past, at last 500 persons were accommodated at each session of the Con- 
ference but this year we must provide for tv;ice as many due to unparalleled interest 
in the natural resources of the country and allied fields in this time of national 
emergency," he declared. 

"Demand of the technical and utilities monthlies and weeklies for copies of pa- 
pers read, and talks given, at the Conference has been on the increase from year to 

"Several score of the latest textbooks of scientific or technological interest 
credit papers read at the Conference as source material," he said. 

"In some cases, vjhere an official of a large company of organization has been 
listed to address us this year, ve find that his superior company executive has re- 
quested to come instead. These shifts have resulted from eagerness of leaders of the 

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country's pov/er industries to be on the spot when vital subjects are discussed." 

f. H. Rosencrants, vice president of Conbustion Engineering Company, Inc., New 
York City, v;ill replace \L H. Armacost, chief engineer of the superheater and econo- 
mizer division of tha'c corporation, as a speaker on the subject of "Forced Circulation 
in Anerican Po'^.er Plant Practice", V/inston stated. 

This address will be given at 2 P.M. VJediiesday, April 9, under the panel heading 
of "Central Station Practice." The same panel heading will include C. C. ■^"'rank, engi- 
neer in charge of central station turbines for V/estinghouse Electric and Manufactur- 
ing Company, Philadelphia, speaking on "Modem Steam Turbine Design" and G. V. Edmon- 
son, district hydraulic coupling specialist of American Blower Corporation, Chicago, 
speaking on "Variable Speed Drives for Power Plant Auxiliaries". 

Opening at 9 A. I;!, each day, sessions will feature a total of nineteen speakers, 
with question periods after talks, and after-luncheon and dinner speeches and discus- 

Among subjects of talks not previously listed is "Construction of 4-8,000 Horse- 
povirer Kaplan Turbines for the Pickv/ick Landing Dock of T.V.A." by Vj'. J. Rheingans, 
test engineer of Allis-Chalmers Manufacturing Company, :,:ilwaui:ee, V.'isconsin. It v/ill 
be delivered at 3:4.5 P.M., Wednesdajr, April 9. "The User Wants to Know" v;ill be the 
subject of Aldred Iddles, application engineer of Babcock and V.'ilcox Company, New 
York City, when he speaks to the joint luncheon meeting with the AmericfJi Society of 
Mechanical Engineers at 12:15 P.M. that day. Iddles, among some other speakers at the 
Conference, has stated that he will not speak from manuscript and will prepare no 
v/ritten remarks. The opening session will hear Philip Harrington, 4-34- Melrose Street, 
commissioner of subways and superhighways, Chicago, give a v/elcoming address. 

Dr. Harvey N. Davis, president of Stevens Institute of Technology, v;ill talk at 
the "All-Engineers" Dinner at 6:45 P.M. VJednesday. His subject will be "Priorities in 
\1en" . 


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Conference Director i.'inston, /+01 South Quincy Street, Hinsdale, has been a resi- 
dent 01 that suburb for seventeen years. He is a mernber of the Zoning Appeal Boai-d, 
Masonic Lodge, and the Union Church of Hinsdale. 

A meniber of the Acerican Society of Mechanical Engineers, the Society for the 
Promotion of Engineering Education, and Pi Tau Sigma, honorary mechcinical engineering 
fraternity, he is a graduate of the Colorado School of i.iines, the University of Den- 
ver and Krraour Institute of Technologj.-, and holds degrees of bachelor of arts, bache- 
lor of science, master of arts and nechanical engineer. 

Associated with Professor If^inston in proiuotion of the Conference is its secre- 

tar^'. Professor C. i^. Kash, 4.715 North Spaulding Avenue, associate professor of elec- 
trical engineering at Illinois Institute of Teciinology. He has been a member of the In- 
stitute's faculty for tv.(;nty years. Ho graduated from the University of Illinois vdth 
a bachelor of science degree in electrical engineering in 1919. He belongs to the 
American Institute of Electrical Engineers and the Society for the Promotion of Engi- 
neering Education. 

Schools i-Yid groups associated with Illinois Institute of Technology in sponsor- 
ship of the Conference include Iov;a State College, I.lichigan State College, Purdue Uni- 
versity, State Universiti'' of lov/a. University of Illinois, University of Michigan, 
University of lasconsin and the Chicago sections of the Americui Institute of Chemical 
Engineers, the American Institute of Eloctrical Engineers, the American Institute of 
Mechcjnical Engineers, the American Society of Mechanical Engineers, the Illinois chap- 
ter of the Aiaerictoi Society of Heating and Ventilj-.ting Engineers, ^aid the t»estern So- 
ciety of Engineers, 
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Release: FOR THURSDAY, 3/6/-a 

Harold Vagtborg, Director, Arncur F-esearch Foiindation, affiliate of Illiiois In- 
stitute of Schiiology, selected as one of six persons to form a cohiruittee to report on 
South Auerican coromercial and industrial conditions, v.dll leave Chicago to conftr vvith 
government officials on March 1/ith, prior to a tour of South Anerica. The conference 
will be held in Washington's Shorehaci Hotel. 

■ Invitation to the conference was extended by s.. L. Batt, Depuity DirecLor of the 


production division of t,he Office of Production; Jesse H. Jones, Secretary 
of Commerce, and llelson A. Rockefeller, Coordinator of Commercial and Cultural Rela- 
tions bet.\,een the American Republics. 

The committee of six \dll leave 'Washington March 15'th for MicuT.i where they will 
join a group of 40 industrialists for the projected National Rese'arch Council tour of 
South Araeiica. 

Broadly, the purpose of the South Anoric£:n tour, according to Mr. Vagtborg, "is 
to assist in speeding-up of industritlisation of zhe more progressive South i\raerican 

The tour, which begins March 17th, i,ifill be by v;ay of Pan American Air»;ays from 
Miami throughout the entire South Americjoi continent. In brief, according to a state- 
ment released by the Kationi.l Research Council, tnis will be i. tour of industrial ex- 
ploration seeking industrial rav/ which may find more extensive markets in 
this country, particularly of vegetable oils, fibers, minerals, pharmaceutical pro- 
ducts and native South American vfoods. 

Members of the committee, all industrial research and scientific executives, 
will prepare a composite report of their observations during the South .American tour. 
This report will be based upon their opinions of industrial possibilities as v.ell as 
limitations and vdll be submitted through the Kati.onal Research Council to the various 


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vemment agencies. The report vvill be directed, in the r»ain, to the Inter-Zjnerican 
velopiaent Conuiiission und the Bepc-rtment of Commerce. 

The entire span of the tour is to include seven v/eeky approxiiaately, from Mcipch 
th to May 3rd. Host of the trip will be by air, via Pan AmeriCc-Ji Airways, '..Ith stops 
nging from one to seven diiys at various industrial centers in Columbia, Peru, '-'hile, 
azil and Argentine. The longest stop-overs for investigation by the Corjnittee vdll 

at Call, Santiago, Buenos Aires and Kio de Janeiro. Side trips will be made vdth 
ch of these points as centers of operation xo sucn places as Vina del Mar, Barran— 
ilia, L'lonte video -ind Sao Paulo. 

In ell, forty major e::GCUtives of United States industry will make the tour, al- 
ough only a very small nuriiber will form the Nations. 1 Research Council Committee to 
port findings on industrial possibilities to the govemnent. Rcpri^suntatives of the 
llov/ing coiiip,anieE v.'ill participate: ALterican Locomotive Corporation, Atlantic Refin- 
g Comprjiy, Budd I/Uiiufacturing Compijiy, Colgate-Palmolivo-Peet 'Company, Goodyear Tire 
Rubber Comp-.-ny, Intern;. tional Business Machines, Standard Oil and United Fruit, 
mes of otht,r coopera-cing compcjiies have not us yet been released. 

On -J of the main reasons for the selection of Harold Vagtborg -: s a reprosenta- 
,ve from the Chicago area centers i.bout the prominence gained by the Armour Research 
undation as a leader in this field. The Foijuidation, it was learned, has since its 
.ception in 1936 as the Research Foundation of Armour Institute of Tecluiology, served 
:11 over 400 corporations in industrial research and development "..'ork. 

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2:30 P.M., SATURDAY , 3/S/^ 


Illinois Tech's tanksters v.lll play host to Illinois ■-'esleytoi in a return en- 
gagement Saturday, March 3th, tlie ls.tter having nosed out Tech in a January encounter 
36 to 30. The dual meet is scheduled to be held in Bartlett Pool on University of Chi- 
cago campus at 2:30 P.M. 

Earle Huxhold is the Techav/ks' uainstay and learieing scorer at the present time. 
A junior, Earle has backstroked his Vi^ay to this position o In a recent meet ivith De 
Pauw University, Earle v;as the only Engineer to garnei' a first place. The 150 yd. 
backstroke was the event in \;hich he v/as victorious. 

perhaps the most improved of iny of the Tecu:.Vtfk spJ.ashers this season is junior 
Lawrence Rademacher in tl-ie shoroer freestyle distar:ces. V/ith the "esleyeji meet com- 
ing up. Coach McGillivray rates him as the. squatd's n'omber-one freestyler and a poten- 
tial point winner in the 4-0-yd. event. In the lOU-yd. freestyle he v.dll compete with 
Alderson, ace of the l^esleyan tecan, v^ho also s'.'ims the 220, Both lads are component 
parts of their ref-.poctive relay teiLms, Radeiiiacher being number-one man of the Techav/k 
quartet while Alderson is anchor maji for Wesley:ai. 

One of the toughest of raany bad brocJcs suffered by the Engineer squad this sea- 
son was the hospitalization of its star broastroker Karl Koos. Junior Koos has en- 
tered the tank once again, hov/ever, and is rapidly regaining his strength. By Satur- 
day, Karl should be in the condition necessary to win the brcciststroke event as well 
as providing a comfortable margin for the anchor man on the medley relay team. 

All in all, the Engineers expect to v/alk off with the meet since the previous 
c:.;e was swum under the most, adverse conditions for the Techawks. 

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TECm^OLOGY - VIC. 4-600 





Illinois Tech's new scarlet and grey uniforms vdll be on parade as a pre-Spring 
fashion note \/hen the Techav/ks engage t;vo foes Friday, March 7, in track and boxing 

Coach Norm Root's human htybumers '.Till take on the track team of Loyola Univer- 
sity of Chicago at -4:30 P. LI. that day at University of Chicago fieldhouse on the fa- 
mous clay track v.'hich has seen so many records broken. 

Fistic tui,or Bernard "Sonny" Weissnan v;ill send his leather-pushers out of tovm 
to meet the Valparaiso University in an evening fiffair for their first thoroughgoing 
competition since the Techawks figured in the novice and open division of the recent 
Golden Gloves Tournament. 

Loyola University is expected to offer strong competition to the Techawk track- 
sters in nearly all events. V.'inner in a triangular meet against Chicago Teachers Col- 
lege and Morton Junior College fuid loser to V-'ilson Juiiior College, and v»'ith an indif- 
ferent showing to their credit in last Saturday's invitational neet at North Central 
College at Naperville, the Illinois Tech team is out to shoot the v/orks against Loyola 
and set a pace to be maintained for the season. 

With no adequate ansv/er to what could be done to stop Loyola's Lenover in dis- 
tance runs. Coach Root is nevertheless counting heavily on the shorter distance events 
and the hurdles and pole vaulting for a heavy point pickup. 

Versatile Ms.yne McCullough, a junior cooperative student, who performs in the 
pole vault, high jump, the mile, the half-mile, and vjho can, if necessary, put the 
shot, is the chief of Coach Root's threats. 

Harry Heidenreich, junior chemical engineer, who is acting Captain, v/ill be en- 
tered in the high jump and pole vault. He has occasionally picked up shot put points. 
The standout competitor in the last event is Al Sanowskis, senior chemicaJ. engineer. 

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who takes time fron his v^restliug team duties to play heavy man vv'ith the big ball. 

John Elv/ood, pole vaulter and third-year cooperative student, and Robert Osborne, 
fresliman hopeful, who vd.ll be entered in the 60-yd. dash and the auarter-nile, are 
champing at the bit after minor cuccesses in previous meets. A sophomore mechanical 
engineer, Bill li'atson, v/ill also try in the 60-yd. dash. 

Another cmarter-railer, George I.'.atthev.'s, senior electrical engineering student, 
and miler and half-miler George Erkert, a freshman chemical engineer, can be depended 
on for points. 

A possible entry in the ty;o-mile run is Hank Jackov/ski, junior electrical engi- 

The boxing picture can be predicted v.lth clearer outlines. Coach VJeissman's 
boys should v/in handily, particularly if Ivo Buddeke, freshjnan chemical engineer vfho 
fights as a light heavy^veight and Kenny Young, junior electrical engineer, fighting 
at 128 pounds, are in good physical condition. Both sustained minor injuries in prac- 
tice during the Ifst i'evi weeks. Buddeke vjent through t?ie novice division of Golden 
Gloves like wildfire but a bad heel kept him out of the open bracket. 

Captain Ernie Colant, senior mechcnical engineering student, has shoi/m himself 
able to take anything anyone weighing 123 poi.inds can pour on him in collegiate cir- 
cles. Art Ellis, flashy fresliman arts and science student, will fight at 118 pounds, 
Jerry DeGiorgi, juriior mechanical engineer at 12o pounds, Roy Erickson, senior cooper- 
ative student, at 135 pounds, Leroy Simpson, third-year cooperative student at 14.7 
pounds. Bob Merrick, freshman chemical engineer, at 160 pounds, and Chester Swann, 
second-year cooperative student, weighting 190 poijinds, as a heavyweight. 

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Ti^GHuOi.JuI-VIG. ^600 


f^FixIi. 9, I9i;i 
FOR ilbLi'...oli: FiuLi^Y, wuilGri 7,19^1 

One thouco.nd guests of the i.lid-est Po-er Conference, to be held at the House, '.'edneodc-y end Thursdt-y, April 9-10, -ill be vdcozied by Philip 
H^-rrington, Coa-iiiGfioner of Sab -ays and Suoerhigh-ayc. 

This as c^nnc-onced tod^y by Prcfersor Stanton E. Vinston, Ccnference 
Director and a;_t:ociate professor of;hanicul engineering at Illinoi:, Institute 
of Technology. The Institute, together ''ith reven coo ■eratine: universities and 
colleges, it sponsoring the Conference for the fourth year. 

"In the past, at lea^t 500 persons 'vere i-ccoi.nocated at each j^^eLSion of 
the Conference but thi:; ye-.r e must provide for tivice as in^-ny due to 
unparalleled interert in the natur^.l rei:ources of the countr;/ ana allied fields 
in this time of national ei.ier£jency," '. 'inctcn said. 

"Dei.iand of the technical and utilities .uonthiies and '-eekliec for copies • 
of papers read, and talks given, at the Conference has been on the increase froni 
year to year. 

"Several score of the latest textbooks of scientific or technological 
intere.'t credit papers read at the Conference as source material." 

Harrington, an t-lujimus of iirraour Institute of Technologj'' in 1906, r'ill 
keynote the two-day session that 'ill attract leaders of all br cinches of the 
natural resources and public utility fields in A:uerica i-ith an outline of the 
history of pO'"rer trans.nis.-ion and development from colonial 'times. It is expected 
he v.ill t^ioo explain the unique position of pC'-er indur tries in time of national 

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In addition to the b-ch..icr ci science degree he holds from Araour 
Institute, Harrington is poESecisor of a la'" degree froa Kent College of Lav and 
of a license to practice. Ke '^us for many years chief engineer of the Sanitary 
District of the City of Chicat^o. 
P Harrington is a native of V.'crcester, .'.kcsachupetts. liloving to Chicago 
at an early age, he received raost of hit eleaentary and secondary education here, 
graduating fro.r. Lakevie- High Cchcol. Ki:. c.recr 'vith the banitary District 
began as a rodman, continuing until 1933 ■vhen he beca:ac chief engineer. 

He has bcbn made special traction enginet,r for the Coraiiittee on Local 
Tran:^;jortation of th^ city, h lac.nbor of the V'-i stern Society of Engineers and the 
Chicago Athletic association, H-^rrington resides at U3A Melrose Street. 

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LIVILIUiJ, To blCkviii LELTa EPblLUK, 
t-COTT HaLL, N. U., 3/loAli 8 P.M. 

RELEiibE FUR: oATaRDKl, liiaflCH 8, 19^1. 

A joint meeting of Northv/estern University and University of Chicago chapters 
of Sig.aa Delta Epsilon, VJoinen's scientific society, will be addressed by Ed'wln S. 
Cieslak, 5237 Argyle Street, instructor in biology of Lewis division of Illinois 
Institute of Technology, Monday, March 10, at 3 p.m., in Scott Hall of Northwestern 
University, Evanston. 

His subject vdll be "i«1arine Ecology and Ecology of the V^'est." It will be based 
on detailed movies of marine life at the Oceanographic Laboratories on San Juan 
Island in Puget Sound, under direction of the University a -• ^''ashington. 

Produced in color, the movies vdll sho'f; vertebi'ates .and invertebrates of the 
sea in their native habitats. A great diversity of marine plants and animals, many 
filmed at lo'v tide, 'vill be shoi'n. 

A thirteen-foot intertidal :^one, in '.vhich many organisms live, rocky shores, 
where barnacles live, and the lower stratifications where snails, limpets, sea 
urchins, sponges and other marine algae exist, will be explored. 

Various vertebrates such as sea gulls, sandpipers, and snakes who feed on 
these animals ivhen exposed, will be presented. 

A 6 p.m. dinner will precede the lecture. 

- JGivI 

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An unusual form of scholarships for students v/illing to v/ork their vays through 
school conos to light v/ith an announcement today of Hiss Kathrjm Judkins, 1260 North 
Baarborn Street, coordinator of the "business and industrial management cooperative 
courses at Lev/is division of Illinois Institute of Technology. 

In a statement r/hich outlined plans for matriculation of the second section of 
recontly-installcd cooperative courses at Lewis Monday, i.iarch 31, Miss Judkins re- 
vealed that eighteen students who have spant eight v/ooks since Fc'bruary 3 in studies 
at the Institute v/ill begin a similar hitch in 'busin'-ss and industry March 31, all 
employed at wages that pa^' tuition costs\ incidental school expenses. 

"Students enrolling tt.rch 31 at Lev/is for the cooperative course will he follov/- 
ing on the heels of those v/o arc sending out to guaranteed jobs at good wages," she 

"In effect, v;e provide scholarships for any persons v/e accept in the husiness 
and industrial managC'mcnt courses hy finding them johs at which they alternate v;ith 
periods at school through five years-. 

"At the end of five years, the students g-raduato from our courses v;ith a Bache- 
lor of Science degree in "business administration and industrial rar.nagement and a 
training in the husiness \/orld that puts them well on their ways to junior executives 
and other superior positions," she declared. 

"Each school year is divided into six alternating periods of eight weeks each. 
A student spends his first period at school taking fundrjnental studies in science, 
economics, and the humanities as well as courses in salesmanship, purchasing, market- 
ing, advertising, office raa.nagemont and other related fields. 

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"These studies he will continue as he back to school at five additional 
intervals throughout each year. Students are paid only for the time they are em- 
ployed but they make enough to carry thenselves through the periods spent in school." 
B. The course completed by the cooperative nethod is the same as "Chat taking four- 

jrears in the regular manner. Kiss Judkins ejqplained. 
m Cooperating business enterprises, struck by the so-Lindness of the plan, are has- 

tening to request '.vorkers from the cooperative program students, she said. 

"Our course is the first of its kind to be offered in the Chicago area and bus- 
inessmen and leaders in several branches of coLimercial life have invcstig;, ted us and 
announced their approvt.l." 

"The succe.;s of tne mechanical engineering cooperative plan begun at /irnour Col- 
lege of the Institute five years ago led to the initiation of a similar program in 
the business field and in :.iany cases the sane cooperating industries that assisted us 
in -ohe 1936 experiment have hastened uo support us in this second pioneering v;ork." 

iunong early supporters of the cooperative business adrainistrc tion and industri- 
al relations courses were banicing houses, packing coiapany officials in production 
fields, and the office managing sections of variegated types of x'ii-ms. 

Paul A. Mertz-, director of company training for, Roebuck and Company, 
Vlalter Knoop, secretary- of the Cook County Retail Council, Joseph T. Meek, executive 
secretary of the Illinois Federation of Retail Associations, J. P. Curry, public re- 
lations counselor, and Miss llabel i-leek, executive secretary of Altrusa International 
Association \.'ere of great aid in backing the program from its inception. 

At present employers are deluging her with calls for v;omen students in the coop- 
erative progr::.m and the dem£.nd will likely continue for many m.onths, she indicated. 

"The plans business has made for the national emergency period call for the re- 
placement of men in many large industries by women, fully-trained or partially-trained^, 
but all of them willing to devote themselves to a real career in business. 

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"Employers understsjid tht..t our etudents are not casual adventuirers in the busi- 
ness v/orld but definitely,' coniiiitted to the policy of working to the top of tlieir re- 
spective companies. That is one rei^son v.hy our wlarch 31 enrollment is expected to 
grei-tly excede that of last February." 

Tuition of $24.0 per year, plus a ^50 yearly budget for incidental fees, books, 
papers, and other school equipment, are easily met by the amount of money earned by 
individual students during their working h:.lf-year, Miss Juoicins asserted. Only high 
school graduates and those v/ith qualities of leadership and scholastic aptitude are 
admitted to the cooperative courses, 

"Our problem nov; is to allov; each firm only one team of our students, the stu- 
dent at work i.nd the student at school who replaces him at vork, because of uhe in- 
creasing demand for cooperatively-enrolled men taid women." 

Of those enrolled at present, Miss Judkins revealed, many students are past 
twenty years of age and the group rtTiges from eighteen to twenty-five. The follow- 
ing are currently enrolled in the cooperative co'orse: 

Joanna Altenkamp 
Lorraine iinderson 
Charles Bindig 
Jerome Bradley 
Carl Buehler 
Ray Dav/son 
V/alter Eichenberger 
John Fitzgerald 
Lawrence Gale 
Kenneth Giles 
Russell Komen 
Elmer Lake 
Walter Landini 

7345 Green Street 
826 West 77th Street 
645 I'orth Central Avenue 
5052 Wilson Avenue 
Barringtcn, Illinois 
4.110 Kagoun Avenue 
44.01 Drexel Boulevard 
6305 North Lenox Avenue 
434.0 North Spaulding Avenue 
4230 North Oketo Avenue 
6ISO Berenice Avenue 
724.8 South Park Avenue 
IIlLA Ellis Avenue 

Calumet H.S. 
Calumet H.S. 
Austin H.S. 
Taft H.S. 
Elgin Academy 
Roosevelt H.S. 
Englev;ood H.S. 
Taft H.S. 
Roosevelt H.S. 
Lane Tech. H.S. 
Steinmetz H.S. 
Mt. Carmel H.S. 
Tilden Tech H.S. 

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Robert Peach 
Robert Peyton 
Elsie Eysdon 
Robert iVallace 
V/illiam Vield 

8750 South Michigan Avenue Fenger H.S. 

80^5 South Loomiii Boulevard V/aller H.S. 

7349 South Michigan Avenue Calumet H. S. 

3100 South Kiribark Avenue Hirsch H.S. 

121 Washington, Oak Park Oak Park H.S. 

- Ja,I - 

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— 'iO!' 





Chicago, March 00, 19/+1 — (Special) — Interviews of male high school and aca- 
den^ graduates as a first step for entering competition for 13 scholarships to be 
av;arded to ArifiOur College of Engineering division of Illinois Institute of Technology, 
will begin Llarch 31st, 19/U-, it was announced today. The exajnination for the awards 
includes a personal interviev; and a three-hour v/ritten examination. 

H. T. Heald, President of Illinois Tech, in making the announcement, stressed 
the point that any graduating male high school or private school senior is eligible 
for the competition, no matter how far rem.oved geographically he may reside from Chi- 
cago v/here the school is located, 

"Speoial arrangements," said President Het.ld, "will be made for the personal in- 
terviev; and the v;ritten examination in the home city for those v/ishing to compete for 
the awards who cannot con'.'eniently comanute to the Chicago campus. Seniors of 
High School need only communicate v.lth tiie Institute registrar, signifying their inten- 
tion to compete, and arrangements v/ill then be made with their principal, 
or with a representative of the Institute v/ho may be in the ■rficinity, for the examina- 

The exeuninations must be com.pleted by May 3rd, i/ith all requests for the exami- 
nation in the hands of the Institute registrar by May 1st. The av.'ards consist of 
ten one-year tuition ($300) av/ards and eight four-year tuition awards in fire protec- 
tion engineering, each valued at $-;l200. 

Scholarship ratings are based on a three-hour vrritten examination and a consider- 
ation of the candidate's personality, high school scholastic record, extra-cujrricular 
activities, and general fitness. The latter items are determined mainly by considera- 
tion of the personal interview. 

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m The written examination v.ill concist of mathematics, physics and chenistry, and 

will be three hours in length. The examination in natheiaatics v/ill be primarily in 
algebra, with some que^stions in plane and solid geometry as a possibility. 

Tne examination in physics and chemistry v/ill be of the objective type, but v^'ill 
include an essay on an assigned topic and will be based upon textbooks currently in 
use in secondary schools. There will be no separate vnritten examination in English. 
The candidate's ability in English expression will be determined from the personal in- 
terview and from, the short essay prepared in connection with the written examination 
in physics and chemistrj'-. 

Requirements for admission to the Institute, as set forth in its general infor- 
mation bulletin, v/ill obtain in the case of all scholarship applicants. The bulletin 
may be had on application to the registrar. 

- JGI^I - 

3a-i9 • 




Chicago, March 00 — (Special) — Intervlev/s of male graduates of high schools 
and academies as a first step in competition for 18 scholarships to be av/arded for 
Armour College of Engineering Division of Illinojis Institute of Technology vdll begin 
March 31st, 19/k1, it was announced today. 

Examinations will be held Saturday, May 3} 19/+1 at Armour College campus, 3300 
Federal Street, according to President H. T. Heald, He added that seniors contemplat- 
ing competition for ten one-year tuition ($300) awards, and eight four-year av;ards of 
$1200 each for courses in fire protection engineering, should either communicate with 
the Institute' s registrar before May 1st, or present himself at the Armour College cam- 
pus prior to. that date for the necessi.ry personal interview, Interviev;ing hours are 
from 10 A.M. to 4.:30 P.M. except Saturdays, when hours are from 9;00 to 11:30 A.M. 

Seniors of higla school are urged to see their princi- 

pal, , for further information relating to the necessary 

personiil interviev/ and the v^ritten examination. 

Students in communities removed from Chicago may take written examinations on 
May 3 also, if they have first written to the registrar and made arrangements for an 
interview and examination through their high school principal. Either the principal 
or some responsible person named by the Institute will conduct both of these in the 
home city. 

Each personal interview of candidates to y/hom Chicago is accessible v.lll be con- 
ducted by a member of the freslinian scholarship committee, of ^^'hich S. E. V/inston, 4-01 
South Quincy Street, Hinsdale, associate professcirof raech^Jiical engineering, is chair- 

Requirements for admission to Illinois Institute of Technology, as set forth in 
its General Information Bulletin, will obtain in the case of all scholarship winners. 
This Bulletin may be had on application to the registrar's office. 

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Students competing in scholarship excxCiinations last febriiary are not eligible 
for a second try. 

Scholarship ratings are based on tliree hours of written exajrdnations beginning 
.t 9 A.M. on May 3 and on considerations of personality, high school scholastic recoi-^d, 
extra-curricular activities and general fitness of candidates. 

Written exairiinatiors consist of mathematics, physics and chemistry and v/ill to- 
tal three hours. The examination in mathematics v/ill be primarily in algebra, vvith 
some questions in plane and solid geometry as a possibility. 

The examination in physics and chemistry'- v.'ill be of the objective type but v.dll 
include an ecsay on an assigned topic, and '.vill be based on textbooks currently used 
in secondary schools. There will be no sep-^rate v.ritten English examination since 
ability in English expression v.'ill be judged frou the personal interviev/ and from a 
short essay prepared as part of x,he jhysics and chemistrj'' excjiiinations. 

Also m.embers of the freshman scholarship committee are the following: \i. E. 
Kelly, 244.8 E. 7Sth St., registrar; A. V/. Setjr, 3515 Constance ^'ve., assistant profes- 
sor of electrici-1 engineering; S. F. Bibb, 2053 E- 81st St., associate professor of 
matheraaticsi Tj'. M. Davis, 8520 Euclid Ave., assistant professor of mathematicsi H. K. 
Giddings, 7361-C South Shore Drive, assistant professor of mathematics; VY. K. Kanne, 
931 Hyde Park Boulevard., assistant professor of physics; A. L. iVlell, 14A2 N. Sedg- 
wick St., instructor in architectural deaign; M. J. Hurray, 7619 Crandon Ave., asso- 
ciate professor of chemistry; R. M. Scmford, 2303 Sheridrji Ed., Evanston, 111., in- 
structor in English; V/. K. ^eegrist, 854-3 I.Iarj'-land Ave., associate professor of mach- 
ine design; S. M. Spears, 1720 Vs. 105th Pi, aE::ociata professor of civil engineering; 
and Saul ft'instein, 74^-6 Phillips Ave., instructor in chemistry-. 

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Ri,: ILLIiVjIS TLCH ?iLx.YE Gi-^aLt 
rOiv,iJLRLY ..R-.iOUK ThCH hEL^.YS 
a OF C FILLL KOJSIi - 3/15/^^1 

ItLLt^^E: FOh SUNLi^Y, 3/9/z.l 

Four handrec i^thletes, ht-iling from the North "oocls of '• itxonsin aad 
Minnesota,, from the State of ulichigan, fro.ii Kani^as and from Illinois and Indiana, /Ith 
still one 'veeK remaining, have already signified their intention of competing in the 
thirteenth running of Chicago's track and field classic, the ILLlIJOlS TLCH KLL^iY 
GiuilES • 

Formerly knoim as the Ar;r.our Tech Relays, and renamed after the merger of 
Armour Institute of Technology'' and Lewis Institute last summer, the 194-1 finale to 
the current indcor season, viii be held Saturday afternoon and evening in the 
University of Chicago field house, jlarch 15th, 19/+1. The preliminary events are 
scheduled for the afternoon, v. ith the final events beginning at 7 o'clock in the 

Characteristically kno-.Ti as the only middle-p.-eitern meet in rhich colleges 
and universities can compete in separate sections without the killing competition of 
an open meet, the Illinois Tech Relajr Games afford the small college with top-flight 
talent competition with the higgler school. 

According to John Schoramer, all te;--m entries are classified into tv.o separate 
and distinct divisions according to tiie rating of the school and the competition in 
which it curtomarily engages. The smaller schools are placed in the college division, 
while such schools as North'-^estern, Kani-ji^c, and Illinois are placed in the University 
division. No university contestant may compete in the college division, "'hile a 
college division athlete, having exception':^! ability, m.ay compete with the better 
talent in tlie university division. At the same time, several events, inciuding the 
field events, the mile run and the half mile run are declared open events, in vmich 
all entries, irrespective of classification, may compete. 

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The Gajnes are "onder the direction of John Schoiiiiaer, famous athletic official 
and Tech athletic director. Asiiisting him are B. "Sonny" V.'eissman, assistant athletic 
director and boxing and r;Testling coach; George S. Allison, treasurer; Norman Root, 
track coach; T. Nelson Jletcalf, University of Chicago athletic director; and 
Alexander Schreiber, public relations director for the Institute. 
■ Thus far, thirty colleges and universities have entered the best of their 
athletic .naterial for corapetiticn in the preliminary events Saturday afternoon. V'ith 
one v;eek remaining before the stcrter's gun sigrials the beginning of the first event, 
the total na^ber of athletes ii, AOO, and indications are that another hundred athletes 
from at IttiSt 10 additional colleges and universities may be expected. 

Aiaong the more fa:.ious entries are full tearas from such ''idely-rmo' n schoola 
as Drake of Des Moines, entering for the first time in many years. There are also 
teams from tlie University of Illinois, I/iicnigan State, Chicago, Marquette end North- 
western, all competing in the laniver^•ity division. 

In the college division, rL.turning to the scene of repeated tetun championships, 
are such popular combinations as those of Michigan Normal, last year's winners; 
North Central, recognized as the most outstanding small college entry from this area; 
Northern Illinois State Teachers of De Kalb o s veil as V.'estern Illinois State 
Teachers of Macomb; V'estern State Teachers of michig:.n; Carleton College of North- 
field, Minnesota; Mil'-'aukee Teachers; Coe College;, Dubuque and Io"-a Teachers of 
lo'va; and Monmouth and Knox College, both reentering the Games after. several years 

And from these colleges and universities come athletes many of v.hom are 
defending champions in the scheduled track and field events. North'-estern University', 
Joe Finch, daring hurdler 'Tho has been making a n^mie for himself in the Big Ten 
conference this year, '.■ill be defending his 73-yard high hurdle record ag^^dnst several 
Marquette timber-toppers. Another of Marquette's runners, '/.'alter Shslton, dashman, 
(A'hipoed in a photo-finish last year by little "Gene" Littler, Nebraska star, will be 

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returning to regdn hi:; hold on this 70-yard event. Shelton is co-holder of the 
record in thi£ event '-ith Littler, t--o foriaer University of Illinois athletes and one 
from Cc^rleton College of Minnesota. 

Another returning defending chanpion is Ter- illiger of De Kalb Teachers rho 
von tne ..uarter mile in the college field -/ith a ti;ae of 51.5 seconds, ''.-hile Jenlvins 
of lo-'a Teachers '.vill defend his cro' n in the one-iuile run. 

In the tean charipionship coupetition, both of last 3'ear's ',':inners are returning 
I'.Tiile there is no actual artrd in the university division for total teair. points 
gained, the highest scoring team is alvays recognized c.e the v.inner in this division. 
Marquette University of r.lilv,aukee rated this honor iu 194.0 by virtue of an especially 
well-balunced teai;i in all events as '.veil as fast-running co;ribinations in the relty 
eventc. Murouette placed first in the t'-o mile event, nosing out Illinois by a 
scant ;:iargin and then trailed the latter in both the sprint medley and the one-mile 
events for second places, to pile up the largest university division point total. 

In the college division, little-kno'.n but highly respected by its opponents 
in tr^ck and field, ..lichigan Normal of Yp^ilanti ran up a totc-l point score of 65 
and 5/6 points to beat its nearest riva.l, highly-touted Kansas State Teachers of 
Pittsburg, by 25 points. By experience, it is i,.ipossible to rate the Normal contin- 
gent. In the 194-0 competition the Hurons were not expected to do better than a third 
place becccuse of a completely reva-.iped teaiS and they came in first. Similarly this 
year, 'ith practically a nc" combination, it is h-rd to deter-^ine vhat its status may 
be. Chief among the contenders for the college division crovn 'vlll be Loyola of 
Chicago, vdnners of the Mid-e.:.t Intercollegiate at Naperville a "/eek ago; North "cen- 
tral of Naperville, Iowa Teachers, and La";rence College of Appleton, V.'isconsin 

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TECHNOLOGY - VIC. 46OO SArjRDAY - 3/15/^1 


The best athletes of the vest's "Bix Six" Conference, the niddlev.'est' s "Big Ten" 
ind"Central Intercollegiate" Conferences, and the Midv/est meet, including stars from 
the "Little Nineteen", according to infor.T.ation released late last night by John J. 
chommer, athletic director, have s\/elled the entries of the thirteen tti annual renewal 
of the Illinois Tech Relay Gaines (formerly Armour Tech Relays) to a total of 35 teams 
and 450 athletes. 

Ripe from competition in their respective Conferences over last week-end and 
flushed with handsome victories, many of the schools will renew rivalrj'- this Saturday 
night, March 15th, 194.1, in the U of C Fieldhonse as the Tech Games get under way. 

The final events in tnis meet, considered as Chicago's crowning climax of the 
annual indoor track season, are scheduled to begin at 7 o'clock in the evening. The 
preliminary events are scheduled for the afternoon, beginning at 2:15 o'clock. 

What is more important from the competitive stcindpoint, according to leading 
track and field experts in this area, is the fact that the Tech games will afford an 
opportunity for the best teams of the Conferences mentioned - the Big Ten, the Big Six, 
the Central Intercollegiate and the Midwest - to get together to match prowess for in- 
door collegiate championship of the middlev/est. This is the only meet of the indoor 
season ?/herein athletes from schools so widely separated geographically and who ov;e al- 
legiance to such a variety of conferences, have &xi opportunity to match their talents. 

For the first time in a great number of years, Drake University of Des Moines, 
Iowa is sending a full complement of track and field stars to compete in the universi- 
ty division. They will be m.atched against such powei^ful com.binations as those of Illi- 
nois, Chicago, Northwestern, Michigan State, and Marquette, the 194-0 Tech Relays' Vifin- 

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In the college division, Lo/olu. of Chicago, winners of the Midvrest meet in Naper- 

tille two weeks ago, v.lll compete against highlj'^-respected Michigan Normal of Ypsilan- 
i, college division \vi:mer of last year. A nearby Chicago hopef\il vvill be famous 
-lorth Central College, while vVisconsin's Lav/rence College as well as Minnesota's Carle- 
ton College of liorthfield -./ill be hopeful contenders. 

Among the individual contestants, ciirrently resting upon their laurels by virtue 
of charupionship performances in the twelfth running of the Games, are six prominent 
track and field stars v;ho are scheduled to defend their Crovms. Perhaps the most promi- 
nent of these is little, red-headed "Gene" Littler of Nebraska. He has earned the 
title of "fire-ball" as a result of his speedy taxtics in the dash events all during 
the last outdoor season and during the cvtrrent indoor season. Rated as one of the 
best dash-men in the United States, Gene carried av/ay top honors in the 70 yd. event 
in 194-0, and in so doing, tied the relay record-tine of 7.1 seconds for this event. 

The second defending chaiapion is Northwestern' s Joe Finch. A consistent place 
winner in the hurdle events in Big Ten Conference meets, Joe Finch repeated his 1939 
performance in v/inning the 194-0 meet. Tlrils year, however, he is expecting stiff com- 
petition from Illinois' Den Olsen tnd Marquette's George Foster, both expert timber 

In the quarter-mile event, noted for its killing pace, Nebraska's Gene Littler 
is again the defending champion. In this event he is not a record holder although he 
traveled the coux-se in 194-0 in the time of 51 seconds flat. 

Vi'ith Joe Finch as defending champion of the high hurdle event. Northwestern Uni- 
versity has a corner upon "reputation-saving" since tv/o other V/ildcats v/ill also be de- 
fending records and marks established in 1939 and 1940. 

The first of these is young Edward Thistlethv/aite erratic pole vaulter v/ho cur- 
rently holds the Tech Games' record for this event. Thistlethwaite established this 
mark in 1939 with a vault of 13 feet, 11 ejid 1/8 inches, although he could do no bet- 
ter thcin tie for third place last j'-ear. According to N orthv/e stern ' s mentor, Frank 

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ill, Thistlethwaite is rapidly improving in form although he hr.s not done better than 
3 feet, 9 inches this season. 

The remaining Northv/estem defending champion is dusky Jim Smithy high jumper who 
on in 194-0 v/ith a leap of 6 feet, 1 inch. Knovm to top the bar at 6 feet, 4- inches, 
3ut in a particularly bad slump this season from \Yhich he has not as yet been able to 
emerge, Smith is having stiff competition from his tet-mmate and namesake, Don Smith, 
iach is rated in the 6 foot, 1 inch class, and Oi^ch is rapidly improving to the point 
where serious competition may result in spectacular jw.ips next Saturdaj)- night. 

In the running of the team relay events, both college cind university divisions, 
probable \/innerE are hard to forecast. Defending records established last year will be 
Marquette University and Michigan Normal, each v/ith relatively inexperienced combina- 
tions and neither having more than one returning vctero.n of last season's v/inning tetjiis. 
Each will be defending records established for the two mile rela.y event, while Michi- 
gan Normal will have the additional task of defending its \dnning time of 3 minutes, 
28.5 seconds in the college one mile relay. 

On the other hand, the University of Illinois will have its toughest assignments 
in attempting to defend v/inning times in both the sprint medley and one mile events. 

Officials whose duty it is to keep the records and conduct the meet are: Dr. W, 
J. Monilav/, referee and Starter; Ge rge Donoghue, Chicago Park District, head finish 
judgej J. J. Lipp, famous timer of many v/orld renovmed sporting events, head timer; 
James Lightbody, famous years ago as a University of Chicago athlete, head inspector; 
Dr. IV. H. Droegemueller, head judge of the pole vault; Dr. J. F. McNamara of the Insti- 
tute, physician in charge; J. Kyle Anderson, University of Chicago, clerk of course; 
Harry Frieda, clerk of course; and chief marshall, B. V/eissman, Tech assistant athlet- 
ic director, chief marshall* 

- AS - 

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li-CHNOLOGY-VIC. ^600 


FOR iLLi^Khbt,: lULoL/xY, kiidlCE 11, 19^ 

The Vho's Vino of raidv.-estern univercity and intercollegiate track competition, 
with several revised standings follo'.-ing last Saturday's meets at Purdue and Notre 
Daae, will have its next public unveiling Saturday at U. of Chicago fieldhouse when 
the 13th annual Illinois Tech Relays (kno'.n in the past as the Armour Tech Games) are 

Stars, greater and lesser, all of them blazing ac:!ording to time or distance 
standards set in these veekend and previcuc trials, are expected to come to their full 
glory in the Tech Relays on the fast clay track at the I'/iidway and in the climactic com- 
petition coming out of this seasonal •.■indue of the indoor meets. 

Illinois, Northv/estern, V/iscunsin, and Chicago, trhose combined total of 163.5 
points is seven-tenths of all points scored at Lafayette, will be represented in even 
fuller galuxy than they "ere in the Big Ten meet. 

A ne"/ name flaring bright on the tracx hori.'on is Don Olsen of Illinois, who won 
the 70-yard lov hurdles and then came back to take second in the highs. 

He broke the American mark of tv.-enty yetrs standing in the first event and pushed 
an Ohio state competitor to a ne^- American record in the highs. His lov/-hurdle record 
vdll like".-ise stand for the Big Ten as tho.t event never had been held under its "dng 

Another entrant in the Tech Relays v/ill be Charlie Horvath of North'.ve stern, who 
should be at his hurdling peak Saturday night. He took third in the 7G-yard high and 
low hurdles and gave evidence of being one of the most improved timbertoppers of the 


.iJ'i.V. , 


His tearaK£.te, Joe Finch, v.ho v/cn laSt year's highs, will be very much in evi- 
dence, according to those "^o have been '//etching him all year. His fourth in that 
svent at Lafajette may spur him to sensational efforts. 

Myron Piker of the V.'ildcats ".as nosed out by Franck of Minnesota in the Big-Ten 
SO-yard dach finals. If he is in good physical condition for the Tech Relays, he might 
lang up a record for the 70-yard dash as he is kno n to be a strong finisher. 

Bailey of Illinois in the ^uarter-::lile, Randall of Chicago in the half-mile, 
l^-choenike of V/'isconsin in the mile and the Illini mile-relay team, on the basis of 
point-garnerings Saturday night, 'vill be predictable factors in the Tech Games. 

In the shot put Paskvan of Visconsin, '"inning i:aturday vith two inches less than 
le made at last year's Tech Gicnes, 'ill be trying in v.-hat '■/ill be probably the last 
of the indoor meets of his spectacular college athletic career. Anything can happen 
under such stimulus, and probably v.lll. 

University of Chicago's Rendleman, taking a fifth in the same event, has been 
picking up experience all year and may be set for his big act next Saturday. Le'vis 
of Illinois, McFadcean of V/isconsin, Stout of Illinois and Foster of T'isconsin, 
placing second, third, fourth and fifth, respectively, in the Big Ten high jump, '-vill 
be on hand to fight it out once more. 

Vj'illiams of i'isconsin, '"inner of last weekend's pole vault, and Thistlethv/aite 
of Northivestern taking fourth, .-.ill have plenty of pushing from collegiate entries, 
as their event is an open one. 

At the Central Collegiate meet at Notre Dame last Saturday Michigan Normal, 
Mar'^uette, Drake, Kansas State and Michigan State scored a third of all points against 
redoubtable foes such as Notre Daine and Pittsburgh. 

Wyman, Drake, and Vielch, Marquette, in the high jump, Quinn and Brzensinski, 
Michigan Normal, and 7/ickersham, Marquette, in the mile run, Rosens'-eig, Michigan 
Normal in the shot put, Vosberg, Marquette, Kaulitz, Michigan State, in the quarter, 
Darden, Kansas State, Sommerfield, Michigan Normal, and Egbert, Marquette, in the 

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0-yard high nurdle?, Fruncis, ."vlarquette, lug Griffith, Drake, in the t^'o-mile run, 
■arsalou, Drake, Brzezinski, Michigan Normal, and Grocho^"ski, Marquette, in the 
alf-raile, Stein, Michigan Normal, V'onch, Michigan State, and Gelhar, Marquette, in 
he pole vault, c^nd the one-mile relay teams of Drake and Marquette, are among those 
entrai Collegiate ".-in, place and shov, men vrhc vill brighten the roster at the Tech 
elay Gcunes. 

— JGwI - 

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T£Chi-iUi.UGY-VIC ^600 IN CHIG..G0, ivlixhCH 15, 3:30-10 P.M. 


Chicago, Illinois. — (Special) — Seventeen ivlinnesota athletes, the crearri of Gopher State 

college competition, rill be among ^^.50 members of approximately 4-0 track teams from 

universities and colleges of eight midwestern states v;ho vlll gtrive hell-bent for 

glory in the 13th annual renewal of the Illinois Tech Relay Games here Saturday, 

Garleton College, Ncrthfieid, entering a do'en men, and Minnesota State Teachers 
College, Viinona, '•••ith five entrants, neither of whom were entered last year v.hen the 
Games v.'ere kno'/m as the ArJiour Tech Relays, are expected to be among leading contender 
in the college division. 

Two grt.des of competition vill be on exhibition. The universities, heavy with 
stars whose names have been made in national me._ts, and the colleges, in many cases wit 
men who could step out in any company, "dll be grouped separf-tely. 

Some events will be open to university and college entrants. They are: the 880, 
the mile, and all field competitions. 

In those open events point totals for colleges will be counted independently of 
the general result so that the smaller schools -."ill knor how they st»nd against each 

Garleton College has entered the follovving: 

Vilalter Anderson, one-mile relay and 70-yard dash; Arltnd Ghript-Jenner, tv:o-mile 

reltiy and one-mile run; Dv.-ight Culver, tvo-mile relay and S30-yard ran; Richard Gaarde, 

70-yard lor and high hurdles j V.arren Grunert, 70-yard lov and high hurdles,* Robert Kar- 

atz, one-mile relay and 70-yard dash; Donald Pfeiffer, one-mile relay; Corse Pollock, 

one-mile relay and /^^.O-yard run; V.'illiam Reynolds, two-mile relay, 830-ytrd run; Harry 

Speakes, shot put; Ned Stearnes, high jump; and Elmer V'ood, tv;o-mile relay and one-mile 


Minnesota State Teachers College, Winona, has entered the follovvdng: Kalbrenner, 
sprint medley, 70-yard dash, 70-yard lo'- hurdles; Montgomery, sprint medley, 70-yard 
dash; Sulack, sprint medley; Walters, sprint medley, and Zimmerhakl, sprint medley. 

U- oi:f---;enrij 

J. J.: 

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- 2 - 

The lightening-fast cltiy tr^ck and the huge arena of University of Chicago's 
fieldhouse v/ill be the scene of the Game?. The first event is scheduled for 3:30 P.M. 
Saturday and the last for 9:50 o'clock that evening. 

Special color is lent to tiiis year's Games by the fact that they '.'.'ill come as a 
natural climax to the midv/estern indoor track season. Tro weeks ago the Big Six Ccnfe: 
ence championships were run.. Last veek-end both the Big Ten meet at Purdue and the Cei 
tral Collegiate meet at Notre Dame were reeled off. Echoes of the University of Illi- 
nois relays a month ago are still being heard. 

Marquette University of ;.Iil?.'aukee and ivlichigan Normal of Ipsilanti, last year's 
champions in the univer:;ity and college divisions respectively, v.'ill be on hand to 
attempt repetitions of their trii-unphc. 

They v;ill receive competition from Central State Teachers College, Mt. Pleasant, 
Michigan; Chicago Teachers College; Coe College, Cedar Rapids, leva; Culver-Stockton 
College, Canton, iViissouri; Drake University j Elmliurst College, Elmhurst, Illinois; Illi 
nois Institute of Technology; leva State Teachers College, Cedar Rapids, lova; Kansas 
State Teachers College, Manhattan, Kansas; Knox College, ualesburg, Illinois; LaGrange 
Junior College, LaGrange, Illinois; Lawrence College, Appleton, I'.'isconsin; Loyola Uni- 
versity, Chicago; Maine To'/Tiship Junior College, Desplainet, Illinois; Michigan State 
College, Lansing, Michigan; Mil-^aukee Teachers College; ivionmouth College, Monmouth, 111 
inois; Morton Junior College, Cicero, Illinois; North Central College, Naperville, Ill- 
inois; Northern Illinois State Teachers College, DeKalb, Illinois; Northv^t stern Univer- 
sity, Evanston, Illinois; University of Chicago; Univ-^rsity of Dubuque, Dubuque, Iowa; 
University of Illinois; University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Nebraska; Lincoln University, 
Jefferson City, Missouri; Vestern Illinois State Teachers College, Macomb, Illinois; 
Western State Teachers College, Kalamazoo, Michigan; l.'fticaton College, Y.lieaton, Illinois 
and lYilson Junior College, Chicago. 

i-..jv ra.i:? 


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lEGriNOLOGY-VIC. 4.6OO CHICaUO, ijURCH 15, 3:30-10 P.M. 


Chicago, Illinois. — (Special) — Fifty-three Io'-:a athletes, the cream of Hav/keye State 

university and college competition, will be aaong 4-50 members of approximctely 40 track 

t'.ams from universities and colleges of eight midv/estern states 'vho v:ill strive for 

glory in the 13th annual renewal of the Illinois Tech Relay Games here Saturday. 

Drake University, Desriloines, entering fourteen men, loi'-a State Teachers College, 
Cedar Rapids, entering ti«felve men, Coe College, Cedar Rapids, entering sixteen men, and 
University of Dubuque, entering eleven men, are expected to be ^jnong leading contenders 

T/.'o grades of competition ivill be on exhibition. The universities, heavy with 
stars v;hose names have been made in national meets, and the colleges, in many cases ^.'it 
men ".'ho could step out in any company, will be grouped separately. Only Drake of Iowa 
contenders rill be in the first bracket. 

Some events vdll be open to university and college entrants. They are: the 880, 
the mile, and all field competitions. 

In these open events point totals for colleges vill be counted independently of 
the general result so that the smaller schools ;; ill kno'-v ho'.v they stand against each 

Drake University, DesMoines, has entered the follov.'ing: 

Baldwin, sprint medley, 70-yard lov- and high hurdle sj Burch, tv;o-mile relay, one- 
mile run; Cobb, sprint medley, 70-yard dash and 70-yard 1o;a' hurdlesj Griffith, tvra- 
raile relay, one-mile run; Jennings, one-mile relay; Jensen, one-mile relay; Kennedy, 
tv/o-mile relay, sprint medley and half-mile run; Korona, sprint medley, 70-yard lov: and 
high hurdles; Meskan, t'vo-mile relay, sprint medley, half-mile run; Nugent, pole vault; 
Pollet, one-mile relay; Saur, one-mile relay; Stonecipher, one-mile relay; and Wyman, 
high jump. 

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- 2 - 

The lightening-fast clay track and the huge arena of University of Chicago's 
fieldhouse '//ill be the scene of the GameF. The first event is scheduled for 3:30 P.M. 
Saturday and the last for 9^50 o'clock that evening. 

Special color is lent to this year's Games by the fact that they will come as a 
natural climax to the .-nidwestern indoor track season. Tvo weeks ago the Big Six Ccnfei 
ence championships were run. Last v/eek-end both the Big Ten meet at Purdue and the Cer 
tral Collegiate meet at Notre Deune were reeled off. Echoes of the University of Illi- 
nois relays a month ago are still being heard. 

Marquette University of r.Iilv.'aukee and Michigan Normal of xpsilanti, last year's 
champions in the univernity and college divisions respectively, v/ill be on hand to 
attempt repetitions of their trii-Uiiphs. 

They will receive compftition from Central State Teachers College, Mt. Pleasant, 
uAichigan; Chicago Teachers College; Coe College, Cedar Rapids, loiva^ Culver-Stockton 
College, Canton, Missouri; Drake University; Elmhurst College, Elmhurst, Illinois; Illi 
nois Institute of Technology; Iowa State Teachers College, Cedar Rapids, lov/a; Kansas 
State Teachers College, Manhattan, Kansas; Knox College, Galesburg, Illinois; LaGrange 
Junior College, LaGrange, Illinois; Lawrence College, Appleton, Vlisconsin; Loyola Uni- 
versity, Ciiicago; Maine Toi'Tiship Junior College, Besplaines, Illinois; Michigan State 
College, Lansing, Michigan; Mil"'aukee Teachers College; Monmouth College, Monmouth, 111 
inois; Morton Junior College, Cicero, Illinois, North Central College, Naperville, Ill- 
inois; Northern Illinois State Teachers College, DeKalb, Illinois; Northwestern Univer- 
sity, Evanston, Illinois; University of Chicago; University of Dubuque, Dubuque, Iowa; 
University of Illinois; University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Nebraska; Lincoln University, 
Jefferson City, Missouri; V'estern Illinois State Teachers College, Macomb, Illinois; 
Western State Teachers College, Kalamazoo, Michigan; I'^/heaton College, f.Tieaton, Illinois 
and VJilson Junior College, Chicago. 

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- 3 - 
lora State Teachers College, Cedar Rf pids, has entered the follo" 
Robert Brovm, t'vo-mile relay, one-mile run; Vern Bredoc', 70-yard low and high 

hurdles; Russel Bradford, pole vault; John Clark, one-irdle relay, sprint medley, 
quarter-mile run; William Jenkins, two-mile relay, sprint medley, one-mile run; Robert 
Keyes, 70-yard low and high hurdles; Lionel Leiberman, t^'o-mile relay, and half-mile 
run; Juck Meyer, one-mile relay, sprint medley, 70-yard dash, 70-yard lov; hurdles; 
IfVilliam Rogell, one-raile relay, t'vo-mile relay, sprint medley, quarter-mile run, half- 
mile run; Claude Sentee, one-mile relay, sprint medley, 70-yard dash; Vi'esley V.'arner, 
high jump; and James Vaughn, shot put. 

Coe College, Cedar Rapids, has entered the follo'-ing: 

John Altfiliish, one-mile relay, tivo-mile relay, sprint medley, quarter mile; 
Vsillictm Arnett, sprint medley, 70-yard dash, pole vault; Robert Cullen, one-mile relay; 
Williain Davis, tvro-mile relay, sprint medley, one-mile run; Francis Flanagan, one-mile 
relay, two-mile relay, half-mile; VJalter Kinch, one-mile relay, sprint medley, 70-yard 
lo'/. and high hurdlea Irvdn Nelson, one-mile relay, tv.-o-raile relay; Robert Nicholson, 
one-mile relay, sprint medley, quarter-mile run; Ralph Pilgrim, 70-yard lov'^ and high 
hurdles; Jack Ranpelberg, one-mile relay; Dale Sage, Everette Stoutner, sprint medley, 
70-yard high and low hurdles, high jump, pole vault; Kieth Sedore, two-mile relay, 
one-mile run; Kieth Teague, two-mile relay, one-mile run; Carl Van Evera, one-mile 
relay, tvro-mile relay, sprint medley, one-mile run and half-mile run; Fred Verink, 
sprint medley, 70-yard dash, high jump and shot put. 

University of Dubuque has entered the folloi.'ing: 

Elv'.'in Davis, one-mile relay, sprint medley; Jack Dieter, 70-yard lov and high 
hurdles; Charles Feutz, sprint medley, 70-yard dash; Bruce Freeman, shot put; Clarence 
Hirsch; shot put; Ken Rohl, sprint medley, 70-yard dash; George Steffens, 70-yard dash; 
Bob Stoneburner, one-mile relay, 70-yard lov- and high hurdles, high jump, pole vault; 
Hercules Tirapton, 70-yard low and high hurdles, high jump and shot put; Jake Thoman, 
one-mile relay; and Bob Wilder, one-mile relay, sprint medley and quarter-mile run. 

- JGild - 

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TECHNOLOGI-VIC . 4.6OO CHIU/^CiO, lAhRGE 15, 3:30-10 P.M. 

EOR L.k.ii.DIiiT£ KELr^iibE 

3hici-go, Illinois. — (Specid) — Fivi Lav.Tfvncc College c^thlfcteti, the croun of a s^Ui-d 

ending ono of its iV.ost successful seasons, rill be tjnong 525 members of approxir.u.ctely 

i^O track ti^ains from universities and ccllegcs of eight ;;iidv.'e stern sti-tes vho v/ill striv 

hell-bent for glory in the 13th annual rene'.val of the Illinois Tech Relay Games here 


Tv'o grades of competition will be on exhibition. Th« universities, heavy with 
stars, Cv-hose na;aes have been made in ni tional meets, and the colleges, in mt^ny cases 
ivith men v'ho could step out into any co;iipany, "111 be grouped separately. 

Somi. events "111 be open to ■oniversitj'- and college teams. They are: the 380 yard 
run, the mile, and all field coL":petitionE. 

In these open events, point totals for collegeti rill be counted independently of 
the general result so that smaller schools vill knov: hO''. they stand against each other. 

Lawrence College, Appleton, has entered the following: 

Ralph Colvin, half-mile run; James Fiereger, 70-yard Iok' and high hurdles, high 
jump, shot put; Vincent Jones, shot nut; James Orvdg, 70-yard lov; and high hurdles, 

pole vault, high jump; James Sattizahn, 70-y&rd dash. 

-JGiVl - 

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- 2 - 

The lightening-fast clay track and the huge arena of University of Chicago's 
fieldhouse '.7111 be the scene of the Gar.e?. The first event is scheduled for 3: 30 P.M. 
Saturday and the last for 9:50 o'clock that evening. 

Special color is lent to tiiis year's Games by the fact that they '.vill come as a 
natural climax to the .-aidv/et'.tern indoor tracK season. Tvo weeks ago the Big Six Gcnfei 
ence chainpionships were r^on.. Last ••eek-end both the Big Ten meet at Purdue and the Gei 
tral Collegiate meet at Notre Darue were reeled off. Echoes of the University of Illi- 
nois relays a month ago are still being heard. 

Marquette University of Aiilwaukee and Llichigan Normal of Ypsilanti, last year's 
champions in the university and college divisions respectively, y:ill be on hand to 
attempt repetitions of their triiiiiiphs. 

They v.ill receive cor.;pttition from Central State Teachers College, Mt. Pleasant, 
Michigan; Chicago Teachers College; Coe College, Cedar Rapids, lora; Culver-Stockton 
College, Canton, i/iissouri; Drake University; Elmhurst College, Elmhurst, Illinois; Illi 
nois Institute of TechnolOfy; leva State Teachers College, Cedar Rapids, lov.'a; Kansas 
State Teachers College, Manhattan, Kansas; Knox College, ualesburg, Illinois; LaGrange 
Junior College, LaGrange, Illinois; Lawrence College, Appleton, Tisconsin; Loyola Uni- 
versity, Cnicago; .Maine Toi"ni:.hip Junior College, Desplaines, Illinois; Michigan State 
College, Lansing, Michigan; .'ilil''^aukee Teachers College: .vlorunouth College, Monmouth, II] 
inois; Morton Junior College, Cicero, Illinois; North Central College, Naperville, Ill- 
inois; Northern Illinois State Teachers College, DeKalb, Illinois; Korthvestern Univer- 
sity, Evanston, Illinois; University of Chicago; University of Dubuque, Dubuque, Iowa; 
University of Illinois; University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Nebraska; Lincoln University, 
lefferson City, Missouri; Vestern Illinois State Teachers College, Macomb, Illinois; 
Western State Teachers College, Kc^lama^oo, Michigan; '//hcaton College, T.heaton, Illinois 
and VJilson Junior College, Chicago. 


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FEOiZ: iiLLXiv^DER SCiiPilBtil 

luLINuIo liJtiTiTUTL OF 


RE: .,I:iCO;jtIi\ ATHi^hThc CO..u^hTL IN 

U. Of CHICaGC Fli^^hhUiibh, WuvhCH 15, 
3:30-13 P,?J. 

3hic^go, Illinois. — (Speciol) — Fifty central V.'isconsin i-thletes, the crsLjn of Badger 
Stote competition, '.vill be cjnong 525 raenbers of c.pproxi:nutely ^-0 track teams from 
lanivT.rsitics and colleges of eight rnidwestern states "'.ho '111 strive hell-bent for 
glory in the 13tii annual of the Illinois Tech Relay Games here Saturday. 
Ib University of V.'isconsin, iMadison, entering fifteen men, '.'ilvfaukee Te£.chcrs Colleg 
yiil''.'aukee, entering seventeen men, and :'.kr';uette University, ..lil'.vaukee, entering eight- 
een men, are expected to be leading contenders. 

Tv;o grades of competition '■•111 be on exliibiticn. The universities, hea\'y "-ith 
stars, vhose naxes have been made in national iiie^.ts, and the colleges, in many cases 
with men v/ho could ;jtep out in any coapioiy, "ill be grouped separately. Mil'-'aukee 
Teachers College v,ill be in the second bracket. Marvuette '•••ill be defending champion 
in the university section. 

Some events rill be open to university and college teams. They are: the 880 yard 
the mile, and all field competitions. 

In these open event;.., point totals for colleges v.ill be counted independently of 
the general result so that smaller schools vill know hov' they stand against each other. 
B Of the fifteen entrants from the University of ""isconsin, three stand out. They 
are Paskvan, shot putter, f-.'ho -as second in that .:vent last year with A9 feet, eight 
inches; Viilliams, pole vaulter, '//ho 'von the Big Ten Championship last Saturday at Pur- 
due \',ith 13 feet, 10^ inches; and Shoenike, distance runner, whose one-mile at Purdue 
gave him a fifth place there. 


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- 2 - 

The lightening-fast clciy and the huge c^rena of University of Chicago's 
'ieidhouse '.vill be the scene of the Ganes. The first event is scheduled for 3:30 P.ivi. 
Saturday and the last for 9:50 o'clock that evening. 

Special color is lent to this year's Games by the fact that they '.'dll come as a 
latural climax to the ."..idv.'e stern indoor track season. Tvo weeks ago the Big Six Confer 
nee championships were run. Last v.eek-end both the Big Ten meet at Purdu'^ ana the Cen- 
tral Collegic^te me_t at Notre Daa.e were reeled off. Echoes of the University of Illi- 
lois relays a month ago are still being heard. 

Marquette University of ."Ailwaukee and i/iichigan Normal of Ypsiianti, last year's 
jhampions in the university and college divisions respectively, v;ill be on hand to 
ittempt repetitions of their triiunphs. 

They ivill receive competition from Central State Teachers College, Mt. Pleasant, 
lichigan; Chicago Teachers College; Coe College, Cedar Rapids, Io'.-:a; Culver-Stockton 
College, Canton, i;Iissouri; Drar.e University; tlmhurst College, Elrahurst, Illinois; Illi- 
loir Institute of Technology; lov.a State Teachers College, Cedc.r Rapids, Iov;a; Kansas 
5tate Teachers College, Manhattan, Kansas; Knox College, Jal^esburg, Illinois; LaGrange 
runior College, LaGrange, Illinois; Lawrence Coileg'e, Appleton, l"isconsin; Loyola Uni- 
versity, Ciiicago; Maine Township Junior College, Besplaines, Illinois; Michigan State 
College, Lansing, Liichigan; »vlil"^aukee Teachers College; ivionraouth College, Monmouth, Ill- 
inois; Morton Junior College, Cicero, Illinois, North Central College, Naperville, Ill- 
inois, Northern Illinois State Teachftrs College, DeKalb, Illinois; Northvestern Univer- 
sity, Evanston, Illinois, University of Chicago; Univtrsity of Dubuque, Dubuque, Iowa; 
Jniversity of Illinois; University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Nebraska; Lincoln University, 
[efferson City, Missouri; V.'estern Illinois State Teachers College, Macomb, Illinois; 
"estern State Teachers College, Kalamazoo, Michigan; Vv'heaton College, V/heaton, Illinoisj 
ind Vvilson Junior College, Chicago. 

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- 3 - 

iililvaukee State TeaCliers College, r/iilv,'£.iakee, hb.£ entered the following: 

Aschenbrermer, one-.r-ile rday, sprint medley; Burtch, t.-'o-nile relc.y; Cebro',"ski, 
iwo-mile relay; Cro'.vley, VC-yi.rd dash, 70-yard lor hurdles; Dunst, shot put: Eckenrod, 
ligh jump; Edwards, pole vault; Frank, 70-yard lo'- and high hurdles; Hopkins, one-;.;ile 
flay; Kariovis, shot put; Knofc:^nski, t-o-,~ile relay; IJallue, tv.-o-inilc relay; McBrair, 
>ne-nile relay, sprint ir.edley; Rosin, snot put; Tetzlaff, s^Tint r.iedley, 70-yard dash, 
'O-yL-rd lov; hurdles; Triable, one-ruile relay, sprint i;iedley; V.inn, high Jurip. 

Marquette University, ;\Iil-'aukce has entered the folloving: 

Harvey Baerwald, pole vault; Don Btrtsch, pole vault; i'.rthur Egbert, sprint nied- 
Ley, 73-yard lev: and high hurdles; Leonard Fitzgeiald, one-uile relay, quarter-mile 
run; George Foster, 70-yard higli hurdles; Ralph Gelhar, pole vault; Frank Gcralts, 
ligh jui;ip; Gene Grocho'.cki, one-.v.ile relay, sprint medley, onc-raile run, half-nile run; 
il Klug shot put; H.'jnry Lorisch, one-;.ule rim, lialf-rjilu run; Ho;.ard iJillen, sprint 
nedlcy, 70-yard dash; Ervin Eic;., shot put; Toin Tiernan, one-nile relcy, sorint nedley, 
juarter-raile run; Don Vcsberg, one-;..ilo run, sprint laedley, qu:.rtci--nile run, half- 
flilu run; Enimett '..'elch, high jujup; Richard Vdckershaju, one-mile relay, one-nile run. 


_ JGii - 

• • 'iA ■ 



LlARCH 15, 1941 - 3:30-10:00 P.M. 


Chicago, Illinois — (Special) — Ei^t Missouri athletes, the cream of H'lule 
State competition, v/ill be among A50 members of t^pproximately 4.0 track teams from uni- 
rersities and colleges of eight midv/estem states who v/ill strive hell-bent for glory 
.n the 13th annual renev/al of the Illinois Tech Relay Games here Saturday. 

Culver-Stockton College, Canton, entering five men and Lincoln University, Jef- 
ferson City, entering three men, are expected to be leading contenders. 

Two grades of competition \dll be on exhibition. The univei'sities, hea-vy v/ith 
stars, whose names have been made in national meets, and the colleges, in many cases 
with men who could step out in any company, \/ill be grouped separately. Both Missouri 
sntrants will be in tiie latter bracket. 

Some events v;ill be open to university and college teams. They are: tlie 880 yd., 
the mile, and all field competitions. 

In these open events, point totals for colleges v/ill be counted independently 
af the general result so that smaller schoole v;ill knov/ how they stand against each 

Culver-Stockton College, Canton, has entered the follov.dng; Edv/ard Bash, sprint 
medley, one-mile run| Bernard Cline, sprint medley, 70-yard dash, 70-yard high and low 
hurdles, quarter-mile r\in| Lov/cll Kronecke, sprint medley, 70-yard dash, 70-yard high 
and loviT hurdles, high jump, shot put; Charles Larson, sprint medley, 70-yard dash, 70- 
yard high and low hurdles, high jump, shot putj and George Shouse, sprint medley, one- 
mile run. 

Lincoln University, Jefferson City, has entered the follovdng: Charles Harris, 
''O-^a.rd dash| Hov;ard Lawton, one-mile runj and Y/inston Rogers, high jump. 

i.rj:i-s" ra,,.: • — ■ ( • .,io.v: ':/ — ^, rni;i;"II- ,oV";b. 

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- 2 - 

The lightening-fast clay track and the huge arena of University of Chicago's 
fieidhouse -/ill be the scene of the Gane?. The first event is scheduled for 3:30 P.ivi. 
Saturday and the last for 9:50 o'clock that evening. 

Special color is lent to t>.is year's Games by the fact that they will come as a 
natural climax to the midwe stern indoor track season. Tvo weeks ago the Big Six Gcnfei 
ence championships were r^on. Last -..'eek-end both the Big Ten meet at Purdue and the Ger. 
tral Collegiate meet at Notre Dame were reeled off. Echoes of the University of Illi- 
nois relays a month ago are still being heard. 

Marquette University of iJilr/aukee and i/lichigan Normal of Ypsilanti, last year's 
champions in the university and college divisions respectively, v/ill be on hcnd to 
attempt repetitions of their trii-inphs. 

They vdll receive competition from Central State Teachers College, Mt. Pleasant, 
Michigan; Chicago Teachers College; Coe College, Cedar Rapids, Iowa; Culver-Stockton 
College, Canton, i;iis;rouri; Drai:e University; Elmhurst College, Elrahurst, Illinois; Illj 
noir Institute of Technolof^y; leva State Teachers College, Cedar Rapids, Io'-;a; Kansas 
State Teachers College, Manhattan, Kansas; Knox College, Galesburg, Illinois; LaGrange 
Junior College, LaGrange, Illinois; Lawrence College, Appleton, V'isconsin; Loyola Uni- 
versity, Ciiicago; Maine Toraship Junior College, Desplainet, Illinois; Michigan State 
College, Lansing, Liichigan; dil^'aukee Teachers College: ionmouth College, Monmouth, II] 
inois; Morton Ju^'iior College, Cicero, Illinois; North Central College, Naperville, Ill- 
inois; Northern Illinois State Teacher? College, DeK&lb, Illinois; Northvestern Univer- 
sity, Evanston, Illinois; University of Chicago; University of Dubuque, Dubuque, Iowa; 
University of Illinois; University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Nebraska; Lincoln University, 
Jefferson City, .Missouri; V'estern Illinois State Teachers College, Macomb, Illinois; 
Western State Teachers College, Kalamazoo, Michigan; Wheaton College, T.Tieaton, IllinoiE 
and I'.ilson Junior College, Chicago. 

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T£Cru,OLOGY-VIC. ^600 CHiC/.au, uluRCH 15, 3:30-10 P.I'i. 

FOR L.bihLIr.IL RLi^h^bE 

ihicc^go, Illincis. — (Special) — Forty-nine Michigan athletes, the cream of V."olverine 

itate college competition, v;iil be among ii50 members of approximately 4-0 track tcaas 

'ron universities and colleges of eight mid'vestern stc^tes vho 'ill strive for glory in 

.he 13th annual of the Illinois Tech Relay Ganes here Saturday, 

\i'e::tern State Teachers College, KaltuT.azoo, entering nine men, Michigan State Coll- 
ge, Lansing, entering sixteen men, Central State Teachers College, Mt. Pleasant, 
;ntering eleven men, and i-lichigan State Noniial College, Ypsili.nti, entering thirteen 
len, are expected to be leading contenders. 

T'"0 grade;:' of competition '"ill be on exhibition. The univer.-ities, heavy '^ith 
;tars, whose names have been made in national meet?, and the colleges, in many cases 
Ith :nen vho could step out in any company, './ill be grouped separately. Only Michigan 
itate College of the Michigan entrants "ill be in the first bracket. Michigan State 
lormal is the defending college chajfipion. 

Some events v.lll be open to university and college entrants. They ^^re: the 380, 
.he mile, and all field competitiono. 

In these open events point totals for colleges ■.vill be counted independently of 
.he general result so that smaller schools '/ill icno'- ho'. they stand against each other. 

Yi/estern State Teachers College has entered the follo'//ing: 

Anderson, one-mile relay; Branson, tvo-mile relay; Coleman, one-mile relay, sprint 
ledley; Cru/a, one-mile relay, t'/o-mile relay; Finkbeiner, t'/^o-raile relay; Halstead, two- 
lile relay, sprint medley; Ker'/.in, sprint medley, quarter-mile run, one-mile relay; 
>hoberg, 70-yard high hurdles; and Stxikkie, 70-yard dash. 

.;'a._ . ...-^ J '-(!'.'.. 

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- 2 - 

The lightening-fast olaj track and the huge arena of University of Chicago's 
rieldhouse "/ill be the scene of the The first event is scheduled for 3:30 P.M. 
Saturday and the last for 9:50 o'clock that evening. 

Special color is lent to this year's Games by the fact that they 7:111 come as a 
natural cliraax to the .uidivestern indoor tracK season. Tro weeks ago the Big Six Ccnfei 
ence championships were run. Last -'eek-end both the Big Ten meet at Purdue and the Ger, 
tral Collegiate meet at Notre Dame were reeled off. Echoes of the University of Illi- 
nois relays a month ago are still being heard. 

Marquette University of :,lil'.vaukee and Michigan Normal of Ypsilanti, last year's 
champions in the university and college divisions respectively, v:ill be on hand to 
attempt repetitions of thoir triii-'^iphc. 

They ivill receive competition from Central State Teachers College, Mt. Pleasant, 
Michigan; Chicago Teachers College; Coe College, Cedar Rapids, Iov,-a; Culver-Stockton 
College, Canton, Missouri; Drake University; Elmhurst College, Elrahurst, Illinois; 111. 
noir Institute of Technology; leva State Teachers College, Cedar Rapids, Iov;a; Kansas 
State Teachers College, Manhattan, Kansas; Knox College, Galesburg, Illinois; LaGrange 
Junior College, LaGrange, Illinois; Lawrence College, Appleton, I'lsconsin; Loyola Uni- 
versity, Cnicago; Maine Tov-nship Junior College, Desplaines, Illinois; Michigan State 
[Jollege, Lansing, [.'lichigan; ;vlil"-aukee Teachers College; ioninouth College, Monmouth, II] 
inois; Morton Junior College, Cicero, Illinois; North Central College, Naperville, Ill- 
inois; Northern Illinois State Teachers College, DeKalb, Illinois; Northvestern Univer- 
sity, Evanston, Illinois| University of Chicago; University of Dubuque, Dubuque, Iowa; 
University of Illinois; University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Nebraska; Lincoln University, 
lefferson City, Missouri; Vestern Illinois State Teachers College, Macomb, Illinois; 
Western State Teachers College, Kalamazoo, Michigan; \'^/heaton College, V,lieaton, Illinois 
and VJilson Junior College, Chicago. 


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- 3 - 
Michigan Etc^te College, Lunsing, has entered the following: 
BuECi-unc^n, 70-yard lo"; end high hurdles; Ce^dy, one-mile rele-y, sprint medley, 
.alf-;aile run; Doren, one-ailt: relay, sprint medley and 73-yc.rd dash; Drynan, pole 
•ault; Harris, pole vault; Kauiitz, one-niile relay, sprint Medley, 70-yard lo"- hurdlt-s, 
uarter-rnile run; Liggett, sprint uedley; Macon, one-aile relay; Mader, one-mile relay; 
IcCarthy, sprint laedley, 70-yard dash; Ralph i.lonroe, sprint .nedley, one-aile run; 
iordan, one-nile relay; Rosenbauin, one-mile relay, sprint siedlcy; Smith, one-mile 
•elay, sprint laedleyj Stevens, 70-yard lov and high hurdles; and Vonch, pole vault. 

Central State Teachers College, ivlt. Pleasant, has entered the follo'.ving: 
1 Burns, t'vo-mile relay, Richard Daron, tv.o-inile reloy; Ed Kreps, shot put; Ken 
lOop, sprint medley, high ju;;ip; JanieS Nesbitt, 70-yard io- hurdles; Casmer Rakowski, 
iWo-mile relay, sprint meciley, on^-mile run; Ray Richardson, sprint medley; Rosilett, 
iprint medley, quarter mile run; Smith, t'--'0-mile relay; and iindre^-'f Stone and Clark 
lldred, unas signed. 

Michigan State Normal College, Ypsilanti, has entered the following: 


! Robert Archer, t-o-nile relay, half-mile run; Elmer Burnie two-mile run, one- 

lilc run; Ben Clark, one-mile relay, sprint medley, 70-yard dash, high jump, quarter- 
lile run; Frank Durham, tivo-mile relay, half mile run; V.'arren Johnson, tv^'o-mile relay, 
me-mile run; Don James, one-mile relay, sprint medley, 70-yard dash; Louis Kagan, one- 
lile relay, sprint medley, quarter-mile run; Robert Lee, one-mile relay, t"'o-ralle run, 
Iprint medley, one-mile run; Eugene Lucarelli, 70-yard lov- and high hurdles, high jump; 
,d Rosensr/eig, shot put; Don Eoiuraerfield, 70-yard lov and high hurdles; Harold Stein, 
lole vault; and Ted Webb, pole v^^ult. 

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ROM; iiLiXhlii^Er. bCHRLIBLR RE: K^ii^^L. x^'IiiLLTLL COwPlTE IK 13TH 

ILLINUIi. IWi^TITUTL OF ^^'SUhL Ij^LIim'-jIS ThCri rJLLhlt Ii^ 

TECHIJULUGY-VIC . ^600 CHIG..UU, Al^cCH 15, 3:30-10 P.M. 


hicago, liiiixcis. — (Special) — Nineteen Kansas atnletes, the crea;.- of Jayhark State 

;ompetition, "ill be anong A50 nienbers of approxioiately ^0 track tea.iis froni universitie 

Jid colleges of eight nidwcstern states 7;ho will strive hell-bent for glory in the 13th 

jinual rener/al of the Illinois Tech Relay Gaaec here Saturday. 

Kansas State College, Manhattan, entering nineteen men, is making a determined bi 
'or recognition after alio' ing last year's events to pasc it by. 

Tno grades of competition 'ill be on exhibition. The universities, heavy 'Ith 
itars, 'hose names have been made in national meets, :nd the colleges, in rnc-ny cases 
1th men '-vho could step out in any corapany, •111 be grouped separately. Kansas State 
College rill be included in thu first bracket. 

Some events vlll be open to university and college entrants. They are: the 880, 
.he mile, and all field competitions. 

In these open events point totals for colleges '.'ill be counted independently of 
.he general result so that smaller schools vlll kno-.j hov they stand against each other. 

Kansas State College, Manhattan, has entered the follovlng: 

Don Adee, t'vo-raile relay; Louis Kkers, sprint medley, 70-yard dash; Don Borthwick 
me- mile run; Wilfred Burnh^.m, one-mile relaj"-, t'vo-mile relay, sprint medley; Ed Dar- 
len, 70-yo.rd lo;' and high hurdles; D^le Dietz, one-mile relay, t-'/o-mile relay; Gilbert 
)odge, 70-yard lo"' and high hurdles; Kent Duv.e, shot put; Henry Haeberle, one-mile re- 
.ay; Thaine High, one-mile r\in; James Johns, one-mile relay, t'vo-mile relay, sprint 
ledley; Sammio Johnson, one-mile relay, ti;.-o-raile relay, sprint medley; Don Kastner, 
me-mile relay, sprint medley; Dean Lill, nigh jurap; Ken wlakalous, shot put; Rufus 
liller, t'70-mile relay, half-mile; Loyal Payne, one-mile relay, t'-o-mile relay, sprint 
ledley, half-mile run; Merrill Rockhold, sprint medley; and Janes Uphara, one-mile relay, 
3 print medley, and quarter-mile run. 


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- 2 - 

The lightenlng-fast clay track and the huge arena of University of Chicago's 
ieidhouse v/ill be the scene of the The first event is scheduled for 3:30 P.IiI. 
Saturday and the last for 9:50 o'clock that evening. 

Special color is lent to this year's Games by the fact that they vdll come as a 
latural climax to the midv/e stern indoor track season. Tv-o weeks ago the Big Six Gcnfei 
3nce championships were run. Last ••.•eek-end both the Big Ten meet at Purdue and the Ger 
tral Collegiate meet at Notre Dame were reeled off. Echoes of the University of Illi- 
lois relays a month ago are still being heard. 

Marquette University of i'<lil7/aukee and Michigan Normal of xpsiianti, last year's 
champions in the univer.iity and college divi:iions respectively, vdll be on h:.nd to 
attempt repetitions of their triiuaphr:. 

They will receive corapttition from Central State Teachers College, Mt. Pleasant, 
Michigan; Chicago Teachers College; Coe College, Cedar Rapids, leva; Culver-Stockton 
College, Canton, Missouri; Drake University; Eimiiurst College, Elmhurst, Illinois; Illi 
noir Institute of Technology; lo'va State Teachers College, Cedar Rapids, Iov;a; Kansas 
State Teachers College, .Manhattan, Kansas; Knox College, Galesburg, Illinois; LaGrange 
Junior College, LaGrange, Illinois; Lawrence College, Appleton, V'isconsin; Loyola Uni- 
versity, Ciiicago; Maine Toraship Junior College, Desplainet, Illinois; Michigan State 
College, Lansing, Michigan; Mil'"aukee Teachers College; Monmouth College, Monmouth, II] 
inois; Morton Junior College, Cicero, Illinois; North Central College, Naperville, Ill- 
inois; Northern Illinois State Teachers College, DeKalb, Illinois; Northvestern Univer- 
sity, Evanston, Illinois; University of Chicago; University of Dubuque, Dubuque, Iowa; 
University of Illinois; University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Nebraska; Lincoln University, 
lefferson City, Missouri; V'estern Illinois State Teachers College, Macomb, Illinois; 
Western State Teachers College, Kalamazoo, Michigan; Wheaton College, Y-Taeaton, Illinois 
and V.ilson Junior College, Chicago. 

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B.M: i^LLXtu^LEK i:,CrifujIB£-R RE: Ht-BR^.^i^ aTHLETE COwiPETES IN 


TECHiJUWuY-VIC. 4.600 IN CxilCiiaO, ftl^iCH, 15,3:30-10 P.M. 

F'JR ljli-AL,Llt^iL RELiEi'.EE 

hiccigo, Illinois. — (Special) — One Nebraska athlete, the cream of Cornhusker State 

orapetitors, rill be among A50 members of approximately 4.O track teams from universi- 

;ieE and colleges of eight midwestern states who will strive hell-bent for glory in 

ihe 13th annual renewal of the Illinois Tech Relay Games here Saturday. 

He is Gene Littler, sometimes knovn as "Red," because that is the shade, no doubt 
)f his opponents faces after he finishes in his events against them. 

"Red" is a two-time Big Six indoor and one-time Big Six outdoor champion. He 
loldfa the Sugar Bowl and Cotton Carnival quarter-mile record. He has gone that route 
Ln 4.7.3. He is a second-place vdnner in the National Collegiate meet, iilso, he is a 
former Big Six indoor 60-yard dash champion. 

But his greatest distinction v.'as in the Chicago and east-of-Nebraska area where 
lis well-remembered performances in ^-aiking off ".ith the university 70-yard dash and 
i4.0-yard run at last year's Armour Tech Relays, as the Games used to be known, will 
lelp to bring fans out en masse. 

Littler is entered in the 70-yard dash and the UAO-javd run this year once more. 

'mi^ iiiV..?::-- 


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- 2 - 

The lightening-fast claj track and the huge arena of University of Chicago's 
'ieidhou&e v/ill be the scene of the Gar,e?. The first event is scheduled for 3:30 P.iVu 
Saturday and the last fcr 9:50 o'clock that evening. 

Special color is lent to this year's Games by the fact that they 7;ill come as a 
latural climax to the .Tdd'.7e stern indoor tracK season. Tvo weeks ago the Big Six Ccnfei 
jnce championships were run. Lact ■/eek-end both the Big Ten meet at Purdue and the Ger, 
tral Collegiate meet at Notre Dair.e were reeled off. Echoes of the University of Illi- 
lois relays a month ago are still being heard. 

Marquette University of .Milwaukee and Michigan Normal of ipsilanti, last year's 
champions in the univeroity and college divijions respectively, vdll be on h:.nd to 
attempt repetitions of their trii-uriphr. 

They v.lll receive competition from Central State Teachers College, Mt. Pleasant, 
Michigan; Chicago Teachers College; Coe Collijge, Cedar Rapids, Iov,-a; Culver-Stockton 
College, Canton, Missouri; Drake University; Eimliurst College, Elmhurst, Illinois; Illi 
nois Institute of Technology; lo'.va State T'^achers College, Cedtr Rapids, Iov;a; Kansas 
State Teachers College, Manhattan, Kansas; Knox College, Galesburg, Illinois; LaGrange 
Junior College, LaGrange, Illinois; Lawrence College, Appleton, V'isconsin; Loyola Uni- 
versity, Chicago; Maine Toraship Junior College, Desplainee, Illinois; Michigan State 
College, Lansing, Michigan; Mil'-aukee Teachers College: Monmouth College, Monmouth, 113 
inois; Morton Junior College, Cicero, Illinois; North Central College, Naperville, Ill- 
inois, Northern Illinois State Teachers College, DeKalb, Illinois; Northve stern Univer- 
sity, Evanston, Illinois; University of Chicago; University of Dubuque, Dubuque, Iowa; 
University of Illinois; University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Nebraska; Lincoln University, 
Jefferson City, Missouri; Vestern Illinois State Teachers College, Macomb, Illinois; 
Viestern State Teachers College, Kalamazoo, Michigan; V'/heaton College, Vlieaton, Illinoi; 
and v.iison Junior College, Chicago. 

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Tt-Crii'IoLOuif-VIC . /t600 IN CHICauO, ivl/JlCH 15, 3:30-10 P.M. 


hiciigo, Illinois. — (Special) — T':'ienty-three southern Illinois athletes, the cream of 

ectional competition in that area, v.'ill be amcng 4-50 members of approximately 4-0 track 

earns from universities and colleges of eight midwectern states 'vho will strive for 

lory in the 13th annual rene'val of the Illinois Tech Relay Gaaies here Saturday. 

Knox College, Galesburg, entering nine men, '.''estern Illinois State Teachers Col- 
ege, Macomb, entering nine men, and Monmouth College, Monmcuth, entering five men, 
re expected to be leading contenders. 

Two grades of competition are expected to be on exiiibition. The universities, 
eavy with stars, whose names have been made in national meets, and the colleges, in 
any cases vdth men -ho could step out in any company, '.vill be grouped separately. The 
hree southern Illinois sectional entrants vill be in the second bracket. 

Some events will be open to university and college teams. They are: the 830, the 
lit, and all field competitions. 

In these open events point totals for colleges 'vill be counted independently of 
he genei'al result so that smaller schools '-.-ill kno?. hov: they stand against each other. 

Knox College, Galesburg, has entered the 

John Campbell, unatsigncd; Bob Feldman, one-mile relay, spring medley; Cliff 
eller, one-mile relay, sprint medley, 70-yard high and lO'. liurdles, high jiirapj Maurice 
ocpv.ood, one-mile relay, £;print medley, quarter-mile run; Claude Olmstead, one-mile 
slay, sprint medley; Rus Petrick, one-mile relay, sprint medley, quarter-mile run; 
an Roberts, one-mile relay, sprint medley, 70-yard dash; Jack Rule, sprint medley; and 
lickie S';;ise, one-mile relay, sprint medley, 70-yard dash. 

Monmouth College, Monmouth, has entered the follo'/ing: 

Leslie Armstrong, one-mile relay; IVilliam Barbour, one-mile relay; Currie, one- 
die relay, half-mile; Donald Green, one-mile relay, one-mile run; Robert Raivson, 
lieh ium-n. 


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- 2 - 

The lightening-fast clay track and the huge c^rena of Uni'/ersity of Chicago's 
ieldhouse 'vill be the scene of the Gar.e?. The first event is scheduled for 3s30 P.ivi. 
aturday and the last for 9:50 o'clock that evening. 

Special color is lent to this year's Games by the fact that they v;ill coine as a 
atural climax to the ;-idv;estern indoor track season. T'-o weeks ago the Big Six Ccnfer 
nee championships were run. Last '..eek-end both the Big Ten meet at Purdu- and the Gen- 
ral Gollegic^te meot at Notre Darx.e were reeled off. Echoes -of the University of Illi- 
ois relays a month ago are still being heard. 

Marquette University of .Vlilwaukee and Michigan Normal of Ypsilanti, last year's 
hampions in the university and college divisions respectively, v;ill be on hand to 
.ttempt repetitions of their trii-i^aphs. 

They will receive competition from Central State Teachers College, Mt. Pleasant, 
ichigan; Chicago Teachers College; Coe College, Cedar Rapids, lovi.; Culver-Stockton 
ollege, Canton, i/lisfiouri; DraKe University; Elmhurst College, Elmhurst, Illinois; Illi- 
,oir Institute of Technology,''; Io'>va State Teachers College, Ced^r Rapids, lov.-a; Kansas 
'tate Teachers College, IJanhattt-n, Kansas; Knox College, Galesburg, Illinois; LaGrange 
unior College, LaGrange, Illinois; Lawrence College, Appleton, Wisconsin; Loyola Uni- 
ersity, Chicago; .Maine TovTiship Junior College, Besplaines, Illinois; Michigan State 
ollege, Lansing, iMichigan; .vlil-^aukee Teachers College; Moniiiouth College, Monmouth, 111- 
nois; iMorton Junior College, Cicero, Illinois, North Central College, Naperville, 111- 
.nois. Northern Illinois State Teachers College, DeKalb, Illinois; Northwestern Univer- 
sity, Evanston, Illinois; University of Chicago; University of Dubuque, Dubuque, lova; 
'niversity of Illinois; University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Nebraska; Lincoln University, 
.efferson City, Liissouri; Vestern Illinois State Teachers College, Macomb, Illinois; 
'estern State Teachers College, Kalamazoo, Michigan; Wheaton College, Ilieaton, Illinois; 
md v.iison Junior College, Chicago. 

in^h , 

: 5j;-.i:a 


,i'L'.ri iT-i>..!- 

7'estern Illinois Teachers College, Mt^conb, hLL entered the follc^dng: 
Alphonse Anders, 70-yard d_sh, quarter-aile run; Eldon Atv/ood, high jump; 

t.rold Boven, 70-yurd lo-^ und high hurdles; Ronc.ld Cook, 73-yard lor and high hurdles; 

ed Ford, 70-yard dash; Jack Harn, Phot put; Jini Levis, 70-yard lo'v' and high hurdles; 

mdrev; Peterson, 70-yard dash; Alfred Ru.'^h, high jump. 


ffiOid: hLElvhiiUER bCilKLI bLR 



IN CHlCnGC^, iJiiJlCH 15, 3:30-10 P,M. 


Chicago, Illinois. — Sixty-four central Illinois athletes, the creajn of sectional compe- 
tition in that area, v.dll be among 4-50 members of approximately AO track teams from 
miversities and colleges of eight midwestern states who will strive for glory in the 
.3th annual renei-.-al of the Illinois Tech Relay Games here Saturday. 

Elrahurst College, Elrahurst, entering tv;elve men, North Central College, Naper- 
'1110, entering tv;enty-three men, Vlieaton College, V.'heaton, entering t',velve men, and 
lorthern Illinois State Teachers College, Dekalb, entering seventeen men, are expected 
io be leading contenders. 

Two grades of competition are expected to be on exliibiticn. The universities, 
leavy ;;ith stars, ■•hose names have been made in national meets, and the colleges, in 
lany cases v.-ith men v.-ho could step out in ai;y company, vill be grouped separately* 
'he four central Illinois sectional entrants vill be in the second bracket. 

Some events '111 be open to university and college teams. They are: the 880, 
;he mile, and all field competitions. 

In these open events point totals for colleges -■ill be counted independently of 
/he general result ro that smaller schools '.vill know ho • they stand against each other. 

Elmhurst College, Elmhurst, has entered the folloving; 

Donald Auten, one-mile relay, sprint medley, 70-yard dash; Ted Braun, high jumpj 
lobert Clevenger, sprint medley, 70-yard low hurdles; E&rl Gerfen, one-mile relay, sprii 
ledley, 70-yard d ash; Ralph Jans, sprint medley; V-'erner Lueckhoff, one-mile relay, 
sprint medley, 70-yard dash; Ted Pilauoh, one-mile relay, sprint medley, 70-yard dash; 
Gilbert McKinley, sprint medley, 70-yard high hurdles; Darrihard Schierhorn, unassigned; 
Fames Simonson, shot put; Ho":ard Varney, one-mile relay, sprint medley, quarter-mile 
'un; George Winkley, 70-yard high hurdles. 


- 2 - 

The lightening-fast clay tr&ck and the huge c^rena of University of Chicago's 
ieidhouse -.vill be the soene of the Gane?. The first event is scheduled for 3:30 P. LI. 
aturd^y and the last for 9:5C o'cIock. that evening. 

Special color is lent to tiiis year's Games by the fact that they '.'.-ill coine as a 
■itural cliraax to the .■uid\ve;-;tern indoor track season. Tvo weeks ago the Big Six Confer 
nee championships were run. Laiit v.eek-end both tiiS Big Ten rr.eet at Purdu'j and the Gen- 
ral Collegioete me-..t at Notre Dan;e ^r-ere reeled off. Echoes of the University of Illi- 
ois relays a month ago are still being heard. 

Marnuette University of wlilwaukee and ivlichigan Normal of Ypsilanti, last year's 
hci.-:ipions in the university and college divisions respectively, v/ill be on hand to 
ttempt repetitions of their triiuaphs. 

They will receive co.TiOetitian from Central State Teachers College, Mt. Pleasant, 
icliigan; Chicago Teachers College; Coe College, Cedar Rapids, lov.-a; Ciolvc-r-Stockton 
ollege, Canton, Missouri; Drake University; Eliriiurst College, Elmhurst, Illinois; Illi- 
oif Institute of Technology; lo'.va State Teachers College, Cede. r P-apids, lov.-a; Kansas 
tate Teachers College, Manhattan, Kansas; Knox College, Galesburg, Illinois; LaGrange 
unior College, LaGrange, Illinois; Laivrenct College, Appleton, V'isconsin; Loyola. Uni- 
ersity, Chicago; Maine Tornship Junior College, Desplainet, Illinois; Michigan State 
ollege, Lansing, [.iichigan; .;iil'"aukee Teachers College; .vionniouth College, Moniriouth, 111- 
nois; Morton Junior College, Cicero, Illinois, North Central College, Naperville, 111- 
nois; Northern Illinois Sti^te College, DeKalb, Illinois; North'.we stern Univer- 
ity, Evanston, Illinois; University of Chicago; University of Dubuque, Dubuque, lova; 
Iniversity of Illinois; University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Nebraska; Lincoln University, 
efferson City, Missouri; V'estern Illinois Sti.te Teachers College, Macomb, Illinois; 
v'estern State Teachers College, Ko.laniazoo, Michigan; Wheaton College, V.Tieaton, Illinois; 
Jid Wilson Junior College, Chicago. 

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North Central College, Naperville, hus entered the follo'-ing: 
Arlen, one- mile rtl^-j, t-/?o-raile relay, sprint medley; Bates, high jump; Beams, 
70-yard low and high hurdles; Dailey, VO-yard lo^- and high hurdles; Divine, tno-mile 
relay, one-mile run, half-milt rjn; Houden, 70-yard dash; Kulce, 70-yard lo'v i.nd high 
lurdles; Lester, one-mile relay, t-c-mile relay; Mazza, pole vault; McLean, 70-yard 
iash; Morrison, pole vault; Preston, Pole vault; Riebel, one-mile relay, tv;o-raile relay 
sprint medley, quarter-milt run; Russell, high jUiUp; uChendel, one-mile relay, tv;o- 
nile relay, sprint medley, one-mile run, half-mile run; Schmidt, shot put; Cchmitz, 
t<vc-raile relay, one-mile run, half-mild run; Ghatzer, high jum:^; Smith, -tv/o-niile relay 
Spenser, shot put; Stanger, one-mile rclt-y, sprint medley; Gtark, one-mile rel&y, sprin' 
nedley, 70-yard high ;tnd lev hurdles; Etone, one-mile relay, sprint medley, 70-yard dasl 
ViTieaton College, ?'heuton, has entered the follcving: 

Gordon Clauson, tv.'o-mile relay; Dayton Cooper, t;;o-mile relay; John Cottone, 
sprint medley, 70-yard dtish; Carl DcVrics, 70-yard lo'v and high hurdles; one-mile relay 
Vally Grigg, tv;o-mile relay; Tom Harris, t.vo-mile relay; Scott Kerr, one-mile relay; 
riiniuy iVlcCarrell, one-mile relay, sprint medleys Don Patterson, t^vo-mile relay; Ray 
Scott, one-mile relay; Duncan L'te'-art, one-mile relay, sprint medley; Chot V:ulff, one- 
nile relay and sprint medley. 

Northern Illinois w^tate Teachers College, Dekalb, has entered the follo'-dng: 
Leonard Alms, sprint medley, 73-yard dash; Russell BaumLn, 70-yard high hurdles 
.nd high jump; Charles Behan, shot put; V.'illiam Cianton, one-mile relay; Eldridge Davis, 
sprint medley; George Dakan, pole vault; John F arney, sprint medley, two-mile relay; 
Edv.-ard Gerhardt, t'.-o-mile relay, one-mile run; Richard Hazelton, 70-ycrd lov/ hurdles; 
Joe Heaton, one-mile relay, t o-mile relay; Thaddeus Ka alek, shot put; Henry Knell, 
shot put; Varren isIcKinstry, pole vault; JJcMillian, 70-yard lor. and high hurdles; Tarver 
Perkins, tvo-mile relay, one-mile run; Don Riley, one-mile relay, sprint medley; 
i<illiam Ter'Uliger, one-mile relay, 70-yard dash, quarter-mile run. 

_ JGM - 




■v:,;iA uo: 




TECHNOLOGY - VIC. 4-600 DE PAUVJ AT TECH - 3/l5 - 7:30 P.M. 

The Illinois Tech ^irtiinming Team v;ill \;ind up its present season this coniing v;eek 
id wiLh dual meets on Friday, March, against Beloit, and Saturday against DePauw 
liversity of Greencastle, Indiajia. 

Both contests v/ill be staged in Bartlett Pool on the University of Chicago caiTi- 
iis; Friday's encounter is scheduled for ^^30 P.I.i. while the DePauw tilt is to be run 
ff at 7:30 in the evening, when the Illinois Tech Relays vdll be in full swing. 

As yet, the Techav/ks have not beaten eithei' te^-ir. in previous meetings this year 
ut are confident of a victory over Beloit. 

About the middle of January the Techav/k squad of SIX men traveled to Beloit. 
The remainder of the team was ill) . The outcome v/as disastrous. However, the Engi— 
leers managed to win both of the relays which accounted for t\/o-thirds of their total 
icore. Adding insult to injury, Beloit' s ace freestyler, Morton, proceeded to shatter 
iwo pool records in the -40 and the 100 yd. freestyle events. 

In the pending Beloit meet, the freestyle events have been all but conceded to 
Beloit. Extremely close decisions are expected in both the back and breast stroke 
events between Beloit' s Michael and Tech's leading scorer, Earle Huxhold. Karl Koos, 
ill for more than half of the season, should be in top form to touch out Oldendorf of 
Beloit in the 100 yd. breast stroke. 

Much of Tech' s success in the past season has been due to a fine diving pair con- 
sisting of John Trejay and Ifiilliara Condon. They have alternated in placing one-tvro 
in almost every meet in which they have participated. And if any one factor is respon- 
sible for the Engineers being on the profit side of the ledger, it is because of re- 
markably consistent relay teams. 

- EHC - 


.,9- ^J.^' 

itOi... i.bbXi-.i'JL/LR LCiiREIoLin RE: ILLINuIb TLCH BLLhYS Qh^^UL 

ILuINuI.^ IwbTITUii:, OF i-'Oh-ii^RLx iiRiiiOUR TECH RELaYS 

TECriiJULOuY-VIC. ^600 U OF C FIELD tiOULh, 3/l5Al 

RELEiitE: FUR '/."ELNEi^D/.Y , 3/12AI 

Beset by injuries suffered over & -.veek-end of stiff ccmoetition, tv;o cf the more 
prominent tei^ius entered in the tairteenth c-nnut-l Illinois Tech Relay Gijnes, v.lll be 
sorely ht.ndicapped in their battle for university division championships. 

Tjhen the Games get under -ay Saturday afternoon, iwurch 15th., 194-1, at 3:30 
o'clocK, Northv.-estem University of Evaiiston and Marauette of ;<lilwaukee vill be minu- 
the services of their aiore brilliant performers. North'- estern University has lost 
Myron Piker for at least tv.c weeks, "hile Marouette '..ill be minus the services of Art 
Sch'.TOpe as veil as V'altcr Shelton, dash man. 

ulyron Piker, kno-n as the undefeated dash cha-ripion of the Big Ten for tv/o years 
met his first defeat Saturday night at Lafuyette at the hcnds of Franck of Minnesota. 
According to 'i'ildcat Coi ch Frank Hill, Uyrcn .ill be out of competition for ct least 
t'A'o '"eeks recovering from this injury vhich caufjed his defeat. This r-ill be the second 
time that Piker has been unable to compete in the Tech Gfjnes because of a similar 

Vialter Shelton, co-record-holder of the 70-yard ash event v.'on his laurels in the 
1933 meet, but v;ill not compete in the 19/+1 Games. The loss is keenly felt by the 
Marquette Coach in vie-/ of the fact thc.t Shelton has been one of the most consistent 
point-scorers for the •.iilnt.ukee contingent. According to Buster Shimek, Marquette 
mentor, Shelton i''ithdre'.v from track competition bscause of outside '"ork. 

The other Marquette casm Ity i.'-: Art Sch;;ope, hurdler and high-point-man of the 
squad. He ivi.s injured at the Notre Dame dual meet a w-eek ago and is not expected to 
recover in time to enter Saturday night's competition. 

Accordingly, it appears evident that the field is left entirely clear for the 
19/i.O defending champion ^"ho travels a good 1000 miles from Nebraska to make the meet. 
He is little, red headed "Gene" Littler, spectacular dark-horse of the 194-0 Games of 


a -i 



•':■: '":': '-;..'-i''; 'v'i'.'l..'^ 

- 2 - 

ebrc.ska University c.nd famed "Biff" Jones tutelc^ge. 

Stiff t-Et competition for the red hei^d ill prob£.bly co:ne fron t.n unkno" n Ho'."ard 
illen of Marquette ho taKes VJalter Shelton's place. He trailed Carter of Pitt to a 
econd in the CIC in the 63 yard event, whether he has enough stcj-.iina to travel the 
yt^rd event at top speed './ill reaain to be seen although Marquette's Coach indi- 
ates that the youngster has aefinite posLibilities. 

In v.inning the 19^0 7Q-yard dar;h, Littler demonstrated not only his remarkable 
peed, but also the remarkable stamina that carries him to exceptionally good times in 
.he 4-4.0-yard event. Most meets have 60-yard dash events. In lasting out the extra 
,0 yards of the Tech 73-yarQ event, Littltr ccnclu^iveli'- demonstrated hie exceptional 
.alents by tieing the existing relay r.-.cord of 7.1 seconds for this event. In so 
Icing he defeated famed Walter Shelton of ivlar'.uette, also a co-record-holder for this 
ivent and Chicago's highly-touted John Davenport, 

The record for the 70-yard dash 'vas fircit established in 1933 by a small-college 
mtront, Johnson of Illinois Normal. The record tied for the first time in 1934 
3y Herman of Ci^rleton, Northfield, Liinnesota, and again tied in 1936 and 1939 by 
Iriove of Illinoi;-: and Shelton of Mar.mette respectively. Littler tied the record 
E'er the fifth time in 19-^0. 

The red-headed youngster from Kebrasxa comes to his fame by dint of pure hard 
vork. He is not only rated as the country's number-one dashraan, but is also considered 
3ne of the best quarter-railers coning out of the west. His best time for the 440 is 
^7.3 seconds - 1.1 seconds faster than the existing record time for this event estab- 
lished in 1939 by North Central's (Naptrville) Wagner. 

Littler won the 440 of the Tech Games in 194.0, but he ivas not pushed to a record 
time in this event because competition '-as not stiff enough to v;arrant a better time 
than 51 seconds flat. By virtue of this victory, ho is the only athlete in the univer- 
sity division defending ti-''o titles. 

\:>. H.v -,r: 


:i:r n;j-'. 

- 3 - 

Besiaes being the Big Six indoor chonpion for t"o set-sens, f.nd the Big Six 
lutdoor chcjnpion for one season in the dt-sh events, Littler i.lso holds the quc^rter- 
iile records for the Sug:-r Bowl i-nd the Cotton Carnival. 

Competition in the IMo, ho-ever, is not going to be so easy this jeixv for the 
estc-rner. Place-rinners of the Big Ten meet at Lafayette and the Central Intercoll- 
;giate, each ;;ith times of 51 seconds or better, will be pushing him for honors. 

The first of these ic veteran i.lil aukean, Don Vosberg ■-ho trailed Roy of Nctre 
)a:ric to a second in the CIC last -veek-end. Vosberg ii' noted for his stamina and 
ioes the quarter in 51 seconds easily. Another CIC place vinner v/ho vill be in the 
■unning, battling Vosberg more than littlt.r, '.vill be Dale KaulitJ- of Michigan State. 
le is also rated in the hUO at an easy 51 seconds. Others are Don Bailey of Illinois 
nd Jerry Schneider of Northvestern University. 

V.liile the dash and quarter-mile events in the university division seem to be all 
"Gene" Littley, the college division events are more problematical, vith tv;o former 
lef ending chamoions as possible '.vinners. 

Le"'ds Taylor and Evans V'alker, both Chicago negro lads 'vho have made names for 
themselves in Tech Games in former years are expected to return for the 194-1 Games. 
Each has ivon the college division 70-yard dash college division cro^m. V'ialker, 
formerly of V'right and nor of Loyola, -on this event in 1939 vith a time of 7.2 sec- 
onds, 1 second less than the existing record time. Taylor of 7^ilson von the event in 
19^0 with the same time - 7.2 seconds. 

V'/ith these tco dusky lads pitted against each other, it is highly probable that 
even a sixth co-record-holder for the 73-yard dash cro'n vill be created. Barring the 
possibility, of course, that "Red" Littler gets pushed to an entirely new record in tha 
event in order to take home first honors in the university division. 

In the college ^-^-O-yard event a nev/ name looms on the horizon as a possible winner 
He is Robert Osborne of Illinois Tech, a freshman who has been 'developing rapidly. In 
dual engagements beti"een Tech and mid'i.estern colleges, Osborne has been a consistent 

J- f-' ■■;:.. ■•^■if. 

. ^.^%i^pp.: 

,..:•> i>';i -li-aii 5.;! 

i.?.^>i' .-4.,.Ui. 

.•'io v'r>:;o(i,;;.0 . 

ui.rter-mile -inner in tines bettering 53 seconds. He iz expected to give such ath- 
etes us Ter-illiger of Northern Illinois: Teachers, Ker'"in of vVestern L'lichigi-n, and 
lark of Michigan Normal, the favorites, stiff competition. 





TECHI!OLOGY - VIC. ^600 3:30 - 10:00 P.M. 

Converging on Chicago I'rom all parts of eight midwestem states, trailing records 
ke banners in their wakes, are small amies of that special breed of track chairipion- 
lip crov/d-pleasers, the field events performers. 

They are all hell-bent for glory and heading for the same encariprjent, the Univer- 
ty of Chicago's Fieldhouse, hcadquaiters for 525 athletes Saturday afternoon and eye- 
ing vjhen the 13th arjiual Illinois Tech Relay Ganes v/ill be held. 

Eig-muscled boys v/ho have been watching each otlier through a frenzied indoor 
eason of shot-put records in danger, lithe-linbed pole vaulters who have been seeking 
he stratosphere from meet to meet, high iui.ipers as skittish as dancing girls — all 
f them will be together in one fieldhouse at last. 

All field events, as wrll as the SBO-vard r^Jin and the mile, v;ill be open to en- 
trants from great universities and colleges and j-onior colleges from the comfed com- 

This arrangement is made in order tlict competitors from small schools can tell 
low they stack up with university stars they only read about but never see, except in 
the Illinois Tech Relay Points for colleges will be counted independently of 
the general result. 


" All field events \.-ill take place during the evening session of the Games, the 
afternoon being given over to prelindnaries of the dashes, hurdle events, and the col- 
lege two-mile relay, which is a final event. 

The pole-VcLult field at first gltnce looks as if it will be among the tv/o most 
interesting event competitions of the entire Games, the hurdles being the other. 

V/illieims of V/isconsin, who did 13 feet, lO-g inches, to V;in last Saturday's Big 
Ten meet, will be out to gain an undisputed first in this same event he shared vdth 
Hunt of Nebraska in the 194-0 Tech classic. His mark last year was 13 feet, 9 inches. 


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The record for all-time Tech Games tries is 13 feet, 11 and one-eighth inches, 
done by Ed Thistlethwaite, Northwestern, in 1939. The Wildcat ,Ace, placing third last 
jrear, will be back to boost his ante in the direction of his record achievement. This- 
tlethwaite has been doing in the neighborhood of 13 feet of late but has been .known to 
be brilliant when least expected. 

Stein of Michigan Normal, last year's college division champions, v/ho does over 
13 feet easily, won a third place at Notre Dame last Saturday. He v/ill probably be 
head man in the colllege points group again and may be second to r.'illia,ms in the gen- 
eral scoring. 

V/onch of Michigan State, v;ho does in the vicinity of 12 feet, 8 inches, Gelhar 
of Marquette, who does the same, and Vthite of North Central, who has hit 12 feet, 9 
inches, will be very much in the running to show in this event. 

Husky George Paskvan, a perrenial favorite of audiences, who won this year's Big 
Ten shot put, did 4-9 feet, S inches for a second place in last year's Tech Gsjues. 
Hackney of Kansas State, who beat him, vdll not return this j'-ear. 

Ed Rosens'weig of last year's Michigan NormaJ. college division ch;jr.pions, will be 
back this year, trying for something better thaj:i the third pltice he copped at Notre 
Dame Saturday when the Central Collegiate meet was run off. Hugh Rendlemian, of the 
University of Chicago, taking fifth in the recent Big Ten meet, can expect to excel 

the 4.6 feet, 3^ inches he did at Purdue. 


J. The college points scratmble will perhaps be between Vince Jones of Lav/rence Col- 
lege, Appleton, Wisconsin, Behan of Northern Illinois State Teachers, Vaughn of Iowa 
State Teachers and Kavialik, a teammate of Behan' s. Feiv;eger, of Lav/rence College, a 
versatile performer, may be in the money. 

The Smiths, mighty m.en are they, both of Northwestern, are expected to dominate 
the high jumping at University of Chicago Fieldhouse. James Smith, defending champion 
in this event, has done 6 feet, 4. inches but seem.s to Icnock the bar off at anything 
over 6 feet, 1 inch these days. Don Smith, v«ho ci.\n always be counted on to mtdce 

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natters interesting for sport copy-deskman, tied him ut 6 feet, 1 and 3/A inches at 
the Big Ten meet. That gave thern third place. 

Another Big Ten luminary, v/ho tied vath the SmithvS in their Big Ten third place, 
Ls Jim Ray of the University of Chicago . He will be present on his home grounds Sa- 
turday trying to better his habitual 6 feet, 1 and 3/4- inches. 

A Drake entrant, Wjrman, took third at Notre Dcjne Saturday vdth 6 feet, 1 inch. 
Ciely of Loyola, Fievreger of Lawrence, Vernik of Coe, Eckenwood of Milvi/a.ukee Teachers 
and Orwig of Lawrence vi/ill undoubtedly head off the rest of the college points compe- 
tition . 

- JGT^ - 

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Perhaps most spectacular of events staged in any track and field meet are the 
mile run and the 380-yard run. For here the contestant must have a thorough knovirledge 
of the science, conserve his energy, run a precisely-paced race uiitil the final stretch 
to come home the winner. 

And in the thirteenth annual renev/al of Chicago's classic Illinois Tech Relay 
Games, formerly knovm as the Armoux Tech Relays, plenty of competition will be in evi- 
dence in these tv/o events. The Games will be held this Saturday afternoon and evening, 
March 15th,, 194-1= Preliminary events, not including the 880 toid mile runs, Virill begin 
at 3;30 o'clock in the afternoon with final events beginning at 7 o'clock in the evenir. 

And at the same time, paired v;ith talent in the open events of championship cali- 
ber, vjill be several college and i.miversity entrants in the hurdle events. These in 
combination hold the greatest promise of record-breaking performances. 

Chief among contenders for the crovm in the SSO-yard run as v;ell as in the one- 
mile run is the University of Illinois entrant. Park Brovm. He is a senior of Glencoe, 
Illinois, and one of the best distance men the Illini have been able to send to the 

Games for some time. Brov.Ta ran an especially good race in the 880 against veteran 
/Kane of Indiana last Saturday to take second place at the Big Ten meet. Kane's time 

of 1:54-. 8 was 7-tenths of a second faster thcin the existing record time for this event 

established at 1:55.5 by Marquette's Beckett in the 1936 Tech Games. 

Brovm will be after the cro\ini won last ye^^r by/Bfaier of Wisconsin and will have 

competition from Ray Randall of the University of ChiCc.go, fifth-place vifinner of this 

event in the Big Ten meet at Lafayette, and Lorence Stout of the University of Illinois 

In the one mile run, the picture is somewhat changed, with the Badger State 

making the strongest bid for first place honors. The University of Wisconsin, v;ith 

/Schoenike entered as the leading mile contender, will bb battling for thu first of 

'■•:■. ^1j..,~ :• .1'' ■ 

- 2 - 
many places they are expfjcted to tako towards vanning the university division champion- 
ships. Park Brovm of Illinois and Ray Itandall of Chicago, favored as runners-up, Y;ill 
be battling with Marqutrute University's Dick V/ickersham for places. 

The greatest upset of Big Ten hopes, however, nay come in this, the most gruellii 
of all track events scheduled. While it seems highly improbable that any of the con- 
testants from the University of Y/isconsin, Illincis or Cnicago could posbibly set a 
pace that would break "Chuck" Fenske's 4.:08.9 record time established in 1938, a small- 
college entry from Michigan Stt.te Normal may carry away first place honors should he 
compete. The Huron's name is Quinn, and, tlthough Iv'ichigan Normal has entered a full 

team to defend its college division championship won last year, definite information a£ 

to/Quinn's entiy in thti one-mile rm. hc.s not as yet been recoivod. His time of 4- niin- 

utes, 16.5 seconds for the mile run, v/inning tiiae for this event in the Central Inter- m.eet held at Notre Dame last Saturday, seems to be better than aiiything 

entries from the Big Ten have to offer in the v;ay of competition. 

In the hurdle events, the most promising of the entrants come from Northwestern 

University. In these events, the 70-yard lo\/ and high hurdles, the V/ildcats boast eui 

American College Indoor low-hurdle record-brei ker in the person of Charles Horvath. 

And in the person of Joe Finch, the 1/Vildcats a two-timo high hurdle defending 

champion. In thi^se events the fieldhouse as v;ell ts the Tech records are held 

by former stcirs from Purdue, Kcinsas State and fJajme University, with a time of 7.6 

seconds in the case of the lov/ hurdles, and 8.6 seconds by/Smith of (jisconsin in the 


The hurdles crovms, however, are not going to be awarded with only a small flurry 
of "hop, skip, and jump". For in the high hurdles, Horvath will have plenty of compe- 
tition from his teammate Joe Finch, from George Foster of Marquette, tJid Arthur Egbert 

of Mcirquette. Finch, it will be recalled, placed behind the highly- touted Horvath at 

the Big Ten meet in this event, one in which/lfJright of Ohio State set a new American 

indoor record. According to consistent results, however, the high hurdles are a 

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- 3 - 

favorite of defending cht^mpion Joe Finch and it is u kncvm fact that/Horv£ generally 

trails the forraer in this event. 

With competition such as this to reckon v/ith, and vvith Foster and Egbert of 
Marquottc-, the latter a place winner in the CIC and the former a place v;inner in the 
194-0 Games, it is highly prob^.ble that on^ or the other of the North"ivestej n lads may 
be pushed to a nev; record in the 70-yard high hurdles. 

In the Iovj hurdles, on the otlier hand, Charles Horv„th seems to have a clear 
field v;ith the vdthdrav/al of Don Olsen of Illinois from the GtmeE. Olsen, originally 
scheduled to run both hurdle events in the Tech Gaines , has been withdrai/vn by Coach 
L. G. Johnson of the Illini'. 

Charles comes to the Games in the "best condition of his hui'dling career' 
according to Wildcat Coach Frank Hill. In c ualifying for the Iovj hurdles event at 
Lafayette last Saturday, it will be rememibered that Horvath breezed the distance in 
8 seconds flat to establish a new iuncrican indoor record for this event, even though 
Olsen in the finals upset this new-set record in order to place first. 

In the college division, competition v/ill be equally keen, with times closely 
approximating those of the university division. Entered are such consistent lov; 
hurdlers as Robert Keyes of lov/a Teachers, viho ran second in the recently-held Midwest 
meet at Napervillc. Also entered are Everrette Stoutner of Coe and North Central's 
Pa.ul Stark. 

In the high hurdle event a quartet of entries from the middle west will be 
renewing their efforts towards the college crown. Jaiiiec Fiev;eger of Lawrence College 
is the most probable winner by virtue of his best tim^e in the Midwest 60-yard event. 
Should he be able to continue his fast pace for the extrs. 10 yards, he should v;in 
"pulled-up" ov^r his te-ximate James Ormg, Don Sommerficld of Michigan Normal, v/ho 
placed in the CIC meet, and Robert Keyes of Iowa Teachers. 

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- 4 - 

In the college division hurdle events, it is still probleraatical as to whether 
the defending chcLmpion v/ill retiorn to defend hie crovm. He is Chi^rles Hlt.d of Michigcir 
Normal, v/ho ¥;on both events "iDulled-up" during the 194-0 meet, cjid vmo has been beating 
even the best of competitors throughout the State of Michigii.n since this tine last 
year. His most recent accomplishment is a 7.6 time for the high hurdles, 60-yard 
distance, in the Central Intercollegiate meet held at Notre Dame last Y/eek-end. 
Should he enter the Tech meet, just as much of a scramble for places v/ill be created 
as vjith the deltiyed entry of Quinn in the one-mile rim. 

As the entries for the Games closed last night, a field of 550 athletes coming 
from 4-0 colleges ijid universities vjas assijred for the Saturday classic, according to 
John J. Schomner, chairman of the committee in charge of the Games. 

- AS - 






The first annual concei-t of the combined musical clubs of Illinois Institute of 
Technology v;ill be presented at the Goodman Theater Friday, March l^th, at 8? 30 P.?.!, 

That the clubs v;ill play to a capacity crov/d is affirmed by the fact that ad- 
vance ticket sales have been ovei'vmelmingly greater than anticipated and it is expec- 
ted that every available seat v/ill be occupied, '"hen the curtain goes up. 

Prior to the merger of Armour Institute of Technology and Lev/is Institute, Armour 
Institute of Technology musical clubs presented a similar annual concert. 

As it has been for the past five years, the concert \7ill be under the able di- 
rection of 0. Gordon Erickson^ composer a.nd coach of the Illinois Tech Men's Glee 
Club and Orchestra. This year he will complement his organization v;ith the Lewis 
Girls' Glee Club. 

The concert will be distinctive for unusual visual charm as veil as for that of 
a musical nature. For a munber of years one of Lir. Erickson's chief studies and hob- 
bies has been the use of light and color to interpret and enhance the beauty of music. 
That certain colors or combinations of colors are synonjinous v.dth certain pieces of 
music is a recognized fact. Light, scintillating dances; beautiful, soulful spiritu- 
als; stately marches and even the "purest" of music; all create colorful pictures, 
hov'Sver vague or unreal, in the m.ind of the listener. 

Despite the fact that musicians as far back as Beethoven recognized the impor- 
tant connection betv'een music and color, no outstanding experimentation has been done 
along this line. Fait Disney's "Fantasia" is an exception to this statement inasmuch 
as the listener, and watcher, receives a definite and breath-taking picture through 
the combined medium of music, color and animation. 

Mr. Erickaon has made an intensive study of music and color and, an electrician 
of no mean caliber, he is v;ell able to execute his ideas. Friday night the extensive 


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ancl modern lighting system of the Goodman Theater r.nd ths fresh fiill-hearted music of 
young men and v/omen will combine under the skillful direction of the Institute's 
geni^.l musical director to give the listener a unique and uniorgetable experience. 

Soloists on the presentation will include Robert Mead, a senior chemical engineer 
vfho vill be a tenor soloistj Robert Hemnan, a junior electrical engineerj ?dic v'ill 
be a baritone soloist j Gus Mustakas, a senior chemical engineer, v/ho v;ill be a violin 
soloist; and Roy Hrubes, who will be trombone soloist, 

- ED - 




TECHNOLOGY- VIC. /+600 SATURDAY, MARCH 15, 19A1; 3:30-10 P.M. 


A parade of big names from the Big Ten, Big Six, Central Intercollegiate Confer- 
ence, Little Nineteen and of ambitious favorites from smaller universities and college! 
scattered over nine nidwestern states vd.ll be off vdth the starter's gun Saturday 
(tofflorrov/) afternoon and evening when the Illinois Tech Relay Games take over Univer- 
sity of Chicago fieldhouse. 

Late entries have brought the total of contestants to 550 athletes from 4-0 in- 
stitutions in Illinois, V^isconsin, Minnesota, Michigan, lov/a. South Dakota, Missouri, 
Kansas and Nebraska. Two types of competition, university and college, will take 
place in all events except the half-mile and mile runs and the field events, which 
will be open. 

The Games, 13th annual classic of the south-side school and known until this 
year as the Armour Tech Relays, will be the climax of the midwestern indoor season and 
a number of records should be broken on the basis of performances of individual com- 
petitors during the current season. 

Typical of the color-element that attaches to each running of the Games is a 
late team entry, that of Vifestern Illinois State Teachers College, Macomb, headed by 
no less that Alphonse "Flip" Anders, Negro athlete, who as a Moline, Illinois high 
school boy ran the 100-yard dash in 9.8 axid entered the University of Illinois in 1939 
hailed as a second Jessie Owens. 

Nov; a sophomore at the Normal school, having withdravm from the University of 
Illinois after a football and track career filled vdth broken-records and vicissitudes, 
Anders will be making his first indoor appeartjice since leaving the Illini and has 
announced he is on his v;ay to a comeback. He will be entered in the college division 
70-yai'd dash and 440-yard run. 

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^Defending champion in the 70-yard dash, college division, vjill be Levfis Taylor, 
Negro, of Wilson Junior College, rated one of the best dash men at this distance in th. 
country. He has done it in 7.2. 

In the university division, with Marquette University, last year's Games univer- 
sity division champion, withdrav/ing Walter Shelton, ejid with Northvife stern University 
removing Myron Piker because of injuries, the 70-yard dash field is topped by Eugene 
"Red" Littler of the University of Nebraska, 

Last year he took firsts in both the 4-40-yard run and 70-yard dash, with times 
of 51.0 and 7.1 seconds respectively . Ho'ward Millen of Marquette, a new Games contes- 
tant, took second in the 70-yard dash at Notre Dame's Central Collegiate last week, 
and might be a threat to Littler. Don Vosberg of Marquette in the 440-yard rion, 
should be heard from. 

Big Ten champions, nev/ly-cr owned last v/eek, vjill be present to strut their 
stuff. Bill Williams, University of V/isconsin pole vaulter, v/ho did 13 feet, lOf 
inches at Purdue Saturday, and George Paskvin, shotputter of the Badgers, v/ho made 
4.9 feet, 8 inches to v;in the same d ay, v.'ill be on tap. 

Thistlethvifaite of Northvife stern, v/hc took fifth in the Big Ten meet vdth 11 and 
1/8 inches less than his 1939 Gcanes standing vaulting record of 13 feet, 11 and I/8 
inches, Jim and Don Smith of Northwestern, who tied there for third in the high jump, 
and Captain Jim Ray of Chicago, also tieing for third in the same event, are expected 
to be at their bests for the season. 

The story of the high and lovir hurdles at the distance of 70-yards vdll probably, 
at least in the university division, be the story of hov/ tvro Northwestern University 
entrants perform. One of them, Charlie Horvath, v/ho took a third place in the Big Ten 
highs, and a fourth in the lows . in the same meet, will probably find his chief opp- 
osition from Joe Finch, who took a fourth in the Big Ten highs and virho last year did 
s08.7 to win the Tech Games highs. 

The college division of the high and low hurdles vdll bring Jim Fieweger and 
Jim Orwig of Lawrence College, Appleton, Wisconsin, dovm the lanes against Don Sommer— 

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- 3 - 

field of Michigan State Normal College, v;ho took a fourth place at the recent Central 
Collegiate meet, - 

Art Egbert of Marquette, Clyde Halt of ihe University of Illinois, Bob Cobb of 
Drake University and Ed Darden of Kansas State may break into the point columns in 
the university section of the hurdles. Bob Keyes of Iov;a Teachers and Art Lancaster 
of Loyola University, both of whom are capable of bettcr-than-good performances on 
occasions, must be watched in the college section of the same. 

The college section of the Games habitually provides upsets and there seems 
little likelihood this year the Michigan State Normal, last year's vdnner, v;ill 
repeat. The shov/ing of Robert Osborne, sophomore from Illinois Institute of Techno- 
logy, in the 70-yard dash and the qu£trter-mile run, is expected to provide the dark- 
horse fillip of the meet. 

Of the small colleges in the Chicago urea North Central of Naperville, entering 
tv/enty- three men, seems to have a v/ell-balanced squad. Lyn Schendel in the 880-yard 
run and the mile vdll probably be among those close to the tape as it bretJcs. Bill 
Tervdlliger of Northern Illinois State Teachers College, Dekalb, who took a first in 
the quarter-mile last year, v;ill try hard to repeat. 

The university 880-yard run is one of the enigmas of the Games with Park Brov.n 
of Illinois, who took a second place in the Big Ten meet, the likliest contestant. 
Ray Randall of Chicago, talcing a fifth in the Big Ten showiip, and Lorence Stout of 
Illinois may figure in this event. 

In the shot put, pole vault, high jiim^-i, 880-yard and mile runs, all open events, 
points made by colleges will be counted separately from the general scoring, allovdng 
the small schools to grade their respective efforts. 

The device v/ill allov; good college shotputters such as Vince Jones of Lav/rence 
College, Appleton, and Ed Rosensv/eig of Michigan Normal to fight it out for division- 
al honors. The latter took a third place in the Central Collegiate meet at Notre 
Dame recently. 

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George Kiely of Loyola University, v/ho should since vjinning the Midv/est invita- 
tional meet at North Central College, Naperville, a few v/eeks back, be among top men 
in college points for the high jiinp, may serious competition from Jim Fiev/eger 
of Lawrence College, Appleton, Fred Verink of Coe College, and Jim Orvvig of Lawr'jnce 

Entered in the uxiiversity division ere; Marquette University (defending cham- 
pion). University of Wisconsin, University of Illinois, University of Chicago, Univer- 
sity of Webraski., Northv;e stern Universitj^, Br,:,ke University, Michigctn State, Kansas 
State, and Wayne University of Detroit. 

In the college division are: 

Illinois Institute of TechnolOf^-, V'/right Junior College, Wilson Junior College, 
LaGrange Junior College, Morton Junior College, Chicago Teachers College, Loyola Uni- 
versity, Main Township Jimior College, North Park College, Wheaton College, Elmhurst 
College, Carleton College, Cuntral State Teachers College (Mt. Pleasant, Mich.), 
Coe College, Culver-Stockton College, Iowa State Tea.chers College, Knox College, 
Lav;rence College, Lincoln University (Jefferson City, Mo.), Michigan Sti.te Normal 
College (defending champion), Milwt.ukoe Teachers College, Monmouth College, North 
Central College, Northern Illinois State Te...chers College, University of Dubuque, 
VJestern Illinois Teachers College, Western State Teachers College (Kaltjaazoo, Mich,), 
liVinona Teachers College and Yankton College (YcXikton, South Dakota.) 

- JGM 

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MilRCH 2^-29, 19A1| NET'/ COURSES 


Registrction of new students for the Spring quarter at Lev:is Institute division 
)f Illiiiois Institute of Technology -^.'111 take plfice Monday, ilarch 24-th through Satur- 
lay, March 29th, according to C. L. Clarke, Northfield, Illinois, Dean. 

Registration of old students has been under ';va.y since ivk.rch I^th, Y;ith indica- 
tion that the day school, meeting on a quarterly basis, unlike the evening school of 
Lewis and Arraour College divisions and the day school of the latter r'hich raeet on the 
semester basis, vill maintain the record-setting enrollinent of some 500 students 
gained last Septenber. 

The current or "inter quarter, vrhich began January 2, ended Friday, March 21. 
Spring vacation extends through this v'eek and the Spring quarter begins Blonday, March 

A total of eighty-odd courses will in.ake up the curricula for the nevi quarter, ex- 
cluding many others of a training type and in the extra-curricular category. 

Among new ccarsos offered will be "The Eccnoniics of Far Preparation" by Profes- 
sor V. B. Chamberiin, 3l6 Taylor Avenue, Glen Eliyn, assistant professor of economics, 
which will cover problems involved in changing a national economy to a war-defense ba- 
sis and back again to a peace basis. 

Man power, capital goods, raw materials, priorities, foreign trade, finance, 
prices and public v/orks in light of the nation's present national emergency will be 

Publications of the Brookings Institute, concerned with fundamental economic is- 
sues in national defense and wartime control of prices, together with the joint Army 
and Navy voliune on M-day, "Industrial Mobilization Plan of 1939", will be studied. 


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A lecture la-boratcrv coiiPGe for the student •■•.iio owas a camera out has had no 
raining in its use Till be called "Elements of Photography". The course includes 
onstruction and use of a pin-hole camera, the siiiinle phjsics and chernistr;?" ox photo- 
graphy and sufficient practice that a student may take, develop, print and enlarge 
Dicture.?. It vrill be offered "oj f.L Alden Counti'^nnan , 64.I North oLone A^'enue, LaGrange, 
ssistant professor of physics. 

"A Third Course in Chomistxy" j s-n advanced study, vill be offered by ?'illiam R = 
McMillan, 224, South 20th Avenue, May-i'Tood, graduate scholar in chemistry. 

Final .warning that Monday, March 31, 'Jould be matriciolation day for cooperative 
courses in business and industrial manageri:ent, ws.s sounded by Ivliss Kathryn Judkins, 
1260 North Dearborn Street, coordinator. 

iln innovation in the preparation of students for top positions i.n the business 
and industrial -"orld, the cooperative com-'ses are taught at the Lei'.'is division of the 
Institute. Modeled on the v,'idelj''-hailed five year coopex'f.tive course in mechanical 
engineering^ taught at Armour College division since lv'36, t)ie new cooperative co'orses 
had their first enrollment on February 3. 

At that time eighteen students enrolled for a five-year course a bache- 
lor of science degi-ee in business and industrial management. As a part of their 
study -and-Y.'ork plan^ they v'ili leave classrooms. Monday, Iiaving spent eight ■'.■eaks stu- 
dying, for another eight-vreek period in the business r.'orld. This alternation r;ill 
take place through forty-eight weeks each year of 

Those matriculating Monday 7/ill take the places of the business-bound group. 
This type of study derives its name from the term '■cooperative" as applied to the nu- 
merous business and cormnercial firms assisting the Institute hj hiring enrollees tnd 
paying them prevailing v/ages. 

■ A striking for^ture 01 the cooperative plan is tiie of students to pay 
their i-iay through school, taking care of incidental ezcpenses and of their general ex- 
penses during the periods the;'- return to classrooms. 

J..- ...^: 

At present, '"oir'.exi cooperp.tive -..tudents ere very mux-h In demand by firras, accord- 
ng to i.!isc Judkins. 

"The national eriergencjf period has made tt necessarj^ that lirins metke plans to 
'eplace men leaving for military training and other govornraent-creoted occupations by 
:raining intelligent and efficient woinen to fill exacting capacities," she said. 

"Naturall-/-, knovdng of our cooperative plan, basinessrnen seek to engage our stu- 
lents because they feel we are enrolling only those vho buf-lness careerists in 
the best sense of that term," 

- JGIi': - 




Hov;ard "Duck" Pendlebury, 5353 South Roclosell Street, has been elected captain 
or the 194-1-4-2 basketball vseason, it was announced today ^ay Coach Robert E. Meyer of 
llinois Tech. 

A graduate of Lindblom High School, Pendlebury v/as basketball captain there as 
senior. He is a junior in electrical engineering at the Institute. Enrolled at Val- 
>araiso University, Valparaiso, Indiana, as a freshman and sophomore, he transferred 
the Institute last autumn. 

Pendlebury' s seasonal scoring total of 101 points Vi'as amassed after a scoring 
pree of 62 points in his last five games, giving him second place in individual stand- 
ings on the team, A leader in many student activities, he is also a hig2i:-ranking scho- 

Jack Byrne, 6710 Lakev.-ood A. venue, sophomore, upon vhom Coach Meyer is pinning 
lopes for next season, led in scoring v.dth 104- points. In his first season as coach, 
Meyer's charges v.ron six and lost ten of their regula/r games, winning tvjo c^nd dri'ppin^ 
one practice tilts. 

TTith a stiff schedule shaping up for next year, the Techawks '--ill lose only t^'o 
3107 V'est Pershing Road, 
men. Captain Henry Sliway4nd John Brierley, 1508 BjTon Street, reserve forv'a.rd, rill 

be June graduates. 

Slivra, a graduate of Kelly High School, spent his freshman year at the University 
of Illinois. As a sophomore, he ".'on a Techav'k varsitj'' letter at gi-iard, making a repu- 
tation as a.n accurate passer and a brilliant dribbler. In the season past he ras han- 
dicapped by a knee injury and missed, two games. He rated third as a tea-m scorer on 
the basis of number of games played. Enrolled in chem.ical engineering, he is presi- 
dent of "Honor I", honorary athletic fraternity. 


Brierley, a graduate of Lake View High School, played forward during the past tv;o 
ears. His ability vjas marked by sensational long-shot marksmanship but erratic floor- 
ork kept him in reserve status. He earned a major and two minor letters and vdll gra- 
uate as a civil engineer. 

Meyer, 6137 Kenvrood Avenue, former University of Chicago and professional star, 
redicts a flood of capable replacements coming up from last season's freshman squad 
nd that loss of Sliv;a and Brierley ?n.ll be somev.-hat mitigated thereby. 

The following have earned major letters for the past season: 

Captain Henry 31iwe.j John Brierley; Robert Schmidt, Aurora, Illinois; Mike Carey, 
520 Fest 72nd Street; Wolfram Futterer, 7U Fullerton Avenue; Ray LaGodney, 1830 Fest 1 
.7th Street; Robert Neilhaus, 70-1+3 Vernon Avenue; Hovrard Pendlebury; Harry Sieg, 8611 
allace Avenue. 

The following have earned minor letters for the past season: 

Jack Newell, 4-111 Ivj-- Street, East Chicago, Indiana; Kmil Galandak, 2801 South 
t. Louis Street; Richard Bergstrom, 112/^8 Indiana Avenue; W. titer Meehan, 6352 South 
Francisco Street; and Thomas Clark, 7117 Dobson Avenue. 

A mang.ger's letter v;as awarded Judson Doane, 555 South Lincoln Avenue, Aurora, 




Chicago, Illinois, March 00 — (Special) — One tliousands guests of the Midwest 
ov/er Conference, to be held at the PaLner House V'ednesday and Thursday, April 9-10, 
ill be addressed by Tiajor Charles V,' Leihy, F.A., United States /vrmy, Chicago. 

This r:as announced today by Professor Stanton E. Finston, Conference Director and 
ssociate professor of mechanical engineering at Illinois Institute of Technology. The 
nstitute, together with seven cooperating universities and colleges, is sponsoring the 
onference for the fourth year. 

Leihy, at present a resident of Chicago, was bc"rn in Portland, Oregon, receiving 
lis B.S. in E.E. fror.i Oregon State College at Corvallis. Ha will address a 12:15 P.M. 
.uncheon jointly sponsored v;ith the ilmerican Institute of Electrical Engineers on April 
0. His subject v;ill be "Aspects of the Wt.tional Pcvor Pool, Defensively and Afterwards 

Por.-er Production, transmission and cons-OEption, v/ill be discussed in various as- 
)ect3 by speakers of national repute before 1,000 engineers, utilities experts, tea- 
hers, technological editors and governinant and civil technologists. Professor VJinston 

"In the past, at least 500 persons v.'ere accommodated at each session of the Con- 
ference, but this yea.r we must provide for twice as many due to unparalleled interest 
in the natural resources of the country and allied fields in this time of national emer- 
gency," he declared. 

"Demand of the technical and utilities monthlies and v-eeklies for copies of papers, 
read and talks given at the Conference has been on the increase from year to 

"Several score of the latest textbooks of scientific or technological interest 
credit paj^ers read at the Conference as source material." 

Leihy, a member of Delta Kappa, Ta.u Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu and Sigma Tsu, during 
1926-27 was employed in the test course of the General Electric .Company, Schenectady, 

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lev; York, and during 1927-28 by the same company in the alternating current design de- 
)artraent. lie v/as made commercial enf:ineer in 1928 and the lollov.'ing year became sales 
mgineer. The IvIcC-rav;-Hill Company, New York City, employed him as an editor of Eloc- 
,ric Light aiid Por.-er in 1930. 

Major Leihy is a member oi the Ajnerican Institute of Electrical Engineers and the 
Ingineers Club of San Francisco. His army commission is in the field artillery reserve. 

Schools and groups associated v.dth Illinois Institute of Technology in sponsor- 
ship of the Conference Include lor.'a State Ccllege, Liichigan State College, Purdue Uni- 
versity, State University of Iowa, University of Illinois, University of iviichigan, 
Jniversity of Wisconsin and the Chicago sections of the American Institute of Chemical 
ngineers, the American Institute of Electrical Engineers, the ilmerican Institute of 
feciia.nical Engineers, tjie American Society of Mechanical Engineers, the Illinois chap- 
ter of the American Society of Keating and Ventilating Engineers, and the V.'estern So- 
ciety of Engineers. 

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Chicago, Illinois, Llarch 00 — (Special) — One thousand guests of the ivlid?;est 
^o'-er Conference, to be held at the Palmer House ^'ednesda,y and Tliursday, April 9-10, 
■Jill be addressed by Arthur E. Kittredge, chief engineer of the Cochi'ane Corporation, 

This v;as announced today by Professor Stanton E. I^'inston, Conference Director 
nd associate professor of niech;:jaical engineering at Illinois Institute of Technology. 
The Institute, together v;ith seven cooperating universities and colleges, is sponsor- 
ing the Conference for the fourth year. 

Kittredge, born in South Portland, I-iiaine, receiving his second education at South 
Portland High School, later graduating from the University of M ine at Orono, uill 
speak on "Removal of Gases from Boiler Feedv;ater", April 10 at 10;/^$ A.M. 

Povrer production, transmission and consumption v.'ill be discussed in various as- 
pects by speakers of national repute before 1,000 engineers, utilities e::perts, tea- 
chers, technological editors and government and civil technologists, Professor VJinston 

"In the past, at least fJOO persons were accommodated at each session of the Con- 
ference but this year vie must provide for tvjice as many due to unparalleled interest 
in the natural resources of the country and allied fields in this time of national 
emergency," he declared. 

"Dem.and of the technical and utilities monthlies and v.'eeklies for copies of pa- 
pers read and talks given at the Conference has been on the increase from year to year. 

"Several score of the latest textbooks of scientific or tecimological interest 
credit papers read at the Conference as source material." 

Kittredge, from 1923 to 1926 was assistant engineer with IVestinghcuse Electric 
and Manufacturing Company, East Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, and during 1926-27 v.'as 

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■urbine engineer for Bro-;m Boveri Electric Company, Kew York City. He has been a, ine- 
hanical engineer since 1926 . 

Noted as an inventor, Kittredge has devised a deaerating heater, a spray heater, 
dome reinforcement, and air displacement acid feed and a steam trap. 

Schools and groups associated vith Illinois Institute of Teclinologj" in sponsor- 
ship 01 the Conference include Iowa State College, I.Iichagan State College, Rirdue Uni- 
ersity, State University of loiva, University of Illinrjis, University of I'.'iichigan, 
Fniversity of T/isconsin and the Chicago sections of the /uaerican Institute of Chemical 
Ingineers, the American Institute of Electrical Engineers, the Ar.-.erican Institute of 
Jechanical Engineers, the American Society of Kochanical Engineer^ the Illinois chapter 
)f the American Society of Keating and Ventilating Engineers, and the V'estern Society 
)f Engineers. 

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Chicago, Illinois, Iioarch 00 — (Speci6.l) — One thousand giaests of the Midwest 
Poi7er Conference, to be held at the PaL-ner House ^'ednesday and Thursday, April 9-10, 
ydll be addressed by Sherni&.n M. V'oodward, chief iTater control planning engineer of 
Tennessee Valley Authority, Knoxville, Tenneesee. 

This was announced today by Professor Stanton E. Pinston, Conference Director 
and associate professor of mechanical engineering at Illinois Institute of Technology. 
The Institute, together vfith seven cooperating universities and colleges^ is sponsor- 
ing the Conference for the fourth year- 

Foodvrard, born in iviinneapolis, P.iinnesota, received his I'.I.So from V'ashington Uni- 
versity, St. Louis, Klssouri and an M.A-. fro.7. Harvard, Cambridge, Mass. Ke nill speak 
at 3:'45 P.M. April 9 on "The Operation of the Multi-Purpose Projects of the Tennessee 
Valley Authority," 

Pov'er production, transmission and consujnption y:ill be discussed in various as- 
pects by speakers of nationa.1 repute before 1,000 engineers, utilities experts, tea- 
chers, technologica.1 editors and government and civil technologists. Professor Winston 

"In the past, at least 500 persons ivere accoirrnodated at each session of the Con- 
ference but this year ve must provide for trice as many due to ujiparalleled interest 
in the natural resources of the coujitr^/ and allied fields in this time of national 
emergency," he \ 

"Deme.nd of the technical and utilities monthlies and v/eeklies for copies of pa- 
pers read and talks given at the Conference hjis been on the increase from year to year, 

"Several score of the latest textbooks of scientific or technological interest 
credit papers read at the Conference as soivrce material." 

Ipr^j, r ■!-., I.- 

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WoodTi-cird, a necber of Sigma Xi, Tau Beta Pi, Sigma Tau and Triangle, in 1393 be- 
came a teacher of science at Raven High School, YoungstovTi, Ohio, and two years later 
secame professor of mathematics and physics at the University of Arizona, Tucson. 

He held this position for eight years and then became professor of steam engi- 
leering at the University of Iowa, Io'.;a City, which he left in 1905 to become irriga- 
tion and drainage engineer of the United States Department of Agriculture at Denver, 
'dorado . Woodv/ard returned to the University cf lov.-a in 1908 and stayed until 1934- 
IS professor of mechanics and. hydraulics. 

FTien the §25,000,000 flood prevention project v/as launched in Dayton, Ohio, in 
L913 he was appointed constru.ction engineer of the Miami Gonservance District. 

In 1925 he became construction engineer for the Chicaro Sanitarj^ District and 
Iso president of the Iowa City Savings Banic. Ke held the fcrmer post until 1929 and 
the latter until 1931. In 1933 he was appointed Ivlississippi Valley Coinmissioner of 
Public Tiorks Administration, Y;ashington, D.C., and in the same year construction en- 
gineer of T.V.A., Knoxville, Tennessee. 

Toodward is author of various government bulletins relating to hydraulics, flood 
control, irrigation and drainage. He is a member of the American Society of Mechani- 
cal Engineers, the Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education, and the Cosmos 
Club of Washington, D.C. 

Schools and groups associated v:ith Illinois Institute of Technology in sponsor- 
ship of the Conference include Iov;a State College^ Michigan State College, Purdue Uni- 
versity, State Unix'-ersity of Iowa, University of Illinois, University of Michigan, 
University of Y^isconsin and the Chicago sections of the Ajnerican Institute of Chemical 
Engineers, the American Institute of Electrical Engineers, the ilmerican Institute of 
Mechanical Engineers, the Ajnerican Society of Mechanical Engineers, the Illinois chap- 
ter of the American Society of Heating and Ventilating Engineers, and the Western So- 
ciety of Engineers, 

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VICTORY 4.600 

Chicago, Illinois, r.Iarch 00 — (Special) — One thousand guests of the Midv/est 
Dr;er Conference, to be held at the Palmer House VJednesday and Thursday, April 9-10, 
ill be addressed by Ailfred Iddles, application engineer of Babcccic and VJilcox Company, 
3W York City. 

This v:as announced today by Professor Stanton E. Winston, Conference Djj^ector and 
ssociate professor of mechanical engineering at Illinois Institute of Technologj^. Tlie 
tistitute, together vdth seven cooperating universities and colleges, is sponsoring the 
onference for the fourth year. 

Iddles, a native of Gasco, Michigan received his 3.S. in mechanical engineering 
com Michigan State College, Lansing, ivhsre he vas a member of Beta Pi. His speech 
ill be "The User Fants to Know" and v.dll be delivered at a 12:15 P.M. luncheon meet- 
ng sponsored jointly vdth the Ajnerican Society of Mechanical Engineers, April 9th. 

Pov.-er production, transmission and consumption villi be discussed in various as- 
ects by speakers of national repute before 1,00C engineers, utilities ei-rperts, tea- 
hers, technological editors and government and civil technologists, Professor Vdnston 

"In the past, at least 500 persons vjere accommodated at each session of the Con- 
erence but this year \ie m.ust provide for tv.dce as many due to unparalleled interest in 
he natural resources of the country and allied fields in this "oime of national emer- 
gency, " he declared. 

"Demand of the technical and utilities monthlies and weeklies for copies of pa- 
)ers read and talks given at the Conference has been on the increase from year to year. 

"Several score of the la^test textbooks of scientific or technological interest 
credit papers read at the Conference as source material." 




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Iddles from 1912 to 1914- was superintendent of tlichigan Light Company, Jackson 

and Flint, Llichigan, when he \ms appointed instructor and assistant professor of me- 
at luichigan State College 
chanical engineering/ v/here he stayed for six years. In 1916-17 he also rrorked as a 

private construction engineer. 

In 1918 he served r;ith the Chemical Warfare Service and v;as in charge of public 
utilities at Englewood, New Jersey, arsenal. The v'ar over, he became fuel engineer 
for the United States Bureau of Mines, I'^'ashington, D.C. 

Iddles has also served v.-ith Day and ZimiT.erraan Engineering and Construction Com- 
pany, Philadelphia, as vice-president; as construction manager of United Engineers and 
Constructors, Inc., Philadelphia; and I>,7ight P. Robincon Company, Inc., Philadelphia; 
and held a similar position v/ith United Engineers and Constructors, Ltd., of Toronto, 
Canada . 

Iddles is a fellow of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers, has been 
manager of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers, and is a member of Franklin 

Schools and groups associated with Illinois Institute of TeclinologT,'- in sponsor- 
ship of the Conference include Iowa State College, Michigan State College, Rirdue Uni- 
versity, State University of lov.'a. University of Michigan, University of Uisconsin, 
University of Illinois and the Chicago sections of the American InstitAite of Chemical 
Engineers, the American Institute of Electrical Engineers, the Ajnerican Institute of 
Mechanical Engineers, the American Society of Mechanical Engineers, the Illinois chapte: 
of the American Society of Heating and Ventilating Engineers, and the TJestern Society 
of Engineers. 

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Chicago, Illinois, March 00 — (Special) — One thousand guests of the Midyrest 
Power Conference, to be held at tne Palmer House V'ednesday and Thi_irsday, April 9-10, 
v;ill be addressed by A. G. Christie, professor of mechanical engineering at Johns Hop- 
kins University, Baltimore, f.iaryl;"..nd . 

This was announced today by Professor Stanton E. V'inston, Conference Director 
and associate professor of mechanical engineering at Illinois Institute of Techjiology. 
The Institute, together v-ith seven cooperating universities and colleges, is sponsor- 
ing the Conference for the fourth year. 

Christie, born in i'lanchester, Ontario, Canada, attended the School of Practical 
Science, University of Toronto, Toronto, Canada. He vill speak on ''A Resujne of Present 
Day Poorer Trends", April 9th at 11:30 A.M. 

Pov/er production, transmission and consui.iption v/ill be discussed in various as- 
pects by speakers of national repute before 1,000 engineers, utilities experts, tea- 
chers, technological editors and government and civil tecimologiBts, Professor '",'inston 
said . 

"In the past, at least 500 persons v.-ere accor.iEiodated at each session of the Con- 
ference but this year vje must provide for twice as many due to unparalleled interest 
in the natural resources of the counti^y and allied fields in this time of national emer- 
gency," he declared. 

"Demand of the technical and utilities monthlies and v;eeklies for copies of pa- 
pers read and tallcs given at the Conference has been on the increase from year to year. 

"Several score of the latest textbooks of scientific or technological interest 
credit papers read at the Conference as source material." 

Christie, coming in 1901 to the United St-^tes and working for Hestinghouse Ma- 
chine Company, Uest Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, for three years, then became an instruc- 
tor in mechanical engineering at Cornell University, Ithaca, New York, for a year. 

/i._ '..: ■j.t; 

1-2 ' 


when he join^Jd the steam, turbine department of the Allis-Chalmers Company, Milvjaul-iee, 
lYi scons in. 

In 1907 Christie accepted the post of mechanical engineer v.dth the u'estern Cana- 
da Cement and Coal Company. In 1909 he returned to this country to become assistant 

ssociate professor of steam a.nd geis engineering st tlie University of IVisconsin, L'iadi- 
son, where he ras successively made associate professor and professor of mechanical en- 
gineering . 

Since 19L4 he has held that last post at Johns Hopkins University and since 1916 
the post of night director in teclinology courses at that school. Christie practices 
s a consulting engineer in the United States and England, and recently v/as chairman 
of the feryland State Board for Registration of Professional Engineers und Land Sur- 
veyors, Baltimore. A member of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers, he was 
manager of that organisation from 1922 to 1925 , vice-president from 1925-27 and in 
1939 7{&.s elected president. 

Christie is a member of ti^e Society for tbe Projr.otion of Engineering Education, 
National District Heating Association, Sigma Xi, Tau Eetr Pi, Omicron Delta Kappa, Pi 
Tau Sigma, Engineers' Club (New York) and the Engineers, Johns Hopkins University. 

His v;ork as an author includes the steam turbine section of Kent's Mechanical 
Engineering Handbook and the steaiH turbine section of Starling's i.larine Engineers' 
Handbook and many other scientific articles a.nd papers. 

Schools and groups associated T;ith Illinois Institute of Technology in sponsor- 
ship of the Conference include lov/a State College, Michigan State College, Purdue Uni- 
versity/, State University of Iov;a, University of Illinois, University of ?.1ichigan, and 
University of V'isconsin and the Chicago secoions of the American Institute of Chemical 
Engineers, the ilmerican Institute of Electrical Engineers, the jlm.Grican Institute of 
Mechanical Engineers, the American Society of Mechanical Engineers, the Illinois chap- 
ter of the American Society of Heating and Ventilating Engineers, and the V'e stern So- 
^ ciety of Engineers. 


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Chicago, March 00 — (Special) — One thousand gnests of the T,!idv;est Pov;er Conference 

bo be held at the PaLTier House Vfednesday and Thursday, A.pril 9-10, v/ill be addressed 

Dj Dr. Harvey N. Davis, president of Stevens Institute of Technology, Hoboken, New Jer- 

This vras anncvmced today by Professor Stanton E. Winston, Conference Director and 
ssociate professor of niechanical engineering at Illinois Institute of Teclinology. The 
[nstitute, together with seven cooperating imiversities and colleges, is sponsoring the 
Donf'erence for the fourth year. 

Dr. Davis, born in Providence, Rhode Island, receiving his secondary education in 
that city, von his A.B. from 3ro\rn University, Providence and his A. 1,1. and Ph.D. from 
Harvard, Cambridge, Massachusetts. He v/ill speak at a 6:4-5 P.i.'I. dirjner April 9, on 
'Priorities in Men." 

Pov-er production, transmission r^nd cons^omption vrill be discussed in various as- 
pects by speakers of national repute before 1,000 engineers, utilities e::perts, tea- 
chers, technological editors and government and civil tccimologists, Professor "'inston 

"In the past, at least 500 persons were accommodated at each session of the Con- 
ference but this year v-^e must provide for ti;ice as many due to unparalleled interest in 
the natural resources of the country and allied fields in thi;3 tine of national emer- 
gency," ho declared. 

"Demand of the technical and utilities monthlies and weeklies for copies of pa- 
pers read and talks given at the Conference has been on the increase from year to year. 

"Several score of the latest textbooks of scientific or teclmological interest 
credit papers read at the Conference as source material." 

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Dr. Davis, a member of Delta Phi, Sigrna Xi, Teu Beta Pi and Phi Beta Kappa, began 
3 an instructor in physics at Brovm University in 1901. In 1904.-10 he held the same 
josition at Harvard, in 1910 assistant professor of physics, in 1919 becoming 
)rofessor of mechanical engineering, and in 1928 receiving his present appointment. In 
928 the honora.ry degree of doctor of laws v;as conferred by Rutgers University, Hev; 
Brunswick, and that of doctor of science vras given by Bro^m in the same year. In 1936 
lav; York University conferred upon him the degree of doctor of engineering. 

Dr. Davis has to his credit several inventiovis in the liquif action field, and to- 
ether vith L. S. Marks, is the autmr of Steam T ables and Diagr;ims , Practical Phy s i c s 
'or High School s , chapter 15 of Beard's T'OTjard Civilization (Spirit and Culture in the 
Jodern Age series) and various papers on thermodynamics. 

He has served as construction engineer for the Fi-anklin Railv/ay Supply Company, 
exj York City, and the Air Reduction Sales Com.pany, Nofj York. During the V'oi'ld I7ar he 
vas active in helram investigations of the Army, Kavy and Bui^eau of Llines, Washington, 
D.C. Later he served as aeronautical engineer in the division of science and research 
of the Hr Corps. His research has been chiefly in therr:od;/namics. 

Dr. Davis is a fello": of the /Imerican .Association for the A.dvancement of Science, 
serving as vice-president in 1939; a member of the Axierican Physical Society; A.m.erican 
Academy of Arts and Sciences; /jnerican Societj^^ of Mechanical Engineers (vice-president, 
1930-32); life member of the American f.Iathsm.atical Society; of the Life Covjicil, Ameri- 
can Association for Adult Education; (vice-president, 1933-39), Society for the Promo- 
tion of Engineering Education; Franklin Institute; Y'ashington Academy of Science; The 
NeT/comer Society for the Study of the History of Engineering and Technology; the Ameri- 
can Philosophical Society and the Hotaoken Cliamber of Commerce, 

Schools and groups associated ivith Illinois Institute of Technology in sponsor- 
ship of the Conference include lon^a State College, Michigan State College, Purdue Uni- 
versity, State University of Iowa, University of Illinois, University of '/iicliigan. Uni- 
versity of Wisconsin and the Chicago sections of the Ajnerican Institute of Chemical 

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]ngineers, the American Institute of Electrical Engineers, the American Institute of 
?echaniccal Engineers, the i'jnerican Society of Mechrjiical Engineers, the Illinois chap- 
:er of the American Society of Heating and Ventilating Engineers, and the T'estern So- 
ciety of Engineers. 

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VICTORY ii600 

Chicago, Illinois, March 00 — (Special) — One thousand r^-uests of the Midrrest Power 
onference, to be held at the Palmer House V'ednesday and Thursday, April 9-10, v.rill be 
.ddressed by H. E. r.^ilfing, system development engineer of the Ccmraonwealth Edison Cora- 
)any, Chicago. 

This v:as arjiounced today by Professor Stanton E. T'inston, Conference Director 
Lnd associate professor of mechanical engineering at Illinois Institute of Technology. 
Che Institute, together v>rith seven cooperating universities and colleges, is sponsoring 
he Conference for the fourth year. 

Vvulfing, at present a resident of Chicago, was born in Birchland Center, Wiscon- 
sin, receiving his B.S. in E.E. from the University of VJisconsin, Mactison. His speech 
;ill be "The Limitations Placed on Pov;er Transmission ]jy System Stability" and v;ill be 
lelivered at 9:15 A.M. April 10. 

Power Tjroduction, transmission and eonsum.ption will be discussed in various as- 
lects by speakers of national repute before 1,000 engineers, utilities experts, tea- 
hers, technological editors and government raid civil technoj.ogists, Professor V'inston 

"In the past, at least 500 persons were accommodated at each session of the Con- 
ference but this year we must provide for twice as many due to unparalleled interest in 
the natural resources of the country and allied fields in this time of national emer- 
gency," he declared. 

"Demand of the technical aaid utilities monthlies and v/eeklies for copies of pa- 
pers read and talks given at the Conference has been on the increase from year to year. 

"Several score of the latest textbooks of scientific or technoloeical intnrpst 
credit papers read at the Conference as source niaterial." 


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ITulfing became superintendent of the outside plant of the Cosmopolitan Electric 
ompany, Chicago, in 1910 and four years later superintendent of the overhead lines at 
ouimonvrealth Edison Company, serving in that capacity until 1916, when he became field 
ngineer. In 1928 he became engineer of the electrical engineer's office and in 1931 
eached his present post. 

A nuriber of noteworthy inventions to his credit, V'ulfing is particularly noted for 
he supervisory control system for substations. He is the author of several articles 
nd technical papers for engineering societies. 

IT'j.lfing is a member of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers and the VJes- 
ern Society of Engineers. He is president of the Edison Club. 

Schools and groups associated v;ith Illinois Institute of Teciinology in sponsor- 
hip of the Conference include Iov;a State College, Michigan State College, Fardue Uni- 
ersity. State University of Iowa, University of Illinois, University of Michigan, Uni- 
versity of Uisconsin and the Chicago sections of the American Institute of Chemical En- 
ineers, the American Institute of Electrical Engineers, the American Institute of Lle- 
hanical Engineers, the American Society of Mechanical Engineers, the Illinois chapter 
Df the American Society of and Ventilating Engineers, and Uie Western Society 
Df Engineers. 

- JGM - 

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Chicago, Illinois, Iferch 00 — (Special) — One thousand guests of the Midv;est Power 
lonfersnce, to be held at the Palmer House Wednesday and Thursday, April 9-10, v/ill be 
.ddressed by Ransom S. Hav/ley, acting chairman of the department of mechanical engineer- 
ng at the University of Michigan, Ann Ar)Dor. 

This was announced today by Professor Stanton E. Vinston, Conference Director and 
issociate professor of mechanical engineering at Illinois Institute of Technology/'. The 
nstitute, together v/ith seven cooperating universities and colleges, is sponsoring 
he Conference for the fourth year. 

Haviley, born in Ludington, Michigan, received his B.S. in M.E. at the University 
)f Michigan. His speech v/ill be "Increasing Pov;er Production with Present Boiler Fa- 
ilities" and will be delivered at 9:15 A.I.I. April 10. 

Power pi'oduction, transmission and consuiription vdll be discussed in various as- 
pects by speakers of national repute before 1,000 engineers, utilities experts, tea- 
chers, technological editors and government and civil teclniologists, Professor Winston 
3aid . 

"In the past, at least 500 persons were accommodated at each session of the Con- 
Ference but this year v;e must provide for tv;ice as man;" due to i^iparalleled interest in 
the natural resources of the country and allied fields in this time of national emer- 
gency," he declared. 

"Demand of the technical and utilities monthlies and v/eeklies for copies of pa- 
pers read and talks given at the Conference has been on the increase from yea,r to year. 

"Several score of the latest textbooks of scientific or technological interest 
credit papers read at the Conference as source material." 

In 1907 Hawley was appointed instx-uctor and assistant professor at Grinnell Col- 
lege, Grinnell, Iowa, and in 1910 v/as made assistant professor of mechanical engineer- 

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.ng at Colorado School of Mines, Golden, Colorado, becoming professor and head of the 
iepartraent in 1917. 

Havrley is a member of the American Society of Llechanical Engineers, the Detroit 
Engineering Society, the Ann Arbor Exchange Club, the University and the Michigan 
Jnion. He is also a trustee of the Methodist Episcopal Church of Mn Ai-bor. 

Schools and groups associated v;ith Illinois Institute of Teclmology in sponsor- 
ship of the Conference include Iowa State College, Michigan State College, Purdue Uni- 
versity, State University of lora. University of Illinois, University of Michigan, Uni- 
versity of V^isconsin and. the Chicago sections of the /jnerican Institute of Chemical En- 
ineers, the American Institute of Electrical Engineers, the American ■'■nstitute of Me- 
hanical Engineers, the Araerica.n Society of T/lechanical Engineers, the Illinois chap- 
ter of the American Society of Heating and Ventilating Engineers, and the Tfestern So- 
iety of Engineers. 

- JGM - 


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Chicago, Illinois, March 00 — (Special) — One thousand guests of the Midwest Poivei 
■■■onference, to be held at the Palmer House VJednesday and Thursday, April 9-10, will te 
iddressed by Huber 0. Croft, head of the department of mechanical engineering of the 
tate University of lov/a, lovja City, 

This YJcis announced today by Professor Stanton E, r'inston. Conference Director 
md associate professor of mechanical engineering at Illinois Institute of Technology. 
The Institute, together v/ith seven cooperating universities and colleges, is sponsor- 
ing the Conference for the fourth year. 

Croft, born in Denver, Colorado, received his B.S. from the University of Colo- 
rado, Boulder, and his M.S. from the University of Illinois, He v;ill give the 
response for the cooperating institutions to the welcoming address by Philip Harring- 
ton, Commissioner of Subways and Superhighways, Chicago, at 10:15 A.M., April 9, 

Povrer production, transmission and consumption will be discussed in various as- 
pects by speakers of national nspute before 1,000 engineers, utilities experts, tea- 
chers, technological editors and government and civil technologists, Professor Winston 

"In the past, at least 500 persons were accommodated at each session of the Con- 
ference but this year we must provide for twice as many due to unparalleled interest 
in the natural resources of the country and allied fields in this time of national 
emergency," he declared. 

"Demand of the technical and utilities monthlies and vv'eeklios for copies of pa- 
pers read and talks ■ given at the Conference has been on the increase from year to 

"Several score of the latest textbooks of scientific or technological interest 
credit papers read at the Conference as source material." 

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Croft, after expei-ience v.dth the United States Air Service at Post Field, Okla- 
noma, and a 1919-1920 term v;ith SY:ift and Company, Denver, as assistant to the chief 
engineer, became assistant to I>arbin Van Lav;, construction power plant engineer, Den- 
ver, leaving this position to liecone assistant professor of mechanical engineering at 
the Universitj'' of Illinois in 1922. 

In 1927 he became associate professor of mechanical engineering at Stanford Uni- 
versity, Palo Alto, California, and tv.'o years later accepted the post he holds at pre- 
sent at the University of lov/a. Croft is author of Bulletin No.168, "Heat of Transmis- 
sion of Boiler Tubes," Engineering Experimental Station, University of Illinois; "V.Tiat 
Scale Does to Boiler Heat Transmission Coefficients," Journal of the American Society 
of Heating and Ventilating Engineers, volume 33, number sevsnj "Effects of Radiating 
Surfaces in Boilers", the Telegi-aph, vol^urae 39, number four, bulletin eight, Univer- 
sity of lovaj a.nd "Heat Transfer in Boiler Furnaces". 

A lieutenant in the naval reserve. Croft is also a member of the iunerican Soci- 
ety of Mechanical Engineers, Sigma Chi, Pi Tau Sigma, Tau Beta. Pi, Sigma Psi, /jneri- 
can Association for the Advancement of Science, Iowa Engineering Society, Triangle 
Club and Iowa City Engineers' Club. 

Schools and groups associated with Illinois Institute of Technology in sponsor- 
ship of the Conference include Iowa State College, Michigan State College, Purdue Uni- 
versity, State University of Iowa, University of Illinois, University of Michigan, Uni- 
versity of Y^isconsin and the Chicago sections of the American Institute of Chemical En- 
gineers, the American Institute of p]lectrical Engineers, the American Institute of 
Mechanical Engineers, the American Society of Mechanical Engineers, the Illinois chapte 
of the American Society of Heating and Ventilating Engineers, and the V'estern Society 
of Eiigineers. 

- JGM - 

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VICTORY -4600 

Chicago, Illinois, I.ferchOO — (Special) — One thousand guests of the Midvrast Povor 
onference, to be held at the Palmer House IVednesday and Thursday, April 9--10, will be 
•ddressed by Roger McT'iTiorter , chief engineer of tlie Federal Power Conunission, Washing- 
ton, D.C. 

This was announced today by Professor Stanton E. Winston, Conference Director 
md associate professor of mechanical engineering at Illinois Institute of Technology. 
[he Institute, together with seven cooperating universities and colleges, is sponsor- 
ing the Conference for the foui'th year. 

"Hydro Pover and the National Emergency" is the subject of McITliorter's speech, 
to be delivered at 3sA5 P.I'u April 9. 

Pov/er production, transmission and consumption will be discussed in various as- 
pects by speakers of national repute before 1,000 engineers, utilities experts, tea- 
chers, technological editors and government and civil tocl-mologists. Professor IVinston 

"In the past, at least 500 persons were accommodated at each session of the Con- 
ference but this year vie must provide for twice as many due to unparalleled interest 
in the natural resources of the country and allied fields in this time of national 
emergency," he declared. 

"Demand of the technical and utilities monthlies and weeklies for copies of pa- 
pers read and talks given at the Conference has been on tlio increase from year to year. 

"Several score of the latest textbooks of scientific or technological interest 
credit papers reo.d at the Conference as source m.aterial." 

Born in Riverton, Alaska, and receiving his B.S. in C.E. from Alabama Polytech- 
nic Institute, Auburn, and later receiving a proJ?essional C.E. degree from the same 
school, Mc1/liorter took a rodman's and inspector's job with the Colbert Shoals Canal, 

9 ■■■■ '.-x^- 

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ennessee River, Ilnox^/ille, and the following year was a United St-tes Engineer at the 
les Bar Dam and Muscles Shoals, Kiioxville, Tennessee River. From 1916-23 he v/as 
ssiotant engineer and division engineer of the Miami Conservance District of Dayton 
nd Hamilton, Ohio. 

Mcr.liorter then served for tv;o years in the capacity of general superintendent of 
onstruction at the I^ilson Darn Kydro-electric development at Uascle Shoals, i^j.scles 
hoals, Alabama. Diaring 1925-26, he v/as United States engineer at the St. Lavrrence 
aterr'ay project, Montreal, As a meraber of the United States engineering; service, he 
av; service in the construction engineering department at Nov Orleans and in 1930 oc- 
upied a similar post at the Great Lakes division, Uashington. In 1931 he vvas appointed 
his present post as chief engineer. Federal Fov.-er Conriission, Uashington, D.C. 

A member of the American Society of Civil Engineers, the /aierican Society of 
lechanical Engineers, the V;ashington Engineering Society, McHiortGr is also a lieuten- 
nt colonel of the Engineer Reserve Corps. 

Schools and groups associated rith Illinois Institute of Technology in sponsor- 
hip of the Conference include Iov;a State College, Michigan State College, Purdue Uni- 
versity, State University of lova, University of Illinois, University of Michigan, 
Jniversity of V.'isconsin and the Chicago sections of tho American Institute of Chemical 
ilngineers, the American Institute of Mechanical Engineers, the American Society of Me- 
hanical Engineers, the Illinois chapter of the /unorican Society of Heating and Venti- 
lating Engineers, the American Institute of Electrical Engineers, and the V'estern So- 
ciety of Engineers. 

- JGM - 

"O ■ , 






Election of captains of three teams, and selection of athletes for sixteen major 
nd si:-:teen minor letters comes as a v:ind-up to the \vinter sports season of Illinois 
nstitute of Technology, according to John J., athletic director. 

In elections held yesterday co-captains for the first time rare elected by both 
oxing and vre-estling teams, r;hile a single sv;imraer v.'as chosen to lead the 194-2 tanlanen 
ollov/ing traditional practice. 

Jerry DeGiorgi, 1533 Ridgeland Avenue, BeTYryn, and Roy Erickson, 444-1 North Da- 
len Avenue, were selected to head the boxing team. Fred Till, 3841 Y'est Adams Street, 
nd John Bu.ticus, 3151 South Halsted Street, rere named to lead 1942 v.T.-'es tiers. Earle 
luxhold, 5436 Walton Street, v;as chosen captain of the swimming team. 

Retiring captains in these sports are Ernest Colant, 524 South Humphrey Avenue, 
)ak Park, boxing; Biagio Nigrelli, 2921 South VJallace Street, vrrestling; and Arnold 
31une, 1295 Des Plaines Avenue, Des Plaines, ST7im,::;ing. 
Lettermen are as follows: 

BOXING - Captain Ernest Colant, major; Jerry DeGiorgi, Roy Erickson, Ivo Buddeke, 
519 Grcenv-'ood Avenue, Arthur Ellis, 1347 South Union Avenue, Robert I.!errick, 7340 Sa- 
inaw Avenue, Roy Simpson, 6625 Lakev-food Avenue, and Chester Sr-an, 3424 South Bell 
Avenue, minors; and Richard Grinndal, 9547 South Leavitt Street, manager. 

r.TESTLING - Captain Biagio Nigrelli; Fred Till, John Ritlcus, Talliam Daly, 5019 
Washington Boulevard, Donald i.'Iaihock, 24-34 Limt Avenue, Goodwin Steinberg, 7372 North 
Jinchester Avenue, Gerald Golden, 1250 South Kceler A-</neue and Harold Hurvitz, 5514 
Drexel Boulevard, majors; Joseph DePinto, 903 South Locmis, Ra.lph Jahnke, 344^6 South 
Elmwood, Bervryn, Albert Sanowskis, 263S Uest 44-th Street, Erail DeBoo, 1310 North Spring- 
field Avenue, and Guenter Baura, 1089 Rose Avenue, Des Plaines, minors. 


Sl?IIl!inG - C:ptain Arnold Elume, Earle Hujchold, Lavrrence Radciaacher, 5024. Uest 
:uron Street, William Pov.'ers, 1240 Hood Street, Roman i.Ianlcus, 6030 South Rockvrell St., 

lichard Talcott, 3240 Soutia Michigan Avenue, and Ife.rl Koos, 6134 Kimbark Avenue, ma- 
orsj John Tregay, 631 Highland Avenue, Oak Park, Richard Taylor, 3236 South Llichigan 
venue, Uilliam Condon, 800 South Karlov Avenue, and Donald Uahlgren, 725 Kinman Ave- 

lue, Evanston, minorsj and Richard A. Larson, 1307 T'est 9oth Street, manager. 

Ellis, junior boxer, and DePinto, sophonore vrrestler, r/inners of minor letters, 
re the first athletes to get monograms as stiidents of Lev.'is division of Illinois In- 
titute of Technology. Merger of Armour and Ler/is Institutes last July resulted in a 

new corporate name for both divisions. 

' ■ • ■■ ■■■■■■-' ■■ ■-■ r^'. ... 



TECffilOLOr-Y - VIG. ^600 


THURSDAY, APRIL 9-10, 1'%! 


V'ith production for defense and problems kindred to povfsr and utilities fields 
moujiting to a crest each day, plans for the f,iidTJest Poiver Conference, sponsored by 
Illinois Institute of Technology", mark it as the most important public gathering of ex- 
)ert3 in these fields in the nation, according to its Director, Professor Stanton E. 

The Conference will be held Wednesday and Thursday, April 9-lC at the Palmer 
iouse . 

Professor IVinston, associate professor of mechanical engineering at Illinois In- 
stitute of Technology.', for four 7/ear3 host to the Corxference with cooperation of se- 
ven other universities and colleges, said that normal attendance at the tv/o-day ses- 
sion would be doubled this year. 

"A thousand experts in pov/er production, transKiission and cons'aiiiption activities 
twice the nuisber we have accominodatod in past seasons, "ill bo on hand to hear tv»'enty 
speakers of international reputation," ne stated. 

"With the nation tror.'!bling on the bria^c of unpredictable days, the Conference 
nay be the last opportunity many of these nien, associated intimately xvith federal or 
private agencies sparking the drive to make America ready for any emergency, may get 
to discuss at arms-length their mutual problems and the public v/elfare." 

Some of the speakers and gxiaste, unceasingly occuTjied at their desks since "ali- 
out" signals from the ITaite House, v;ill pass up regular vacation periods during the 
summer to make the trip to Chicago, Professor lYinston assorted. 

Engineers, utilities experts, teclinological editors and government and civil 
technologists are among those who have indicated they will be present. A great bene- 
fit of past Conforencos is the informality of discussion that prevails, according to 
Professor Winston. 

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■'At no other type of gathering in Arierica do tiic acaderuic uorld and the practi- 
;alj careerist prof'^ssions moet for such outspoken discussion," ho said. 

Besides the Institute, and seven universities and colJ.eges y;ho are co-sponsors, 
;he Chicago sections of the American Institute of Choaical Engineers, the iviTiorlcan In- 
stitute of Eloctrical Engineers, the American Institute of Mechanical Engineers, the 
Uiierican Societj' of Mechanical SnginuB^rs, the Illinois chapter of the Anierican SL-ciety 
f Heating and Ventilating Engineers, and th.-; Western vSociety of Engineers are inclu- 
led in the plaiming conraittee,. 

Registration will take place 'iednesday, April 9, at 9 AJL in the Palmer House. 
Chairman of the opening session v;ili be iDr. L. E. Grinter, vice-president of Illinois 
'nstitute of Technology and dean of its graduate division. 

Dr. Grinter is also one of c cOir^mittee cf luiiversity representatives acting in 
idvisory capacity to the Conference. Other mejahers are M. ?. Cleghorn, Iowa State 
k'llege; H. 0. Croft, State University of lov/a^ Ben G. Elliott, University of Wiscon- 
3in| C. Francis Harding, l\irdue University; Hugh E. Keeler, University of Michigan^ 
3. A. Loiitwiler, University cf Illiuoisj and L. G. I^-lier, ];/Ii.chigan State College. 

Following presentation by Dr. Gvrinter V.'ednesday morning, Philip Harrington, corn- 
aissioner of sulr/.-ays and suxjsrhighvrays^ GhicrigOj v;ill v-elcoine guests to the Conference. 

The r'odnesday raorning panel includes the follc'ring speaVers; 

Dr. Huber 0. Croft, of the university representaiivo coimnittee and head of the 
iepartment of nochnnical eng-ir.ocring at the Stat.e University of Iowa, v;ill respond to 
larrington's welcome. 

C. 7s'. Kellogg, chief consul.tant of the Povrer Unit, Office of Production Manage- 
nent, Washington, D. C, wili speak on "Power Facilities and the Defense Program". 

A. G. Christie, professor of mechanical engineering. The Joims Hopkins Universi- 
ty, will speak on "A Resume of Present Day Pov.'er Trends". 

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There will be a luncheon at 12; 15 P.M. Wednesday , jointly given with the Anieri- 
an Society of Mechanical Engineers. Its chainucn V7ill be L.M. Ellison, nho 7ri.ll in- 
roduce /ilfred ladles, c.pplico.tion engineer of the Babcock Wilcox Comp.any, New York 
ity. The latter v.'ill speak on "The User VJants to Know" . 

The first Wednesday afternoon panel, having the general theme of "Central 3ta- 
ion Practice", wnth IvL P. Cleghorn as ch?i.irraaii, includes the follovmig speakers: 

F. H. Rosencrants, vice prosident of the Combustion Engineering ConiToany, Inc., 
low York City, v«ill sp3ak on "Forced Circulation in /iirierican Povrer Plant Practice." 

C. C. Franck, engineer in cliarge of central station turbines, Westinghouse Slec- 
tric and Manufacturing Company, Philadelphia, r;ill speak on "Modern Steam Turbine De- 
ign. " 

G. V. Edjnondson, hydrauJ.ic coupling division, American Elo-,;er Corporation, Chi- 
cago, will speak on "Variable Speed Drives for PovTer Plant Auxiliaries." 

A discussion will follow the Edmonson speech and each panel of the Conference 
thereafter . 

The late T'ednesday afternoon p-'niel, having the general theme of "Hydro Power" 
vjith Ben G. Elliott as chairrnan, includes the follcnving speakers: 

Roger B. MciTjiorter, chief engineer of the Fedora], Por-er CoLTirJ.ssion, Vfeshington, 
D.C., will speak on "Hydro Power and the National Emergency". 

Sherman M. roodv/ard, diiof -ratiir control planning engineer, Tennessee Valley 
Authority, Knoxville, Term., will speak on "The Operation of the L&lti.-lhirpose Project 
of the Tennessee Valley Authority." 

W. J. Rlieingans, test engineer of tiie Alxis-Chalmers Manufacturing Company, Mil- 
waukee, ITisconsin, v;ill speak on "Constiraction of 48,000 HP Kaplan T^ar bines for the 
Pick?-ick Landing Dam of the T.V.A." 

An informal "All-Engineers' Dinner", to which Chicago area engineers and their 
wives are invited, will have as its toastraaster James D. CunniugharA, presiient of the 
Republic Flow Meters Company, Chicago. The featured speaker. Dr. Harvey N. Davis, 

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'resident of Stevens Institute of TechnoJ.ogy, Hoboken, Nevj York, pill have as his sub- 
set "Priorities in Men" . 

The morning panel ox rnursany, April 10, having the general theme of "Electric 
ower Transmission", with C. Francj.s Harding as chairman, includes the follov;ing spea- 

H. E. Wulfixig, system development engineer. Commonwealth Edison Company, Chicago, 
fill speak on "The Limitation Placed on Pov/er Tr:-.nsmission by System Stability". 

W. J. McLachlan, engineer in charge of appo-r-'atus line sponsor section of the 
ieneral Electric Company, Sclienectady, New York, v;ill speak on "Trends in Equip-ment 
)esign in Relation to Economics and Defense". 

Runriing concurrently^ with the first Tliursday morning pariel will be a second on 
;he theme "Industrial Pov;er Plant;?."." Its chairman v/ill be Hugh E. Keeler. The spea- 
:ers are: 

R. S, Plavvley, acting chairman of the department of mechanical engineering of the 
Jniversity of Michigan, r/ill speak on "Increasing Po;<er Froduction '-ith Present Boiler 

Charles TT. Parsons, of the Republic Flov; Meters Company, Chicago, will speak on 
'Instruments and Controls Increase Boiler Output" . 

John T. Davis, superintendent of the heating division of the Indianapolis Power 
md Light Company, r.ill speak en " Inter ch-r.nge Contracts betvreen Industrial Plants and 

A third Thujrsday morning panel, h .ving as a theme "Feed';ater Treatment", rith H, 
S. Hollensbeo, editor of Industrial Power, as chairman, wj.ll begin at 10:45 o'clock. 
Ihe speakers are: 

iirthur E. Kittredge, chief engineer for the Cochrane Corpor:-.tion, P?iiladclphia, 
7ill speak on "Removal of Dissolved Gases from Bciler Feedwater" . 

Frederick G. Straub, research associate professor of chemical engineering of the 

Jniversity of Illinois, v.dll speak on "l^ater Treatment Problems in tho Steam Power 

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Theru r/ill be c 12'.15 P.M. l-uncheon Thursday, jointly ,c;ivsn v/ith the Amex-ican In- 
;itute of Electrical Engineering, having Frfmk V. Smith as chairincii, r.nd v/ith liijor 
larles '". Lcihy, F.A., of Chicago, fornerly editor of Electric Li:i'ht r;nd Pov-er £i3 
)ea.ker. His subject vail be "Aspects of the National Po-Tor Pool, Defensively and Af- 

At l:/f^5 P.M. a bus v/ill leave the hotel for un inspection trip of the tractor 
jrks of the International Harvester Company , 26C0 Uest 3l3t Street, iin 8:00 P.M. 
noker vfill end the functions of the Conference. 

Profescor Charles A. KiSh, associate profosEor of electrical engineering at II- 
Lncis Institute of Technology, is Conference secretary'. 

- JCM - 






T£.king to Ogden Field for the first outdoor drill of the 1941 baseball season, 
'orty-five Illinois Tech candidates, including a nucltms of fifteen men virho have gone 
;hrough indoor paces for three weeks, greeted Coach Bernard "Sonny" Vifeissman as he 
:alled practice today in preparation for a gruelling seven-week fight. 

The schedule opens on Wedi:iesday, April 9, with a tilt against Lake Forest College 
3n its home fields Several intengibles, as much as the fact of only eight days to 
prepare his pitchers and hitters for such a jjovjerful collegiate foe, have made hard 
vork imperative for the Techawk squad in Weissman's view. 

Wiether memories of 194-0' e eight losses as against five wins, the challenge of 
being the first baseball team to compete under the name of Illinois Institute of 
reclinology, or the fact of working under a new coach ?;ill add up to winning infspira- 
tion, is yet to be seen. 

VlTeissmcn, De Paul University baseball star of the late 'taventies, now boxing and 
wrestling coach and assistant athletic director of the Institute, has an optimistic 

"We need hitters rjid, after the middle of April, should have developed enough of 
them to hit the best pitching we will run up against," he said. 

"The fact that I have Lewis division of the Institute to draw material from this 
year has not, as yet, appeared to be a great advrjitage. However, it's too early to 
prophesy. All of our v/inter sports hi^ve gained a great deal from merger of the tv;o 

Return to the Northern Illinois College Conference after an absence of two years 
vdll bring a surge of competitive spirit to his team, Weissm.-ji declared. 

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Elmliurst College, North Central College, Concordia (River Forest), and V:Jhe:-.ton 
lollege iivill be Conference foes. Eight of seventeen games for theaeason villi be played 
.n this group. 

Non-Conference opponents, in addition to Lake Forest, v/ill be LaviTence Tech 
Detroit), Michigan State Normal College(Ypsilantl) , Chicago Teachers College, Northern 
Illinois State Teachers College (DeKalb) , and University of Chic-.go, Only Chicago 
eachers College cxid Northern Illinois State Teachers College of these will be home- 
jid-home competitors. 

Major letter winners from last year, upon whom Coach VJsissman pins hopes for 
mproved team performance this season, include Co-captains Bill Bauch and Bill Krause. 
'he former is a catcher c,iid has been a regular for three years. The latter, also a 
■egular for thi^ee years, has played all field positionvS and probably will take over 
eft field this spring. Both hit .333 in 194-0, Krause making a n;jne as an extra-base 

Outstanding pitcher of the squad is Alex Yursis, who last season also led the 
quad in hitting with ,350. His pitching average in 1940 was .500, in spite of indiff- 
erent batting support from his mates. It is expected that Al Dambros, a sophomore, in 
ds first year at the Institute, ?d.ll prove to be almost.- as proficient a slinger as 
'ursis. Dambros is a southpaw, v/ith plenty of v/eight behind his heaves. If this duo 
;an take turn and turn about, and the Techav/ks hit behind them, Weissman's squad will 
lave the makings of ii championship contender. 

One spot in the infield and one in tiie outfield ere expected to give the Engi- 
leers vifhat headaches they will experience. With Krause in left field, and Fred Lukens, 

.289 hitter last season in Center, Charley Achinakian, v;ho took a minor letter last 
spring, will return to right field. His hitting v/as poor and perhaps a nev/ face will 
36 seen there this year. 

'/•u.;j n-j. 



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A shortstop vaCc-Jicy left by the 19^0 captain, Frank Leonard, may be hard to fill, 
im Thodos, who has had two years vath tlie- squad as a utility infielder and v;ho last 
ear won a major letter for work at third base, will probably first call on the 

He is not a spectacular hitter but has the advantage of seasoning by work with 
.he remainder of the probr.ble infield. Just what freshjnen will develop as practice 
swings into full gear, to mtice a good fight for the right-field and shortstop spots, 
s problematical. 

At first base Vv'eissman will be giving first cc.ll to Marvin "Hod" Carrier, viho 
/on his letter last year at thit position after starting the season as an outfielder, 
rrier is a good fielder and a smart batter, one v;ho can hit Vi^hen needed and manage 
[-0 get himself on base in a number of wayp. 

Roger Mueller, regular second-basemaxi for two years, will be back to cover his 
jeat. He made only one error during 194-0, At third base Bill Grosse, a major-letter- 
Bfinning veterejTi of two Cijnpaigns, will again be in evidence , Ho has a fine tlu-owing 
irra, can hit fairly well, and as a senior will be playing his hardest. 

As yet no outstanding substitute for Co-captain Bill Bauch ajjpears among nev/ men 
f;ho hope to succeed as catchers. Outfielder Lukens can take on the task of backstopp- 
Lng creditably, as he did so last year when Bauch' s fingers were injured. Leland Olsen 
a sophoiaore, who v/as a bull-pen catcher last season, if his whip improves may be in for 
some active duty. His hitting is an unknovm quantity as yet. 

One left-handed pitcher, in addition to Danbros, will get hif; chance to make good 
this season. Herb Bay, the southpav;, and George Lykowski won minor letters in 1940 and 
with control and change of pace should come along nicely. A third pitcher, a novice, is 
Bill McDonough, of whom little is predictable as yet. Roman Mankus, whose pitching 
v/on a minor letter in 1940, will be Virorking hard for a regular miound assignment. 

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The schef 

:jule of gaKGS is as followc: 

April 9 

Lake Forest 






Lawrence Tech 



Michigan State Normal 



North Central 





May 1 

Chicago Teachers College 






North Central 



Chicago Teachers College 
























■ 341-75 




RELEivSE FOR: MONDiiY, MaRCH 31, 19-^ 

M. Vif. Fodor, professorial lecturer in social science of Illinois Institute of 
Bchnology, will speak at the annual meeting of the Anerican Academy of Political and 
ocial Science in Philadelphia, Friday, April 4-, at the Benjamin Franklin Hotel. 
_ "The Revolution Is On" vdll be his subject. An authority on new governments In 
iirope, Fodor has been lecturing in the Lewis division of the Institute on the basis 
f observations during a career as a newspaper correspondent in all parts of Europe. 

Particularly noted for his penetrating analysis of Balktoi affairs, Fodor came 
his greatest fane as a writjr for The Manchester Guardian , The Chicago Daily Nevfs 
nd American syndicates. He hi.s produced novels and numerous articles have appeared 
a The Nation , The New Republic , Atlantic Monthl y and Fortune . 

According to John Gunther, correspondent and novelist, Fodor "has the most acute- 
Y comprehensive laiowledge of Central Europe of any journalist living todays he is 
etter informed than the British in Central Europe and the foreign office pays close 
ttention to his dispatches." 

Born in Budapest, and educated as an engineer, Fodor as a young man bcciJiie in- 
ensely interested in the rise of the modern "power" state. He was equipped with se- 
ei-al languages and set out x.o investigate us a journalist the phenomena of communism, 
ascism and the men v;ho made them exist. 

It was at the peak of a brilliant post-war career, in the early 'thirties, that 
e became the most-cuoted correspondent in the English press. Hitler, Mussolini, Laval, 
alazar, Petain, Goebbels and many other statesmen of the nev/ order became his news 

The fall of Vienna, of Prague and the fate that overtook Warsaw and other Europ- 
an cities came as major shocks to much of the world. But to Fodor, who had predicted 


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jhe emergence of the "super-state" and its policies during many years, these events 
,vere only a confirmation of his hypotheses. 

His reactions to the situation of the United States eis this juncture of its 
li&tory, his analyses of the American plcce in the v/orld power-politics scheme, are 
sxpected to provide one the chief topics of discussion of sessions of the iui^-erican 
i,caderay of Political and Social Science. 

Axis strategy with the coming of spring and suiiimer months v;ill be notable develop 
nents of the war abroad that Fodor v;ili attempt to interpret. He vdll also comment 
3n the situation of It:ily in Africa and the complexities of the Greek problems of 
combined defense ijid offense. 

The role of Yugoslavia as a late-arriv,- 1 ally of the Axis, iJid the v/ide economic 
jid military scope of Ballaji participation in the wax, vdll be covered in fodor' s 


-v:. J r/Jx.rV 






Henty Tcvmlej Keald, president of Illinois Institute of Technology and at thir- 
ty-six ^^eai-s of age one of the youngest heads of a .aajor educational institution in 
ihe United States, has been elected vico-president of the Rotary Club of Chicap;o, it 
fas announced yesterday. 

President Heald, (5844 Stony Island Avenue) last Deccrnber named one of ten cut- 
jtanding youn,; men of 1940 by the nagazinc; of the United States Ji-nior Chainber of Coiii- 
lerce, will be inducted for a t-^ra to beghi July 1 and run a year. 

A recent appointinent as i-egicnal advisor of the United Staoes Office of Educa- 
tion for engineering defense training, and anotiier as a raembor of the coinnittee for 
levelopment of a lake-front airport for (Jhicagc, iuarked the fiirtl'.or emergence of Presi- 
lent Heald as an outstanding civic fii-jare whose importance is national. 

With the merger of /jr-mouj:' Institute of Technology and Lev/is Institute in July, 
.9-40, President Heald conmianded the attention of the United States in incorporating 
ihat is the largest enE-ineering and liberal arts school in point of onrollraent in the 
Jountry, Its gradu.v.te school is rated as one of three best in the land. 

President Keald .gr;iduated froia Uashington State College in 1923, taking a B.S. 
Ln civil engineerixig . I\'?o years l.-^ter he •;7ori an .vLS. in civil engiriocring from the 
Jniversity of Illinois. Ho is a irierriber of Tau Beta Pi, honorary engineering frater- 
lity, and of Sigma Tau, Phi Kappa Phi and Chi EpsLlon. 

His ujidergraduate sujiuuers \^or-..; spent in t;ie state of Y-feshingto'i in the einxjloy 
)f the federal govern;rient as a raernber of £urva;,-"ing parties. In the sujnmer of 1923 he 
3ega.n as a jionior engineer of the United States Bureau of Reclaniation. He worked 
:hiefly on McKay Dam. 

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In Jime of 1925 President Heald tegan a ten-month period with the bridge depart- 
nent 07? the Illinois Central Railroad, vjorking on bridges at Jackson, Mississippi. In 
March of 1926 he bocaine employed as a stnictriral engineer for the bureau of design of 
the board of local improvements of Chicago. He J.ater vrorked as a construction engineer 
in Pallraan, Washington. 

Beconing assistant professor of civil engineering at Armour Institute in Scptem- 
bor, 1927, President Heald advanced rapidly. In 1931 he r'as made associate professor 
and assistant to tlio dean. In 19.33 he bacaine dean of freshj:Gan. For four years follov;- 
ing September, 1934-? he was professor of civil engineering and dean of the Institute. 
The ostablish;;iont of a research division and the nucleus of a graduate program rrere 
formulated under him. 

Made acting president i;i October, 1?37, Prc:gidont Keald was appointed to his 
present position in Llay of the follo--'ing year. Puapid groutli and continued high stan- 
dard of adruinistro.tion of tlie Institute, culminating in formation of Illinois Insti- 
tute of Teclm.ologj' in 3.94-0, are greatly attributable to him. 

President Heald has held a variety of offices in the r^estern Societj^ of Engineer 
and the Society foi' the Promotion of Eni;xnoering Educaticjn. lie belongs also to the 
American Society of Civil Engineers, the iiiaorican Public 'Jork Association, American 
Association for the A.dvancenent of Science, Adult B/ducr.tion Council of Chicago, Illi- 
nois Engineering Council, Industrial Relations Association of Chicago, Thota Xi, Chi- 
cago Engineer's Club, University C]ub of Chicago, and A.?, and A.M. 

- JGM - 




JR. 7ffi., MAY 6-9. 


Junior Vfeek at Illinois Institute of Technology, traditional festival time of 
burly engineers, vri.ll this year vdtness shattering of precedent as the first girl 
junior marshal elected during thirty-five years of the observance steps into a nan's 
size job. 

She is pretty Mary Elizabeth Spies, a junior architect from Fayetteville, Arkan- 
sas, living here at IAI4. E. 59th Street. She is among six. junior class marshals 
chosen, one from, each major department, to take charge of activities during four days 
of extracurricular activity beginning Tuesday, May 6. 

Just how v;ell a coed will be able to referee a class rush between fresbjnen and 
sophomores, alvvays as dangerous a post as being involved in the scrimmage itself, is 
a question-mark. Head junior marshal, John Butkus, civil engineering student and next 
year's v/restling team co-captain, says Miss Spies is determined to meet each diffi- 
culty as it arises. 

Assisting Butktis, in addition to Miss Spies, v/ill be the follovdng; 

Robert Sullivan, mechanical engineering department| Frank Keminet, engi- 
neering department; Carl Sparenberg, fire protection engineering department; FJilliam 
Dres, electrical engineering department; and Charles I. Ball, civil engineering de- 

Aside from the day on v/hich the class rush takes place, and the general atti- 
tude of disrespect for constituted authority that results in the "depantsing" even of 
junior marshals themselves, uiidergraduates devote themselves their classes adjourned, 
to genteel cjid constructive pursuits at which Misg Spies and her colleagues vdll 


Sii-.> '•' 

- 2 - 

Tuesday and Wednesday, Mc.y 6-7^ are celled "Open I-Iouse." On those days visitors 
from all parts of the United States, including alumni and parents of present students, 
will be on hand. Special prograjns of activities, featured by de.Tnonstrations of lab- 
oratory f.-cilities of the entire campus i-Xi<l Armoui' Research Foundation, an affiliate 
of the Institute, are open to the public. 

Famous scientists, attached either to tiie Institute or the Foimdation, will per- 
form classroom demonstrations cxd give explanatory lectures. Work in architecture, 
engineering dravdng, mathematics and fire protection engineering will be on display. 

Stunts and contests, ranging from pie-eating, egg throwing and treasure hunt- 
ing, through intramural baseball and track combats, to fra tensity sings and a Glee 
Club and orchestra presentation, will take place. Dances each night of the week, 
sponsored by individual classes or fraternities and clvtbs, will occupy the majority 
of students and their guests. 

Chosen by classmates for lec^dership and extent of school activities, jui'dor mar- 
shals exemplify an ideal combination of scholastic and extra-curricular interests, 

Butlcus, a three-yeai' veteran of the v/restling sduad and a co-captain next year, 
is assistant sports editor of T echnolo,g:>" Nev/s , undergraduate v;eekly. He belongs to 
the American Society of Civil iingineers, the Western Society of Engineers, and the 
Glee Club, He is a graduate of Tilden Tecbjiical High School. As head marshal he \;ill 
have chief authority during Jimior Week. 

Mary Elizabeth Spies, one of five girls enrolled in Armour College division of 
the Institute, is representative of the architectural students in her class commission 
She is a mem.ber of Kappa Kappa Gijmna sorority. Her home is 239 Di-incan Strcijt, Fay-- 
etteville, Arkansas. She attended the University of Arkansas High School. 

Robert J, Sullivan, a graduate of Sullivan High School, is a member of the Glee 
Club, the American Society of Mechanical Engineers, Pi Tau Sigma, mechanical engineci' 
ing honor societj*^, and was student honor marshal as a freshman and sophomore. 


;V-M-..;5 '.,^\ 

- 3 - 


William Dres, v/ho attended Tilden Technict:l Hieh School, ia a member aiid officer 
of Theta Xi frs.ternity, works on the -^^rmom- Engineer and Alu.;:mus , and belongs to the 
Society for the Advancement of Manageirient and the Araerictm Institute of Electrical 
Engineers c 

Frcink Kemmett, a member of the Araericcji Institute of Chepjical Engineers, took a 
prominent part in the 194-1 production of the Armour Players, "The Front Page." He 
is a graduate of St. Mel High School. 

Carl PI. Sparenberg, v/ho lives in Centralia, Illinois, at 524- W. Third Street, 
is a member of Delta Tau Delta fraternity and has been active in intramural athletics 
and on numerous dance and social committees. He attended Centralia Tovmship High 

Charles I, Ball, who attended Lake View High School, is a member of the American 
Society of Civil .Engineers, the Glee Club, and has been editor of Chi Epsilon's paper, 
a student honor marsha.1, and rev^rite and feature editor of Technoloffl^ Nevjs , under- 
graduate weekly. 

Open House events vdll get under way at noon I'uesday, May 6, vfhen classrooms, 
laboratories and research facilities vdll be opened to the public. By evening of the 
same day fraternity and club dances that dot the week will have begun. 

at 1 p.m. VJednesday, the first athletic cuntest, a pentathalon to be competed 
in by athletes from all classes and the regular track team, vifill commence. It some- last until noon of the next day. 

At 8s30 p.m. Wednesday a large, all-school dance vdll take place in the Student 
Union. Thursday will be crowded with intramural baseball games, a game between the 
faculty and seniors, an intei'fraternity track meet, the winners of which will receive 
a cup the following day, and Thursday evening will be devoted to the annual spring 
concert of the Glee Club and orchestra. 

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- 4 - 


The Glee Club concert, to be given in the auditorium of the Student Union, v;ill 
have u long intermission during v/hich an interfraternity "sing" vjill take place, the 
winning group to be rewarded with a cup. Each fraternity will sit in the auditorium' e 
balcony, arranged by colors in a huge semicircle. 

Morning events -Friday include a pie-eating contest, m:,.rbles tournament, the con- 
clusion of the interfraternity relays, and the running of interclass relays. 


Friday afternoon fraternity and independent groups v.dll assemble in Ogden Field 

for a pageant, including the presentation of a humorous or patriotic dramatic skit 
by each, the winner to receive a prize. High point of the athletic events of Junior 
Week will be the Freshman -Sophomore class rush, a traditionally gory grudge battle 
which ends with both sides bruised and minus adequate clothing. All awards of cups 
and plaques will be made following the rush by President H. T. Heald and Acting Dean 
J. C, Peebles. 

Crowning social event of Junior VJaek will be the Junior Informal dance, to be 
held in the Student Union, Friday night. Festoons and colorful decorations of many 
types will beautify the Union end adjoining parts of the campus. 


iiVf -r. 

iij /?.: :. 




194.1 ; PiiLMER HOUSE. 

9, 1941. 

America's standard of living is at stake imless engineers plan ably for a post- 
v/ar as vrell as war-tiiae world, Philip Harrington, commissioner of subways and super- 
highways, this morning told more than 1,000 guests of the Midv/est Pov/er Conference at 
the Palmer House. 

A graduate of Illinois Institute of Teciinology, which is for the fourth year spon 
soring the Conference v.lth seven cooperating universities and colleges, Harrington 
opened the two-day meet v/ith an address of vrelcome. Public utilities experts, engi- 
neers and technologists from over the nation made up the audience. 

"In the nation you are playing a most important role in all phases of the de- 
fense program," he said. 

"All our ingenuity and ability are now being required to adapt our economic mach- 
ine, virhich vjas built for peace-time pui'suits, to produce with speed not only our every- 
day needs but the materials and equipment essential to rearmament and defense. 

"?Jhile this gigantic task is forging ahead sv/iftly and smoothly, other t^ngineers 
are tilready engaged in formulfLting a progrcm and detailed plans for shifting the vast 
rearmiament program back to peaceful pursuits ^^vhen the threat of war is finally repelled 

"In many respects, this job may be even more difficult than gearing the plants 
of our economic system for arming the nation. Upon the skill of our planning, and the 
vigor and understanding v/ith \;hich these plans are carried out, rests in large measure 
our ability to cushion the shock of a cessation of hostilities not only as to our own 
economic system, but to the v;orld economic system as well. 

"At stake for us is our American standard of living. Yet I have no fear of its 
being wrecked in the aftermath of the present conflict, because I am confident that 

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/•ou on the industTial firing line and we who have public planning tuid achievement as 
our task, can be relied upon to do our part." 

Never before, not excepting T/orld War I, has the nation in preparing for defense 
attempted such a gigantic job, tjid the engineering profession is accomplishing its 
work expeditiously and v/ithout fanfare, Harrington declares. 

Praising e:xperts in pov/er production, trtjismission and consumption for contribu- 
tions to the development and progress of ChiCcLgo, he traced the engineer's role in the 
growth of the city. 

"Vflien Chicago was but an outpost in the v;ildemess, engineers built fort Dear- 
born, which gave the city security and azi oppor-ounity to survive the hazards that sur- 
rounded it," Harrington said. 

"^iTnen Chicttgo bec^one a thriving town, by virtue of its energy and strategic lo- 
cation on the water highways provided by nature, engineers built the Illinois-Michigan 
canal to integrate these natural routes. 

"V/hen inventive genius provided the steam locomotive, engineers made Chicago the 
rail transport-ition center of the nation. 

"As Chicago grew and expanded, engineers kept pace vjith its development, contri- 
buting their skill ai'id energy/ and counsel to the city's grovvth and progress. Tiiey 
pulled the city out of the s^;amp in \.'hich. it v/as foixoded; they tapped Lake Michigan to 
give Chicago a first-class, ine>diaustible MiXev supply, 

"Engineers provided sanitation by reversing the Chicago river, by building a 
labyr-inth of intercepting tunnels to divert sev/age from the l; water supply, tJid a 
system of sewage disposal vrorks second to none. In this area was developed the m.odern 
conception of povrer trcinsmission and power pooling. Parks caid bathing beaches vrere 
created, schools built, institutions established for the study of the arts and science 

'1..' '.• i..l' 

■\i- :>.■ 


Details of the Chicago subway and superhighway systems depend basically on the 
engineer for their luruherance, Harrington declared. 

Following the Harrington address, Dr. L, S. Grinder, vice-president of Illinois 
Institute of Technology and dean of its graduate school, acting as chairnit'Ji of the 
Wednesday morning panel, introduced Ruber 0. Croft, head of the department of mechan- 
ical engineering, the State University of lov/a, who responded to the welcoming talk. 

"Power Facilities and the Defense Program" was the subject of C. If'J. Kellogg, 
chief consultant cf the pov/er unit. Office of Production Management, Washington, D.C. 
His remarks vrere impromptu, no written copies having been made availaDle. 

"i^i Rtisume of Present Day Power Trends" was developed by A. G« Christie, profess- 
or of mechanical engineering of The Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, Maryland. 
This was the concluding talk of the morning panel. 

The fate of electricity as motive power for United States industry during war 
will be bound up with the success of auxiliary steam, Diesel engine, gas turbine and 
other methods of generating power that occupy less conspicuous geographical positions 
and are less susceptible to bombing from the air than the hydro-electric plonts that 
furnish it, Christie said. 

"From a military point of view, hydro-electric pleunts are -Ailnerable while long- 
distance transmissions lines are subject to interruptions. These considerations em- 
phasize the necessity of steam stand-by service in the corm;rjnities served. Also trans 
mission lines should be located so that these can be easily patrolled in case of war. 

"Great central stations have been built and others will be planned. But one 
consider factors which may influence their size. Difficulties arise where too mtny 
large feeders must radiate from a single point, A large station makes an excellent 
target foi aircraft attack. 

"A number of smaller stations feeding into vt'rious portions of the distribution 
system would make the system less liable to complete outage. The large stations emits 

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enormous volumes of flue gases into the surrounding atmosphere, the disiDersion of 
Mch raises problems. A number of smaller stations e;r.itting the sarae total gas volume 
it widely scattered points would lead to more satisfactory dissipation. 

"Finally, the practice of unit construction of one-boiler-one-turbine permits 
ihe design of smaller plants with efficiencies practically equal to the super-power 
Dlant. A trend towards more scattered stations of moderate size may be considered a 
['uture possibility." 

Baring untimely strikes, sabotage or dislocation of labor in plants building 
Dlant equipment, electric utilities appear able to meet all demands due to the defense 
emergency, Christie declared. 

"In 1937 a noticeable improvement in business made it apparent that can early 
pick'-up in industry would require additional generating capacity," ho said. 

"This has proved a fortunate circumstance for the equipment ordered at that time 
is now available. The start of the war in 1939 and the I'apid rise in industry since 
then have greatly increased the dem.ands for power. 

"Fortunately, new hydro-electric capacities no\/ available, together with the 
resurves of the public, have been sufficient to meet all demands to dax,e, 
with a ruasonable stund-by. In the meantime, additional equipment aggregating a large 
kilov.'att cap^.city h;.s be.jn ordered or is being installed, r.nd this will add to -avail- 
able power as demands increase." 

Latest availablu figures, according to Christie , show thi^t 26 per cent of the 
kilowatt-hours output of public utilities ciime from hydro plants though th..^ installed 
capacity v;as 28 per cent of tlio total of hydro and steam capacity in ^11 public util- 
ity pov/er plants. 

"Canada possesses m;..ny large undeveloped sites ranging from Labrador to the Paci- 
fic Coast which can be developed as needs arise in the future. By means of remedial 
works in the rapids of Niagarc Falls, additional water ctai be diverted for power 

I: '.:'■'■ , " J. 

"\- :■; i".:\ ;j.i>- 


levelopment on both sides r.t a centri..l f.oint vrtiei'e it can be of mf^ximura vt.lue." 

Following conclusion of the morning puiel, a luncheon jointly sponsored vdth the 
nericQn Sbciety of Mechanical Engineers, v;ith S. M, Ellison as chairman, took pla.ce 
it 12:15 p.m. Alfred Iddles, application engineer of Babcock axid V/ilcox Company, Nev; 
rork City, spoke on "The Ussr War.ts to Knov/." 







Operation of Tennessee Val.ley Authority projects, ijnd design rnd construction of 
turbines for electriCL.1 and Gteijn utility at the nation's largest power centers, were 
liscussed by three outstanding uuthoritier yesterdiy at the Midvrest Power Conference 
In the Palmer House. 

The Conference, a two-day meeting of more than 1,000 utilities experts, engineers; 
Ljid technologists ending tonight, is sponsored ty Illinois Institute of Technology 
and seven cooperating loniversities md colleges. 

Sherman M. Woodwt.rd, chief water control pl'uu.:ing engineer of T.V.A. , W. J. 
Rheingans, test engineer of Allis-Chalaers Manufacturing Company of r7lilvifaul<ee , and 
C. C, Franck, engineer in charge of contra! station tux'bines o£ Westinghouse Electric 
nd Manufacturing Company, Phil:.delphia, v/ere speaKers on Cifternoon panels. 

?ifoodi.7ard, under the panel heading of "Hydro Pov/er," spoke on "The Operation of 
the Multi-Purposo Projects of the Tennesset; Valley Authority." 

Power production, navigation taid flood control on the River from its 
mouth at Paducch, to Knoxville, by dcias cxid reservoirs, laid similar uses of the lower 
Ohio cjid Mississippi Rivers were provided for under enactment of T.V.Ax's program. 
Woodward reminded his uUdience. 

"Six of the reservoirs along the Tennessee are now in operation and three more 
are under construction and will be completed within the next three or foui' jrears," he 

"The nuiriber of dams has been kept to the smallest possible and still a.ccomplish 
their purpose. Hence, the dams are so spaced along the river tiiat each succeeding 
one is close to the upper limit of the preceding reservoir, but they are separated a 
little farther thsua would have been needful to provide full navigation deptiis at the 

■1. ij . .li ' ; 

:1 . :-: ,1 • ..'.J 

apper ends of the Reservoirs. It has been necessary, therefore, in order to provide 
for full nine-foot draft of vessels throughout the year to deepen the channel just be- 
lov; each dam by a limited c-jnount of dredging." 

The course of the Tennessee River, formed by junction of the Holston .nd French 
Broad Rivers, winds some 65O miles through Tennessee, Al'-brana and Kentucky before it 
joins the Ohio at Paducah, Wood-ward explained. 

"In each reservoir the maximum water level is limited by the locations ca^.d ele- 
vations of cities, railroads :aid highways along the river, .vith the head developed at 
various dams different for each site but averaging between 50 uid 60 feet," he said. 

"In addition to the stretmi reservoirs the Authority has several storage 
reservoirs on tributary streams. Operation of main strecan reservoirs, because they 
present in v;hat m.y be fairly considered' to be t^rpical fundeai:ental form the general 
principles of multi-purpose operation, are my main concern here. The tributary reser- 
voirs will be used to store water during the wet season for release during the dry 
season. This use bears a general resemblance to the method of use of the main stream 
reservoirs, and contributes to the main objectives of navigation, flood protection und 

power production." 

Total river flow at a given point in the Tennessee Valley in the wettest year is 
over two and one-h...lf times the flow in the driest year and it cji be demonstrated 
there is no regularity in alternation of dry and wet years, Woodward declared. 

"Although ma>dmum floods on the Tennessee River come rarely, they are tremendous 
in size when they occur and constitute an important part of large floods on the lower 
Mississippi River. Although the area of the Tennessee River drainage basin is only 
one-fifth of the Ohio River drainage basin, the Tennessee supplies about one-fourth of 
the total flow in the Ohio River. 

"The Ohio River area is only one-sixth of the total Mississippi River drainage 
area, but the Ohio supplies more than half of the whole flow in the lower Mississippi 

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liver. Thus the inrportar.ce, c.nd the difficulty, of the problem of controlling floods 
)n the Tennessee River is shovm." 

Small floods muy occur cjiy month but the largest are all confined to a period 
beginning .^ith January and ending v/ith April. Yfiieeler ReGervoir, in operation for 
E.bout four years, has a yearly cycle of operation that Cc.n be described as typical for 
nost, according to Woodv^ard. 

"Beginning v;ith the winter season, the reservoir will be held at an elevation 
.round 550 feet above sea level? during periods of lov. flov« in the river the water 
surface stands practically level throughout the length of the reservoir," he said. 

"The actual elevation will not be constant during these months; but every time 
a flood occurs, the reservoir will be filled more or, and will then be gradually 
dram doim again after the flood is past. After the first week of April, according to 
past records, there is nc serious danger of a maximum flood occurring. 

"The water level will then be held at the top of the g<'..tes for a fev; days in or- 
der to permit floating debris to strand on the banks of the reservoir as fully as 
possible. After that, the reservoir wi].l be held at a level of about 550 feet for 
several \.'eeks until the end of the fish-spa'.ming season, which may be considered to be 
around the middle of May. 

"Beginning about that tim.j, the water level v;ill be given a weekly fluctuation, 
still maintaining the maxiraum level as high as possible. This is for the purpose of 
preventing mosquito breeding along the reservoir m^^rgin and also to retard the develop- 
ment of vegetation at the edge of the water. 

"Beginning at some time in June or July, the water level in the reser'voir will 
be slowly drawn down in addition to having the weekly fluctuations. The seasonal 
drawdown permits the stored water- to be used for the development of power during the 
low water season, extending from July to December, and also assists in the control of 
malaria-disseminating mosquitoes. The menace of the malaria-bearing mosquito is 

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supposed to be over for the siumner season about October 1. Subsequent to that, there- 
fore, the reservoir may be either dravm down further for power production, if needed, 
or it may be used to store water from the rather rare, heavy fall rains." 

Follov/ing '"'oodward in the "Hydro Power" panel, Rheingans spoke on "Construction 
of ^8,000 HP Kaplan Turbines for the Pickwick Landing Dam of T.V.A." 

Tv/o units of six projected 4.8,000 HoP, Kaplan turbines, installed at Pickwick 
Landing Dara as part of the Tennessee Valley ■^'■uthority on the Tennessee River, are the 
largest built in the United States and are a close second to the largest in Europe, 
according to Rheingans. 

Now under construction are two turbine units of the remaining four, to be com- 
pleted at the Allis-Chalmors r^1il\Taukee plant for service in 194-2. Evolution of the 
Kaplan propeller-type turbine is of paramount interest in the field of design for 
utilities, Rheingans asserted. 

"The first propeller-type turbine was installed in 1916. The first adjustable 
blade runner installed in 192,4 required unwatering of the turbine fliunc, because the 
adjustment vfas made at the runner hub, A year liter, this was .improved upon by having 
the adjustment made at the coupling between the turbine shaft r.aid generator shaft, 
which did not require unwatering the flujne but required stopping of the unit. This lei 
to the next logical step of a motor-operated arrangement in which the blades could be 
adjusted at v/ill vxth the lanit in oper.-..tion. 

"In the mean time, the Kaplcai turbine in x/hich the runner blades are adjusted 
automatici.lly, depending upon the position of the guide vines, v/as being developed in 
Europe, and the first installation in this countrj^ was made in 1928," PJieingans said. 
i Speaking under the panel heading of "Central Station Practice," franck titled 
his talk "Modern Steam Turbine Design." 

"The metallurgical aspect in the design of m.odei-n steam turbines probably holds 
the center of importance," he said. 

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"The 'creep' or grov/th of metals ^onder elevated teraperatiires and permanent de- 
formation ss a fimction of tenperature and allov.'able stress provided the necessary 
tools to enable the designer to develop adequate structures. 

"'Relaxation' of bolting was carefully inve.stigated and suitable raaterials deve- 
loped. The development of bolting has been a major problem and materials v;ith high 
'relaxation' stress values v;ere in the majority of cases found lacking in other essen- 
tial properties. 

"Compromises v/ere necessary and, while high teB;perature bolting is performing 
satisfactorily^ it is under careful scrutiny. Particular care is taken in the design 
and manufacture of this class of bolting to establish precision of finish in order to 
eliminate all influences other thfjn the direct action of the members being held to- 
gether. Experience has dictated that high temperature bolting should not be subjected 
to heavy wrenching ajid the general practice is accurately to set up bolts by the use 
of 'heating elements' and light wrenching," Franck stated, 

"Metallurgical development hi.s also contributed in the investigation of material 
by the X-ray and Gairima-ray processes. Casting flav;s in relatively thick walls are 
readily disclosed by such investigations. 

An informal "All-Engineers" dinner, at which Dr. Harvey N. Davis, president of 
Stevens Institute of Technology, Hoboken, New Jersey, spoke on "Priorities in Men," 
was held at 6;4-5 


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Architectural students of Illinois Instj.tute of Technology, in a bold move raock- 
ing thirty-five years of tradition have elected a girl as junior marshal to represent 
their department during Junior T'eek, May 6-9, on Armour College campus. 

Junior Week is the stisraial celebr?.tion period of the Institute, a tLnie of spring 
recess, nuraerous scholastic ez-chibits, games, athletic contests and social affairs. 
The public is invited to inspect the campus, and alumni 3.nd friends come from afar. 
It has alwa;.'-s been a time vhen husky engineers luled the roost. 

But Mary Eliz.abeth Spies, Ll'^14- East 59th Street, v.-hose home is in Fayetteville , 
Arkansas, and who is one of fi-."a girls in tlie entire /irmour division, is the innocent 
disturber of cobwebbed custom. Of course, each of five other departments has elected 
a male marshal as usual. 

Former junior marshals scattered over the vorld - in China building e. bridge, in 
Africa perspiring over blueprints of a dam, at Little America in the Antarctic shiver- 
ing over a Diesel contraption - v.'ill stare incredulously at the alumni magazine that 
blares the ne^vs. 
1 For in the old day, and they were there to witness, junior marshals had to be as 
rough and ready as could be obtained. 7 hough officials of J'unior V-'eek, they were usu- 
ally subjects of pranks of fellow-students. 

Solicitous junior marshals of 194-0, informed of the architectural department 
vote, have warned beautiful Miss Spies of the following. 

Junior marshals .must referee tJie armual freshiraan-sophomore rush, in v.'hich each 
class battles for possession ox straw dumjnies set in the middle of Ogden Field. Stu- 
dents of other classes stand on the sidelines and pelt the contestants with rotten 
eggs, old tomatoes, hoarj' cabbages. . . . Could she take it? 

Junior marshals have been knov-ii to disappear during the height of festivities 
and to be picked up by the coast guard as they floatvid in Lake Michigan, llovj about the 

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There was a junior marshalj one year, who v/as sent over to nearby Comisky Field 

to shag foul-balls during batting-practice . He was hit In the head by a pop bottle . 

A few years ago, a junior marshal had to/atop the length of the spike and pick- 

3t board fence surrounding Ogden Field, a process taking some three hours. 

And then, of course, junior marshals have traditionally been "depantsed" some- 
time during a solemn event, such as the presentation of athletic av;ards on Ogden 
Field. Well, how about it? 

Miss Spies, the pride of Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority, a member of the junior 
class commission, a graduate of University of i^rkansas High School, Little Rock, had. 
only one ansv/er to make, it is reported (in a southern drawl): 

"Brothers, I can take it I" 


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Factory assembly or prefabrication of electrical equipment as an outgrovrth of 
tandardization has been a large factor in per::iitting the national defense progrejn to 
)rogress, W. J. McLachlan, engineer of the General Electric Company, Schenectady, New 
brk, declared at this morning's session of the Midwest Power Conference at the Palmer 

The Conference, a two-day meeting of more than 1,000 utilities experts, engineers 
md technologists ending tonight, is sponsored by Illinois Institute of Technology and 
even cooperating universities and colleges. 

"Trends in Equipment Design in Relation to Economics and Defense" was the subject 
Df his speech. McLachlan has charge of the apparatus line sponsor section at the Gen- 
ral Electric plant and the heading of the panel on which he spoke was "Electric Power 
Transmission. " 

"This country has gone through a period of several years when virtually no sub- 
stations viTere built and the considerable forces ox engineers v>/ho devoted their energies 
before 1930 to the design and construction of substations have long since turned to 
other fields of endeavor," McLachlan said. 

"It seems safe to say that, had not the advent of the factory-assembled station 
occurred during this period, this country v/ould be faced with a bottleneck of serious 
proportions due purely to the lack of experienced substations designers, 

"The same situation wou].d probably be com.plicated by lack of personnel experience^ 
in the construction of such stations. Major defense plants are reouiring the construc- 
tion of up to twenty-five substations per plc/jit, quite commonly. Individual shipyards 
are installing many large substations simultaneously. Other defense activities create 
a com.parable demand. 


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"The factory assembly of complete equipments hj.s been z. lifesr.ver in this emer- 
gency. An engineering nucleus, such as that retained by the substation manufacturer 
through the depression, can be expanded rapidly. 

"That is because of the assistance which can be rendered by the experienced engi- 
neer in training nev« men. More iraportcjit,, these engineers deal in standiLrdised desigiis 
ivith ST^andard m^-thods, so that the education of new men is simplified and therebj'- enor- 
nously expedited, and the output per men is greatly increased." 

Few persons realize fully the extent to which a demand is being levied on the 
electrical industry in connection with the present defense program, McLaclilan asserted. 

"Today, ive live electrically — today, v/e prodiice electrically — today, electricity 
is vital to the very operation of every defense plan, shipyard, air base, navi.l base 
and army camp. 

"As these defense institutions spring up, the demands for poiver pyramid. Much 
has been said regarding our ability to meet the needs from the standpoint of generation 
Some discussion of transmission facilities has ensued. But, I vronder how many have 
considered the problems of the distribution systems, and parti cult.rly the substations 
v/hich are required for the supply of every one of these new power loads. 

"Transfer of skill, from persons using tools to the machines, has permitted rapid 
training of mcjiuf acturing personnel, and to the extent that such Icbor has supplanted 
construction crews in the field, the much longer training periods for the skilled arti- 
sans in the field has bean made unnecessai-y," he said. 

"The benefits of quantity production stand out in bold relief in times like these. 
The factory-built substations are being fabricated from duplicate component parts. In 
fact, many of the complete stations are exact duplic;..tes. This means maximum produc- 
tion in minimum time, v/hich is now so vital." 

The country hc-s only awakened to the possibilities of mess production of defense 
equipments, McLachlan declared. 


"V/e have only begun to recognize the opportunities for expediting defense 'work 
of this type through standardization. There is no reason why plant after plant cannot 
be supplied with virtually duplicate substation equipments. It is being found econo- 
nical (and desirable froni the standpoint of physical diversifications of supply routes) 
to locate several substation units throughout plroats and buildings, rather than to use 
one large stepdo?m substation of a size dependent on the individual plant. 

"The number of units, rather th---n the siae of the unit, varies vath the size of 
the plant. These distributed units can be factory-assembled and ctai be standardized 
in a small range of sizes. These same principles can be applied in the supply of air 
bases, naval bases, army training camps and other defense institutions. 

"Another approach of value in defense v/ork is the use of mobile substations which 
can now be obtained complete from the manufacturer in capacities generally comparable 
with the stationary assembled substation. Such equipments can be used to supply in- 
dustries Y;hich spring up overnight. 

"They caji furnish pov/er during constx'uction and early operation. Of even greater 
importance, they can be used as the reserve for stationary units. One mobile unit can 
move in and ttilce over in case of failure in any one of ma.ny stationary units. The 
opportunities are truly great in the use of portable equipment. 

"Thus, we are finding that the factory assembly approach in this area, not only 
is economical, but is of great value in the defense program, V«'e have much more to 
learn to obtain the maximura benefit from this approach — but, the start has been made, 
the nucleus is there and American ingenuity v/ill carry us forward— not only in this 
field, but also in others as factory fabric.. tion is found to be economically justifi- 

"Increasing Povrer Production 'with Present Boiler Facilities" was the subject of 
address by R.S. Havjley, acting chairmim, department of mechanical engineering of the 
University of Miehigaoi. Under the panel heading, "Industrial Povrer Plants," it was 

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delivered at this morning's sesGiorio 

"The industrial steam boiler plant or the povver plant can be thought of as a 
factory which b'jgina its process with certain raw materials and converts these mater- 
ials into manufactured products," Havaey said. 

"Every plant manager recognizes the iinporta.nce of purchasing high-grade raw mater^ 
ials if he v/.'-mts a high-grade j finished product and also realises the practical necess- 
ity of analyzing factoiy methods and conversion costs. 

"Unfortunately not all managements are willing to give even a reasonable amount 
of thought to the boiler room V/hich serves their plt.nts. Activities in recent years, 
tiov;evGi', are an indication that pl'-Jit owners are rapidly becoming aware of the savings 
that can be made in the power house by the use of properly selected, fuel, high-grade 
equipment and good opert.ting methods. 

"Since the raw materials used in the proctoction of steam are fuel, air and water, 
biny study of operation must necessarily include one or all of these three items, and 
the proper selection and treatment of the ra.w must affect the pl^nt economy 
and capacity, 

"Some will recall tha.t in 191B the Cjovemment crea.ted a Fuel iidministration and 
that one of the regulations was the zoning of coalj that is, cos.l mined in certain 
fields w-us to be distributed for use -within rather definite areas. Little thought was 
given to the type of equipment in the power pli-.nts of are^. ond the results v/as 
that many plant ov.Tiers were compelled to purchase and use coal not at all suited to 
their particular equipm.ent. 

"Under the regul£.tion of the Fuel Adjnini strati on they were compelled to use a 
low-grade coal with a high ash content, low ash softening temperature ajid a considerable 
amount of dirt. Because of the pla,nt demands it v as necessary to operating it at as 
high ratings as possible. 

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"The result, of course, w.-^s iJi enorinous .amount of soft clinker which giannied up 
the grates '^nd impinged on the boiler tubes. In three 'j/eeks operation the gus pt^ss- 
iges between the boiler tubes were reduced to such an extent that the boiler hitd to be 
taken off the line. Thi;j is cited merely to shov; the fallacy of ^:tter;.pting to 
ise coal that is not suitable for the particular pl.nt equipment." 

Any attein;^it to improve boiler plcjit efficiency .and incre^.se capacity necessarily 
Degins v;ith the selection of coal, Hav.ley said. 

"These fi.ctors should figure in the buying of coal for pover pliiits: 

"Cot^t f.o.b., freight and doliverj- cost, hGt:;t concent, volatile content, ash 
lontent, moisture content, hydz'Ogen content, sulphur content, ash x'using ter.iporature, 
jrindability, swelling and caking chc racteristics, aiae and uniformity of siae, stor- 
ing characteristic, reliability of source of .supply, uniformity of ouality and regular- 
ity Dip shipment. " 








One thous£.nd guests of the Midwest Power Conference will gather here tomorrov; 
iind Wednesday to het^r the nation's outstanding experts in the field of power produc- 
tion, transmission and consumption. 

Sponsored by Illinois Institute of Technology in cooperation with seven middle 
western colleges and universities, the Midwest Pov;er Conference will be held in the 
Palmer House tomorrow ajid Thursday, April 9 tnd 10. The first session vdll begin at 
10 o'clock and the first day of the conference vdll be concluded with the traditional 
"All Engineers" banquet in the evening. 

The conference is in its fourth year under the present sponsorship and service 
to engineers interested in power problems. Until the formation of Illinois Institute 
of Technology last summer, the conference was under the sponsorship of Armour Institutf 
of Technology. 

Co-sponsors of the meeting : re Iowa State (Ames), Michigan State (Lansing), 
Purdue, Iowa (lowr. City), Illinois (Urbana) , Michigan (Ann Arbor), and VJisconsin. Alsc 
cooperating are the several Chicago and State engineering raid scientific societies. 

According to Professor Stanton E. Winston, conference director and associate 


professor of mechanical engineering at Illinois Tech, "One thousand experts in pov;er 
production, transmiscdon, and consLimption, t';,ice the num.ber accommodated in past years, 
will be on hand to hear ti.-onty experts of r.ational i.nd international repute discuss 
power problems. 

"With the nation on the brink of unpredictable d:;ys, the Conference may be the 
last opportunity that these professional men may have to discuss intimately their mu- 
tual problems bearing so heavily upon the nations defense efforts." 

The conference v;ill be opened by Dr. L. E. Grinter, vice-president of Illinois 

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3f the City of Chicago who will welcome the power experts to the Conference and to 

Highlighting the morning session will be an address by C. W. Kellogg, chief con- 
sultant of the povjer unit. Office of Production Management, Washington, D.C. 

The afternoon sessions of the conference will be divided into tv;o sections with 
!the first scheduled for 2s 00 o'clock and devoted to a discussion of Central Station 
Practice. M. P. Cleghcrn, representative from Iowa State College vdll chairmsm the 
session and speakers will include: F. H. Rosencrants, vice-president of Com.bustion 
Engineering Company, Inc., New York Cityj C.C. Franck, Engineer in Charge of Central 
Station Turbines, Viestinghouse Electric, Philadelphia^ ai:,d G.V. Edmonson, American 
Blov/er Corporation, Chicago. 

The second afternoon session v/ill be devoted to Hydro Power v,'ith B.G. Elliot, 
representative from Wisconsin as chairman. Speakers vdll include R. B. McVfhorter, 
chief engineer. Federal Power Comirdssion, Washington, D. C.; S. M. Woodward, chief 
water control planning engineer TVa, Knoxville; and W. j, Rheingans, test engineer, 
(working on TVA) Allis-Chalmers Company, Milwauicee, 

The "All Engineers" dinner will begin at 6s4-5 o'clock in the evening. Jamies D. 
Cunningham, chairman of the Board of Illinois Tech and president of Republic Flow 
Meterg Company, Chicago, will be toastmaster. Dr= Harvey N. Davis, President, Stevens 
Institu"Ce of Teclinology, Hoboken, New Jersey, vdll be the featured speaker and he vdll 
address the guests on "Priorities in Men". 

The purpose of the power conference as set forth by its founders, is to provide 
sxi opportunity for ull person.; interested in povjer production, transmission and con- 
sumption to meet together .^.nnually for the study of mutual problems free from, the re- 
strictions of recuired membership in technical or social organizations. Academic spon- 
sorship, such as is a.ffected by the co-sponsorship by the eight midwestern colleges 
and uidversitics, provides a freer discussion ranging through the technical and into 
the economic and social aspect of power. . 

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University representatives of the co-sponsor colleges and universities in addi- 
don to those mentioned includes H. 0, Croft, ^tate University of Iov;g. (lowe. City); 

E. Grinter, Illinois Tech, C, F. Hording, Purdue; H. E, Keeler, Michigan (Ann 
rbor)j C. A. Leutwiler, Illinois| and L. G. Miller, Michigan State (Lansing). 


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In the opening gume of the 19A1 Reason the Illinois Tech Baseball Tear, will meet 
juke Forest College in the North Shore Suburb on Wednesdi^.y, April, 9th in a non-league 
contest . 

In all probability the Techav.-k team that takes the field against the Jaybirds 
vill be composed of nine m<..jor lettermcn, all of whom remember quite vividly the two 
S-3 defeats of last year at the hands of the Foresters. A newcomer to the scene how- 
ever will be the Engineer coach, Bernard "Sonny" Vj'eissman. 

"Sonny" came to iirmour in 19^9 as coach of v.Testling and boxing from DePaul Lavi? 
School v;here he excelled in athleticfi while earning his degree. In the succeeding 
years he has become manager of the student union and assistant to Jolm J. Schonmier, 
athletic director. He holds licenses from both the Illinois State Boxing Commission 
end the National iunateui' Athletic Association as a referee. His appointrnx-nt as base- 
ball coach came last fall. 

It will be a long time before a batter;^ is uncovered that will comp£-re with the 
combination of Alexuider Yursis and V/iliiiim Bauch. In 63 innings of nine games "^lex" 
struck out 61 batters for a better th^n .500 ^.verage in games won. His true value is 
not realized however until the batting averages are consulted. Alex batted an even 
.350 to lead the Techawk squad last season. 

Bill Bauch, the receiver of the combination, iJid Co-Captain of the team, is the 
spark plug of the squc.d. .aid with a batting average of .333 no one ccn accuse him of 
merely "talking" a good gciie though he does the latter quite proficiently. Both of 
these IcLds are seiiiors and their loss will be a severe loss to the Engineers. 

The other Co-Captain is William Krause, a product of Lane Tech's Ptrcy Moore. 
?rnile patrolling left field for the Techawks last season Bill batted .333 in the clear 
up position. 

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The only other senior on the squad is Willicjn Grosse, utility infielder, tJid 
uost likely Cc.ndidate to fill the shoes of Itist year's Captain frank Leonard at 

The rei;.ainder of the infield will be conposed of juniors Marvin "Hod" Carrier on 
the initial sack; Rodger "Red" Mueller at sccondj and J-:;_Tne3 Thodos at third. 

Dean's office perirAtting, Fred Lukons v/ill be the Techawk center fielder ;aid 
lOst poiwerful slugg^-r of the entire squad. "Luke" v/as ill for a fev/ v^eeks vxid soae 
□f the professors believe that he should not be permitted to play until all of his 
back school v.'ork hfi.s been brought up to date. 

;■ Right fielder Charles Jiciiinakian conpletes the Techav/k lineup, h junior, he 
earned a major in his freslruatJi year. 






The electrical power industry is a leading factor in defense efforts since it 
supplies the essential ingredient of industrial expansion. Major Cherries Wa Leihy, 
F.A. , of Chicago, formerly editor of Electric Light and Power , said today in an address 
before the Midwest Power Conference at the Palraer House. 

At a noon luncheon, jointly sponsored with the American Institute of Electrical 
Engineers, Major Leihy was presented by Frank V. Smith to more than 1,000 guests. His 
subject was "Aspects of the National Poiver Pool, Defensively and /afterwards." 

Stressing that his remarks did not officially represent the ?ifar Department, 
Major Leihy outlined the position of electrical utilities today, 

"Fortunately the industry is well-prepared to meet the requirements of the de- 
fense program and our power pool, virith the reserve that such a connotation includes, 
is one of the most important single elements in our defensive strength," he said. 

"In the old days, military power was reckoned in man-pov/erj today military pov;er 
is measured by man-power multiplied by machine power. Therein lies the strength of 
the country's productiveness as the arsenal of democracy, for here each v;orker com- 
mands or controls some 5 ho p. of production machinery compared v/ith the European aver- 
age of 1.2 h.p, per worker. 

"Just what is this power pool? Briefly it consists of some 900 large, modern 
pov/er stations, supplemented by numerous smaller plants and industrial power stations 
which aggregate at present slightly over 4.0,000,000 kilowatts in available capacity. 

"The plants vriiich comprise this reservoir of power vary from the modern, high- 
efficiency station vjhich turns out a kilowatt-hour for every pound of coal burned to 
the technically-obsolete standby plant, the operation of which makes the compcaiy 
treasurer moan v/ith anguish," Major Leihy declared. 

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All plants, hov;everj are available to turn out usable kilowatt-houi"s on rela- 
tively short notice, vdth 7,000,000 kilovjatts of nevi plcJits being built, which, added 
to present capacity, ^vill aggregate an approximate total of 4-6,000,000 kilov/atts by 
the end of 194-2, allowance being made for depreciation of equipment. 

"Defensively this capacity is a tremendous asset, primarily because it is v/ell- 
distributed geographict.lly," he said. 

"Early this year the Federal Power Commission initiated a study of the rela- 
tionship betvreen availc.ble capacity and peak requirements for approximately 50 arecLS 
v/hich in total comprise the forty-eight states. 

"The relationship of this c-apacity to defense needs and requirements of ead:i of 
these areas involves consideration of the transmission facilities v/hich, in effect, 
makes capacity available when, where and in the quantities needed for practically a,ny 

"Thus geographic distribution of capacity plus transmission facilities provide 
a flexibility that aids defense pltJining, eliminating restrictive considerations in- 
volving the availability of povjer. It makes possible advantageous location of defense 
production facilities solely from the standpoint of the proximity of fuel, ravi mater- 
ials, labor or other important factors." 

The country east of the Mississippi River is organized into five great regional 
networks, each network being the outgrov/th of economic dictates for better operations, 
Major Leihy stated. 

"Careful engineering and economic considerations concerning reliability, reduc- 
tion in reserves, conservations of peak reqiiirements, balance between stefoii and hy- 
draiilic facilities, all have contributed to the formation of these va^st electrical 

"There are certain interesting aspects in the development of this huge system of 
power supply that iimneasurably improve its utilization from a defense standpoint. 

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"Engineers huve long recognized, that economics are a hard master insofar as long- 
iistance transmission lines are concerned. Thus it is that these various networks 
lave grown up largely on the basis of economic characteristics such as effecting an 
3conomic balance between steam fjid hydro, taking advantage of diversified peaks, de- 
ireloping steam capacity at points advantageous from fuel and water stfjidpoints and 
improving reliability for service to concentrated load centers, 

"There ha-s been a tendency, well-justified economically, to make each locality 
nore and more self-sufficient as regards its own po¥/er supply to the end that, instead 
of concentrating capacity at a few points, the general level of available povrer in 
each locality has been raised." 

The enormous building program of utilities will tc^ke care of weak links, giving 
sufficient capacity where any demand may come up, he said. 

"Defense plants c:in be assured of access to cunple power facilities vdth a min- 
imum of system construction. Of course, it is practically Impossible to detemiine in 
advance just what defense loads will require in the v/ay of additional peak capacity. 

"It is fairly easy to estimate hovj much additional peak ie involved by an in- 
crease in steel productive capacity, by an increase in electric furnace load, by 
doubling or tripling the aluminum capacity and quadrupling airplane production. It 
is almost impossible to estimate either the increase in load in smaller plants which 
accept sub-contracts for parts and supplies or the total diversified peak demand as 
a result of this coordinated defense production program." 

Sabotage may be in the offing in a time of peak defense production. Major Leihy 

■ "Should hostilities develop, there may be expected man-made troubles in the form 
of sabotage to which certain portions of the electric system are particularly vulner- 
eible. What information as is available on European combat indicates that sabotage is 
to be more dreaded than bombing. 

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"Power stations c/.n be effectively fenced and guarded, as can be the larger sub- 
stations. Un£:ttended substations, transmission lines, distribution stations, 
underground systems cannot be protected as effectively without prohibitive costs, and 
future operations under such conditions may v/ell take into consideration measures 
ii/hich will ameliorate difficulties developing from hostile acts aga,inst the nation's 
povifer supply. 

"Some measures necessarily take the form of limiting the area of trouble. 
Patrol crews offer considerable possibilities and should be given attention by both 
the operators rind the regulatory agencies which allocate frequencies for emergency 
services of this type." 


.!■■.■ yva: ^i' 









Last night, v^hile the city slept, forty adventuresome students and a fact-find- 
ing, horror-probing scientist of Illinois Institute of Technologj'- indulged in an orgy 
of graveyard gambols, murderous mysteries and spine-shocking sensations. And all in 
the interest of science. 

Doctor David P. Boder, professor of pEycholog;^' at Levd-S division of the Insti- 
tute, his fingers at the controls of complicated testing apparatus and devices, sat 
v/ith his students in the balcony of the Roosevelt Theater during almost two-hours of 
unremitting analysis of cinema horror in the raw. 

Tv;o moving pictures were shoT/m. One, "The Mad Doctor," featuring Bf.sil Rathbone 
and Ellen Drev/, had a fictional background. The second, "Third Dimensional Murder," 
was an unvarnished shocker from real life with anonymous characters. 

Reactions of two students, who were harnessed to horror-recording equipment, 
were closely studied by Dr. Boder during shovdng of the films. He will examine their 
classmates at school today, as a secondary step in his investigation. 

Viforking for many years on a study of horror and its psychological effects, 
Dr. Boder believes he vdll some day be able to establish what facts influence memory 
as a contribution to legal research bearing directly upon reliability of witnesses. 
Horror as an element entering into the mental condition of spectators to crimes of 
violence has never adequately been probed, he believes. 


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Knowledge of mental reactions to horror pictures, with reactions divided into 
understanding of the gravity of a situation in 'flhich a given character finds himself 
as one factor and the actual gruesomeness of that situation as another, is of para- 
moiint importance to his researches. Dr. Bodor stated. 

Human guinea-pigs for last night's experiments under recording devices were 
Alda Kairis, senior at Lewis division of the Institute, and Edv;ard Collender, junior 
chemical engineer of Armour division. 

Miss Kairis, a pretty brunette, sat imi.'.obile in her seat with a pneuraograph 
strapped to her chest. It measured the rate and depth of her breathing, A blood . 
pressure device strapped to one leg measured the rise and fall of presstire. 

Dr. Boder, with an instrument called the "Maico affectometer," tested her emo- 
tional stress crises. The affectometer indicates stress through measurement of elec- 
trical skin resistance. 

Collender, in addition to undergoing tests Miss Kairis was subjected to, had 
attached to him a recording cardio tachometer, which gave a continuous record of heart- 
beat and emotional intensity. 

As an epilogue to the film display. Dr. Boder this afternoon vdll examine each 
member of his class as to memory of specific events shovm in the films. Each dealii 
shovffi in the pictures, with attendant details and individual backgrounds, v.'ill be ana- 
lysed by students. 

Ability to retain facts, relating them to the main themes depicted by the films, 
is likely to reveal m.uch of genuine scientific benefit which his training as a 
psychologist will help him to interpret. Dr. Bodor explained. 

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Edward P. Hanuska, fifth-year mechanical engineering cooperative student at II- 
.inois Institute of Technology, a consolidation of Armour and LcTis Institutes, v/ill 
epresent the Institute at the midwest section meet of student units of the American 
ociety of Mechanical Engineers in Detroit tomorrov/ and TViesday. 

V'inner of the recent public speaking contest of the Illinois Tech unit of the 
LSoM.E., Hanuska will compete in contest finals against representatives from several 
technological institutes and universities. His prize-?/inning speech, entitled "Exter- 
ior Ballistics" will be repeated. 

Included among schools sending speakers will be University of Michigan, Universi- 
ty of Minnesota, and Northwestern University. Thirty mechanical engineering students 
and several professors will make up the Illinois Tech delegation. 

An inspection trip through a Ford Motor Company plant, a banquet at the Detroit 
Yacht Club, a trip through Chrysler Corporation research laboratories, luncheons e.nd 
several sightseeing trips are included in the schedule of events. 

Second in the Institute contest was Don Creagan, 6128 Dorchester Avenue, senior 
mechanical engineering student, and third was Morris Honvitz, 1400 South Komensky Ave. 
junior mechanical engineer. Each Illinois Tech finalist v.'as presented with a book on 
a scientific subject of special interest to him. 

Prominent in student activities, Hanuska, 6653 South Cla.remont Avenue, is a nevfs 
editor of Technology Nev/s, undergraduate weekly, and columnist foi' the cooperative sec- 
tion. He be.longs to the Cooperative Club, Pi Ts.u Sigma, national honorary mechanical 
engineering society, Tau Beta Pi, honorary engineering society, and the Rifle Club. 

Hanuska has also been a student honor marshal, ch£'.irman of the I^ranglers, coop- 
erative student group, and is an employe of the Goodman Manufacturing Company as part 

of his "v7ork-and- study" function in the cooperative section. He is a 1936 graduate of 
Crane Technical High School. 

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A Febr-aary, 194-2, candidate for graduation j Haniiskaj like other students in the 
five-year cooperative mechanical engineering course , is assured of a position on gra- 
duation. He may 'vork at the company that has esnployed him for tpenty-four v;eeks of 
each of his undei-graduate years, or he ir;ay take advantage of other offers. 

The cooperative course aliors each student alternately to spend eight weeks at 
school .and the same time at v/ork for forty-eight vreeks of the year. Money earned in 
industry is more than sufficient to allov: the student to meet his tuition and inci- 
dental expenses. 

- JGM - 


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TECHNOLOGY-VIC. 4600 BASEBiiLL - Elratiurst Here -4/16 

At Lawrence Tech 4./I8 
At Michigan State Normal 4/r 
TENNIS - Loyola Here Vl5 
TRACK - Triangular Meet, North Park 
and Morton Here 4/19 


This week vdll find all branches of Illinois Tech's spring athletic program in 

full svdng, the golf team excepted. Highlights include the baseball squad opening its 

Northern Illinois College Conference schedule against Elmhurst College, trackmen gettin 

off to a running start in the outdoor season with a triangular meet scheduled against 

North Park and Morton colleges, and the ijjidefeated tennis team seeking its third vdn 

in its first tilt v;ith Loyola. 

Though pitching admirably, Alex Yursis dropped the initial game of the season for 

the Techawks diamondmen when his teammates gave him but one supporting hit and made 

five errors against Lake forest College last V/ednesday. The facts that Tech indoor 

practice vvas confined to a sixty-foot-square gymasium and bad y/eather banned outdoor 

workouts handicapping the Scarlet and Grey. Under a new coach, Bernard "Sonny" V/eisman 

and newly returned to a league, the Northern Illinois College Conference, the Engineers 

expect to keep above the .500 mark this year. Games scheduled for this week include 

the league opener against Elmhurst, V/ednesday, April 16, on Ogden field (33rd and 

federal Streets), and a road trip to the Vfolverine State, where Lawrence Tech on friday 

April 18, and Michigan State Normal College the following day will be net. 

Led by Captain Harry Heidenreich, the Illinois Tech trackmen take on North Park 

College and Morton Junior College as a warm-up for the outdoor season Saturday. VJith 

the advent of spring, Captain Heidenreich has begun to show versatility, specializing 

in the javelin and discus throws, as well as offering stiff competition in the pole 

vault, high jump and shot put. He can also run the half-mile and the mile in a pinch. 

Having bettered the existing school record several times in practice, Harry is expected 

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to hang up a nevj record in the javelin throw this season. 

Tech netrnen, t?;o victories under their belts, are virell on their way to a brill- 
iant season, viith nineteen matches scheduled against the best of competition, includ- 
ing Purdue. Comprised of two freshmen, a sophomore, a junior and a senior, the squad 
should be even better next year. It is scheduled to play Loyola University today on 
University of Chicago courts, home of the Techav^ks. Present seeding by coach Hal 
Davey, places a junior, Mike Schultz, number one, freshman Jim Ferguson, number tvro. 
Captain Bob Lange, number three, sophomore Earl Sherman, number four, end junior Dick 
Dunworth, number five. The first doubles team is Captain Lange and Dick Dunworth, 
while freshmen Jim Ferguson and Dick Larson comprise the number-tv;o doubles combinatior 


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illfred KcuUffraann, President of Link Belt Company and one of Chicago's leading 
industrialists was elected to the Board of Trustees of Illinois Institute of Technology- 
today, April 14.5 1941. 

Announcement of the election v/as made by James D. Cunningham, Chairman of the 
[nstitute's Board and President of Repv lie Flov/ Meters Company just after today's 
Luncheon meeting at which the election took place. The meeting was held at 12;15 P.M. 
in the Chicago Club, Van Buren Street at Michigan Avenue o 

According to the anno-oncement made by Mr. Cunningham, Mr. Kauffmann was born in 
Sermany in 1897 t'Jid received his major education at Pratt Institute in Brooklyn, New 
fork where he had conferred upon him the Mechanical Engineering Degree in 1901, 

Alfred Kauffmann is in the true sense, a man of the v;orklng people. He began his 
career as an apprentice for the General Electric Company in Schenectady, Nev; York in 
1894 and joined the staff of the Robert Hoe Company, manufacturers of printing presses 
in 1895, remaining with that company until coming to Link-Belt in *98. 

His period of employment with the Link-Belt Company reads something like the 
"Odyssey of American Businessmen" - "From Office Boy to President" of which this free 
leountry is so proud. When he joined the Link-Belt Company, he took a position as 
draftsman and graduated successively to positions of superintendent of construction, 
sales engineer, assistant to the president, manager of the Philidelphia plant, vice- 
president in charge of Beljnont ixnd Dodge plants, and finally President, a position to 
which he was elected in 1924 after 26 years of effort. 


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An immediate appeal for fimds to finaiice the first phase of a $12,000,000 devel- 
jpraent program for Illinois Institute of Technology was authorized by the Tmstees of 
hat institution at their annual meeting held in the Chicago Club at noon today, Mon- 
lay, April U, 19A1. 

The 194.1 phase of the prograja aims to secure $1,500,000 to erect and equip a 
letallurgical Engineering building, a Meclianical Engineering building, and Library and 
lumanities buildings, while at the same time assuring the addition of at least $150,000 
bo existing income resources, it was announced by James D. Cunningham, chairman of the 
3oard of the Institute and president of Republic Flow Meters Company. 

Action of the board at this time constituted formal approval of plans evolved by 
that body's policy committee, consisting of Uilfred Sykes, assistant to the president. 
Inland Steel Company, chairman^ James D, Cunningharaj Charles S. Davis, president, Borg- 
Pfarner Corporationi Henry T. Heald, president, Illinois Institute of Technologyi Syd- 
ney G. McAllister, president, International Harvester Company; and Charles E. Nolte, 
president. Crane Company. 

Illinois Institute of Technology, which v/as created last summer by the merger of 
Armour Institute of Techjiology and Lev/is Institute, now enrolls more engineering stu- 
ients than does any other college in this country. In addition, the institution is 
undertaking the major responsibility for cooperation v/ith the government in its pro- 
gram of engineering defense training in this region. In January it enrolled 1,600 men, 
most of them engineering graduates, in special engineering courses connected with the 
defense prograjn; and 1,5*3 have been added to that total this month. The total stu- 
dent enrollment at the Institute, including the arts and sciences and evening classes, 
approximates 7,000 this year. 



'^■■■'h: : 


The development program aims to consolid-te all day-student activities of the 
rraour- and Lewis divisions of the Institute upon a single campus at the earliest pos- 
ible date. Land adequate to provide, for such consolidation has alreadj?- been purchased 
djacent to the existing Armour campus on the south side. Six blocks of land, extend- 
ng from 32nd to 34-th Streets and from State Street to the Rock Island Railroad tracks 
ave been acquired for this purpose. 

The complete program of development is progressive, covering the next several 
ears, ¥jc. Cunninghsjn explained today. It involves the financing of building construc- 
tion and equipment totalling some $3^000,000 and the addition of $2755 000 to annual in- 
:ome other than that anticipated from tuition, fees and existing endovraient. In addi- 
ion to the buildings scheduled for the 194-1 phase of the program, the following are 
Jontemplateds a Civil Engineering and Ifetorials Laboratory, a Chemical Engineering and 
iheraistry building, an Electrical Engineering and Physics building, a Student Union, a 
hysical Education building and a Power Plant. 

Development program offices have been opened at 79 West Monroe street, and or- 
ganization of volunteer personnel to prosecute the appeal for funds will get under way 
Immediately, rvlr. Cunningham revealed. 

At the same time Mr. Cunningham announced the election of A.lfred Kauffraa.nn, 
president of Link Belt Company and one of Chicago's leading industrialists, to the 
Board of Trustees. 

■■ Mr. Kauffmann was born in Germanj^ in 1879 and received major education at Pratt 
Institute, Brooklyn, New York where he had conferred upon him the Bilechanical Engineer- 
ing Degree in 1901. He began his career as an apprentice for the General Electric 
Company, Schenectady, New York, in 1894 and Joined the staff of the Robert Hoe Company, 
manufacturers ox printing presses in 1895 > remaining with that company until coming to 
Link Belt in '98. 

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YJhen he joined the Link Belt Coinpanyj he took, a position as draftsman and gradu- 
ated successively to positions of superintendent of construction, sales engineer, as- 
istant to the president, manager of the Philadelphia plant, vice president in charge 
5f Belmont and Dodge plants, and finally President, a position to which he vas elected 
In 192-4- after 26 years of effort. 

- EZ - 

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The training of men in engineering and technical skills is the li.fe-blood of 
usiness and industry today, according to F'?ilfred Sykes, assistant to the President of 
land Steel Company, Chicago. 

Mr. Sykes was one of three prominent Chicagoans ~;ho addressed industrialists, 
xecutives and engineers gathered in the Sherman Hotel last night, Monday, April 1/+, 
94-1, for a NATIONAL DEFENSE DINNER sponsored jointly by the u'estern Society of Ehgi- 
eers, the Chicago section of the American Institute of Mining and Metallurgical Engi- 
eers, and the Chicago section of the Association of Iron and Steel Engineers. Other 
peakers included K. T. Heald, President of Illinois Institute of Technology', and E. 
), Martin, assistant chief metallurgist of Inland Steel. 

"The training of our technical men," according to Kr. Sykes, "should be considerec 
IS a business investment ... a very necessary expenditure. A trained roan is certain- 
ly more important than a ne;? machine in our plant, r/iachines can be created by our 
trained men and only by them, but they become obsolete, ^A'hereas our engineers continue 
bheir creative abilities to keep pace with our increasing requirements. 

"Oar plants may be destroyed," he emphasized, "either by fire or by some cataclysi; 
but as long as ;':e retain our organizations those plants can be rebuilt and continue to 
function. But if vre lose our organisations, or they become inadequate, then our ma- 
chinery, no matter hoi" good, will be of little use to us and our enterprises vdll die." 

Sykes pointed out that the new man or recently graduated engineer must be con- 
sidered as much a piece of rav/ material as the bar of steel entering the machine vShop 
for tixrning into a crankshaft. Pointing out that Chicagois rapidly becoming the indus- 
trial heart of the United States, he listed six points substantiating his belief that 
□hicago can and is in the process of providing industry -vvith the young recruits it 
aeeds to man its industrial and defense progrsjn. These points are: 


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1. The demand for trained engineers vidthin the co-ontry varies by areas with 
the extent to \?hich the working population is engaged in the manufactiir- 
ing, communication, and transportation industries. 

2. Over 255^ of all those engaged in tnese industries v;ere located in the 
east north centi^al district, of vhich Chicago is the hub. 

3. The Chicago area is t>ie second largest concentration of Industries in 
the United States, 

/+. There are approximately twice as many engaged in m.anufactur- 
ing, communication, and transportation industries in Chicago as there 
are similarly employed in any city in the comitry except Nevj York. 

5. Approximately 20,000 engineers are employed in the Chicago area. 

6. The number of engineers employed per v;orker in Chicago has increased 
more rapidly than in any other city in the United States. 

"It is rather startling that in viev; of these facts the number of men technically 
rained yearly in Qiicago is only a small fraction of the natural absorption capacity 
f this area. In the past v-ie have depended upon other areas to supply our engineers, 
ut the possibility of successfully continuing this course in the future, I think, is 
ather remote. As a result, of increasing technical development throughout the country, 
he large manufacturing concerns are making more intensive dri-/es to obtain the pick of 
)ur technical schools, vith the consequence that those who come to our doors seeking 
3mployment are the ones that have been passed up by the larger companies. This is an 
intolerable condition and the only ansvrer is for us to develop our o-'m technologists, 
frho will naturally remain in this territory if opportunity offers," 

I.Tr. ^.rkes' address came upon the heels of an announcement yesterday, April 14- th, 
by Illinois Institute of Teclinology Board of Trustees outlining an "immediate appeal 
for funds to finance the first phase of a 012,000,000 development progi-am." 

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The 194-1 phase of the program aims to secure $1,500,000 to erect £i,nd eqjiip a Me- 
talliirgical Engineering building, a Mechanical Engineering buildingj and Library and 
Humanities building, vfhile at the same time assuring the addition of at least ."p.SOjOOO 
to existing income resources. (The fund raising program v/as announced by James D. Cun- 
ningham, chairman of the Institute's board and president, Republic Flov; Meters Company) 

The development progre.m of Illinois Tech will to some extent, according to Ivlr. 
Sykes who is chairman of the Board's policy committee on development, relievo the dan- 
gerous shortage of trained engineers in this area. The program, he stated, aims to 
consolidate all day-student activities of the Armour and Leriis canipus upon a single 
campus o.t the earliest possible date. Land adequate to pi-ovide such consolidation has 
already been purchased in the vicinity ox the old Armour Institute of Technology cam- 
pus, 33rd and Federal Street. 

"It is characteristic," he continued, "of most of our business enterprises, es- 
pecially those of a ma,nufacturing nature, that they have been developed from sm.all be- 
ginnings by men who had ability but little in the way of financial resources. As 
these businesses developed, changing conditions, new methods of manufacture, and in- 
creasing competition have required more intense technica.l development, and each year 
the necessity for such development becomes more evident. Those enterprises v/hich have 
retained their virility are the ones which have recognized the increasing need for 
technological development. The tempo will prombly increase in the future. 

"There is no doubt that we need to develop m.ore techjiically trained people in thit 
area if we are to maintain the position which we now hold as a manufacturing center, 
and, therefore, I feel that our training facilities are essentially a matter that con- 
cerns the men directing our indtistries. 

"I do not believe that we can, or should, depend upon large individual benefactior 
to do the job for us. I think v/e must all put our shoulders to the ?/heel and realize 
that it is our job to support the institution which supplies the trained men we need". 

In closing, Mr. Sykes explained that the complete program of development of Illi- 
is Tech to meet the needs of industry is progressive in nature.. It involves financ- 
,ng of building construction and equipment totalling some 03, 000,000 and the addition 
f 0275>OOO to annual operating income. In addition to buildings scheduled for the 
3LX phase of the progi-am, a chemical engineeringj civil engineering and materials 
,esting laboratory building are contemplated as well as buildings for chemical engineer- 
ng and physics, student union, plysical education, and pov;er plant. 

- AS - 

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TLGHl i OLOGY-VIU , 4-600 

TIOiL-.L I.:i?OriTj iiCEi STATISTICS, U/Vo/Ul, 


iin inde:: to the far -reaching influsnca Cliic>„.^,o averts as a center of advanced 
technological educ;,tion is revealed vith isBu^^ncs toc.c:'j of the r^raduc-.te school baxletin 
of Illinois Institute of Techjaolo-:,y. 

Dependence of engine eri.nti sciiools ox the nation on ptron,^' ^_;rc-.du£fce schools for 
training of faculty iaernbers and the absolute reliance of inaustr;/ on reC'ej^rch and e::- 
jperinental scholarship proper to /_raduats studv vrare eiBphasised bj/' Dr, L. S. Griuter, 
vice president of the Institute and dean of tiic g'rada.i.c. to schoolj in releasing the 
bulletin . 

"The national defense drive, much as it is coneerntd v/ith utilising the best 
skills and brains of engineers holdiu;:; bachelor degrees j r<.;sts ultimately on the capa- 
citjr of the graduate school to produce ivien equipped to teach in engineering schools or 
to tackle the problem^ of technological r^vsearclij" he said. 

"Today the cry for engineers '.'.'ith advanced tri.ining is trev.iendous. Industry is 
raiding the schools for faculty ■'rieabers rho are expei'ts in specific fields and the 
schools have taiten on evar-ricunting teaching burdens in order to jroduce graduates ■ho 
are trained to acplj- the latest scientific develojjraents to the raost complicated pro- 

"If ihierica is the arr;enal of devnooracy, then the gr-^daate enginooi-ing school is 
the pov: :>r-plant of that arsenal." 

T>.irty-five stetes are represented by universities, institutes and colleges '-liose 
graduates have been enrolled for advanced 3ta;ly at the Institute during the school 
year of I'MO-^-lj the bulletin shovs. 

Nine foreign counti'i^s are lik'::-,vise repi-esent-d. Scilgiujn, Cs9chos3.ova'.:.i.a, Den- 
mark, lloinvay, France and Italy, oi' countries nor coiug'ietely or ix/rtkilly under control 

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Df Germany, are among them, and China and Palestine as vrell. Each of these, vvith the 
xception of France which has graduates of tv-o schools enrolled, is represented by one 
nrollee= Employes of American firms comprise this foreign-trained groups 

C2.nadian institutions sent three graduates into Institute ranks. The total for 
i^'ht foreign nations and Canada is twelve students. 

l?ith the total graduate enrollment at 4-5'- 5 "the number of ,f.:raduates from American 
institutions is 4-26, since fourteen persons adiiiitted to graduate study are auditors or 
students nho attend v/ithout intention of taking credits or a degree. In each 
case they are not holders of under gradiiate degrees. 

The 4-26 students from schools in thirbj^-f ive states scattered through the nation 
broadly illustrate the centralizing attraction of the Institute as a mecca of graduate 
study, according to tne bulletin. 

Ninety-nine institutions, eighty-seven of them in the United States, have sent 
graduates to the Institute. Every iriajor engineering or technical school in /jnerica 
is among them. 

Seventy per cent of the graduate students come from schools other than the under- 
^'raduate engineering division of the Institute; Armour College of Engineering. This 
is regarded as an unusual development since un'.'.ergraduate technical schools are ordin- 
arily majority feeders of their graduate departments. 

One hundred and forty-one Ai-rao-i.r College of Engineering alumni h^ve continued 
work at their alma mater, the bulletin deraoi:stratc;s. This is the largest group 01 
enrollees from any undergraduate scarce. 

The Univei'sity of Illinois ranks second in this respect v.ith fifty-tv.o graduates. 
Purdue University, v;ith a bloc of tvfenty-four, ranks tnii-d, and Leivis Institute, since 
last July consolidated with Armour Institute to form Illinois Institute of Technology, 
ranks fourth vrith tv.'enty- tv.o graduates. 

In respective order, the next dozen schools represented are Central Y.iv'i.C.A. 
College, University of Chicago, Northwestern University, lovra State Coxlege, 

fessachusetts Institute of Teclmology, University of Michigsji, University of California ^ 
South Dakota State School of Mines, Cornell UnivervSity, University of Wisconsin j 
ii.ichigan Stats College , and Carnegie Institute. 

I'^^nile preference of f^raduate studentr; as a. whole for certain fields of study 
varies from semester to semester, either civil or chemical engineering are most popu- 
lar among those working for master's degrees. A general naster of science degree, 
followed closely by that in electrical engineering, is ne::t in demand. 

Oi'ganized formally under the adn^inistration of a dean in 1937, the Institute's 
graduate school shows an enrollment gain of more thi^n 3C0 per cent in four years, a 
record among engineering graduate schools, it is believed. 

Day and night sessions are part of the graduate school pi'ogr-am, with work for a 
doctorg.te ordinarily taking place in the daytime, klaster's degrees, hov/ever, are 
worked for during day and evening sdiool periods. 

Further development of the gra.auats school ?u.ll be greatly accelerated by the im- 
pending construction of the projected "Teclmology Center" campus of the Listitute on 
the site of the present Arncur College of i^igineering, Dr.. Grinter believes. 

Included in objectives of the 19^41 phase ox' this ."12,000,000 development program, 
vAich aims to secure at least <;lj500;000 drawing the current yoar, are intensification 
01 graduate a,ctivities, with the addition of working Laboratory and classroom space. 

At present, master of science degrees in chemical-, civil, electrical and mechan- 
ical engineering are offered, with sp-ecial provision made in science aad fire protectior 
engineering. Major work for an undesignated science degree j.iay be done in chemistry, 
mathematics, mechanics, physics and m.etallurgy. 







Opening of the outdoor track amd golf seasons of Illinois Tech on notes of op- 
timism this week end develops from pre-season ssarveys of prospects in both sports. 

Today Coach Sam Bibb's golfers will meet Wayne University of Detroit in matches 
beginning at noon at Southmoor Country Club. At the same time tomorrow (Saturday, 
ipril 19)5 over the same fair;Tays, the Techawks v-'ill battle Bradley Tech of Peoria. 

A triangular track meet, nith Morton Junior and North Park colleges as foes, v'ill 
:hristen the season at Stagg Field tomorrcw (Saturday, Api-il 19) at 2^30 p.m. This 
rill be the sole home engagement of the Techav--ks in Track. 

Coach Norman Root's thincieds, whoso practice times and distances in the open 
lir shov.f marked improvement over lethargic indoor season performances in the case of 
several squad members, will be out to s'hov their hoels to ;»iorton and North Park, as 
bhey did in a number of events of th.e indoor Illinois Tech Relay Games several weeks 

Morton earlier had been decisi'rely defeated at the opening of the indoor track 
season last v.'inter in a triangular meet in v.-hich Chicago Teachers also Yrers crushed by 
the Engineers. 

Though little trouble in dealing y;ith Morton or North Park is anticipated, Coach 
Root is anxious to dig \ip tv.'o or three men v;ho could be depended on to furnish points 
regularly in field events, particularly in the shot-put and high jump. 

Alf Bauman, former ail-American football star of Nor thv,-e stern University and 

weightman of the V'ildcat track squad, nov; a student at Lev;is division of Illinois Tech, 

may be prevailed upon to toss the shot for the Scarlet and Grey, r'h.ether he T.dll -"ish 

to take time from his studies, or %'hether he will decide his standing in the Big Ten 

might be jeopardized therebj' should he later return to North'vestcrn has not as yet been 

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Captain Harry Heidenreich vfill represent the Engineers in the discus and javelin 
iroFS, as v;ell as in the shotput and high. jump. Parks of Illinois Tech should r^in the 
t event vdth little trouble. No single outstanding candidate for the broad jujip has 
ppeared . 

Techawk freshman Bob Osborne v/ill be hard to beat in the 70-yard and will be 
rying for a record in the 220-3'"ard dash^ his strongest event, George Matthews in the 
prints, Barry in the high and low hurdles, and Wajaie I/IcCullough in the pole vault or 
a]i"-mile run, should also garner points. 

Returning to the 19/;1 golf squad are co-captains Al Bredlau and Melvin Korrell, 
he former outstanding of the 1940 squad veterans. Last year's tea.m vron seven and lost 
hree matches and, despite the loss of 194-0 captain Harry Schuial oj graduation, v:ill 
resent a strong front against most of the Techav/k's traditional opponents. 

Winners of minor letters last season, Bredlau and Korrell will have help from 
wo other minor-letter winners of 194-0. They are Harry Sieg and Adam Jemsek. A "B" 
eaiii, composed of Dick Taylor, Bob Sundstrom, Halter Rusanowski and Joe Prasinski, will 
leet three opponents during the season, while the "A" group takes on eleven. 

The golf schedule for the "A" team includes the following matches; 

April 18, T^ayne University (here)j April 19, Bradley Tsch (here); May 3, Illinois 
formal (here); May 5, WesteiTi State Teachers (there). May 6, V'ayne University (there); 
lay 7, Detroit Tech (there). May 8, Calvin College, Cedar Rapids (there), May l6, 
Illinois Normal, Biooraingtom (there); May 17, Bradley Tsch (there); May 24-, Alumni; 
;Iay 29, Western State Teachers (here). 

The "B" team schedule is as follcu'ss 

April 26, Indiana State Teachers (here); I;Ia.y 1, 7'abash College (here); I.Iay 3, 

1/Oyola Universit^r (here) . 

The outdoor track teani schedule follov?ing today's meet is as follows: 

April 26, Elnliurst College (there), Maj 2, Beloit Colligc Relays (there); May 3, 

Bradley Tech (there); May 16, Loyola University (there), and .",Iay 19, VJheaton Cello ge 

[there) . 



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TECffiJOLOGY-VIC. 4-600 3.30 P.M. 

TEWinS AT CHICAGO, 2.30 P.iJ- 


On Pednesday, A.pril 23rd3 the Illinoi-S Tech basoball team v"Lll f's,ce their first 
opponent in the Northern lilinois Collegiate Piiseball Conierence. 

North Centra.! College of NaperviD.le will be the opponent on tiie Techawks home 
grouiids, Cgder. Field, starting at 3;;3C P.M. The Tennis Team meets the University of 
Chicago on the Varsity Coui'ty of the !.!aroon Campus the same day. 

Thus far this season rain has dogt^ed the basocallers every footstep and poor 
weather has caused cancellation of one game and postponeiricnt of another of their first 
four scheduled contests. Coach Sonny V/eisman, took his nev.' team to Lake Forest for 
tlie first tilt of the year and though senior Alexander Yursis had n.o earned runs to 
his credit, his teamir.ates gave him but one hit and committed several errors to yield 
the final score of 4 - in favor of Lake Forest. 

On the road trip to Michigan the story v/as much the sarae r/ith a definite improve- 
ment noted however. Against Michigan L'ormal in Y"pailai'tl the Techaivks garnered six 
hits v;hile losng 9-3. High spot^ of the game included a ninth inning home nin over 
the center field fence by pinch batter Al Dambros, sophomore hurler vho is slated to 
start the North Central Assifr.nm.ent , 

The Road trip, vaiile not successful from the point of games "i-'on (none) or games 
plaj^ed (one of two scheduled), v.'as valuable in ligh.t of the fact that Coach "Scmiy" 
TJeisraan found a smooth working infield combination. The newest additions to the in- 
fielding personnel include sophomore Raj'' jjaGodney and senior Frank Pf offer. 

La.G-ociney, 6 '4" star center of the basketball tesm, has used his hei,ght quite 
effectively in snaring poor th.rowrs to the initirl sack and his po'.-erful fram.e renders 
him a potent hitter. Pfeffer, a converted outfielder, shows remarkable ability in 
covering the shortstop position and has an uncanny eye •"hile at the plate, a virtue 


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",'hich i.';ill probabl;/' grant hiiri more liases on ballr^ than any otbcj.- .neiiibor of the squad, 
Fne rems-ining infield positions are held bj vetertAis Rodger "Red" Mueller at second 
ind senior Bill Grosse at third. 

The stai'ting pitcher for tiie Techavdcs, c.s previously inentionedj vdll be sophouiore 
hi Darabros, southpa^^r late of f'ilson Junior College v.-here he triumphed ovsi' two 
31 Tech'o corf ere/ice foes last se^.son. His battery nate vdll be Co-captain Bill Bttuch 
^'ho is catching his fourth season for the Engineers. 

The only veteran to patrol the outfield is Co-Captain Pill Krause yho rill take 

hargo of center vhile batting in the clean-un position o His cohorts '"'ill be Wilbert 

xckbarth in left and Raj'" Sv/anson in right field. 

The Netrnen on the other h'.:nd have enjoyed e:^:tenGiv-e uorkouts in the lOSth Sngi- 
leer's armory vith no regard for the ■/e.^ther . Being fully conditioned at the very 
tart of the season has enabled the Teclxveks to Y;in three of their firct four starts, 
ncluding lyins over Loyola, Do Kalb, and "abash !=-hilj losing^ 4--3; to Chicago Teachers. 

At the present tiinej Coach Hal Da.voy is playing jurh-or Tvlike Schults at nianber 
ae position, ™ith freshj'iian Jiia Ferguson C-t na-nber" tr'o^ and Captain Bob Lange number 
hree- Sophoinore Earl Sherinan junior DiC:: D-unv/ortli round out the team-. 

Tl;e Maroons for this contest r/ill play Captain Ct.l Sa-n/yier, sophoraores Walter 
eneticKs Bob Lifton, Bill SeJ.f, and Martin in that order. 

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k cross-sectiou of opinion o f Illinois Institute ox Technology students of 
Armour College division favors lov.'ering draftee acceptanr.e age to eighteen years. 

This result of a "Galloping Poll" 3 conducted by TECI-&'OL,OGY NE^'S, undergraduate 
weekly, on burning issues of ilrrierican life, '-/as reported in the current issue on the 
basis of questioning of 110 niale students irom all sections of the campus. 

Exemption of engineers from the draft, and the advisability of high school grad- 
uates volunteering to serve their term of one-year militu.ry service before entering 
college, v;ere also heavily approved. 

Discussion by Gongres,^; of lov;ering of the age limit for the nation's az^ny en- 
rollet-s and the dcfez-ment of college students from the armed services brought about 
taking of the poll, Thomas E. Brovm, electrical engineering junior and editor of the 

per, said a complete explanation of each querjtlon vjas given prospective voters and 
that utmost accuracy v.-ss sought in obtaining replies. 

To the question "Do you approve the nev; registrL.ti.on idea for men 18 to 21 years 
of age?", 68,2 per cent of the voters ansvered "yes". Many admitted they were pre- 
judiced because they rrould not be taken by this nev age limit. 

Others believed draftees younger than twenty-one r/ould be too young for the sol- 
diering demande-d by the training program. A general opinion was that the present 
selective service lavr brought the best material of Auerican raanhooa to be utilij^ed 
and, as such, was a challenge to any other nation in the world. 

To the qu.estion "Shou.ld engineers be e.;:empted from the draft?", 88,3 percent 
voted "yes." Ma.nj'- stated they vjere prejudiced by the fact they 'vere engineering stu- 
dents bat a majority felt that engineers Vv'ere sorel;- needed by the United States in 
capacities other than under arms or in the services. 


Several cited the fact 50,000 engineers v/ill be in demand by industry during the 
oming suiTimer and onlj^ 12,000 are graduating from engineering schools of the nation in 
^ane. Most of the students voting against exemption s'J-d engineers should not be pri- 
ileged -vhen other professional men were accepting armv duty. 

To the question "^Jould you advise the graduating seniors of high school to volun- 
eer and serve their year before entering college?", 88.6 voted "yos". Coiiiplications 
n the life of a young man would be best avoided by this step, jii?Lny voters believed, 
jpecialized training, college study, position in the business v/orld and marriage ''jere 
.isted as complicating circumstances. 

Some voters declared high school seniors would be benefitted by cairying on a.s 
isual since many factors might interfere viith induction and that even a semester spent 
t college r,'as so much credit gained tov;ard eventual graduation. 







Back fi-om a roadtrip over last ?/eek end that vi-as stciined Ey a 9--3 defeat at the 
lands of Michig?.n Mornial at Yrsilanti i.nd ti-.-o raincutf oT a ■;.-ith Lavrence Tech, 
[llinois Tech's baseball tea-n engages Concordia Teachers to/acrrcv' (Saturdaj'-y April 2&) 
at River Forest. . • 

The Tech£''7K: tennis tea'fi takes oii Lake Forest f.'ollege in the ncrther-n suburb to- 
norrov,' at 1;30 p.ri. The Elmhurst College Invitational Ti-cicA iieetj set for Saturday, 
.lay IO5 is the inag^net o! fev'jrish preparations of the Scarle"'; and Grey track squad, but 
a preview in the form of a dual meet •.-jth SL-nliurst takes place i,t 2.00 p. in, tomorrov; 
at Elnihurst. 

Coach Bernard "Sonny" ■'.■eissman' c diari'iond squad, t,he result of its scheduled 
?Jednesdaj'-, JMy 23, ^ame viith North Centra], unicno'-^i at this va-iting, of its four sche- 
duled games has lost t'-vo and has had t'. o TveaLher postponements. In addition to the 
bad-Vv-eather break against LavTrence Tech. last vSunday, a tilt with Elahurst College had 
to be postponed lavSt week because of rain. 

Thus with the season in its third "eek Coach T'eisSjaan has little evidence on 
which to base a judgment of hj s team. Scarcely three da./s of practice ^^ere permitted 
by vreather before the opening game on April ?, and with long periods of layoff occas- 
ioned b\- game and practice postponements, the team's natural hitters, ■•ith solid record 
behind thein last sCt'ison, have had thi ;j year little chance to get their stance. 

Techarai runs against Michigan Normal ',v8ro scored Dy pinch-hitter Al Dambros, v.iio 
hit a homer rith tr;o men on base. Dambros -'-ill likely be starting pitcher against 
Concordia tomorrorr. He is a southpa-iv, whose hitting is good enough to recommend his 
being turned into an outfielder. Hcvever, vvith only one dependable right-hc-nd pitcher 
available. Coach ^"eissman is reluctant to make this change. 

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Shortstop continues to be :-i bugbear position in the iiiatter of fieldinr, for the 
carlet and Grey, Dick Guetzov:, .:■. hc'.rd worker with a fine throv/ing arin, is ne?.' to the 
josition and Coach Feissmcn is trying to give him seasoning ho deserve;:.. As soon as 
}uetzov; hits his fieldinc; stride ^ the infield will probably prove to be air-tight. 

Decisi've defeat of North ParK College and Morton Junior College Sc^turday at Stagff 
Field gives the track team a p&ycholo^';;icf;,l advantai^e in its meet vrith S]ahurst College 
In the suburb toKorrovi. 

Bob OsL^orne, freshriian quarter-rnil."-!-, Dick Barry^ hurdler, and Jack Trega;^", weight 
vents man J are shaping up as a trio of reliable point -getters. Harry Keidenreich, 
aptain , vdll undoubtedly be close to the top of the points colurai in high .junip;, pole 
vault and javelin thror against Elmhurst. 

George Matthev'S, George Erkert and Osborne^ together v-ith VfejTie McCullough, a re- 
lay team veteran, have been h:.rnessed for vihatever relay distance will be run tomorrow 
and should turn in a snappy pet-f oriaance , 

Coach Hal Davey' s tennis squad, smarting under its first defeat of the season by 
Chicago Teachers College last vfeek, will be loaded for bear in taking on Lake Forest 
College tc-ncrrov.' . The Techarks first three meets ; vion v>"ith ease against good combina- 
tions, gave them an attitude of team carelessness against the Teachers, Individual 
players wlio had performed desultcrily in their singles matches came back '.•ith vigor to 
sweep the doubles sets the^'' played. The fi.nal 4--3 score of the Teachers game is a sore 
spot that only a heavily victorious performance nt Lake Forest is likely' to eras^. 

Mike Schultz, junior, continues as nuinber one squad meiiiber, being the sole single,- 
v/inner against Chicago Teachc;rs. Sehultz and Dick Larsen, freshman j were one y/inning 
doubles team., and Captain Bob Lange and Dick DunForth v/ere the second. They hope to 
repeat tomorrow, 







Miracles of modern science and engineering, from talking light beams, sensitive 
nsii'uruents to test the intensity of a kiss, to the latest sprint'; models for dresses 
,nd hats for v.'omen v.-ill be the crovming feature of a 'veek at Illinois Institute of 
'echnology devoted to extra.-curricular activities. 

Riondreds of alTomni, alumnae, friends and gr.ests of the merged i^irmour Institute of 
technology and Lev:is Institute, -ill visi.t the two campuses of tiie nov^ Illinois Tech 
luring the week of May 5th., to iOth., incJusive for the series of events that are 
narely "out of the ordinar;.''" - that period wnen classes ave dispensed 'v-^ith in favor of 

Leading off this v^'cek of extra cui-ricular activities T.'ill be annual OPEN HOUSE. 
)n Monday May 5th., the \K-'est side campus, located at r.Iadison and Damen Avenue and 
3io;m as the Lewis Institute of Arts and Sciences division of the Institute, will be 
)pen to the public during the hours from 1;00 P.ivl. to lOsOO P.M. All of the various 
.aboratories and departments of the vrest side campus \7ill be open and on parade, so to 
speak, for the benefit of the visitor. 

During the next t^'o days, open house activities v-ill shift to the Armour College 
)f Engineering Campus, located at Dearborn and Federa]. Streets at 33rd. On T^aesday 
;he hours for inspection of this south side criapus -i-ill be from 7^ to 10 in the even- 
.ngj on" the next day, ■.','ednesday, the hours r/ill be from 1 o'clock in the afternoon until 
.0 o ' clock in the evening . 

The balance of the week will be devoted to athletic activities, interfraternity 
)ageant, dances, concerts, shovzs, and freshman-sophom-ore rush in v.'hicli both cajnpuses 
fill participate. The v/eek is concluded with an inter-campus informal dance at the 
5outhmoor Country Club on Friday evening. 

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Featured dujring opeii house on the Levis division campus v/ill be the v/ork in non- 
igineering departraents and It-.boratories. These will include the work in applied art, 
tudent designs, interior decoration and costume design. 

One of the most e>±ibits on the Levels campus I'/ill be that in biology 
lerein inter-relations betv/een enir.als and plants as denonstrated oy parasitism and 
Tmbicsis will be on display. 

Featured as the outstanding ejdiibit will be that presented by Dr. David P. Boder, 
sychologist of the Institiate . Ee v/ill exhibit the only existing psychological niusetun 
1 the rorld and demonstrate techniques used in standard psychological tests, aptitude 
tings. Tliere v'ill also be on displa;/ the famous lie-detector equipment. 

On the Armour College of Engineering campus during Tuesday and Ved.nesaccf vrill be 
ound the basic studies in engineering and sciences, including architecture. These 
andamental studies will be correlated to the present national defense effort and illus- 
rate some cf 'he "extra-scientific" effort in vhich students engage. 

In organic chemistry a g-coup of experiments \ill ilJ.uotrate hoiv rayon and plastics 
re prepared - essential materials used in complicated processes for the production of 
omen's hose, va-ist vratch bands, suspenders. Tliere v.'ill also be demonst'rated the fimd- 
inental processes in the making of an explosive, and a medicinal. In general, the ex- 
ibits and experiments of organic chemistry rill be directed tovv'ard the purpose of ill- 
strating how commonplace things of world- \Yide use today are made from, basic materials 
uch as coal, wood, oil and cellulose. 

Perhaps one of the most spectacular unit laboratories on display vdll be that of 
lectrical engineering v/here all ramifications of the "vratt" vrill be directed to amaz- 
ng the spectator. Short wave therapy, to indicate its effect upon the body, 
ill be employed to fry "country sa^^sage" - all in thin air rdthout a fire or frying 
lan. Light coming from a flash light, -'ril]. act as a carrier for the spoken v.-ord - no 
fires, no coils, - the spoken word v.'ill be transmitted from one side of the room to the 
>ther . 

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In physics labcre-tory steel filings --ill be made to "grovf and stand on end" ea-o^and 
steel core - alnost like niaking hair grov: on a billiard ball. Also in physics laoor- 
tory, by means oi' a stroboscopic light, a fly \vheel, turning at 2000 revolutions per 
inute, will be seemingly made to stand still. 

In civil engineering, a hundred old maps of the city, the r-jork of the ti-sific 
ngineer, the transits and levels of the surveyor, and the models of the bridge Milder, 
ill be on display. Also 5.n civil engineering vdll be found a "pilot" 'ivater filtration 
lant, capable of providing filtered, pure watei- for a community of 1000 people. 

Last but not lea,st, the latest in television -.vill also be on display in the nev 
ut not highly developed television research laboratories of the Institute. There '■.'ill 
Iso be open for inspection the Jirmour Research Foundation, research affiliate of the 
nstitute "."herein are housed the United States Arm;' Ordnance guage laboratory, a.nd the 
any research laboratories, some of vhich are doing National Defense v;ork. 

Annually, one of the most popular of the quasi-educational features of OPEN HOUSE 
-S the work of educational tests and measiirements. This year. Dr. W. C. Krathwohl, 
)rofessor of raathematicG and head of this department, xaking advantage of wide popular 
.nterest in radio programs of the "quiz" tj/pe, will conduct short periods of research 
.nto the psychological testing of adults and adolescents by means of questions common 

The signal honor for conducting and directing the activities of Junior Week, in- 
cluding those of special planning for OPEN HOUSE, is av/arded to seven junior students 
sleeted by their claEsm.ates. major department is represented by one fflarsha.ll and 
they in turn select one of their number as "head junior marshall". Head junior raarshall 
is John Butlcus, 3151 S. Halsted Street, civil engineering student and co-captain of the 
194-1-4-2 virestling team. His aids are Charles Ball, 296 Forest Avenue, Finnetka, mech- 
anical engineering student j Filliam J. Dres, 1501 Y' . 72nd. Street, electrical engineerint 
student; Frank W. I'vemmett, 4V+0 ?'. Monroe Street,, chemical engineering student^ Robert 
J. Siillivan, mechanical engineer, 707S N. Folcott Avenue; Carl Sparenbcrg, 

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begins to take on the aspect of an immense circus tent, v;lth. a specialty track event of 
some kind in every corner. 

Competing foi" hilarity honors this Junior Week rill be a troupe of singers, dancers 
and hot-cha artistes from Lewis division cam.pus. At least t^'o nights, Ttaesday and 
PJedneaday at 8:30 p.Tn., they 7/111 take over the stage of the Student Union auditorium 
and define extracurricular aspects of "coeducational," a term thii.t has been associated 
in a minor r/ay with the Institute for many years trat v/hich, vfith the coming of several 
hundred coeds of Lewis campus to the student body, lias brought a tidal vrave of color to 
the Institute . 

Sorority sisters will step thorough lively numbers v.'ritten hj/ undergraduate talent, 
clad in a sunlxirst of lovely costumes designed and executed by coeds themselves. A 
piano-sitting sophomore coed, vdth an opera-length personality, vdll be accompanied by 

chorus of jive voices, through a gridiron-dinner-type m.U£i/>al satire on the school 
and its personalities. 

A skit coiimiemorating the merger of Armour and Leivis Institutes, in the form of a 
mock marriage, 'lill highlight this musicaS. re'/uie. Men of Lev:is campus, clad in iron 
derby and checkerod-trouser ensem.bles, and adorned with handlebar mustaches, T;ill sing 
the barroom songs of old. 

Following presentation of the Lev/is skits and revue on Wednesday evening there 

will bo a dance in the Student union auditoriwr;. It will be a carefree, midweek affair 

hardly as elaborate as the smart Junior Informal P'riday nJ.ght at the SoutiimLOor Country 

Club. Billed as "The Good/Scramble," the latter dance will be the cuLminating social 

event of the week. 

Tl'xursday baseball games, pitting fi'eL-jjnen against sophomores, seniors against 

juniors, and a special game bctvreen faculty m.embers and seniors, vrill provide thrills 

and laughs for campus throngs. 

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That evening a sort of sentimente.l reverie vidli grip the audience packing the 
Student Union auditorium v/here the Glee Club and Orchestra, under the direction of 
0. Gordon Erickson, will give their joint Spring Concert. An intermission betv/een 
groups will be devoted to a rousing Interfraternity Sing, A dance will follovr this 
event . 

The follov'ing day v,'ill be a mad jumble of athletic events, stunts such as a pie- 
eating contest a.nd a greased-pole climbing contest and the traditional interfraternity 
and interdepartmental pageant on Ogden Field. Picturesque tableaux and small floats 
will be utilized, by competing fraternities and division of the school to illustrate 
clever or spectacular comiT.entaries on school life. 

With the presentation of cups and medals to v:inners of games, contests, the inter- 
fraternity sing, the pageant and other incidental competitions by President H. T. Heald 
and Acting Dean J. C. Peebles, the week v/ill be concluded, except for the delicious 
excitement of the Junior Informal. 

There the rustic of chiffon and silk of coea forraals, and the scraping of hepcat 
feet, v'ill be the theme song of another incomparable Junior ',?eek speeding to a happy 


'I ; , . -jnr 





Chicago, April 00, 194-1 — (Special) — The cream of the scholastic high school crop 

of the i/Iiddlewest, East and Far West will compete Saturday, May 3, for eighteen 

scholarships offered to male students ty Armour College of Engineering of Illinois In- 

stitute of Teclinology. 

More than 250 seniors are expected to take examinations in mathematics, chemis- 
try and physics, personal interviews already having established their fitness for 
examination. A majority 7J-ill take tacts at Armour campus of the Institute but those 
living in districts removed from Chicr/ro 7.-ill be examined in their home schools by 
principals or persons aiithorized by the Institute to conduct the examinations. 

Scholarships consist of ten one-year tuition ($300) a?;ards and eight four -year 
tuition avi'ards in fire protection engineering, each valued at $1,200. Considerations 
of the candidate's personality, high school scholastic record, extra-curricular acti- 
vities and general fitness helped to detarmine his right to examination. 

Written examinations v;ill total thr-ee hours. That in mathematics will be prim- 
arily in algebra, T.'ith some questions in plane and solid geometry as a possibility. 

The examinations in physics and chemistry v;ill be of the objective type, but 
will include an essay on an assigned topic and vill be based upon textbooks currently 
in use in secondary schools. Tliere will be no separate ViTitten examination in English. 
The candidate's ability in English exprension \"ill be determined from the personal 
interviev/ and from the short essay prepared in connection '/ith the rrritten physics 
and chemistry examination. 

A partial list of candidates outside of the city of Chicago is as follows: 


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Robert Nev?ton Mills, 304- Virginia Ave., Normal, Illinois; University High School 

Eugene Oestreicher, 4/(4- Second Ave., Aurora, Illinois,- East High School 

Egon G, Guba, L+32 S. Cicero, Illinois 5 Luther Institute 

Thomas J. Pawloski, 1805 S. 49th Ave., Ciceroj St. Ignatius High School 

William Mayer-Oakes, 325 S. Fourth St., Pekinj Pekin Goriimercial High School 

James f.furrin, Liberty/illej Libertyville Toi^mshj.p High School 

Charles Todd, Joliot; Joliet Tovmship High School 

Edv,dn Hamilton Vause, 4-10 N, Hamilton St., Lincoln; Lincoln Community High School 

David L. Chamberlin, 4-12 S. Vermilion St., Streator; Streator To\^Tiship High School 

Ellsworth Zqoyer, Yorkville; Yorkville High School 

James F. Burton, 34-29 Madison St., Brookfield; River side-Brookii eld High School 

Richard Goldstein, 3228 Suruiyside Ave., Brookfield; Riverside-Brookfield High School 

Robert F. Negele, 3827 Morton Ave., Brooki.'ield; Riverside-Brookfield High School 

Lyndon De Young, 91 P-ine St., Riverside; Riverside-Brookfield High School 

Frank E. Liev^ehr, 311 i'^anklin Ave., River Forest; Luther Institute 

John De Klyen, 1185 S. L\aclid Ave,, Oak Park; Oak Park High School 

Russell F. Loomis, Jr., II56 S. Clinton Ave., Oak Park; Oak Park High School 

Cameron D . Leavenworth; 911 Washington Blvd., Oak Park; Oak Park High School 

James W. Ratzer, II66 S. Clinton Ave., Oak Park; Oak Park High School 

Robert Reck, I6O8 S. Ninth Ave., May^vood; Proviso Tovvnship High School 

Thomas B. Reve, 5150 Carpenter St., Dovmers Grove; Dmmers Grove High School 

Chester A. Monson, 5536 Middaugh Ave., Do^mcirs Grove; Do^A-ners Grove High School 

Glenroy G. Grewo, 310 IT. Belmont Ave., Arlington Park; Arlington Heights High School 

Richard Pronger, 12910 S. Highland Ave., Blue Island; Blue Island High School 

Donald R. Rhodes, 9110 Keating Ave., Skokie; Nile.^ Tovmship High School 

James H. Tillotson, 702 Duane St., Glen Sllyn; Glenbard High School 

C. G. von Fredersdorff, So. Resell Rd., Roselle; Glenbard High School 

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Charles J. J. Krippes, 1112 Sheridan Rd., WiLnettei Loyola Academy 


Richard A. Halsted, 44-56 Washingt.on St.j Gary; Wallace High School 


Robert Grant Gentry, 243 Old Manor Rd., Wichita; Wichita High School 

Arthur Ballou, 4-120 Garfield Ave,, Kansas City^ Wyandotte High School 


Eugene Malanyn, 6975 Parkwood Ave., Detroit| Charles E, Ghadsey High School 

Jack Kulgie, 150 W. Superior Sto, Ishpemingj Ishpoining High School 

James Vorhes, Jr., 436 N. Johjison St., Pontiacj Pontiae High School 


Lloyd Prochnov, 1675 Palace Ave., St. Paul 


Groff Collett, 2117 Lovers Lane, St. Joseph; Central High School 


Jack Graham, Father Flanagan's Home for Boys, Eoys' Tovm 

Eugene Luce, Bayard; Bayard High School 


Fred Levine, 417 E. 40th St., Paterson 


Fred Neraecek, Jr., 2801 E. 120th St., Cleveland; East Technical High School 

Boris Ragent, 3390 E. 134th St., Cleveland; John Adams High School 


J. Elmer Schott, 6lO Coliiiribia St., Lavv^ton; Lav/ton High School 


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Thomas Kamperski, 101 Burson St., East Stroudsbarg 


Douglass Sn3'-der5 2537 N. 52nd St., MilFaukee; 7feshington High School 
L. liVilliam Schmidt, 2-430 N. 6lst St. ,W£.uwatosa5 Y'lauwatosa High School 
Linus Ruffing, Rural Route, Marshfield 


Carroll A. Wood, Bristol^ Granada Union High School, Granada Union, 0. 



■•V'-- .'i -' '.' I 



TECia\-OLOGY-VIC, /+6OO 5/l 


Beginning Thursday, May \, the Illinois Tech Baseball Team 7vill entertain tliree 
foes in three successive dcys v/hile the Track Team leaves Friday for the Beloit Relays 
to be held on Friday evening and a dual meet rith Bradley Tech on Saturda;/ afternoon. 

To date the baseballers have dropped three games while winning one and their 
league standing is vron one and lost one. Thursday is to be a non-league exiiibition 
against Chicago Teachers College while Friday's contest v/ith Elmhurst and Saturday's 
encounter v;ith V^e..-:.ton College are leagvie games. 

To take the place ox senior Y,'illi3.m Grosse, Tech's star third baseman who broke 
his leg while chasing a foul in the North Central battle, Coach "Sonny" Weissman is 
converting sophomore pitcher i;iario Silla, Silla is very fast in the field and on the 
bases and his throws to first still retain the pitchers accuracy. General observations 
predict that Silla will be no slouch with the stick and he is already the best bunter 
on the squad. 

Other revamping in the Techa-.-V. infield places senior outfielder Frank Pfeffer at 
shortstop £.nd the replacing of Mike Carrier by flay LaGodaiey, sophomore 6 '4-" star 
center of the basketball team, on the initial sack. Junior Rodger "Red" I.Iueller, 
veteran of three seasons is the only man to retain his position. 

Alexander Yursis, as usual is the mainstay of the Techawk pitching staff but 
this year he has a most able understudy in sophomore Al Dam.bros. The two vdll divide 
the pitching assignments for the remainder of the season. 

The trackmen will converge en masse upon the Beloit Relays but will concentrate 
on one particular event, the freshman sprint medley relay. Bob Osborne will start the 
ball rolling v.-ith a 52 second quarter followed by tv'o 25 second 220 's which will be 

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run by ths two freshmen to survive Wednesday's trials (Coach Root has four or five 
freshmen capable of so doing) . George Erkert •■-ill anchor vrlth a 2 minute and 5 second 
half mile and Tech's time is expected to be a full second under last years v:inning time 
in thiG event. 

In the individual events Captain Harry Heidenreich will strive to perfect his 
footwork v/hich vvill enable him to get off a virinning toss in the javelin tiirowj v'hile 
cooperative student Wayne McCullough attempts a victorious mile. VMth McCullough the 
policy is double or nothing. Ths.t iSj ragaixiless of the field, he will stay with the 
leader until he crosses the tape or drops from exitiaustion. 

A nev/comer in the field events is John Ti^egay. His best efforts so far include 
a 39 foot 6 inch shot put and a 115 foot discus thro?;. He is improving rapidly from 
day to day and better performances would not be surprising. 

Following the Relays the Techav;ks travel to Peoria for their scheduled dual meet 
V7ith Bradley Tech on Saturday. The Braves are traditionally strong in the field events 
and have an exceptionally fine hurdler. The net result is that Illinois Tech will 
either lose by 20 points or win by five points depending entirely upon the breaks of 
the day and the condition of the squad. 





TECHNOLOGY-VIC. -4600 ■ 9 A.M., 5/3, ARIilOUR CMPUS AIvfD 



Illinois Institute of Technologj'' Fill be offering awai-ds totalling ^-12,600 
Saturday, May 3, 194-1 vjhen more than 250 male June high school graduates compete at 
Armour campus and in thirteen states for scholarships covering tuition at Armour 
College of Engineering. 

Beginning at 9 a.m., approxim.ately 200 candidates will assemble for -"ritten 
examinations in m.atheraaticSj physics and chemistry in the main building at 33rd and 
Federal Streets. Principles of high schools, at the Institute's direction, will ad- 
minister the same examinations to candidates barred by distance from coming to Chicago 

Approxim.ately 50 seniors are included in the latter classification. The states 
they represent are Colorado, Illinois, Indiana, Kansas, F/iichigan, Minnesota, Missotiri, 
Nebraska, Nev; Jersey, Ohio, Oklahoma, Pennsylvania, and ?.'isconsin. 

Eighteen scholarships are being awarded. Ten are one-j-'ear tuition grants valuer' 
at $300 each. Eight are four-year fire protection engineering grants of $1,200 value 
each. The latter are underwritten by stocK fire insurance companies of the nations. 

Today, (Thursday, Ifey l) is the last day personal interviews will be granted by 
the scholarship committee at the camipus. This interview is necessary to establish 
the candidate's eligibility for the examination. In the case of out-of-tovm seniors 
the interviev/s have been conducted by persons aprjointed by the Institute in the home 

Ra.tings will be based on three hours of ivritten examinations ending at noon. 
The examination in mathematics will be primarily in algebra, with some questions in 
plane and solid geometry as a possiblity. The examination in physics and chemistry 
villi be of the objective type, but will include an essay on an assigned topic. The 
candidate's ability in effective English expression will be judged by the personal 
interview and the short essay prepared in connection v.dth the v^rritten examination in 

l'J.i.::/^,rjOt\: :', ■^..■ 



physics and chemistry. 

Members cf the scholarship committee, 'A"ho will be in charge of Saturday's exa- 
minations , are : 

Stanton E. Winston, associate professor of mechanical engineering, chairman^ 
J, C. Peebles, acting dean and ex-officio member; VJ. E, Kelly, registrar j S. ?. Bibb, 
associate professor of m.athematics; W= M. Davis, assistant professor of matliematicsj 
I-L K. Giddings, assistant professor of mathematics^ ^'. R. Kanne, assistant professor 
of physics?, W, J. McLarney, instructor in mechanical engineering; A. L. Blell, instruc- 
tor in architectural design; M. J, ?/!urray, associate professor of chemistry; K. M. 
Sanford, instructor in English; ?^ H. Seegrist, associate professor of machine design; 
S. M. Spears, associate professor of civil engineering and Saul V'instein, instructor 
in chemistry. 

A luncheon for participants in scholarship ezcuninaticns I'.dll be given in the 
cafeteria of the Student Union at noon. II. T. Heald, president of the Institute, v^ill 
make a speech of welcome to the seniors. Dean J. C. Peebles v;ill also talk. 






FOR RELEASE ■; SUNDAY, f/iAY 4, 19^1 

A ceaseless flov; of visitors will crov/d stairways and jar.i elevators of Lewis 
Institute Campus of Illinois Institute of Technology tomorrow (ivlonday. May 5) v?hen 
the forty-six-year-old home of learning at 1951 Vv\ Madison Street holds a one-day 
"Open House" to begin Junior Week at Illinois Tech, 

Students, faculty, alumni and friends, cooperating with their counterparts at 
Armour campus, will transfer attentions to the Armour campiiS after Monday's observance 
which begins at ]. p.m. and ends at 10 p.m. Open House begins Tuesday and extends 
through Wednesday at Armour, locs.ted at 33rd and Federal Streets where it has been a 
tradition for thirty-six years. Junior Week itself begins toraorrovf and ends Saturday. 

Tomorrov;'s program at Le-f'is Institute will be pitched to scientific, technologi- 
cal and liberal arts displays of a popular nature. Faculty members and student 
assistants from chemistry, physics, applied art, psychology, biology, English, social 
sciences, home economics and cooperative business administration departments will pre- 
sent these displciys. 

Though its Open House phase is of scholarlj^ character and of quasi-educational 
interest, Illinois Tech's Junior YTeek program for Thursday and Friday is dominated by 
lighter undergraduate interests. Dances, athletic contests, a class rush, musical 
events and various rough-housing outlets of campus enthusiasm v.dll take place . 

Among Lewis Open Hoiise exhibits will be the widely-known Psychological K'luseum 
originated by Dr. David P. Boder, professor • of psychology. His recent experiment in 
a Loop theater demonstrating effects of horror movies on undergraduate subjects 
brought him to attention of the press. 


The Museum is equipped to test for fatigue syiy.ptons in E-nimals and human beings 
md to promote experiments in the psychology of industrial occuiisations. Lie detection 
md the reactions of manj' human organisms under psychological stresses will be measured 
by Dr. Boder v/ith m.embers of his audiences as subjects. 

The testing of individual differences and the emotional reactions to music v/ill 
llso be on exhibition. Dr. Boder 's virtually unique explanatory lecture on backgrounds 
of mother-in-law phobia.s ^vill be included in his programs. 

Physical chemistry in the study of gaseous, solid and liquid states will be on 
parade in the laboratories of Dr, Lee F. &apple and his assistants. The role of energy' 
in chemical reactions will be one important sector of investigtations conducted before 

Modern analytical procedures, such as the tensile strength and yarn counts of 
dress materials, the identification of natural and synthetic fibres, the chemistry of 
processing, scouring and bleaching of vrools and cottons, and a thorough-going analysis 
of s^Tithetic materials such as rayon, lanital and nylon v/ill be subjects 
developed . 

Students interested in cheraisti^^, under the auspices of the Lewis Chemical Society, 
v/ill act as laboratory specimens for purposes of chemical experiments with biological 

A veriety of plastic adaptations to evei-yday life will be shoi".'n and their compo- 
sition explained. The field of plastics as a factor in industrial and commiercial 
markets will be surveyed. Housewive's dependence for and pantry knick- 
knacks on the field of plastics and the chemiea.l factors entering into the use of 
these materials will likewise be analyzed. 

A biology department display will interpret the story of human life from the par- 
allel of chicken emteyology. Various other animal embryo forms, especially concerned 
Vfith displaying facial developments at various stages, xvill be used. 


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Bactoriology, zoology, comparative anatomy^ physiology, parasitologj- and micro- 
technique will have their place in the display. Unsterilized bacteria foi^raatione', con- 
taining life that ha.s developed from pre-existing life, v.'ill be analyzed. Malarial 
organisms in the human red blood cells, originated by mosquitoes, v/ill be explained. 

Perhaps of most popular interest of the entire Open House e>±ibits vjll be a 
sTOi'king model of Old Faithful, widely-knovm geyser of Yellorstone National Park. Dubbe; 
"New Faithless" by Dr. M. Alden Countryiuan, professor of physios, who built it, it 
erupts every ten minutes :ji a spectacixlar fount of boiling '.:atcr and steam.. 

Dr. Countryman's assiste.nts will be in charge; of some thirtj'- other exiiioits, 
mong them an electro-static smoke precipitator, used in saving coal elements that 
usually drift ai,?'?y in exliaust smoke, ^nite light and its ramifications in the spec- 
trum will be enlarged on. 

Textures and contours of the human voice, measured by use of Cl fluorescent light 
against a white background, vnlJ. be a ph.^Asics departm.ent piece de resistance . V'ould-be 
operatic singers will get their chance to find out xfhat their voices look like, scienti- 
fically, by me£ins of the cathode-ray oscilloscope, .-.s the measuring instrument is callec 

Coeds in the classes of Mai'ie Elsa. Blanke, assistant professor of aPplisi^ art, 
will be living models for her lecture, repeated several times during the daj^, on the 
"Do's and Don'ts of Design." The proper outfitting of a house from the pantry to the 
guest bedroom vidll be explained. Choices of furniture pieces according to income and 
general rules for interior decorating will make up much of the advice of Miss Blanke. 

Girl pupils of Miss Blanke T;ill also model drfjsses and forraals they made. All 
hues of the rainbow will be displayed on the lovliest undergraduates of Lewis. Some 
tableaus, showing how a gi.rl of average income can outfit herself completely, will be 



Much of underp-aduata festivity during Junior Week at Armour Ccunpus vfill be con- 
tributed to by Lewis division students. They will attend the dances, take part in 
umerous contests, participate in the Spring Concert and the Orchestra and Glee Club, 
and be spectators to the Interfraternity Sing and other events. 

At least two nights, Tuesday and Wednesday at o;30 p = m.j the;v will take over the 
stage of the Student Union auditorium and define extracurricular aspects of "coeduca- 
tional," a term that has been associated in a minor way v;ith the Institute for many 
years but v.'hich, with the coming of several hundred coedo of Lev/is campus to the stu; - 
dent body;, has brought a tidal v;ave of color to the Institute. 






A three-ring academic circus came to tovm today and vfill be here for a week. Not 
elephants but dignified professors and learned instructors, not zebras but uninhibited, 
!"rolicsome undergradu-ates, have taken over the v;est and south-side campuses of Illinois 
[nstitute of Technology, 

Elephants a.nd zebra^s of the collegiate vvorld ai^e normal citizens fifty-one weeks 
i year., Bat Junior Vveek, reigning jointly at Let-is and Armou'r divisions of the Insti- 
tute, is responsible. Some one Junior Ueek is a state of mind. Many believe 
3uch a state of mind is more terrible than a state of war, 

/in orgy of scholastic exhibits, demonstrations in laboratories and class rooms, 
the fruits of more than a hundred professorial brains of the Institute, is in session 
tods.y at Lev;is division, 1951 I?- Madison Street. It is politely called "Open House", 
It begins at 1 p.m. and ends at 10 p.m. It will exit there after a furious one- day 
stand, and transfer its devastating energ;,' to Armour campus, 33rd and Federal Streets, 
for a tv.'o-day stand of Tuesday and ''Wednesday, To all this, alurmii and the public are 

Junior Week activities of non-scholastic nature get under v/ay uith conclusion of 
Open House at i\rmour. Beginning Thursdaj^, and lasting to Saturday morning's last 
milkman, through the rocket's red glare all the flora and fauna of devilish undergrad- 
uate minds xvill rock the Armour campus in one long spasm of individual mayhem, class 
fights, fraternity jousts, duckings in the lake, kidnappings of campus "big-shots," 
pageants vjith floats, boy-and-girl revues with student-vrritten music sung by Spring- 
goofy engineering students and their coed accomplices. 

And "and. so forth" means class baseball gsmies, track contests, a whisker-grov.dng 

contest, a pie-eating contest, a gxeased-pole climbing contest, a faculty-senior class 

baseball game, a Spring Concert by the Glee Club and Orchestra and, above all, the 
recurrent public unveilings. 

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These public unveilings are indigenous to the Arnour campus, \vhere they have been 
tylish for thirty-six Junior Weeks. For no reason at all, all of a sudden a crov;d of 
ndergraduate mobsters is likely to be seen taking the trousers off of somebody. No 
cod reason. Just for fun. There have been historic "depantsings," notablj^ the Spring 
f '27 when a trustee, young enough to appear a graduate student, lost his striped 
lorning trousers. 

The serious side of Junior Week, the solid scientific achievenient of faculty mem- 
)ers of the Institute and investigation of moijibers of the Arraour Research Foundation, 
ffiliate of the Institute, is evidenced this week, by more than two hundred separate 
>±iibits and demonstrations on Lewis and i\rmoi;r campuses. 

Today at Lewis notable displays of the physics, che:nistr;r, biology and applied art 
partments may be seen, A sheet-metal gayser, imitating Old Faitr^ful of Yellowstone 
lational Park, will erupt every ten minutes, Chemdcal reactions of explosives at high 
eraperature ?/ill be watched. The human voice will be measured by a device that gives 

candid camera shot of it. 0?rganisins that make the humciii body what it is will be under 
lass for members of the public. A lah-de-dah dress and style show, with ir:anneG;uins 
hosen from campus beauties, will intrigue the ladies. 

Tomorrow and Wednesday at Armour campus a magic carpet of brilliant teclmological 
md scientific displays wijl be spread before visitors. 

Domiinating the entrance hall of the administration building villi be a recently- 
constructed model of the projected 5>35000,OCO Institute campus, with m.ore than a dozen 
isuildings in m.iniature. The design, a sensational departure from conventional archi- 
tectural forms, embodies the functional construction ideas of Ludwig Mies von der Rohe, 
internationally-celebrated head of the architocture department. 

Other interesting architectural department displays will be found, v.'ith emphasis 
on student and faculty work of an original nature. Work in progress in all types of 
modern construction problems, from cottage to skyscraper, will be shown. 


The organic ch^^stry exhibits, showing ;-:ork in plastics 3 synthetic dress mater- 
als under e>3.mination5 will be lectivred on by members of the department and their stu- 
ent aides. Hov.' explosives are made, and hou' r.iany medicinals are originated, v^ill be 
xplained. Chemical elements of the every-day universe, from vhich many products in the 
verage home are fabricated, will be traced in their evolution. 

The electrical engineering laboratories will be on parade under the title "F^nat 
s the Watt?" The possibilities of fi7,'ing sm.all sausages by means of heat produced 
rom a short-wave generator, and witho-at the use of a frying pan or a regulation fire, 
ill be made public. 

Physics department experiments v/ill explore basic principles of light, heat and 
ound as they affect daily life. A fljr v/heel, ms.king 2,000 revolutions per minute, 
ill be given the appearance of being motionless, the device of a stroboscopic light 
eing used. Television developments, insofar as they are within the scope of presenta- 
ion of the Institute, \?ill be demonstrated. 

The approach of the engineer to groat engineering problem.s by means of plants and 
aps, many of them dravm from historic maps of the city of Chicago, v^ill be indicated, 
ills v.'ill bo within the scope of the civil engineering department. 

The vast resources of the Institute in relation to defense training '"ork will be 
utlined by tours of various shops and laboratories rhere they are housed. The United 
tates Army Ordnance gauge laboratory is at pro33nt located in the i-'irmour Research 

Dr. W. C. Krath'vohl, professor of mathematics and director of the department of 
ducational tests and measurements, Y/ill conduct short periods of research into psycho- 
ogical testing of adults and adolescents by means of questions from radio "quiz" pro- 
rams, most of r;hich have already been asked of fresliman entering the Institute. A 
tandard of judgment for intelligence has thus already been set up for those ansuering 
aestions with which visitors to Junior Week may compare their ovm intelligence • 

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A triok feature of Open House this ye>ir will, be the "kisscneterj" a machine v/hich 
coords emotional intensity of kisses. It has proved in seasons past one of the most 
)pular of undergraduate displays. 








With Junior Week coming up all of Tech's athletic teams display an abnormal 
schedule taking advantage of the week's dismissal from classes. The tennis team, how- 
ever, has the toughest assigr^ment of them all - five matches in five days - meeting 
Lake Forest and Chicago Teachers here on Mondajr and Tuesdf.y at the University of 
Chicago courts, then embarking on a tour of the State of Indi.-?.na 7,'here they vidll meet 
on successive days, Indiana State Teachers College, Butler, and Purdue, 

Having a seasonal record of five Y;ins and t-;o losses, the Engineers will have a 
"lust for blood" yjhen they meet Chicago Teachers. The Profs dealt Tech one of its two 
defeats, 4--3. Lake Forest has been registered 7-0 in the Engineer's win column for 
one meeting. 

Mid-seasonal adjtistments in the Techav/ic lineup move Captain Bob Lange into the 
number two spot following junior Mike Schultz. Fresbjnan Jim Ferguson has been dropped 
to number three and sophomore Earl Sherman, formerly number four, and junior Dick 
Dunworth^ form.erly number five, have switched places in the lineup. 

The Techavxks number one doubles combination of Mike Schialts and freshma.n Dick 
Larson has a record of six victories and not one defeat to mar the record. 

Misfortune befell the Techawk squad last year on their annual road trip to 

Indiana when Lange, then playing number two, became afflicted with a lung ailment in 

his first match necessitating the forfeiture of one singles match and greatly weakening 

the doubles matches with the consequent loss of all three encounters. 

According to Coach Hal Bavey the Netmen should win four of the week's five matche 
including both home meets, Indiana State Teachers and either Butler or Purdue. Should 
they perform this task their record would stand at nine v-dns with three losses and all 
of their major opponents will be out of the way with seven comparatively easy matches 


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TEGMOLOGY-VIC. 2^600 9 P.M., 5/9Al. 


What Bastille Day is to the French, v;hat Fourth of July is to the United States 
at large, is Friday of Junior Peek to hordes of undergraduates and alumni of Armour 
division of Illinois Institute of Technology who tomorrov,' x^'ill v/ind up the thirty- 
sixth annual Spring festival period on that campus. 

Junior Week at the Institute, beginning Monday with a one-day Open House obser- 
vance at Lewis division campus, continuing with a two-day Open House period at A^rmour 
that ended yesterday, comes to Its stratospheric peak tomorrow at 9 P.M. 

At that time a clarinet will blow a bar of music hot as dry ice and "The Good 
Egg Scramble," vmich is the name of the Junior Class Informal dance, will jitter into 
being at Shavmee Country Club, near Wilraette. It will still be a matter of record 
well into Saturday morning or when ever "Home Sweet Home" gets itself played. 

The last day of Junior ii"Jeek, being what it is, begins at approximately 3 A.M. 
Fresliman and sophomores, skulking in little bands about the sleeping campus at 33rd 
and Federal Streets, will begin preparing strategies and aminunition for their class 
rush beginning at 3 P.I/I. on Ogden P'ield. 

They will make up "kidnap lists," the unofficial tabs on ?/hich members of the 
opponent class must be removed from circulation long before the class rush actually 
starts. Usually the huskiest, or the most resourceful, of the enemy is spirited to 
a distant forest preserve or public park and left there -without his trousers. In 
some cases, when the kidnapee gives imdue resistance, he is left vrithout any clothes. 

Also, considerable time is necessary for mixture of stench tombs, small explosive 
caps and other chemical devices used in the rough-and-tumble braxvls that interrupt 
the regular order of the dray's events. 

Officially, all who have rested sufficiently from the dance of the preceding 
night following the Glee Club and Orchestra Concert in the Student Union, are to be on 

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hand for a greased-pole c3.imbing contest in Ogden Field, A specie.1 grease compoundj 
prepared in the laboratories of the Institute, and containing the lowect degree of 
viscositj'' possible, v;ill be smeared on a thirty-foot pole for ambitious climbers. 

At 10 A.M. a pie-eating contest will be conducted on the field. Rumours reach- 
ing Arm.our campus state a bevy of coeds from Leri'is division, dressed as engineering 
students, v'ill attempt to enter the contest. 

One of the most colorful of all undergraduate activities of Junior T7eek is the 
interfraternity and Interdepartmental pageant. Ten fraternities and six departments 
of the Institute will be represented by floats a.nd stationary exhibits illustrating 
individual themes. Ogden Field will have the appearance of some great circus tent 
dressed up brilliantly as engineers and architects can manage. 

A tug-of-v/ar bet-',7een junior and senior class teams will open the afternoon. At 
1 P.M. fifty members on each side v.'ill begin to svieat and haul for ten minutes to a 
decision. By this tim.e an immense cvovrd vrill have circled Ogden Field, A greater 
mingling of students from Armour anc'l Le-^ is campuses ;-;ill occur tl-ian at any other time 
during the year. 

The stage will be set for the freshman-sophomore rush at 3 P.M. Available m.em- 
bers of each class vrill line up at opposite ends of Ogden B'ield. At the barking of a 
gun they v/ill charge toward the field's center where a dozen strav; d-ummies will have 
been placed in a row. For a half an hour each group will contend, v.'ith the idea of 
bringing to its starting point as many of the dunijnies aB possible. 
^ Junior class marshals, selected by vote from each department, are authorised to 
police this feud. They chiefly must distinguish betv.'een murder and mayhem. 

The fact is usually brought out at such a time that a policeman without his pants 
is quite like a.n ordinary person, in fa.ct, much more ludicrous. A certain delicate 
problem in propriety presents itself this year that never before reared its ugly head. 

One of seven junior marshals is Mary Elizabeth Spies. Elected by the architec- 
tural department of the class, she is the first girl ever to have been voted a marshal 

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Since Mary Elizabeth accepted her position in good faith, and after sufficient \mrning 
of its consequences during the rush, some may come off the like of v/hich has never 
been seen on Ogden Field. 

At approximately 2:30 P.M. a procession headed by H. T. Heald, presidait of the 
Institute, and J. C. Peebles, acting dean, will walk on the battlefield and declare 
it neutral ground. They "'ill present cups and raedals to persons, fraternities and 
departments winning them in competition during Junior \Veek. 

A feature of the "Gi^cd Egg Scramble" or Junior Informal Dance v,-ill be a contest 
for "the handsomest male legs of an Illinois Tech undergraduate," Bea Mathev/s, chorus 
beauty of Mike Todd's Theater Cafe, r,dll act as judge. Miss Mathev's has announced 
she accepted on the condition no boF-legged gentlemen were entered. An eye-straighten- 
ing operation as a child left her liable to i-elapse, she stated. 






A day-long vmirl of social and athletic events 5 rising to a crescendo with an 

evening Spring Glee Club and Orchestra Concert, '.-/ill set the rhythm of Junior I'Jeek 

activities tomorrow, Thursday, May 8, 1941 at Arrriour campus of Illinois Institute of 

Technology, 33rd and Federal Streets, 

From Monday, --.'hen Open House exhibits and demonstrations at Lex'/is camms, 

1951 1?'. Madison Street, drei- hundreds of visitors, to Friday night's Junior Informal 

dance at Shavmee Country Club, the Institute ' s thirty-sixth annual Junior Week \7ill 

have rushed along on an unprecedented scale to applause of the greatest crowds in its 

history. : 

Today the last stage of Open House celebration is in full-swing at Armour campus 

Open House, after its one-day observance at Lewis, yesterday moved to Armour, with 

facultj'', students, alumni a.nd friends of both divisions of the Institute joining in 

inspection of exhibits of laboratories and classrooms. The Open House phase of Junior 

Veek ends tonight. 

Tomorrov; at 9 a.m. freslaman and sophomore baseball teams will clash. At 10 a.m. 

junior and senior teams Y;ill meet. The school championship will be at sta-ke when 

rdnners of these games play at 1;15 p.m. 

An interfraternity track m.eet v/ill get under way at 11 a.m. Greek letter soci- 

ties will be vj'ing for possession of a cup o,warded annually to the keeping of the 

dinner. At 2 p.m. a faculty-senior class baseball game will be played. These^athle- 

ic events will occur on Ogden Field of the campus. 

Tho auditorium of the Student Union will be crowded to the rafters by 8 p-m. 

rtien the Glee Club and Orchestra, under the direction of 0. Gordon Erickson, take the 

Jtage. A program of an houi- a.nd one-half, with numbers selected from those used in 

ecent radio broadcasts and on the midwestern tour 01 the Glee Club, will be heard. 

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The Orchestra v.'ill begin v;ith Gomez' Overture "II Guarany." A group of three 
numbers by the Glee Club will follow. They are the Welsh marching song, "Men of 
Harlech," Miles' "^en All is Still," and Grode's "Song of the Dark." 

The Orchestra will then accompany the Glee Club in its renderings of Grieg's 
"To Spring," Handel's "Largo," and "Finlcindia" by Sibelius. At this half-Y/ay ma.rk in 
the prograa, the annual Interfraternity Sing Vi'ill be introduced. 

Alpha Sigma Phi, Delta Tau Delta, Phi Kappa Sigma, Pi Kappa Phi, Rho Delta Rho, 
Sigma Alpha Mu, Theta Xi and Triangle fraternities vill be competitors in the Inter- 
fraternity Sing. The membership of each nill be seated in the semicircle of the audi- 
torium's balcony dressed in light summer formal clothes. 

Unlike any other undergraduate event at the Institute, the Sing holds a special 
place in the memory of each frater^nity man who has ever participated. It approximates, 
in its sentimental significance, the May Morning ceremony or Easter Sing at Chx'ist's 
Church College, Oxford, as a part of British university life. 

Special efforts have been taken this year to make the Sing memorable. The re^ 
pertoire of each fraternity has been enlarged and each group will sing contrasting 
arrangements of now school songs vrritten by 0. Gordon Erickson and several undergrad- 

Because this will have been the first Sing conducted under the name of Illinois 
Institute of Technology, formed last July tlirough the merger of Armour and Le?;is 
Institutes, the prize cup v/ill hold greater significance than ever before. 

Parents and friends of undergraduates, many from far corners of the United State^' 
will be in the audience. Coeds in bright colored evening dresses, some of them wear- 
ing fraternity pins and school rings acquired during Junior V'eek, will be intent on 
watching individual singers. Strains of "St. Patrick Fas i\n Engineer" boomed forth 
by deep, fresh voices, will find many a long-lived faculty member, many a usually in- 
sensitive freshman, misty-eyed. 

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The Glee Club and Oi'chestra Conoert will resiorne ?;ith the former presenting 
Barlett's "Sweet Little Poman o'Mine." "Absent," by Metcalf, and the "Armourer's 
Song," by Nevin^ will follow. 

The Orchestra alone will offer a group, composed of "Valse Triste," by Sibelius. 
'Trees," by Rachbach, and Gliere's "Russian Dance." The concluding group will be 
luhn's musical setting of Henley's poem, "Invictus," and Rachm-aninof f ' s "Prelude in 
} Minor." These numbers vvill have orc?iestral accompaniment. 

Shortly after conclusion of the Concert, a dance sponsored by the combined mus- 
ical clubs Vi'ill begin in the auditorium. Fraternity houses along Michigan Boulevard, 
d joining the campus, will be open to visitors and for parties. 

Davm will find a few hardy souls loping off to bed, to fortify themselves 
igainst Friday's program of events, the fullest of Junior Week, 







What makes the largest technological school of the Midwest go round, v/ill be on 
mblic viev; today and tomorrow vrhen Open House observance at ALrmour carapuri of Illinois 
[nstitute of Technology puts on display laboratories, classrooms and research facili- 
ties as an educational function of Junior Week. 

Junior Week, which began yesterday vjith a one-day Open House at Lewis division, 
nds early Saturday at conclusion of Friday's Junior Informal Dance at Shar/nee Country 
Jlub, near WiLniette, The two-day Open House at Armour campus, 33rd and Federal Streets 
las been a tradition for thirty-six years = 

Prominent faculty members, among them leading researchers of various engineering 
md scientific field in the United States, will give short lectures and explanatory 
;halk-talks on demonstrations and exhibits in their respective spheres. 

Visitors who v/ish may be televised. Latest vrrinkles in television, in its labor- 
itory fionctions, will be explained. A reception room \?here friends of those televised 
aay view proceedings will be established. 

A student conducted, but faculty-constructed, machine measuring emotional inten- 
3ity of kisses is eirpected to be a leader in drawing po^ver. Wagers made "ay various 
sororities of Lev/is campus of the Institute indicate a private pool has been establish- 
d to determine the sorority whose aggregate intensity is greatest. 

I'ftxat happens to the intelligence of the brightest students after graduation will 
oe determined in a degree by an exliibit of the educational tests and measurements de- 
partment. Forty questions, of the type asked cominonly in leading radio quiz programs, 
will be offered to groups of 

Their ansv/ers will indicate how they compare with the current freshman class, who 
gave answers that measured their intelligence at the time of entrance to the Institute. 

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The kind of answer given, aside from the point of its actual correctness, v/ill help 
Dr, W, D. Krathvrohl, head of the educational tests and measurements department, make 
his diagnoses. 

The mathematics department will give all visitors a psychological shock. In a 
room covered with a million tiny dots in pencil or ink, a lecture on "How Much Is A 
Million?" will be presented. Popular errors in the thinking of most individuals on 
the extent of great mathematical figures will be exploded. 

Organic chemistry will offer a fascinating demonstration of "cold light," An 
oxidyzing reaction of nascent oxygen and a compound, mixed v>'ith a reducing agent, 
gives a blue, intense light, A book can be read if intensity is great enough. Such 
intensity ?/ill be the aim of those conducting the exiiibit. 

Coal, ViTood, oil, cellulose and other bs.siG materials, and the manufacture of 
every day articles from them, will be explained by chemical experts. Women's hose, 
wristwatches, men's suspenders and many household articles resulting from recent re- 
searches in plastics will also be commented on. Fundamental processes in the compo- 
sition of an explosive and a medicinal will be included among subjects of organic 
chemistry programs. 

In electrical engineering an amazing display of potentialities of light coming 
from a flash light will be sho^^m. This light can be made to act as a carrier of the 
spoken word though no coils or wires are used. In the dynamo laboratory a general 
outline of electrical engineering v/ill be given. Pedal-power meters, selsyn motors, 
an oscillograph and a stroboscope v/ill be exhibited. 

One of the most notable displays of each Open House is the annual one of the 
fire protection engineering department. All tj'pes of fire fighting, particularly in 
the preventative stages, v/ill be pointed out. Explosions from dust bins, from faultj^ 
wiring, from spontaneous combustion sources, v/ill be diagrammed and explained, A 
movie, "Approved by the Underv/riters," v/ill also be shov/n. 

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The mechanical engineering department will featare various types of internal com- 
justion machines. Fairbanks Morse Diesel, International Harvester Diesel, and Hercules 
)iesel, and their practical applications in rearming America, will be explained. 

The physics department will be represented by experiments sho-wing the spectrum 
,nd colors developing frcra it, polari;-',ed light, liquid air, short wave radio, electro- 
lagnetism, electrical discharges in gases, optics and photography. 

In a physics laboratory steel filings v/ill be made to"gro?; and stand on end" about 
, steel core, with the general effect of hair growing on a billiard ball. A fly 
rheel, by means of a stroboscopic light, though turning at 2,000 revolutions per min- 
ite, will seem to stand still. 

Civil engineering will have a shov.- containing one hundred old maps of Chicago, 
ith accompanying plats that explain most of the great engineering developments of 
!hicago. How the Chicago River Vifas raade to reverse its course, not alv^ays imderstood 
ilearly by Chicagoans, will be thoroughly explained. 

Among events calculated to dramatize manly rivalry between fraternities and diff- 
srent departments of the school, which participate in social activities during Junior 
feek, will be a whisker-growing contest. It will be judged today at 1 P.M. The winner 
rill be subjected to a public shaving ty friends. 

This afternoon, sharply at 1 P.M., a pentathlon will be conducted in Ggden Field, 
i3rd and Federal Streets. It v/ill include e. 70-yard dash, mile run, high jump, and low 
lurdles events and lettermen of the track squad will not be excluded from the contest. 

A note of hilarity v;ill be brought to the campus today at 8 P.M. when a boy-and- 
;irl troupe of singers and dancervS from Lewis division of the Institute present a revue 
In the Student Union auditorium. Songs v.-ritten by undergraduates, with lovely coeds in 
:rick dance formations Y/ill be included. A skit marking the merger of Armour and Lewis 
iivisions will highlight the humorous background of the revue. 


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Illinois Tech's trcck team will meet Wheaton and Elmhurst Colleges on Wednesday 
afternoon, May 7th, in a triangular track meet to be held at Elmhiorst. 

The Engineer's have defeated Wheaton and Elmhurst in indoor meets this past 
winter but were nosed out by ELnhurst in a dual meet held a few days ago. On this 
basis it appears that the Techawks have a better than even chance of winning the meet. 

An analysis of the meet leaves the winner of the 100 yard dash undecided but the 
220 and the UUO are almost certain to be taken by Tech's freshman Bob Osborne. 
Another of the Engineer's flashy freshmen, George Erkert is good for a 2:07 half mile 
which will undoubtedly win that event. 

The mile run promises to be a real fight between Tech's Wayne McCullough, 
Wheaton' s Captain Dayton Cooper and Elmhurst 's Captain Ted Mauch. In the Beloit Rela; 
which '#ere held last Friday evening McCullough covered the distance in -4:4-2, ample 
time to nose out the Wheaton and Elmhurst Captains. 

The two mile will be a similar duel betireen Mauch and Cooper, except that 
McCullough will be replaced by Tech's less talented Hank Jackowski. 

Illinois Tech is notoriously weak in the field events this season but shows 
promise of great improvement. Captain Harry Heidenreich carries the colors for Tech 
in the high jump, pole vault, and the javelin throw. His most serious competitors wi] 
be Chistiansen of Vfiieaton in the high jump and the pole vault and Rauh of Elmhurst in 
the javelin throw. 

Heidenreich was destined to start breai-iing records in the javelin this season 
but foul line difficulties have nullified his efforts. 
Jj^, One of the latest finds of Coach Norm Root of Illinois Tech is John Tregay, star 

diver of the swiiraning team who has been converted into a discus hurler and shot 
putter. His most recent efforts have been 115' and 39 '10" respectively in the tvro -"' 
events . 


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Conceding the tv>ro hurdle races to George Winkley of Elinhurst it remains quite 
possible that the outcome of the meet may depend on the final relay and it is here 
that the engineers shine. Their freshman medley relay team placed third in the Beloit 
Relays with one but exceptionally slow 220 yard leg. 


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FOR RELK'ISE: FRIDAY, l^A'l 9, 1941 

Curves may help to make a v/oinan's legs v«hat px^^ets v;rite about but do curves in 
a man's legs mean anything other than he is bovdegged? 

This profoimd question rnaj'- be settled tonight at the ShavTiee Country Club, near 
Wilraette, when Bea Mathevs, strip-tease star of Michael Todd's Theater Cafe, where she 
has succeeded Gypsy Rose Lee, chooses the ovmer of the best male legs among Illinois 
Institute of Technology students » 

J'ifty contestants in this manly gam derby ivill be among three hundred students 
and their partners '.'.rho v^'ill be enjoying the "Good Egg Scramble," or Junior Class in- 
formal dance. All contestants will be barred from v/earing opei-a-length silk hose, an 
expedient of lissome ladies, according to Richard Talcott, junior fire protection en- 
gineer, chairman of the dance comjiiittee. 

The committee confesses to puszlem.ent regarding what other ground rules to en- 
force in the contest, Talcott says. 

Should OTiTiers of very sv/arthy legs be classed separately from red-haired or 
blonde competitors? Should a pair of knock-knees that are outstanding be awarded a 
booby prize? 

The contest winner v^'ill receive a pair of blue garters, ¥;ith her name worked into 
the design, from Miss Mathews, The dance will be interrupted at 10:4-5 P-rHo to allow 
judging to take place. 

The Junior Class informal dance will come as the crovmlng event of a week-long 
celebration on the Institute's Lewis and Armour campuses of Junior Yfeek, a tradition 
for thirty-six years. A one-day Open House observance took place at Lewis Monday. 
Tuesday and Wednesday Open House was observed at Armour. 

Yesterday and today a schedule of athletic and social events involved under- 
graduates. Class baseball games, the winning class team to be awarded a cup. 


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jentathlon and an interfraternity track meet, a faculty-senior class baseball game 
md the Spring Concert of the Glee Club and Orchestra follo^ved each other yesterday. 
The Interfraternity Sing took place between groups of the Spring Concerto 

Today a greased pole contest, a pie-eating contest, an interfraternity and inter- 
iepartraental pageant, vdth floats and stationary e:doibits, a tug-of-war betv;een junior 
ind senior classes and a fresliman- sophomore class rush are listed. The class r^lGh 
vill begin at 1 pom. in Ogden Field, 33rd and Federal Streets. At 2:30 p.m. a pre- 
sentation of awards to contest vrinners of Junior Week will take place. 







Meiaory of a 7-6 defeat in ten innini^s, suffered eight days ago at the h^.^ds of 
Chicago Teachers CoU.ege, v;ill nestle in back pockets of Illinois Tech baseball play- 
ers next to tobacco plugs when they engage the same foe today at 2:30 p,ra, in Ogden 
Park, 69th Street and Racine Avenue. 

For 'though they outhit the Teachers in their last meeting, the Techams couldn't 
claim a moral victory since they coranitted more infield and outfield errors, and on 
their home diamond, than in any txvo previous games of the season. 

Simply on the strength of feeling they are, normally, a better team, the Techawk; 
will this afternoon pick up their bats v.'ith a burning desire for revenge. They have 
shovm in their last four games they can hix any kind of pitching. They have indicated 
against teams they can get the ,j"ump on, they can play like a high-powered unit. 

But the Engineers have also demonstrated they are laggard, for innings at a time 
when an opponent scores heavily in early innings. The desire to respond in kind 
seldom seems to take hold before the seventh inning. Coach Bernard "Sonny" Feissman 
will send out his boys today with instructions to hit everything, and imined lately. 

Though the Teachers College tilt is not a game in the liorthern Illinois College 
Conference, the Techav4cs v«.ll use Alex Yursis, first-line hurler, to mow the enem.y 
dovm. Al Dambros, clever port-side slinger, Kill relieve him if necessary. 

At first base "Hod" Carrier seems to have supp].anted Raj LaGodney, v/ho, though 
a better hitter, has trouble fielding infield bunts. Mario Silla, entering the line- 
up at third base two weeks ago when regvilar Bill Grosse broke his leg, is the star of 
the infield combination. Fielder Bill Kackbarth continues to lead the team in batting, 
smiting the apple at a .54-1 clip. 

-2- • 

An annual standout, event on the Techarlz's outdoor track calendar is the Elmhurst 
College Invitational meet. The Techav;kSj represented by a full squad, v/ill be at 
major seasonal strength. Weiinesday's three-way mset at Fneaton College, in v/hich 
Illinois Tech placed second to its hosts and beat Elmliurst College, v;as a thriller. 

Wheaton's margin of victory vras a fraction of a point. Tl'.e times of -.vinnsrs in 
the ;44-0-yard dash, the mile relay, and the lov; hurdles, event taken by Tech, show 
that Coach Norman Root's men are in fine fettle. 

Though not ranked likely to place among the first three competing schoolCj, since 
strong Loyola Univei'sity, North Central and Northern Illinois St3.te Tea.chers College 
teams are enter:jd, the Scarlet and Gray may be in the points coluBin in field events, 
witn Jack Tregay putting the shot, throwing the discus and hurling the javelin. 
Captain Harry Heidenreich rill also perfoi-m the latter two chores. Bob Osborne, vrho 
will be a man to bes.t i.n the /j4.0-yard run and century, will run the anchor leg on the 
one-mile relay tes.m, Wayne MoOullough will run tho mile and v/ill have to compete 
against a strong field, many of his opponents having made better times in the Illinois 
Tech Relay Games last winter. 






6:30 TODAY, 5/l3Al 


Forty-nine letters and other awards will be presented to raenbervS of teams in 
five sports tonight at 6:30 o'clock, Yi'ednesday, May 13, 194.1> when the Illinois Tech 
Student Association plays host to the school's athletes at a banquet in the grand 
ballroom of the Lake Shore Athletic Club. 

Ed Cochrane, of the Chicago Herald-American, and Marvin McCarthy of the Chicago 
Daily Times, will be among sports editors who spealc. Hal Totten, NBC, and Pat 
Flannagan, WJJD, radio sport personalities, are other speakers. Bob Elson, WON 
sports conu.ientator, is likevjise e:;pected to talk. 

John Schommer, athletic director and director of placement of the Institute, 
will introduce speakers and present major, minor and manager's letters to undergrad- 
uates. This year's banquet, first of its kind since merger of Armour and Lewis Insti- 
tutes into Illinois Institute of Technology, will combine features of traditional 
Fathers' and Sons' and Athletic Association dinners, vdiich it will replace, 
^, In addition to awards for athletic achievement, distinctions merited by school 
"leaders v;ill be cited. Among those honored will be men and Vv'oraen students of both 
Armour and Lewis campuses. Fathers of students will accompany them. 

Awards for all sports, except track and baseball, which are still in season, 
will be presented. They will be divided as follows: 

For basketball, ten major, five minor and a me,nager's letterj for freshman bas- 
ketball, ten freshman and a manager's letter; foi* boxing, one major and seven minor 
letters; for wrestling, eight major, five minor and a manager's letter; and for 
swimming, seven major, four minor and a manager's letter. 

Sweaters vi?ill be given ten members of the Rifle Club's team. 

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The following latternen are candidates for graduation this Junes 

Basketball, Henry fJliwa, John Brierley, Robert Schinidt: boxing, Ernest Colantj 
wrestling, Biago Nigrelii, Albert Sanovrskis; swimming, Arnold Blurae, William Powers. 

Announcement is made by the athletic department of the illness of Coach Norman 
Root, since 1935 mentor of indoor and outdoor track teams of the Institute. He is 
inder observation at the Municipal Tuberculosis So.nitarium s.nd vrill be relieved of 
lis coaching duties for the be'.lance of the track season. 

A great middle dist;.nce rujmer of the University of Chicago during the early 
thirties, Root was a member of the record-setti-ng Maroon relay team of 1930 which 
iazzled spectators at the Penn Rela^/s. His record as coach has been highly success- 
ful, many of his runners having competed brilliantly in the heaA-'iest of competition in 
the Institute's Relay Games and in meets against much larger schools. 


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Thursday, Lfey 15, will find most of the Techav.'k athletes engaged in competition 
as the baseball team entertains Concordia at 3 P.M. ?;hile the trackmen travel to 
Loyola and the netmen battle Marquette in Milwaukee. 

The luckless baseballers seem to have everything e:>:cept that vital y.'inning spark 
to put across the v/inning tally. Coach Weissman's boys are hitting and the fielding 
is good except for the first few innings when the opposition 'ouilds up a lead that the 
Engineers could protabaly overtake if the game v;ere permitted to continue past the 
ninth inning. A ray o£ hope exists, however, in the fact that Concordia is the source 
of the only Illinois Tech win this year. 

Reserve pitcher Bill McDonough will most likely get the starting assignment in ■ 
place of regular Alexander Yursis who had to replace M Dambros in the second inning 
of Tuesday's encounter with De K3.1b. His receiver, Captain Bill Bauch has been hot 
with the stick of late with seven out of ten hits in the last two games, including two 
doubles and a three bagger. 

The trackmen, v/ith a superiority in the field events 'will match their talents 
against the Rejnblers and depend heavily upon Fresliman Bob Osborne, in the 220 and AAO, 
and VJajTie McCullough, distance man to make serious indentations in Loyola's tradition- 
ally strong events and possibly win the meet. Captain Harry Heidenreich in the pole 
vault and javelin throw and John Tregay putting the shot and tiirowing the discus are 
counted as certain scorers for the Engineers. 

Tech's netmen have been by far the most successful of any of the Techawk teams 

this year with nine v;ins as against three losses, University of Chicago, Purdue and 

Chicago Teachers. Yvith seven games left on their schedule, Thursday's encounter with 

Marquette is the only one that gives them any concern. 

Tne cream of this outstanding crop, however, is the number one doubles combina- 
tion of junior Mike Schultz and freshinan Dick La.rson who have bowed to "out one oppon- 
ent, Purdue, 6-4., 6-4-, in the tv^elve matches played to date. 





TECtffiOLOGY-VIC. 4-600 5/l7Alj 2:30 P.M. 3 LAST HOKE GAIffi, 


Turning to the home stretch in its sixteen-game season, Illinois Tech's baseball 
team plays Augustana College of Rock Island tomorrow, Saturday, 5/17/4-1, at 2:30 p.m. 
at Ogden Field, 33rd and Federal Streets, in its last 194-1 home game. 

After tomorrow only three road tilts remain to be played and the season will be 
\vrapped in mothbc.lls. Elmliur-st, V.heaton and Northern Illinois State Teachers (DeKalb) 
Colleges compose this trio. 

Against Augustana Bei'nard. "Sonny" Weissman \7ill probably start Eouthpa?; 
Al Dambros, in the hope that if v/arm weather prevails he will come through with the 
sparkling performa.nce he has hinted at several times earlier this Spring. 

Dambros vas driven off the mound in a second-inning barrage of nine hits Tuesda;/ 
vhan DeKalb met the Scai^let and Grey at Ogden Field. Cool vfinds from Lake Michigan 
kept the field too breezy for Coach Weissman' s sophomore hurler and he hardly got undei 
ViTay vfhsn the Teachers began to hit him repeatedly. 

Still troubled by the problem of adequata first-- base coverage, Coach Weissman 
has shifted Jack Byrne, a sophomore basketball flash to that post. Ray LaGodney and 
Marvin "Hod" Carrier, contesting the place from opening of the season, had hobbled so 
badly in several contests that Byrne, an inferior hitter, had to be given his opportun- 

At this stage of the season a Imckv/ard glance reveals infield errors have been 
the nem.esis of the Engineers. Pitchers Alex Yursis, Dambros and Bill McDonough, with 
support in critical moments, x'^/ould have a .500 per cent higher pitching averages and 
the 'binning average of the team would have been immeasurably higher. 

Lett fielder ^ill Hackbarth, though benched Tuesday for a desultory performance 
at bat against De Kalb, is the team's leading hitter and Y:ill likely remain so. Lead- 
off man and caicher Bill Bauch, co-captain, with a batting average of .34-6 does not 


pproach Hackbarth's .500-odd mark but has the commendable habit of hitting in pinches, 
rank Pfeffer, shortstop, as well as the team's three pitchers, hits v;ell above the 
300 level. 

"vhat hope for development at this time of promising material for next year 
hiefly concerns Bambros, a catcher to replace Bauch, graduating in June, and hitters 
,0 replace outfielders Bill Krause and Bill Hackbartho 


'1 ■ ,,;' 






The vreek ending May 24th will see the Illinois Tech track team completing the 
current season. The baseball team plays a double header against a conference oppon- 
ent and a single game against Big Ten competition. The highly successful tennis team 
seeks three more victories to add to the present string. 

The traclcmen travel to 7Jheaton for their final engagement on Wednesday, May 21, 
where they v/ill be i;;ithout the services of their coach, Norm Root. Coach Root was 
compelled to retire indefinitely due to illness. 

Captain Harry Heidenreich will rely iipon Bob Osborne to carry the heaviest burden 
of point gathering in this contest. Bob was voted the most outstanding freshman ath- 
lete in the school by the honorary athletic societj^ last week for his performance in 
the dashes. Captain Heidenreich is expected to score heavily in the pole vault, high 
jump, and javelin throw. 

Their first game being rained out, the baseball team is compelled by league rul- 
ings to play a double header of t\?o seven inning contests at Elmhurst on ?fednesday, 
May 21. At the present tim.e the Techar/ks have defeated Concordia twice and bowed to 
Wheaton and North Central in games of the Northern Illinois Collegiate Conference for 
a .50c average. The big game of the year of course is the University of Chicago con- 
test to be held on Saturday, May 24, and from present indications the Engineers 
stand ready to give the Maroons a real battle, 

A somewhat shaky team at the start of the year, the Tech nine has seasoned to the 
point v/here fielding is almost flawless. Kitting has alv/ays been good against all 
pitching and the pitching staff is considerably above the average. 

Entertaining Northern Illinois State Teachers college of DeKalb on Wednesday, 
May 21, and traveling to Concordia on Fridsiy, May 23, and Loyola on Saturday, May 24, 
the netmen expect to coast along while annexing three more victories to their present 
string of nine. The racketeers have previously defeated Loyola and DeKalb decisively 
and Concordia is conceded to be a "soft touch." 






FOR RELEASE: SUNDAY, MI 25, 194-1 = 

South i\merica is an a',7akening colossus whose favor is being curried by the 
United States, Great Britain and Germany in a bitter trade fight of which hemisphere 
defense is an important overtone but Yxf no meo,ns the dominating reality. 

This is the basic conclusiou of Harold Vagtborg, youthful director of Armour 
Research Foundation, affiliate of Illinois Institute of Technology, on his return 
last week from a fifty-day investigation of jiiTierica's "good neighbor" continent as a 
member of a comiiiittee under auspices of the National Research Council, 

Vagtborg was one of tliree Chicago3-ns picked for the conamittee. It included 
twenty-one leading industrialists, technologists and research experts of the nation, 
and was sent with joint be.cking of the National Research Council of National Academy o: 
Sciences, Nelson A. Rockerfeller, Coordinator of comiaercial and cultural relations 
between the Americas, and Jesse H. Jones, secretarj" of commerce. 

"The majority of the ten South American republics look on the United States as 
a friendly political force, desire increased trsde relations vfith us and are fervent 
in hopes for heavy capital and technological investments of ilmerican firms in the var- 
ious countries," he Sc'iid. 

"But they are amazed by vigorous British ass^-imptions that the United States will 
be at v.'ar Very soon, backing up a British Empire', when that Empire is not only attem.p- 
ting to hold its o^^m in South A'lierican shipping and commerce, but aggressively com- 
peting with American firms. 

"It is somewhat of a shock for an /imerican to return to this country and hear 
the cry that our merchant shipping, in part, should be turned over to a nation that it 
a prime competitor, so to speak, for commerce in South America, v/hen that nation 
(Britain), actively carrying on shipping operations in .South American waters, should 

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be expected in time of war to be putting all of her merchant marine into the war 
life-line effort. 

"British interests control the greater part of the English-language newspapers 
of South America, These papers confidently reflect the English by-word in South 
America: 'Bu.siness as usual.' 

A large English department store in Buenos Aires had in its display windows a 
bale of goods from a ship shelled on its way from an English port to South America. 
Bullet holes perforated it. V<hen one sav; the 'business as usual' stamp on this goods 
he realized what was meant, i'vs far as these shippers were concerned, there was not 
only to be no relaxation of their trade, but benefits of iLmerican capital, pumped into 
the veins of South American commerce at this time, are welcomed to the Empire at an 
increasing rate . 

British craft line the harbors of South American ports, Vsigtborg said, gi^eatly 
outnumbering American and other nationals' vessels. He made a particular point of 
visiting harbors of Columbia, Ecuador, Peru, Chile, Argentina, Uruguay and Brazil, he 
declared, aftei' this anomaly of the international traffic situation struck him. 

"Our commercial competition with Germany is another matter," Vagtborg pointed 

"There are sections of or groups in South American republics that are heavily 
Nazi in sjTnpathy. Chile, for instance, has the famous Industrial Institute of Sa.nta 
Maria, near Santiago, which has unsurpassed equipment and a very competent faculty. A 
few years ago, a fortune being left by Santa Maria, a philanthropist, almost an entire 
faculty and all equipment -were imported from Germany. 

"Wherever there has been teclinological or scientific advance in South America, 
German influence has had much to do with it. However, it must be remembered that 
American political idealism is the original of most of the constitutions of the ten 
republics and their sympathies are much closer to American ways of life." 

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Araerica's delinquency in the matter of "good neighbor" relations with South 
American republics, though it has allov.'ed England and Germany to get a head start in 
sections that might as easily have been susceptible to American overtures if any had 
been made, villi net prove to be an insuperable handicap, Vagtbcrg stated. 

"The United States has always, thi'ough some of its banking and industrial circles 
been represented in South American commerce on a sizable sca.le. The nitrate deposits 
of the Guggenheims in Chile alone represent a $200,000,000 investment, 

"Heavy industries which South America lacks so badly can be best supplied by 
"Jorth American interests » Recently our government subsidized Argentina and Brazil, 
The former ras advanced $110,000,000, the latter $25,000,000 for a steel industry with 
the provision that another $20,000,000 for this enterprise be raised in Brazil," 

im amazing fact of industrial life in South America is the reluctance of familiee 
firith imm.ensc fortunes to invest them in types of businesses other than that ^■ihich 
earned their wealth, Vagtborg declared, 

"This slowness to discover means of investment for accumulated capital has i^rovec, 
unhealthy for the republics in general," he observed. 

"This feeling is reflected partially in the attitude of the peasant Ycorkman, who 
is difficult to persuade to adopt large-production methods for manufacture and market- 
ing of his products. In Colombia a maker of art objects from kiln materials, for in- 
stance, clings i-igidly to his conception of himself as the individual artist, lavish- 
ing overmuch time and care on his product. 

"VJhile this may be adn;ir2.ble as an aesthetic conception, it has meant the ab- 
sence in the real sense of a middle class, v.dth the extremes of peasantry or virtual 
serfdom on one hand and concentrated patrician wealth on the other. Y^ere the indivi- 
dual v/orker has learned modern methods of production, and his t^/pe is rapidly in- 
creasing, the rise of a self-sufficient, well-provided-for middle class is seen," 

Lack of proper conimunication and transportation betv/een a South American republic 

and its neighbor has been a great handicap which North American impetus will help to 
overcome, Vagtborg said. 

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"In all the time I was in South America I don't remember having seen a single 
soal-tauming locomotive, rvood-barning locomotives are common. Braailians utilize some 
3f their coffee surplus by burning it as locomotive fuel. Corn is used \rj Argentina 
Cor the same prurposo. Peru has coal and it is mined on a small scale elsevdiere. Oil 
is pleritiful in several of the republics but little industriaj. adaptation of it has 
been effected generally. 

"Much building in cement, which is a common product in most of the republics, has 
been done. It must be remembered , hov/ever, that the great proportion of the population 
which is Indirm or of mixed origin, lives under conditions similar to the worst parts 
of the south of the United Sxates. 

"Peru is most advanced as a builder but is woefully lacking in roads by a North 
Araerica,n standard. The Pan-/unerican high\»;ay stretches, in its unfinished stage, dovm 
a good part of the west coast, and provides pleaj^ant riding. 

"So poor has transportation been, both as to roads and railroads, that there has 
been relatively little commerce between many of the republics. The coming of the war 
meant loss of European markets for many of these governments that should have been 
engaging in greater commerce with one another. 

"Colombia, for instance, is relatively undeveloped as an agricultural country 
when we consider what a supply— bin it could be for its sister republics. It has sever- 
al variations of climate and fine soil in many sections. 

"Brazil, for example, iro;ports a large supply of melons from Portugal, even though 
fine melons ai'e groi'Ti in Chile, as v/ell as in Peru and /irgentina. These and m.any other 
agricultural products must be transported sloAvly in South America, . since passage from 
one republic to the next is often by coast-wise vessels. A product is tediously 
brought from deep in the interior do?m to a sea.-port tov.Ti and then sent by boat north 
or south to the next port destination." 

With Brazil as an exception, no extensive scientific or engineering application 
in industry have been made on the continent, Vagtborg claimed. Chile, Vv'ith Santa Alaria 

-i.J- '-;■ lUV 


[nstitute, and the superior University of Chile at Santiago, is well-thought-of educa- 
tionally throughout the other republics. There is a great demand for graduates of 
"hilean schools. 

"All South American schools are extremely anxious to exchange students 5 though 
Lt has been shown South American students in North iimerican schools often are unhappy 
)r unsuccessful in these foreign backgrounds," Vagtborg declared. 

"The ideal situation from the South Ajnerican vievrpoint is to import professors, 
md I believe at 500 of them could be placed at once. It is v.'ith great diffi- 
;ulty, though, that Arn.erican professors can be persuaded to raise their families out 
)f the United States and thus many are not anxious to stay for any length of time in 
South America . " 

Most progressive city in the industrial sense is Sao Paulo, Brazil, with a pop- 
ilation of approximately 1,500,000 and a variation of manufactured products that ex- 
;eeds any tvm competitors in South America, Vagtborg said. Its seaport is Santos, 
;reat coffee-e^rporting center, 









The nicst popular girl of Le?^is division of lilincis Institute of Technology, 
chosen by secret ballot, T;ill be announced at the anntxal Lev;is senior class informal 
prom Saturday, Jiu.s 7, 194-15 at the Tov,-er Rooms of the Stevens Hotel, 

Divu-lging of the popularity queen's name Y.dll bring to an end speculation rife 
during days follov/ing June 2, vdien voting vrill co.iirrisnce. Feverish buttonholing, horse- 
trading and other bandwagon carr.paign tactics v/ill accompany the election, peak of 
school year soi'ority and fraternity politics. 

Hope that Llainbocher, famous couturier, late of Pari.s and nov; of Hollj'TA'ood, will 
be on hand to present the popularity queen with a govra of his design v'as expressed by 
John Ferraro, prom chairman. The designer, a Lewis alumnus, may be prevented from 
attending by press of his v.'orking schedule, it was ].earned. 

A "povrderpi.iff parade," in which outstanding candidates for the popularity title 
will take part, will be staged before announcement of the ?vinner. Ten rules for a 
coed's attaining popuia.rity \'/ill be read by a male member of the prom committee, the 
men members of y/hich i,7ill drav: up the rules. 

Assisting Ferraro en the prom committee are Lov/ell Stevenson, Thomas Gafcas, 
Bernard Silver, Florence Alder and Miriam Walker. 

John Ferraro, 2933 West /u"thington Street, a liberal arts a.nd sciences student, 
is president of Lef/is Chem.ical Society, a membex' of Ler^is Rifle Club, treasurer of the 
senior class, a mom.ber of Daedalians fraternity and of Pi Lambda Epsilon. He is a 
graduate of Crane Technical High School. 

R Cafcas, 8250 South Bishop Street, a liberal arts and sciences student, is a mem- 
ber of Lewis Rifle Club, is active in intramural sports, a member of Daedalians frater- 
nity, and Lewis Chemistry Club. He is a graduate of CalLunet High School. 

. Jo:-r 


Stevenson, 24-57 Jackson Blvdy a gradurte of Austin High Schoolj is president of 
jevris Ririe Glut, vice president of LeT^is Chemistry Society and a member of Saedalians 

iiiiss Alder, 4-938 North Hamlin Avenue, a heme economics major, is a member of the 
Js'-'^is Glee Club, Lewis Drama Club, Kappa Phi Delta Sorority, and the Home PJconomics 
]lub. She is a graduate of Von Steuben High School, 

i'/liss Walker, 1706 South 5th Avenue, May«ood, a liberal arts and sciences student, 
LS a member of Ksppa Phi Delta sorority, is president of Lewis Glee Club and has been 
L staff member of Techjiology Nev/s , undergraduate weekly. She is a graduate of Proviso 
Covmship High School. 

Silver, a member of LeT,vis Rifle Club, has been accompanist for the Varsity Sho\7, 
mdergraduate song-and-dance group. He is a graduate of Lakevievj" High School. Re lives 

it 820 Addison St > 


i.;-. ■ ';f 







CoiTunen cement week at Illinois Institute of Technology r.dll open next Sunday 
(June 85 194.1) with delivery of a baccalaureate sermon by Rev. Harold W. Ruopp, minis- 
ter of Central Church, at Orchestra Hall (ll 

Rev. Ruopp v;ill address the first graduating class of the Institute, represent- 
ing both Armour College of Engineering and Le^-sis Institute of Ajrts and Sciences divi- 
sions, on the subject "He Took It Upon Himself." 

A-ppro:riiaately 379 graduates, vmose commencement exercises take place Thursday, 
June 12, at 85I5 p.m. at Civic Opera House, vdll assemble in and go\vns for the 
baccalaureate sei^vice, ths first occasion on rhich they will ha\'e met in a body during 
the current school year. 

Rev. Ruopp, since a 7>''ear ago September holding the pulpit of Central Church, wii; 
at the request of Institute authorities, be repeating the first sermon he made on 
coming to his Chicago pastorate. 

Included among men and v/omen students in his audience ?n-ll be forty-eight grad- 
uate degree candidates of Armour division, 206 bachelor of science candidates of the 
same division, and 125 bachelor of science candidates of Levd-S division, Officers of 
the administration and faculty will attend in a body. 

Rev, Ruopp will develop his theme on tiie broad outline of the realization every 
man must have of his obligation to his fellow man. This obligation inust ex^jress it- 
self, Rev. Ruopp xvill contend, through acts of brotherly love and noblesse oblige. 

"All humai: beings must sooner or later face the fact of need in the world," he 
will begin. 

"Persons you and I knov/ classify themselves for us by the manner in vifhich they 

react to the fact of human need. This classification is inescapable since man is 

prominently a social being, with dependence on his fellow-man and interlocking acti- 
vities that presuppose kindness extended to and "oy that fellov; creature. 

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"Sorae persons we obsex-ve over the years apparently never see this obligation to 
face the fact of need. They act, not only immorally but amonally, as if it need not 
touch upon their existences. Others respond hj raising silly questions about the 
manner of procedure they will adopt to alleviate an ill or blot out an injustice. 

"Still another group says, 'Somebody ought to do something about this situation 
bat I vron't because it is none of my business.' Just vjhat they define as their busi- 
ness no rational person could say. It seems as if anything, or everything, is a 
selfish person's business until he finds he v/ill lose something by extending himself 
to do a kindness. 

"At a time when the vrorld again seems headed for ages of darkness, the individual 
anarchy caused by selfishness seems to have taken on a concrete, collective meaning 
and expression, ITnole nations, and international groups of mankind, have assumed the 
prerogatives of God and have succeeded in denying not only everyday kindnesses to their 
fello\7-men but even the very breath of liberty, which the dignity of the individual 
soul demands. 

"Yo'ong men and women about to embark on the journey of complete living, for v/hich 
rigorous and selective educational facilities fitted them, must be put in m.ind 
of the experience of the ages in these matters. 

"You must, each one of you, resolve to watch for the fact of human need in every- 
day life. You must resolve to become technologists of the human spirit, perfection- 
ists in the matters where human good will and kindness are the oils that allow the 
wheel of daily intercourse to function. 

"You must become, not merely remaining v/hat you a^re, the bachelors of sciences, 

the masters of sciences, the doctors of engineering and the like, but bachelors of 
human dignity expressed through self-respect and self-extension in kindness, the mas- 
ters of the arts and sciences of living nobly through good v;orks, and the doctors of 
engineering that probe problems of the human heart and spirit in charity." 






With thirteen victories to their credit, the Illinois Tech netraen villi seek num- 
ber fourteen in a contest at Concordia College tomorrow afternoon. May 23rd. 

The powerful Techav/k squad has lost three matches this season, ti70 to Big Ten 
schools - University Chicago and Purdue - and a third to Chicago T-achers College. This 
Last loss has since been avenged by a 5-2 conquest by the Teehawks in a return match. 

Among those conquered by the Engineers are Loyola, DeKalb, Lake Forest, and 
[ndiana State Teachers College, all victims of two defeats and Tech has single decision; 
igainst Wabash, George VJilliams, Butler and Marquette. 

Playing number one for the Teehawks is junior Mike Schultz. Due to the uniform- 
ity of quality of the Engineer squad, hov/ever, Mike has won but about fifty per cent 
)f his m^atches. Nevertheless, he is still seeded as Tech's best man. 

Captain Bob Langc plays the number two spot for Tech. Lange, a senior in fire 
)rotection engineering, has made a marvelous recovery this season from the illness Vi"hicl 
3efell him at mid-season last year. 

A freshman, Jim Ferguson, is playing number three, 'with sophomore Es.rl Sherman 
md junior Dick Dunworth com.ploting the group of singles contestants. 

Another freshinan, Dick Larson, has been setting the vrorld on fire as a result of 
lis doubles play while teamed with Mike Schultz. To date, they have lost only to a 
strong Purdue combination. 

The remaining doubles m.atch has been played by almost every combination possible 
m the squad, and the most successful seems to be that of Captain Lange and Jim Fergusoi 

Following the Concordia tilt the Techavrks have two, a home-and-home series 
7ith Whoaton. Here on Tuesday, May 27, and there on Saturday, May 31 = 



I ' ■■'I- ;.f ■■■." 

;< • I ,;. '■ -'-'.It 





■For 'RELEASE: MONDAY, MY 26, 194.1- 

With graduation activities approaching and the hot bteath of draft claims on 
their necks, Illinois Tech athletes this week swing into final contests of the Spring 
sports program,, the baseball and tennis teams moving out of toi-m and the golf team 
winding up at home. 

Tomorrow (Tuesday, May 27) Coach Bernard "Sonny" FJeissman will send his Scarlet 
and Grey baseball team against WheE4tQn College at iTheaton and Thursday (May 29) will 
accompany his boys to Northern Illinois State Teaclisrs College (DeKalb) for the 
season's concluding tilt. 

After a disastrous early season, in which out of nine games only one was a vic- 
tory, the baseball team has geared itself to a winning pace, having defeated Concordia, 
Augustana, and Elmhurst (both games of a double-header), meanwhile shox^ing amazing 
hitting and fielding strength. 

Tomorrov/' s meeting with Wheaton v/ill determine the ultimate place of Illinois 
Tech in the Northern Illinois College Conference league, in which opponents beating 
the Techavv'ks have been North Central (tv/ice), and Wliec.ton (once). As Concordia has 
been beaten twice, and ELmhurst the same number of times > these victories plus a win 
over Wheaton tomorrow will moan a .500 league average for the Techawks. 

Coach Hal Davey's tennis aggregation has been the talk of Tech's campus and beeirs 
one of the most remsjrkable seasonal records in recent annals of Scarlet and Grey sports, 
Friday's X7in against Concordia at River Forest by a 7-0 score vfas characteristic of 
Davey's netraen, vjhose total at this date is thirteen victories out of a possible sixteei 

Today (Monday, May 26) they play Chicago Teachers College as a return engagement 
with a foe that beat them barely at the beginning of the season. Tomorrow (Tuesday, 
'.lay 27) ITlieaton will be engaged here and Saturday (M&.y 31) the same foe -/ill be met 
an its home grounds. 

Tech's golf team v.*ill journey to Western State Teachers (Kalamazoo) Thursday, 
fey 29 to close a season vjhioh has been desultorily played, since frequent rainouts 
tiave occurred. 

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The Aliunni ^-sociation of Armour Institute of Teclmology, asserubled last night, 
Tuesday, May 27, 194-1 in the Knickerbocker Hotel, held v;hat may turn out to be the last 
annual get-togethei' of that venerable association. 

For many years the Alumni of Armour Institute of Teclinology were in the habit of 
holding an annual meeting and bestoviing av^ards upon distinguished alumni of that fifty- . 
year old school. This year, however, although tribute was paid to ilrraour alumni, and 
an award of merit was given to a graduating senior of Ai'mour College of Engineering 
division of Illinois Tech, the occasion v/as much in the nature of a farev.'ell party to 
the old association. 

According to J. Warren McCaffrey, '^prominent loop patent attorney and ali;imni 
president, the association as a whole took action to foiTa a negotiating committee for 
the express purpose of dissolving the present Araiour Alumni group in favor of forming 
a nev; organization to be knovvTi as the Alur^ini Association of Illinois Institute of 
Technology, merging the former with the Lewis Alumni Association, 

The v;hole affair may be traced back to the summer of 1940 when the trustees of 
Armour Institute of Technology and Lewis Institute took final action to merge the tiTO 
to form Illinois Institute of Technology. Following this action the separate alumni 
organizations undertook to study the situation so far as alumni affairs were concerned, 
and the committee taking such action, reporting last night, recommended that represent- 
atives of both organizations and representatives from classes of the merged schools 
already graduated, notably the classes of Illinois Institute of Technology graduated 
in February 1941 and those graduating in June 1941s meet to formulate plans for the 
formation of the Alumni Association of Illinois Institute of Technology. The recom- 
mendation was accepted and it seems reasonable to expect that action will be taken 
shortly to form the new association. 

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Speakers at the meeting included James D. Cunningham, chairman of the Board of 
Trustees of Illinois Tech, who explained the action currently to raise suff- 
icient endcment to construct a new ^3;000j000 campus for Illinois Tech, H. T. Heald, 
President of the Institute, explained the combined educational program of the Institute 
and its effect upon the community. Nathaniel Leverone, noted Chicago hujnorist, enter- 
tained the guests. The combined Glee Club and Orchestra of the Institute presented 
a short concert. 

Awards for distinguished service both to the conimunity, the school, and to indus- 
try v/ere made to three alumni and a senioi' of Ai'mour College. The Armour Alumni 
Service Award Key was presented to Roy M. Henderson, class of 1902, electrical engi- 
neer, and vice-president of United Engineers and Constructors, Inc., Chicago. 
According to J. Tfarren McCaffrey, President of the Association, the award was made in 
"recognition of the loyal and v.'illing service he has rendei'ed in the interests of 
the Alumni Association of iii'-mour Institute of Technology." 

Robert I, Wischnick, prominent President of fiischnick-TiiTipeer, New York City, 
and William F. Sims, chief electrical engineer of Chicago's Commonwealth Edison 
Company, received joint s.wards for "distinguished service" to their pi'ofessions. The 
citations, according to President McCaffrey, were for "distinguished services that 
reflected credit upon themselves and their alma raa.ter by outstanding accomplishments 
in their particular fields." 

Robert Wisciinick graduated from Armour Institute of Technology as a chemical 

engineer in 1914 and built the largest industry in existence today in the carbon 

black field. William Sims gl-aduated from Armour Institute in 1897 as an electrical 

engineer, served in the United States Army during the Spanish-American War, and has 

served with Commonwealth Edison since 1916, 

The final award of the evening was made to Charles McAleer, Jr., chemical engi- 
neer, June 1941. The award was made in recognition of his outstanding abilities as 
a student, both from the standpoint of scholastic ability and extra- corricular acti- 
vities, as a student in the Armour College of Engineering division of Illinois 
Institute of Teclinology, 


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In a post season meeting the IlliriOis Tech track team named Wayne McCullough, 
6650 Van Buren Street, Hamriiond, Indiana, and Richard Barry, 2201 W. Cortez Street, 
Chicago, to serve as Co-Captains for next year's campaign. 

V/ajTne McCullough is the first of Tech's co-operative students in mechanical 
engineering to achieve this honor. V<hile attending Hammond High School in Hamjnond, 
Indiana "Mac" ran the iaile in 4-s37 and the half mile in 25 04,.3. To date, he has not 
broken those marks in collegiate competition but has vron the majority of his races, 
showing the excellence of his high school records. Wayne might easily be called a 
coaches dream for he does almost everything, and does it well. He fills in the teams 
weak spots. 

In the track events, one may count on "Mac" to run a 56 second quarter, 2; 08 
half, 4;4-2 mile, and a lOt/^6 ty<o mile. In the field events Y/ayne vd-ll high jump 
5' 6", and pole vault 11 « . 

Reporting for practice late in the spring of 194-0 McCullough scored 22^ points 
in three meets and has scored seventy points this past season. A refinement to his 
old high school conditioning would undoubtedly iriike hi;n a standout star but his fichol- 
astic progrfun on the co-operative system of eight alternate weeks of work and school 
restrict his workouts. While working, Wayne is employed in the maintalnence machine 
shop of the American Steel Foundries in Hammond, Indiana, On the campus, he is an 
active member of Alpha Sigma Phi social fraternity, 

Richard Barry, a j^jJlior in chemical engineering, shares the Captaincy, and 
should prove to be a great organizer. ?Jhile a student at McKinley High School in 
Chicago, Dick organized, coached, taid managed McKinley' s first track squad besides 
playing tackle for the football squad. In those days Dick specialized in the pole 
vault but competed in everything. Nov/adays, however, he confines himiself to timber 

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In three years of collegiate competition. Parry has developed to the position 
of Tech's second highest scorer while competing in only two events, the high and lov/ 
hurdlesc In scoring 76 points this year he averaged 6 2/3 points per meet rimning 
two events, or in other Vifords avert.ged better than second place every tine he competed^ 
3is best recorded time for the past season was a 26.5 second 220 yard low hurdle race 
at Elmhurst. 


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Albert IL Havi/kes, president of the United States Chamber of Commerce, President 
and Chairman of the board of nationally known Congoleum-Naim Corporation of New 
Jersey, will deliver the commencement address to 360 graduating students of Illinois 
Institute of Technology. The exercises will begin at 8:15 P.M. Thursday, June 12, 194--' 
in the Civic Opera House. 

This announcement was made by President H. T. Heald, who revealed the fact that 
this commencement will be the first of the recently formed Illinois Tech. 

Because of the exceptionally large class of graduates. Institute officials, 
according to President Heald, found it necessary to change the locale of Commencement 
Exercises to the Civic Opera House. In former years, each of the separate Institu- 
tions v/ere in the habit of holding exercises in school assembly halls or such places 
as the Goodman Theater and the Museum of Science and Industry. IVith the merger, how- 
ever, the combined senior classes totaled such, a large number that it was necessary 
to make arrangements for a larger auditorium. 

Baccalaureate Services, traditionally one of the most colorful services preced- 
ing actual commencement will be held in famous Central Chtirch. Tlie Reverend Harold 
Ruopp, minister of Central Church, ?;ill deliver the Baccalaureate Sermon. The theme 
of his Sermon will be "He Took It Upon Himself". 

Albert Hawkes will address approximately 360 graduating students during commence- 
ment exereises. Among these are included 125 students in arts and sciences of the 
Levds Institute of Arts and Sciences division, 207 students of the Armour College of 
Engineering division, and 27 graduate students in engineering. In addition to this 
number, the Institute will also present three honorary degrees. The names of the 
recipients of the honorary degrees have not as yet been released. 

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Mr. Hawkes is nationally knovm for his interest in industry and business in the 
United States as president of the United States Chamber of Commerce. Besides being 
President and Chairman of the Board of Congoleum-Nairn of Kearney, Nev; Jersey, he is 
President of Bonded Floors Company of Canada, a Director of Michael Nairn & Greenwich, 
Ltd. , of London, Director of Technicolor Motion Picture Corporation, and Director of 
Technicolor, Inc. 

Mr. Hawkes is also Director of the Nev/ Jersey State Chamber of Cofflm.erce, Nation- 
al Association of Manufacturers, and Metropolitan Junior Achievement, Inc. He is a 
member of the Board of Governors of the Union League Club of New York. 

Born in Chicago, Mr. Hawkes received his undergraduate training in the Chicago 
College of Law (the Law department of Lake Forest University). He resided in Chicago 
for 37 years before taking up residence in the East. He also spent several years in 
night study at Lewis I., ^titute, one of the two schools merged last summer to form 
Illinois Institute of Technology. His present residence is Montclair, Nev/ Jersey, 


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Fruits of scholastic trees of Armour and Levis division campuses were picked 
,resterda.y rdth release of class averages for the school term since February by the 
:'egi3trar's office of Illinois Institute of Technology, 

Seniors were led by Norman Friiner, 34-28 Grenshaw Avenue, political science major 
3f Lev-'iSj v.'ith 2.90, An Armour division mechanical engineer^ Leo Stoolinan, 
?719 W. Gunnison Avenue, ran second vrith 2.84 = 

Tliese tvro scholastic leaders v;ill be among 360 candidates for degrees T/ho will 
lear Albert W. Kawxes, president .ad chairman of the board of Gongoleum-Nairn, Inc., 
leliver the co.Tiinen cement address at Civic Opera House, Thursday, June 12, 194-ls as 
3art of exercises beginning at 3il5 p^iri. 

Robert Harmon, 809 Talma Street, Aurora, Illinois^ fire protection engineer of 
\rmour division, v-as tiiird with 2. S3. Wells Mori, 821 Cornelia, business and econo- 
lics major of Lewis, achieved 2o82. 

Leonard Holmboe, 2508 E. 73rd Street, electrical engineer of Armour, follo^ved 
tori v;ii:h 2.79. One girl to intrude on the masculine privacy of the highest ranking 
lalf -dozen seniors v"as Lillian Snodgrass, 520 N. Central Avenue, sociology major of 
ksv.'iso Her average was 2.76. 

Departmentally ranked, fire protection engineering students were brightest on 
rmour campus. They averaged 1.6-4, as against 1.54 for their closest competitors, the 
rchitectural students, Sigma Alpha Mu, social fraternity of Armour, with 1.97, topped 
ts class, ?-hile Alpha Sigma iviu ran second with 1.83. 

At Leuis division women students averaged 1.91 against the I.64 of men students, 
liberal arts students as a group, v-ith 2.02, outdistanced other departments, the 
losest being ch-eraistry majors, who averaged 1.96, 


Frimer, a inember of Daedalians, social f'raternitys and of the Political Science 
Club of Lewis division , is active in intramural sports, StooLnanj a member of the 
?festern Society of Engineers, is a member of Tau Beta Pi^, honorary fraternity. He has 
been an honor marshal for four years. 

Harmon is president of Salamander, honorary fire protection engineering fraterni- 
ty, is a member of the Glee Club and is trasurer of the senior class of Armour divi- 
ion. Mori is a member of the Lewis Political Science Club of Levas division, belongs 
to Daedalians fraternitj", and is a member of a championship ping-pong team, 

HoLmboe is a member of VJestern Society of Engineer's , jlmerican Institute of Elec- 
trical Engineers and the Glee Club. Lillian Snodgrass, a member of Sigma Omicron 
uambda sorority , is Lev.ds t. .itor of Pcl^/'gon , Institute student annual. She has been 
Dn the staff of TechnolOifty News , undergraduate weekly, is a member of the Glee Club, 
ind danced in the chorxis of the Varsity Shor- of Lewis. 






9; 30 A.IvL - 6/2/41 

Every golfer's gcLfne in the United vStates, including the "dub" as vrell as the 

jiournament player, will eventually be influenced by a series of researches currently 

mdenvajr by scientists of the Armour- Research Foundation at Illinois Institute of 

rechnology - 

Today, Rlonday, June 2, 1941, the scientists revealed that for the past tvro years 

bhey have been cariyi^-6 o^'t researches on golf balls to determine their carrying dis- 

bance, upon irons to determine standards for loft, on golf ball covers to determine 

:hGir thickness and qiialities to resist cutting by irons, and a host of other studies. 

Announcement of the v;ork that the Foundation has been carrying on at Illinois 

Cech for the United States Golf Association \-;as made by Harold Vagtborg, its director. 

le revealed that the United States Golf Association called upon the Foundation to 

arry on a scientific program of research for the express piirpose of eliminating "the 

iiscrepancies that exist in the performance of golf balls." 

According to Mr. Vagtborg, as a result of these researches, "the rules of the 

J.S.G.A. will control the distance qualities of the golf ball by providing for a fixed 

neasure of actual performance. This control ?dll result in 'freezing' the carrying 

qualities of the ball at approximately the present maximum of most fi.rst grade balls 

low on the market." 

The freezing of the ball, according to the Association, at approximately its 

present limit of flight should accomplish several objectives which the Association has 

Long had in mind. They are as follovi-ss 

1. It should check further outmoding of golf courses as regards length. Thus, 

it should prevent clubs (and therefore, their individual members) from, having to 

pay more for golf on the score of redesigning and lengthening courses, which in 

the past has sometimes required purchase of more land and payment of larger taxes 


2. It should restrict the distance walked and the time required to play a round 
of golf to the point of the player's comfortable endurance. 

3. It should result in greater emphasis on individual playing by promoting uni- 
formity in the manufactured elements of the game. 

U' It should tend to standardize golf and golf courses by controlling a factor, 

which, if not controlledj could distort the whole game as now laio^iTi. 

The golf research laboratories of Foundation affiliate at Illinois Tech are in 
:he main, Standards La.boratories. In order to provide adquate testing equipment, 
i'oundation scientists found it necessary to design and develop proper equipment. This 
fork was carried out under the direction of Dr. Carl G. Anderson, research mechanical 
jngineer. Most notably accomplishment of Dr. Anderson and his associates is the design 
md construction of a cSri'^'ing machine which automatically "tees" the bail, drives it, 
Lnd measures its velocil^' and then segregates the ball according to speed. 

Assisting Dr. Anderson, specifically in the design and construction of intricate 
electrical circxiits used to measure the speed of the ball was D. E. Richa.rQson, researcl 
jlectrical engineer for the Foundation. 

The machine according to Dr. Anderson, consists of thi'ee main units, each serving 
I distinct and separate purpose. The first unit is used to automatically "tee" the 
3all tyid drive it with a "sock" comparable to that of a good golfer. The second unit 
:onsists of a twelve (12) inch diameter tube, fifteen (15) feet long, through which 
:he ball passes after being hit. This unit also includes the electrical timing equip- 
lent for measuring the speed of the ball. The third unit is a receiver which "absorbs 
'h.& energy of the ball and drops it into a collector wherein there is located the 
lutomatic segregating device used only in cases where large volumes of balls are rtm 
-n a continuous test. 

^, The performance of the machine is a very simple operation, relatively speaking, 
ilthough its design required many hours of labor and its operation required many hours 
:.o perfect. Balls are dropped into a hopper at random a,nd not touched by human hands 

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mtil fired and segregated in the collector. A tjpical ball, for example, is lifted 
!"rom the hopper by a notched rotating disk and dropped onto an inclined runu-ay. From 
here it rolls onto a moving chain equipped v/ith pairs of fingers that hold the ball 
just as on a tee. This chain moves the ball into position in front of the driving head. 

The driving head is rigidly attached to a rotating heavj' disk T/hich revolves at 
I speed of 1800 revolutions per minute or at a linear speed of 145 feet per second, 
[lirough a system of delicate gearing the chain V'/ith the fingers carrying the ball is 
jynchronized to the motion of the disk carrying the driving head, so that the ball is 
.n the verj'' center of the head when it (the ball) is struck. 

After leaving the face of the driving head, the ball passes through the 15 foot 
;ute to the receiver vvhere it is segregated. On its v/ay to the receiver the ball 
nterrupts delicate photo-elocti'ic light beams at pre-deterrained distances and thus the 
;peed of the ball j.s measured. Even thougJi balls of varying degrees of hardness travel 
varying trajectories, the timing device is so designed and constructed that regardless 
>f the relative trajectory in which the ball travels, it is possible to time its flight. 

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6/12/4-1-85 15 P.M. 


Fir.=3t joint cormnen cement exercises of -t'lrrnour and Lewis divisions of Illinois 
nstitute of Technology vill be held Thursday^ June 12, at 8:15 p.m. in the Civic 
para House, v;ith three honorary and 360 academic degrees being av/arded. Albert W, 
avrkes, president of the United States Chamber of CoiKnerce, vill make the commencement 

Kav.'kes, for several years an evening division student at Lenis Institute, v/hich 
erged a year ago Pith Armour Institute to become Illinois Institute of Technology, 
s president and chairman of the board of Congoleum-Nairn, Inc. 

Honora.ry degrees of doctor of engineering v/ill be besto7;ed by President H. T. 
eald on three notable indust::ial and engineering figures, tv;o of then alujimi. Charles 
onald Dall&.s, of the Armour class of 1392, president of Revere Copper and Brass 
ompany, Nev; York, and Richard Henry TThitehead, of the Lewis class of 1907, president 
nd general manager of The Nen Haven Clock Company, Nei; Haven, Conn., rill be return- 
ng to alma mater. Joshua D'Esposito, famous Chicago engineer and builder, v.-ill cora- 
lete this trio. 

At 11 a.m. today (Sunday, Juno 8, 194-1) Rev. Harold F. Ruopp, minister of Central 
hurch, Chicago, will deliver a baccalaureate sermon in Orchestra Kail. "He Took It 
pon Himself" is the title of the address, for v/hich all candidates for graduation 
111 be assembled. 

TiYO hundred .and four candidates for degrees of bachelor of science in engineering, 
'hree candidates for degrees in bachelor of science in engineering science, plus twanty- 
ight candidates for gi-aduate degrees, v:ill comprise the Armour College division student 
'epresentation seated on the stage of the Opera House Thursda.y night. By departments 
■hese graduation candidates have the following distributions 

Mechanical engineers, 64.; chemical engineers, 4-9; electrical engineers, 39; 
ivil engineers, 24.3 architects, 15^ fire protection engineers, 13; and science majors, 

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Graduates degree awards ^ by departraentG, are as follows; 

Master of science in chemical engineering, 12; master of science, 6; master of 
:ience in mechanical engineering, U\ master of science in electrical engineering, 3^ 
ister of science in civil engineering, 2^ and m;aster of science in architecture, 1. 

Lewis division graduation candidates nur-iber 125, all to receive degrees of bach- 
Lor of science in arts and sciences. 

The six highest-ranking seniors, for the scholastic pei'iod since February, 194-1, 
Lth the average they have earned out of a possible 3.00, are; 

Norman Friraer, 34-28 Avenue, Lewis political science major, 2.9O5 Leo 
toolraan, 2719 W. Gunnison, Armour mechanic ,1 engineer, 2.84-; Robert Harmon, 
)9 Talma Street, Aurora, Illinois, Armour fire protection engineer, 2.83; Fells Mori, 
21 Cornelia Avenue, Lewis business and economics major, 2.825 Leonard Holmboe, 2508 E. 
3rd Street, Armour electrical engineer, 2.79j and Lillian Snodgrass, 520 N, Central 
renue, Lewis sociology major, 2.76. 

The coriTOiencement program will begin r-'ith a processional of capped-and-govmed can- 
Ldates, followed by the faculty and its officers, v,'ith the honorary degree winners and 
le commencement speaker accompanying the president, kc^ invocation will be read by 
Bverend Harold W, Ruopp, minister of Central Church, Chicago. 

Robert J, Mead, 7234 K, Clark Street, senior chemical engineer, a tenor, vdll sing 
Just You" \tj Burleigh, accompanied by the voices of sixteen graduating members of xhe 
Lee Club, following the invocation. Gus f/fustakas, 631 Ad.am3 Street, Gary, Indiana, 
resident of the Combined Musical Clubs of the Institute, vill play a violin solo fol- 
Qwing the commencement £.ddress, which will come after Mead's solo. 

President H. T. Heald will then a^rard departmental honors to graduates of the mech- 
nical, electrical, civil, chemical and fire protection engineering departments, the 
rchitectural and the engineering science departments. 

The medal of the Am,erican Institute of Ai'chitects for the highest scholarship 
ecord for four years •■rill go to Leonard H. Reinke, 7411 Dante Avenue. For the second 


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highest architectural scholastic record for lour years an aw?:.rd vdll be made Ludwig 
Blumberg, 1831 Orleans Street, who 7;ill also be ai^arded the Charles L. Hutchinson 
medal for the highest record in architectural design. 

A junior membership in the ilrnerican Society of Civil Engineers, av/arded by the 
Illinois sections will go to John Frederick Donoghue, 5201 South Park /■ venue. Junior 
nisinber ships in the Western Society of Engineers v/ill go to Roy E. Jaccbsen, 1711 
Belle Plaine Avenue, and Henry E. Y/essel, 4-201 N. Mason Avenue. 

Ka associate membership in the iimerican Institute of Electrical Engineers^ award- 
ed "ay the Chicago Section, v^'ill go to Ben Pi.. Cole, 119 Prairie Avenue, Park Ridge, 
Illinois. A junior membership in the ilrnerican Society of Mechanical Engineers, a-jard- 
80 by the -Chicago chapter, wi].l go to John E. Sauvage, 510 Lake Avenue, Y'^ilmette, 111. 

An award b;,- the National Fire Prevention Association r:ill go to Robert H. Hai-mon, 
809 TaLma S treet, Auroi^a, Illinois, as the ranking scholar of his dexDartment. The 
i''ilumni award of merit, for a senior first in school acti'/ities and scholarship v:ill 
go to Charles D. ".IcAleer, Jr., R.R. #1, Box 175s Des Plaines, Illinois. 

Conferring of degrees vrill then taKe place with President Heaxd officiating and 
Vice President L. E, Grinter making presentations to graduate students. 

A recessional will be played after- singing of the ALma Mater Song. 

Honor marsiials, chosen from the ranks of undergraduates who arc distinguished 
scholastically, will be as follows: 

Robert Sullivan, 7078 N. ?'olcott Avenue; Charles I. Ball, a227 N. Ashland Avenue; 
J. W. Harnach, 1147 S. Grove Avenue, Oak Prrk; G. ~, Staats, 1134- Ashland Avenue, 
River Forest and G. T, Popp, 1135 h'. Lcrel Avenue, juniors; R. J. Mahassek, 1138 Forest 
Avenue, Oak Park; R. L. Rose, 726 Erie Street^ R. M. Moore, 4-526 Drexel Avenue; 
P. R. Bochtolt, S2^^6 Kimb-ark Avenue^ and Gunnar P. Oliman, 4148 Cornelia jivenue, sopho- 
mores; G. L. Landsman, 4-828 N. Avars Avenue; Richard 3. Larson, 8209 3. May Street; 
P= J. Colombo, 264 11. Kilbourn Avenue; .^llen Dovinati , 1534 S. Tripp Street, and 
R. E. Kraft, 2230 N. Lowell Avenue, freshmen of Armour. 

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Harriet S. Kott, 76^.0 W. 63rd Street; Jean Michels, 5074- Pensacola Avenue; Mary 
). Green, 6428 Langley Avenue; Sidney Camras, 14-18 So Karlov Avenue; and Ira 
ilaghter, 9550 S. Homan Avenue, Evergreen Park, from Lewis. 

Faculty marshals v;ill include J. H. Smale, 321 S. Kenilvv-orth .ivenue, Oak Park, 
)rofessor of philosophy, chief marshal; W. F. Colvert, 1624 E. 86th Street, assistant 
rofessor of physics; D« R. Mathews, 54-0 3. Humphi'ey Avenue, Oak Park, professor of 
listory; and C. A. Nash, 4715 W. Spaulding Avenue, associate professor of electrical 

P.ichard Henry TTnitehead vras born in Chicago, receiving his mechanical engineering 
[iploma from Le?7i3 in 1907. He v;as an instructor in that institution during 1908-12. 
[e vfas employed by telephone utilities, becoming testing engineer of Coim-non'A-ealth 
Idison Company in 1910. From 1912 to 1916 he had charge of operations on the 
lanal, Pacific Locks. He was successively superintendent of constiniction for Otis 
.levator Company and industrial engineer for George !'V. Goethals Company, the latter 
)etween 1918 and 1920, He became vice-president and general manager of the New Haven 
>lock Company in 1922, He became president and general manager of that firm in 1929. 
le has vvritten many volumes on hydraulics and related subjects. 

Charles Donald Dallas vras born in Hamilton, Ontario, Canada, ilfter graduation 
'rom Armour in 1902, he v/as employed by the America.n Br3.3S Company for manj'" years, 
fith his father he organized the Dallas Brass and Copper Company, of vj-hich he v/as 
)resident and treasurer. It managed with other companies to form Revere Copper and 
3rass Company, of which he served as president. He v;as a member of the World Far 
lilitia. He is also president of the Hadley Correspondence School for the Blind. 

Following are the candidates for degrees as noted: 


■■'0 '.■•:'• -1:0/' 'j;r'-j..,.'Vo:.. 1:^ ' j-.ioiSnf: Mi ■.rooi::j yj;-'.-(.--;'^vv,.u •.;,■/ oH ,u;l:.'oJ o a ').'.-:> nH 
■ i -Jilt 'ic'; !'^cW-5ci .' •'•'>Uv;:'.TS0-n:0vJ v-,b^H nriJ ';o' J'r.c iJir;*-/ 




1831 Orleans Street Chicago, Illinois 
1295 Des P3-aines Avenue Des Plaines, Illinoj 
6258 N. Taliikin Avenue Chicago, Illinois 

30 ■■', Chicago Avenue 
2,425 3. 6lst Avenue 
5838 N. Kostner Avenue 

Chicago, Illinois 
Cicero, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 

4.050 Letrdngton Avenue Chicago, Illinois 

3038 iu'drnors ^.venue 

6305 Kenir.ore Avenue 

2913 N, Long Avenue 

5C10 Oakdale Avenue 

74-11 Dante Avenue 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

57L4 Blackstone Avenue Chicago, Illinois 

Saginaw, Michigem 
9240 Hoiuan Avenue 
502 Lake Street 

Evergreen Park, 111 
Oak Park, Illinois 



516 I!, 15th Place 
11153 3. Park Avenue 
2201 Vh Gortez Street 
7SU S. Ada Street 
2517 Gunnison Street 
8 114 Maryland Avenue 
6921 Hobiirt Avenue 
I5O0 BjTon Street 
I8O5 N. Nordica Avenue 

Chicago Heights, 111. 

Ciiicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 





SiilvlUEL ODIN Fi'iLK 

























2616 ill- gyle Street 
21 N, Union Street 
3126 N. Spaulding Ave. 
22-^2 T". 21st Place 
35^1 Pollt Street 
3-420 W, 6lEt Street 
1451 N, Luna Avenue 
7513 i.'Ierrill Avenue 
9547 S. Leavitt Street 
131c Thoi-ndale Ave. 
3522 Bosvrarth Avenue 
5207 B^vTon Street 
7932 Langley Avenue 
76I8 Kingston Avenue 
2&34- Farragut .^venue 
R. R. 7-^1, Box 175 
10259 St. Charles Ave, 
2021 W. ?«alton St. 
919 Sth Street 
5733 Mid". /ay Park 
523^^ N. Clark Street 
2930 Milyro.ukee Ave. 
9821 Throop Street 
631 Adams Street 
7252 Merrill Avenue 
6020 Kimbark Avenue 
12A0 Hood Street 

Chicago, Illinois 
Aurora, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago J Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chica-go, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Des Plaines, 111. 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Fauke gan , 1 11 ino i s 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Gary, Indiana 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 















iaLLIiil,/! Y^ILSON, .FR, 

4.921 3. A^'ers Avenue 

2639 W. 44. th Street 

4.84.2 N. Talman Avenue 

3107 T7. Pershing Road 

2320 W.. Iowa Street 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago J Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

3236 S. Michig-an Avenue Chicago, Illinois 
6131 N. Folcott Avenue Chicago, Illinois 
1615 S. 51st Court 

10814- Normal Avenue 
9307 Laflin Street 
4201 N= Lfeson Avenue 
2346 No Cicero Avenue 

Cicero, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 



1958 Roscoe Street 
81L4 S. Ada Street 
7301 Princeton j.vsnue 
522 FL Harrison Stree'^ 
5201 South Park Avenue 
7028 S. Oakley Avenue 
355c N, Keelsr Avenue 
208 f?. 24th Place 
6210 S. Troy Street 
lOM Be lief or te Avenue 

Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Cak Park, Illinois 
Chicago, IlJ.inois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Oak Park, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 

16 08 Fairviev,' Avenue 

2115 S. Ridgeland Avenue Chicago, Illinois 

5236 No Mnthrop Avenue Chicago, Illinois 

1352 W. 77th Street Chicago, Illinois 

1711 Belle Plaine Ave« Chicago j Illinois 


•l-il-V,' V.''I:. 




10727 Prairie Avenue 
1239 N. Clark Street 
3735 Wayne Avenue 
126 Broadv/ay Avenue 
7133 Normal Blvd. 
3307 0f.k Park Averrae 
5915 N. Keating Avenue 
1910 Elm',vood Avenue 
lllb Columbia Avenue 
5312 Jackson Blvd. 

Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Filmette, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chi cago , 1 11 ino i s 
Berviyn, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 


JAJAES David brov,i.i 

WALTER J/illffiS CLriPX 


RAYiffiijD fr;vncis m;jitin getz 


215 S. North Avenue 
3326 7;. Cry^-tal Street 
l63S W. 63rd Street 
4.9/-7 W. Grace Street 
7117 Dobson Avenue 

119 Prairie Avenue 
3S19 Us-ypole Avenue 
625 E. 70th Place 
30C2 Divers 03^ A\'enue 
4245 Els ton Avenue 
1111 S, Mozart Avenue 
5812 Race Street 

120 7J. llSth Street 
5250 W. Deining Place 
4-949 BjTon Street 
2508 E. 73rd Street 

Elmhurst, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 
Park Ridge, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

('-' •-•' 

"'i'^.G /'r'i/', .,i <.'. 

al. > 

■v:.i .. isvS 






















222 Lakewocd Place 
104-6^ Ai'gyle Avenue 
11702 Wallace Street 
5100 So Western Avenue 
7222 Indiana Avenue 
2904 Cullom Avenue 
U55 W, 63rd Street 
UU E. 59th Street 
9615 S. Hoinan Avenue 
4.3O8 N. Keystone Avenue 
E~ College Avenue 
6221 Wajme Avenue 
308 Washing*: on Blvd. 
/+821 Wrightwood Avenue 
5959 So California Ave. 
1536 W. 70th Street 
5210 WoodlaTm Avenue 
2336 S. Harvey Avenue 
133 N, Seoville 
10657 St. Louis A.venue 
114.0 Ont;irio Street 
4.04 Touhy Avenue 
4.505 N o Cj if tor Avenu'" 

Cannon Falls, Minn. 
Highland Park, 111. 
Chicago J Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Evergreen Park, 111. 
Chicago, Illinois 
Dov.Tiers Grove, 111. 
Chicago, Illinois 
Oak Park, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicstgo , Illinoi s 
Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Berv.'yn, Illinois 
Oak Park, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Oak Park, Illinois 
Park Ridge, Illinois 
Ch i cago , 1 1/ ino i s 


\' . 'i ' 

;:\i.nyi v 




533 N. Humphrey Avenue 
339 Franklin Avenue 
501 Jaines Place 
a09 Talma Street 
324 E. 58th St. 
4-47 No Lombard _-. venue 
8728 So Lai'lin Ave. 
1307 ?;. 98th St. 
6709 S. i.berdeen St,. 
5255 N. Kimball .tve. 
726 V'iliiain Street 
7206 Indiana Ave. 
3346 Berteau St. 

Oak Park, Illinois 
River Forest, 111. 
Rockford, 111. 
Aurora, Illinois 
Chicago, 111. 
Oak Park, 111. 
Chicago, ill, 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicaso, 111. 


River Forest, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chica,<5:o, 111. 















7135 S. May St. 
6414 Kiiubark Ave. 
617 N. Cicero Avenue 
1C&9 Rose Avenue 
5339 Oakdale Avenue 
3518 Reta Street 
6945 N. ivshland 
7614 Crandon Avenue 
524 S .. Hu.mphrey Ave , 
612s Dorchester Ave. 
7753 Crandon Ave. 
1151 S. Spaulding Ave. 
319 K St. Lottie Ave. 

Chica;,o, 111. 

Chicago, 111. 

Chicago, 111. 
Des Plaines, 111. 

Chicago, 111, 

Chica.go, 111, 

Chicago, 111. 

Chicago, 111. 
Oak Park, 111. 

Chicago, 111. 

Chicago, 111. 

Chicago, 111. 

Chicago, 111, 


























JAies niLLiM mmLkY 




274-9 S. Millard Avenue 
2657 W. Evergreen Avenue 
300 N , Grove Avenue 
372 Sunny side .nvenue 
2161 DeKalb Avenue 
3919 "■. Jacks on Blvd. 
/.714. Adairis Street 
5713 N . Y'ashtena-v" Avenue 
4.8O2 S= Throop Street 
764.7 Paxton Avenue 
15900 Carse Avenue 
3432 N. Norrnandj^ Ave. 
12950 Maple Avenue 
5115 S. Tripp Ave. 
212 S. 18th Avenue 
4846 N. California Ave. 
4552 Parker Avenue 
3402 S. Green Street 
4539 N. Francisco Ave. 
774- Wrightwood Ave. 
2538 W. 66th St. 
4.327 XL Harrison Street 
73^.7 S. East End Ave. 
5633 S. Sangamon St. 
524-9 Lake Street 
6718 South Shore Drive 
617 Clinton Place 

Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Oak Park, 111. 
Elrahurst, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111 
Harvey, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Blue Island, 111. 
Chicago, 111, 
Maywood, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111, 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
River Forest, 111. 

',n . :'-\< 





FR.j:JK peter PFEFFER 

STEPiiEi'j stef;j^jsky 

LEO ST00Li:I/J^ 

18C3 lU Giiicaso Ave. 
2321 N= Larnon Ave. 
610 Granville Ave, 
6525 S. Paulina St. 
Box 22 

1205 Chicago 
371 Ernst Court 
24.5 S. 13th Ave. 
139 N' . Honan iive . 
1346 N. Kedzie Ave. 
510 Lake Ave. 
1037 N. Francisco Ave. 
U51 F. 103rd St. 
2128 N. Kostner Ave. 
105^8 Leavitt St. 
2172 N. Mci-rimac Ave. 
2719 F. Gunnison Ave. 
2726 V, 2I,th St. 
624a N. 0akls;r Ave. 
2326 N. r^cVickers nve. 
L^CO N. Artesian Ave. 
4734 Dorchester Ave. 
7304 S. Union Ave. 
1504 Olive Street 

Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Flossnoor, 111. 
Evanston, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
May\irooQ, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
f/ilmette, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 

iT:a.i .;(■ 

'In- ■ y 

■IV.'-- J'. !-;•.■■;.. 



10359 Lowe Avenue 
4.93^1. N. Kimball Ave, 

Chicago J Illinois 
Chicago J 111. 



CH/iRLES SM.1USL ITORLEI Z^926 S. Kimbark Ave. Chicago, 111. 




li;.25 Rbiode Island iive. Washington, D. C. 
P.O. Box, 87, Waverly Rd Chesterton, Ind. 
59 Mountain Vie;v Ave. Nutley, New Jersey 

559 Pennsylvania Ave. 
55-^1-1 Kenraore Ave. 
311 N. 11th Street 
694-1 S. Princeton Ave, 
712 Cornelia Ave . 
2922 N. Albany Ave. 
716 W. 82nd St. 
8703 Thii'd Avenue 

Gary, Indiana. 
Chicago, 111. 
Lake Forth, Florida 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
BrookljTi, New York 

DONilLD RIGGS 125 M. Poplar Ave. Pierre, South Dakote 

JMTES GEORGE SMIDL -4210 VJ. 21st Place Chicago, Illinois 



819 University Ave. 
915 E. 4.2nd Place 
1112 N. Ricliwond St. 

Laramie, Wyoming 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 







12726 Broad Street 
AA05 S. Ellis Avenue 
15^16 Norinandy Ave . 
915 E. iiZnd Place 
575 S. Seventh Ave. 
6211 Kimbai-'Ic Ave. 
915 E. 42nd Place 
1838 Di'.vis Avemje 
Box U8 


Detroit, Michigan 
Chicago, 111. 
Detroit, Mich, 

Chicago, 111. 
Bo z eman , Montana 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
TOiiting, Indiana 
Miles City, Montana 



Z.938 N. Hamlin Ave. 
5025 W. Erie Street 
15 S- 7Jood St. 
5350 N. Glenwood Ave, 
1717 W. Congress St. 
1516 S. L^illard Ave. 
2537 N . Sxjaulding Ave . 
2348 Augusta Blvd. 
R.F.D., Box 375 D. 
3961 Lake Park Ave. 
4764 N, Virginia Ave. 
6964 Eberhardt Ave. 
819 Fashingten Blvd. 
4944 S. Michigan Ave, 
4S5I S. Champlain Ave. 

Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Melrose Park, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 

'' -C .'■.;• ■■/■' Sri'''-' 


4RTS AND SCIM^iCES contimaed 


59/4-5 N. Knox Avsnue 

6^05 Stewart Avenue 
38 E. 159th St. 

3839 Wilcox Street 

59/^5 S. Parkv;ay 

8218 Sangamon Street 

1259 Granville Ave. 

Li59 S. Hamlin J^ve. 

764.8 ". 63rd St. 

6149 Indiana Ave. 

3S3U Cj'lumet Ave. 

170Z. W. 10l3t St. 
533 N. Hornan Ave. 

2915 N. Daiuson Ave, 

34.27 Grove iivenue 

1102 S. Re.cine Ave. 

2258 N. Kimball Ave. 
2934. W. Arthington St, 
1158 S. Clinton Ave. 
3206 Dickens Ave. 
L42O S, Christiana Ave 
34-8 N. Center St. 
2409 S. Hoyne Ave, 
1827 Washington Blvd. 
U25 S, Drake Ave. 
1407 S. Avers Ave. 

Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Harvey, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111, 
Chicago, Ixl. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Berwyn, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Martinsville, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chica^;o, 111. 
Oak Park, 111. 
C?iicago, 111, 
Chicago, 111. 
Bradley, 111, 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111, 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 

nvr :■'■:.. 'itP ^;a.. 

•...^■/■. -^ ;■ >• i!- .v.; v; 


: : r. ..■.• I;,. ,7^ 


ARTS pMD sciences continued 

L44.3 S. So.-.'nr&r AvGo 
614.3 So Alb.'u.ny Ave. 
5255 N. Pulciski Rd. 
630 N. Martin Ave. 
6036 S. Roci:v;ell 3t . 
17-4S N. Throop St. 
2637 T.. 21st Place 
1225 N. Maplewood Ave. 
1952 Jionroe St. 
55A2 N. Mason Ave. 
2109 No LoClaire Ave. 
9225 S. Lailin Ave, 
5634. S, Michigan Ave, 
64i|.3 Harvard Ave . 
584.7 Prairie Ave, 
325 Hyde Park Ave, 
6002 W. 28th St. 
5700 S. Michigan Ave. 
1233 N . Hoyne Ave . 
315 3, Kostner Ave, 
264.5 S. Komensky Ave, 
207 S. Racine Ave, 
3544 N. Fieta Ave, 
3051 W. Cerraak Rd, 
4706 Beacon St. 
462 W. Briar Place 
1630 S. Springfield Ave 

Chicago, 111. 

Chicago, 111. 

Chicago, 111. 
Waukegan, 111, 

Chicago, 111, 

Chicago, 111. 

Chicago, 111. 

Chicago, 111. 

Chicago, 111. 

Chicago, 111. 

Chicago, 111. 

Chicago, 111, 

Chicago, 111. 

Chicago, 111, 

Chicago, 111. 
Joliet, 111. 
Cicero, 111. 

Chicago, 111. 

Chicago, 111, 

Chicago, 111. 

Chicago, 111. 

Chicago, 111. 

Chicago, 111. 

Chicago, 111, 

Chicago, 111, 

Chicago, 111. 

Chicago, 111. 

■:.< bT;- 

' OOf 

■ v.-"'''7f::v'i.- 

.^■^A. •''ll'. 

.n . . ''^.r^-o: 


ARTS MD SCIMCES continued 




























2334. W, 121st Place 
650 Parsons Ave. 
/;901 S. Parfeay 
8123 S. Carpenter St. 
57 E. 46th St. 
1252 S. Konensky Ave. 
601 Deming Place 
8910 S. Hermitage Ave, 
1705 N. Laramie Ave. 
4.058 Kamerling Ave. 
321 Cornelia Ave . 
156 W. Cerniak Rd. 
2320 Farwell Ave. 
5057 K. Keeler Ave. 
15 W. Davis St. 
1900 W. Polk St.- 
1133 Marengo Ave, 
850 E. 52nd St. 
2/4I7 S, 52nd St, 
4-54-6 Sheridan Rd, 
5AU Fulton St. 
GOAJ, South Park Ave. 
2473 Burr Oak Ave. 
2917 Leland Ave. 
A211 N.. Troy St. 
1421 N, Dearborn St. 
925 Irving Park Rd. 

Blue Island, 111. 
Des Plaines, 111, 

Chicago, 111. 

Chicago, 111, 

Chicago, 111, 

Chicago, 111, 

Chiccgo, 111. 

Chicago, 111. 

Chicago, 111. 

Chicago, 111, 

Chicago, 111. 

Chicago, 111, 

Chicago, 111, 

Chicago, 111, 

Lington Heights, 111, 

Chicago, 111, 
Forest Park, 111, 
Chicago, 111. 
Cicero, 111. 
Chicago, 111, 
Chicago, 111, 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 

■;..:• -:.-.;c:.<; ..:: Sol 

;'::u:/4: .\a:! 

t ■,= j.'r'}!. .Kc:h\.;ni-J.'i, , 

.ill .■.. ..^....l^a. 
.-•-il; . -T ;.:..:.• i.;; ■ 

.III ,07.-*Di:dO 

-".. 1..--. ..1? •ii.^,;: 

'11'! y','j 

y-.,,.T Mr,.,; 

.-•iv, ;ij:^-q '7 -jL^Vi 

.■-V.A .3[;^0. 'tii/H- -^ViN ..C3C;i.i.u' 

. ;.vA .trti.iSv.1 '.'IPs CiT, 

ARTS AMD SCiaiCES continued 




























174-8 Hastings St. 
301 N. First St. 
1504^ S. Kolin Ave. 
2927 Gustave St. 
2875 T^. 19th St. 
1620 S. Trumbull 
820 Addison St. 
3800 Peterson Ave. 
959 N. Western Ave. 
317 Wendell St. 
520 Nv Central Ave. 
3504. Lake Park Ave, 
211 3. Bell St. 
2733 S. Homan Ave. 
77-41 S. Eabash Ave. 
5215 N. Winthrop Ave. 
2916 f.avererie Ave. 
17C6 S. Fifth Ave. 
6094- A.vondale Ave. 
4-137 N. Ridgeway Ave. 
5850 Indiana Ave. 
5224- Fullerton Ave. 
4.600 Douglas Road 
24.16 W. Cor tea St. 
1131 N. FJinchester Ave, 
8A39 Loorcis Blvd. 
6330 Woodlavm Ave . 


Chicago, 111. 
Geneva ; 111. 
Chicago J 111. 
Franklin Park, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Mayv."ood, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Dom^ers Grove, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 

.T',;-J-'; I" 


'.v; VN.'v/i"-:-' j'ij, 

■ III • ,-r\:,: ■ ;n 

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■.• . ■,L!3.V;.t ItT-.i v/' ■■■'■ 








Three leaders in American top-strata industrial and engineering fields will 
receive honorary degrees of doctor of engineering at the first joint comniencement of 
Armour and Lewis divisions of Illinois Institute of Technology Thursday, June 12, at 
B;15 p.m. in the Civic Opera House, 

President H.T, Heald will present the degrees to Charles Donald Dallas j of the 
Armour class of 1902^ president of Revere Copper and Brass, Incorporated, of New York| 
Richard Henry \?hitehead, of the Lewis class of 1908, president and general manager of 
The Nevj Haven Company, New Haven, Connecticut; and Joshua. D'Esposito, famous Chicago 
engineer, now project engineer for the city subway system. 

This presentation will follow awarding of 360 bachelor and graduate degrees 
and a commencement address by AJ.bert I^. Kawkes, president and chairman of the board 
of Congoleum.-Nairn, Inc., and president of the United States Chamber of Commerce. 

Dallas, ?(hitehead and D'Esposito will be receiving the first honorary degrees 
awarded by Illinois Institute of Technology, formed a year ago ijy merger of Armour 
Institute of Teclmology and Lev/is Institute. It is novj the largest engineering school 
in the country, enrolling approximately 10,000 persons. 

Dallas, who v7orked even while attending school, stcirted in the business i^orld at 
$3.00 per v;eek as an office boy. Ee was employed by the Anerican Brass Company for 
many years. In 1908 he and his father, with a capitalization of $10,000, incorporated 
in Chicago as A. C. Dallas and Son, acting as sales representatives for several east- 
ern copper mills. 

The original firm bega.n with two desks and one stenographer, growing until, in 
1912, it began to roll some of its ovm metal. 'When young Dallas became president in 
1913 and the firm's name v/as changed to The Dallas Brass and Copper Company, the first 
modem casting and rolling mill of the company was built. 

.rio'i ,';:,<.>Iorii,oeV to ocr.: 



The company capitalization now increased to §1,300, 000,, merged with several 
)ther companies to form what later became Revere Copper and Bx'-ass, Incorporated. In 
L931 Dallas was made president of this corporr.ticn, which did a ISVjOOOjOOO business 
In 194-0, and one of whose five plants is in Chicago. 

Author of "You and Your Money," Dallas is president of the Federation of Church 
lubs of the Episcopal Church and an officer of the National Industrial Conference 
Board and the Copper and Brass Research Association. He was president, also, of the 
ladley School for the Blind. 

Wliitehead, who took an academic certificate from Lewis in 1905 and mechanical 
3ngineering degree in 1908, taught in the Lewis evening school from 1908 to 1912. 

He was a facility clerk for the Chicago Telephone Company from 1905 to 1909 and 
1 shop superiiitendent for the next two years of the Ackerman Boland Telephone Company, 
ommonwealth Edison Company employed hiln as a testing engineer from 1910 to 1912. In 
L912 he presented a paper before the Merican Institute of Electrical Engineers vrhich 
ivon the plaudits of Dr. Steinmetz and introduced nomenclature into the electrical 
engineering field. 

For the next four years he v.'orked as a testing engineer, finally assuming charge 
3f operations, on the Pacific Locks of the Panama Canal. Gen. Goethals' book on the 
Panama Canal includes his paper on its hydraulic system. Today tliis paper is being 
ased in connection with work on the third set of Canal locks. 

Whitehead becam.e general superintendent of the Otis EJ.evator Company in 1917 
and for the three following years worked with Gen. Goethals as industrial engineer. 
He transferred to the banking firm of George H. Burr as industrial engineer in 1921. 
F^om 1922 to 1928 he served as vice-president and general manager of The New Heven 
Dlock Company, Nev- Haven, Connecticut. From 1929 to the present he has been president 
and general manager of that firm. He is the author of several scientific papers. 

D'Esposito, a consulting civil engineer, took his academic training at the Royal 
Eautical Institute of Sorrento, Italy, He became a United States citizen in 1907, 

'i^iyl.r'J l:%j.oi'i>i\ '.'I.-'" 1-. •...■■j'j*.' i\- i/jT; 

\->'l'-± i ■..;;, 'Cr 

:lon .■: 

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.t^;,iri■fl •; -M- -ytij^ 

aving come to this country in 1898. He began v/ork for the Pennsylvania Railroad as 
, draftsman in 190-4} advancing to chief engineer in 1913, in which year he was put in 
harge of terminal developments in Chicago. 

From 1917 to 1919 he was assistant general manager of the Emergency Fleet Corp- 
ration of the United States Shipping Board, Washington, D, C. In 1919 he returned 
Chicago and assumed charge of the Union wStation project until its completion in 
925. He then v/ent into private practice. 

In August of 1933} D'Esposito vfas appointed state engineer of the Public Works 
.dministration. He v/as resident engineer of the S&.nitary District of Chicago from 
934- to 1939. From 1939 to the present he has been project engineer of the Cliicago 
ubway development. He is a member of many professional bodies and lives at 
11 Linden Avenue, ?filmette. 


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ILLINOIS INSTITUTE OF 1951 Madison Street 

TECHNOLOGY-VIC. /^600 6AAI - 6:00 P.M. 


ED NOTE: Lewis Alumni meet tonight, 6//^/4.1. They are expected to 
take group action paralleling that of Ax^mour alumni.,., appoint 
conmittee to meet jointly for purpose of consolidating to form 
Alumni Association of Illinois Institute of Technology/. If such 
action is successfully taken, this department will 'phone results 

Lewis Alumni, some three hundred in nujnber, assembled last night, Wednesday, 
/4./4.I5 in the class rooms and recreation halls of old Lewis Institute, Madison and 
lamen Avenue, for v;hat may be their last annua.l meeting as such. 

Since the merger of iirmour Institute of Technolog;^ and Lewis Institute last 
.uromer, to form Illinois Institute of Technology, the two groups have been meeting 
eparately e<.nd have now reached the point where action is expected to be taken to form 
n alumni association of Illinois Institute of Technology. 

Formal action in this direction has been already taken by the Armour group who 
oted at their annual m.eeting last v/eek to elect a coraraittee to meet with the Lewis 
roup for the purpose of considering plans for the formation of an Illinois Tech alumni 

According to Arthur Lake, President of the Lewis alumni, last night' s meeting 
as the first in over tv/o years. Mr, Lake emphasized the importance of the m.eeting 
n the light of proposed action of aluimii merger to coincide with the merger of the two 
echnical schools, ' 

Addressing the Lewis A.lumni were James D. Cunningham, chairmian of the Board of 
llinois Tech;; H. T. Heald, President of the Institute, and Wilfred Sykes, President 
f Inland Steel Company and chairman of the Institute's special comm.ittee on policy 
armed for the express purpose of guiding Illinois Tech's campus development program. 

In addressing the alumni of Lewis Institute, Mr. Sykes said: 

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"Illinois Institute of Technology, in coiroion with other schools of its type, 
is today an active and essential partner of government and of industry. 

"Let us look for a moment at the picture on this campus. During the current year 
the Institute is enrolling more than 4-, 000 men, most of them graduate engineers in 
special engineering courses as part of the national defense program. President Heald 
Ls our regional advisor for .fiigineering Defense Training. Here you have a partnership 
iirith government which assumes particular significance 7)hen we learn that your school 
Ls shouldering the major load of this training in the midviest. 

"Industry is the third partner in our program, and just as the government is 
iepending on industry for the production of material e;:33ential to our defense, so is 
industry depending on our technologica]. schools for the trained human product. 
Today, nearly 1,000 Chicago industries and firms, aside from employees vjho are enrollec 
is cooperative students and in evening classes, have thousands registered in these 
ingineering Defense courses. Here again Illinois Institute of Technology is proving 
Its value as a partner in the tremendous job that faces us all." 


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6/6 Al 5 8 P.M. 

Educational values of tradit.i.onal patterns are soon to be sharply scrutinized and 
tieasured by demands of a practical society, the existence of which is geared to utili- 
tarian ends. 

This T<as an indication of the nature of "The College and the Community," as out- 
Lined last night by Henry Tovmley Keald, president of Illinois Institute of Technology, 
the graduating class of Evansville College, Evansville, Indiana. Commencement 
xercises v/ere held in the college suditorium, beginning at 8 p.m. 

"I have an idea that during the next few years the educational services rendered 
3y our institutions are going to be carefully measured and analyzed," President 
leald said. 

"We have gone through a period when the public has accepted higher education as 
m end in itself, 'with a certain naive belief that if we had enough of it, everything 
fould be all right. The results have not tome out this belief, 

"It seems to me that those edvicational institutions which survive will be those 
rhich are rendering a real service. This, after all, is as it should be." 

Comments made in 1941 about the place of colleges in the community or about res- 
)onsibilities of college graduates m.ust be made in the light of the defense program, 
16 declared. 

"The function of the college in the process of education and what the college 
loes for those who devote several years of their lives to college studies has been a 
subject for continued argument," President Heald pointed out. 

"William James has said, 'The bast claim that a college education can possibly 
oake on your respect, the best thing it can aspire to accomplish for you, is this: 
that it should help you to know a good man when you see him.' 

"If this be taken as a fundamental objective of college education, I fear that 
nany of our graduates have not demonstrated their attainment to it. Certainly v/e do 

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hope to develop those intellectual, moral and spiritual qualities which are so necess- 
ary for a useful existence in a dernc cratlc society. 

"This requires a familiarity with the v:orld in ?;hich v/e live as well as a know- 
ledge of past human experiences dorm through the ages," he added. 

"Most important of all, in ray opinion, our graduates should have a sense of voca- 
tional direction T.'hich will enable them_ upon completion of their studies to adjust 
themselves readily to the realities of life and to take their places as active and 
productive members of a dynamic democracy," 

National defense makes education v^dth vocational direction doubly important, 
but its importance cannot be overemphasized in peace or in times Fhen there are 
defense problems, President Heald stated. 

"Industry grows only because it renders a service to the community in which it 
lives," he pointed out. 

"Colleges look to the commujnity for financial support, and to an increasing de- 
gree, private institutions will have to depiend upon v/idsspread support rather than 
occasional large benefactions from a few individuals v;ho may be actuated by sentimental 
attachments or the desire to build a monument. 

"Education institutions will have to compete with many other worthy causes for 
this type of support, and the best argument x\'ill be in the form of services rendered 
through the preparation of young people for useful citizenship," President Heald said, 

"The increasing complexity of modern civiliz?.tion, the grci-rth of technological 
developments, largely makes the world one of the engineer's building, yet it is often 
said that the engineer is less well-prepared to understand the world in which he lives 
that are his contemporaries from the arts colleges. 

"Perhaps it is true, but I am inclined to think that the confusion and lack of 
understanding which exists in the minds of so many people today is no more evidenced 
by engineers than by other segments of our population. 

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"Our national defense program has served to emphasize anew the importance of the 
complete and rapid development of technolorical resources along with human resources," 
tie declared. 

"Cei-tainiy the engineer who conplotely lacks understanding of the 
social and political implications of his ^vork cannot properly be expected to make the 
greatest contributions to local or national welfare in time of dire need, but neither 
can people with a general education \vho are completely ignorant of the world of 
technology in v/hich they live, be considered truly enlightened citizens." 

President Heald graduated from Vfeshington State College in 1923, taking a B, S. 
in civil engineering. THvo years lator he v.'on s.n M.S. in civil engineering from the 
Jniversity of Illinois. He is a member of Tau Beta Pi, honorary engineering fraternity, 
3.nd of Sigma Tau, Phi Kappa Phi and Chi Epsilon. 

Becoming assistant professor of civil engineering at Armour Institute in Septem- 
ber, 1927, President Heald advanced rapidly. In 1931 he was made associate professor 
and assistant to the dean. In 1933 he became dean of freslirnan. For four years 
following September, 1934-, he was professor of civil engineering and dean of the 
Institute. The establishment of a research division and the nucleus of a graduate 
program were formtilated under him. 

Made acting president in October, 1937, President Heald v/as appointed to his 
present position in May of the following year. Rapid growth and continued high stan- 
iard of administration of the Institute, culminating in formation of Illinois Institute 
Df Technology in 194-0, are greatl;;- attributable to him. 

President Heald has held a variety of offfices in the i'testern Society of Engi- 
neers and the Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education. He belongs to the 
American Society of Civil Engineers, the American Public I?ork A.ssociation, American 
Association for the Advancement of Science, Adult Education Council of Chicago, Illi- 
nois Engineering Council, Industrial Relations Association of Chicago, Theta Xi, Chi- 
cago Engineer's Club, University f .. b of Chicago and A.F. and A.M. 

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A stately Hellenic beauty, Alda Kairis, 315 S. Kostner Avenue, v;as announced 
winner last night (Saturday, June 7) among 135 contesta.nts for the title of popular- 
ity queen of Illinois Institute of Techinologj'- from Lev/is division. She is graduat- 
ing Thursday. 

Results of secret balloting, conducted during the past v/eek by Lewis students, 
were made public at 11 p.m. at the annual senior class informal prom in the Tovfer 
Rooms of the Stevens Hotel. More than 1,500 ballots ivere cast. 

Jolm Ferraro, 2933 W. Arthington Street, chairman of the prom committee, in 
making the announcement listed ten requisites for popularity that had influence on 
the contest vote. They were assembled by male members of the coirmiittee. 

According to Le?/is men, a popularity queen must have the follov/ing: 

1. Intelligence. 

2. Her o^vn cigarettes. 

3. A figure good enough for a sweater but not too good for overalls. 
4-. The ability to hum on key ?/hen she is dancing. 

5. A bowling average of 110, if she bowls at all. 

6. The habit of locking straight at men vithout rolling her eyes or indulging 

in "come hither" sigr^als. 

7. Willingness to sit out a dance occasionally. 

8. No diary-keeping habits. 

9. Hair in its ovm or fairly-authentic shades. 
10. A good-night kiss. 

Miss Kairis, a member of Sigma Omicron Lambda sorority, of which she is vice- 
president, is a business and economics major. She has specialized in personnel 
study and investigation. She graduated from Austin High School in 1937. 

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A member of the Lev/is Glee Club, she belonged also to the Drama Club and acted 
the past year as president of Pan-Hellenic Council, She was a 194-0 Saturday editor 
of Technolopy Nevjs , iinder graduate weekly, and took prominent parts in productions of 
"You Can't Take It with You," "Ladies of the Jury," "Counselor at Lav;," and "Two on 
an Island," 

Members of the prom committee assisting Ferraro Ts/ere Lov/ell Stevenson, 
24.57 Jackson Blvd.| Thomas Cafcas, 8250 Bishop Street; Bernard Silver, 820 Addison 
Street; Florence Alder, 4-938 N. Hamlin Avenue; and Miriam Walker, 1706 S. 5th Avenue, 
MayATOod, Il|inois. 


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NEW YORK - 6/9/4-1 


The paradox of losing in oi'der to gain, on the hiunan scale, is the secret of a 
successful life, Dr. Clarence L. Clarke, dean of Lewis Institute of Arts and Sciences 
of Illinois Institute of Technology, last night told members of the graduating class 
of Alfred University, Alfred, New York= 

One hundred and fifth commencement exercises of the school v;ere held in the uni- 
versity auditorium. Dr. Clarke, an Alfred graduate of the class of 1906, spoke on the 
subject of "Losing or Saving a Life." He was av.'arded a doctor of laws degree by 
Dr. J. Nelson Norwood, President, a classmate. 

"Evei-y human being has an incurable longing to live sigrtif icantly, " Dr. Clarke 
said . 

"To do so he must lose his life in various vital, growing, developing institu- 
tions. An institution is but a form of associated or group activity by means of which 
needful services or desired goals or human values are produced or rendered to or for 

"They may take the form of a home, a community, a political or economic or edu- 
cational organisation." 

Self preservation is generally accounted the first law of life and seems to be 
the only law of life in periods of desperate national danger or in moments of dire 
necessities in an individual's existence, Dean Clarke observed. These times of ab- 
normal pressure should not be sam.pled as the normal or regular state of affairs, he 

"Some of the very best things in life are more securely achieved by not striving 
for them directly, and by not straining too strenously for them. These are the by- 
products of other consuming interest and activities. Of human institutions we can say 
much that we have said for human lives. 

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"Every human institution of any stage of history or human development may 
struggle to preserve itself, strive to save itself and lose its life. Or it may lose 
itself in the process of the outgoing more and more abundant life and save itself. 

"Its continued existence depends on its growing 'vith life. The focussing of 
luman attention and energies upon the task of preserving an institution, 'vhether it be ' 
Dne of educational, economical, civic, political, religious or domestic channels, in 
i firm status quo , means death eventually for the institution. An institution, to live 
nust lose itself. To survive it must continually remake itself to be ever a readier 
aeans to the end of the more abundant life . ■' 

Instead of planning one's life for a long-term existence, he may prefer the 
temporary securities and plea,sures of the present, Dean Clarke pointed out. 

"'Eat, drink and be merry, for tomorrow we die,' maj' be selected as the guide of 
Life and living by some. Those x"ho choose it certainly vrill die. And like the beasts 
)f the field dubiously leave as a mark of their having lived only a microscopical effec 
m the faima and flora of the future and perhaps a fossil remains for some millenial 
eologist to decipher." 

Dr. Clarke, a native of Friendship, N. Y., received his Ph.B. from Alfred in 1906 
md his Ph.D. from the University of Chicago in 1928, He was professor of education 
md philosophjr at A.lfred from 19C3 to 1910. Since that time he has served on the facul- 
ties of the University of Washington, Idaho State College, Beloit College, University 
of Chicago and the University of Michigan. He has been a professor at Lev/is Institute 
since 1928 and became dean of its School of /irts and Sciences in 1936 = 

He is a member of the Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education and the 
author of "Tenure of Teachers in the Professions." His address is Post Office Box 232, 
57innetka, Illinois, 


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Commencement exercises of Illinois Institute of Technology, to be held tonight, 
Thursday, June 12, l?^-!, in the Civic Opera House, will signify the completion of the 
merger of Armour Institute of Technology and Lewis Institute. Merged just a year 
ago, the tvro schools will tonight graduate 360 students in engineering, architecture, 
and arts and sciences. In addition, honorary degrees of Doctor of Engineering will 
be conferred upon three of the nations outstanding industrialist and engineers. 

The commencement address, according to announcement by President H. T. Heald, 
will be delivered by Albert W. Hawkes, nationally kncfni as the president of the United 
States Chamber of Commerce. T^lr. Hawkes, who is also president and chairman of the 
Board of Congoleum-Nairn Corporation of Kearney, New Jersey, will address this, the 
first joint graduating class of Armour and Lewis on, "PRESENT OPPORTUI«TY FOR 

President H. T. Heald will confer honorar3r degrees of Doctor of Engineering 
upon three notable industrial and engineering personages of the United States. T-.vo 
of them are alumni of former Armour Institute of Technology and Lewis Institute. 

The recipients of the honorary degrees are Charles Donald Dallas, graduate of 
Armour Institute of Techjiology, class of 1892, President of the Revere Copper and 
Brass Company of New York> Richard Henry Whitehead, Lewis Institute alumnus, class of 
1908, president and general ma.nager of the Ne7ir Haven Clock Company, Nev; Haven, Conn.^ 
and Joshua D'Esposito, famous internationally as a consulting engineer and p>roject 
engineer in the construction of the Chicago subwaj^. 

Each of the honorary a?7ards of Doctor of Engineering will be made in "recogni- 
tion of special and noteworthy'" contributions to profession and to civilisation" . 

Charles Dallas was instrumental in the consolidation of several large copper 
and brass companies to form the Revere Copper and Brass Company; Richard Wliitehead did 

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iiuch of the preliminary engineering study 'A'hich resulted in the successful completion 
jf the Panama Canalj as a consulting engineer, Joshus D'Esposito has been particularly 
Instrumental in construction and design work in connection with the Ciiicago subway. 

Two hundred and four candidates for the degree of Bachelor of Science in cngi- 
leering, plus twentj^-eight candidates for graduate degrees will be presented to 
'resident Heald. These candidates will be presented by acting Dean, James Peebles as 
;andidates from the Armour College of Engineering division of the Institute. From the 
jewis Institute of Arts and Sciences division will come 125 candidates for the science 
legree in the arts and sciences. These \Yill be presented to the President by Dean 
]. L. Clarke. 

Top scholastic honors for the year vrill go to tv/o seniors, one each from the 
irmour College division and the Lewis division. For the Armour College division, the 
lighest ranking senior is Leo Stooljnan, mechanical engineering student ..,.,.. 
le averaged 2.84. for four years of scholastic effort out of a possible 3.00. 

In the arts and sciences, top honors for the Lewis division go to Norman Frimer, 
lolitical science major who averaged 2.90 scholastically out of a possible 3-00 for 
!'our years of study. 

In addition to honoring the top ranking men students of each of the divisions of 
:he Institute, President Heald announced that top scholastic effort for the female 
3ex V7ill also be honored. This honor will go to Lillian Snodgrass, candidate for the 
iegree for Bachelor of Science in sociology. She will be designated as HONORWOMAN 

Norman Frimer is a member of Daedalians, social fraternity, and of the Political 
Bcience Club; he is active in intrajnural sports. Leo Stoolman is a member of the 
Cech student chapter of the Western Society of Engineers, Tau Beta Pi, national honor- 
ary engineering fraternity, and he has been an honor marshall at comm.encement exer- 
cises for four years. Lillian Snodgrass is a member of Sigma Om.icron Lambda sorority, 

jewis editor of the Polj^gon, student yearbook, and a member of Technology Nevjs, stu- 
lent weekly nev/spaper. She is also a member of the Tech Glee Club. 

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!o •'.:!■•: 31!: 



A phase of tonight's commencement exercises that will come very much as a surprise 
ill be the comnissioning of 18 of the graduating students of engineering as Ensigns 
n the United States Naval Reserve , iinnouncement of this action v&s made by Captain 
dward A. Evers, USNR, Commandant of the Illinois Area Naval Reserve. Captain Evers, 
uring the commencement exercises, will svjear in the eighteen seniors who a,re to 
eceive commissions as ENSIGNS, 

Captain Evers stated that one of the seniors had already been sworn in due to the 
act that he could not be present at commencement exercises tonight, imother of the 
raduates will not receive his com.mission tonight due to the fact that he has not as 
et recovered from a broken leg. Fourteen others who are to receive commissi. ons from 
he Navy, have deferred acceptance of their Ensign ratings because they have not as yet 
ompleted school. 

The Ensign Commissions, according to Captain Evers, are of the "special volunteer 
ype in the engineering phase of naval work" , The recipients may be called to active 
aty at any time and will enter Naval services as engineer officers in such divisions 
f the navy as the procurement division of aviation : in the ordn ance division; or in 
he engineering division . 

Although the greatest number of students to receive degrees are the regular four- 
ear engineering, architecture, and arts and science candidates, special mention must 
e made of those vjho have spent as much as 10 years in obtaining their honors, Forty- 
ine of the recipients of degrees will be candidates from the evening sessions of 
llinois Institute of Technology. Of these forty-nine candidates, four are from the 
rmour College division while forty-five are from the Lewis Institute division, 

Tv'rent3^-eight graduate degrees will be conferred by president Heald upon students 
ompleting two years of post graduate study in engineering. These degrees vdll be 
or work in architecture, science, and chemical, mechanical, electrical, and civil 

The comiriencement program will begin ?fith the processional of candidates for de- 
gree,3 followed by the officers and facu].ty of the Institute. The invocation will be 
read by the Reverend Harold W. Ruopp, minister of Chicago's famous Central Church. 

Special recognition will be given talented graduates. Robert J. Mead, chemical 
engineer, will sing "Just You", by Burleigh, he will be accompanied It/ a double octet 
of seniors of the Glee Club. Gus Mustakas, chemical engineer, will deliver a violin 
solo; he will play Provost' popular INTERTAEZZO. 

After the cormnencement address by Mr. Hawkes, the President will confer degrees. 
The Recessional will be preceeded by the Benediction to conclude the commencement 

■■; .,:.■■ ■ • -.v. 


I 641-25 






Continuance of the Aiiierican way of life depends in part on determination of the 
.94-1 graduate to announce its value to the world, Albert vJ. Ha-i'ykes, president of the 
nited States Chamber of Commerce and Congoleum-Nairn, Incorporated, last night, 
i/12/4.1 declared. 

Speaking at commencement exercises of Illinois Institute of Technology at Civic 
ipera House, Havfkes outlined his plea for vigorous jliaericanism, to be exemplified by 
iroducts of the nation's schools. His speech was titled ''Present Opportunity for 
■rained Youth . " 

Three hundred and sixty degrees were awa.rded to students of Lewis and Armour 
.ivisions of the Institute, including 28 e.dvanced degrees to graduate students. Honor- 
ry degrees of doctor of engineering ;vere bestowed on Richard Henry Whitehead, Charles 
lonald Dallas and Joshua D'Esposito. 

"One of your greatest opportunities," Havfkes told the graduates, "is to help 
lake a satisfied people, on r/hich a continuance of our iimerican way of life must 
.spend , 

"You can do it by fully Informing yourselves a.nd ty sound thinking. This 
ihould lead you to a determination to make every other citizen with whom you come in 
ontact realize that each of us has obligations. We must each make a contribution in 
bought and v:ork if vie can expect to partake of the benefits of our great orgi^nizaticn, 
he United States of ;\inerica, rtaicn r)roduces the American way of life." 

Citing Helen Keller as an example of accomplishment in spite of odds, Hawkes 

"Let us never forget the lesson Helen Keller has taught the world. Even though 
he v;as born blind and deaf and therefore v/as unable to speak, still she sensed an 
pportunity as it touched her finger tips and lips. 

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m: "She not only became a success, but has become famous throughout the vrorld be- 
ause she has helped to transmit to others afflicted as she vfas a great opportunity to 
.0 things. She therefore not only benefitted herself, but has done the greater thing — 
he has served humanity in a way that, until her time and accomplishment, was consider- 
d impossible." 

Praising Lewis division of the Institute, v;here he studied at night for several 
■ears, Hav-rkes predicted rapid progress and expansion for Illinois Institute of 
'echnologj'-. He emphasized the importance of schools in the democratic ord.3r. No lack 
if opportunities for trained youth exists today, he declared, 

"In a nation of free people there alv^'ays has been, is, and alwaj^s will be, 
ipportunity for every youth who is willing to pay the price of success. In 1896, I 
an remember, I came home and told my parents I wished I had been born forty years 
ocner because all the good opportunities in the United States v/ere gone. 

"There v/as nothing left but a steady, slow grind to make a living, I added. It 
as difficult for me then to believe there vras as much or more opportunity in front 
f me as had ever been open to anyone in the preceding years of our nation's history. 

"So it is just as certain that the opportunities that are in front of you are as 
reat as a.ny that have been in front of any generation in this country. Opportunities 
ticrease alm.ost in proportion to the increase in population, the congestion of living 
onditionc, and the complexity of our society." 

James D. Cunninghajn, president of Republic Flow Meters and chairman of the board 
f trustees of the Institute, cited Dallas, B'Esposito and Wliitehead before President 
T. Heald presented their honorary degrees. 

Dallas, of the Armour class of 1902, is president and a director of Revere 
apper and Brass, Incorporated. He began in the business world as an office boy at 
3.00 per week. He xvas made president of Dallas Brass and Copper Company in 191S and 
l" his present firm in 1931. 

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D'Esposito, a graduate of the Royal Nautical Institute, Sorrento, Italy, came to 
the United States in 189S and became a citisen in 1907, having in 1904 become a drafts- 
nan for T,hs Pennsylvania Railroad. He was in charge of engineering operations of 
Chicago's Union Station from 1913 to 1925, v^hen it was completed, Troi.i 1934- to 1939 
f-esident project engineer of Pt).blic Works Administration , D'Esposito became Sanitary 
)istriet Engineer and is noi; project engineer of the Subvjay Developm.ent. 

Fnitehead, a native Chicagoan, took a degr:-e of mechanica,! engineering in the 
jevds class of 1908, was an instructor at iievjis for the next iour years, becam.e asso- 
dated in construction of the Panama Canal, ending up in chaa-ge of operations of the 
'acific Locks of the Canal. Later associated \'^ith General George Vi. Goethals as an 
ndustrial engineer, he had, by 1929, risen to president and general mana-ger of The 
lew Haven Clock Company. 

A feature of graduation exercises was announcement of commissions, and the 
ommissioning itself, of eighteen gTraduating engineers of Armour division as Ensigns 
.n the United States Naval Reserve. Captain Edward A. Evers, U,3NR, commandant of the 
llinois Area No,val Reserve., vsvjore in the studeiits. Procurement, ordnance and engi- 
eering divisions of the navy vn.ll absorb them. 

Forty-nine of t.he 360 students receiving diplomas were gradu.atGs of the evening 
ivision of the Institute. Forty-five took bachelor of science in arts and sciences 
egrees from Lewis and four earned bachelor of science in arts and sciences degrees in 
arious branches of engineering from Armour. 

Honors awarded undergraduates by President H. T. Heald were as follovs; 

Lewis Institute of Arts and Sci.ences'. Honor Ma.n of A.11 Departm.ents, Norman E. 
'rimer, 34-28 Grensha.w Avenue, Honor Foman of i\ll Departments, Lillian Snodgrass, 
20 N. Central Avenue j Awards for the Second Highest Scholastic Record for Four Years, 
'ells Mori, 821 Cornelia Avenue, and Ruth Sprague, 211 S. Bell Avenue. 



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Arinour College of Engineering; Honor Man of All Departraents; Leo Stoolman, 
2719 W= Gunnison Avenue; for the Department of Chemical Engineering, Richard Hruda, 
2115 3. Ridgeland Avenue, 3erv/ynj for the Department of Civil Engineering, Roy 
Jacobsen, 1711 Belle Plaine Avenuej for the Department of Electrical Ensineering, 
Leonard Holmboe, 2$0S E. 73rd Street; for the Department of Fire Protection Engineer- 
ing, Robert Harmon, 809 Talma Street, Aurora; for the Department of Mechanical Engi- 
neering, Leo Stoolman, 2719 W. Gunnison Avenue; for the Department of Science, Bernard 
Rasof, 4-939 N. Kimball Avenue i and for the Department of Ai'ohitecture, Leonard Reinke, 
Jr., 7A11 Dante Avenue. 

First and second prizes of the Merican Institute of Architects for high scholar- 
ship went to Leonard Reinke, Jr., 7/+11 Dante Avenue, and Ludwig Bluraberg, 1331 
Orleans Street. The latter also v/on the Charles L. Hutchinson medal for architectural 

A junior membership in the American Society of Civil Engineers, awarded by the 
Illinois section, went to John Frederick Donoghue, 5201 South Park Avenue, Junior 
memberships in the Western Society of Engineers went to Roy E. Jacobsen, 1711 Belle 
Plaine Avenue, and Henry E. Vifessel, A201 N. Mason Avenue. 

An associate membership in the Ajnerican Institute of Electrical Engineers, award- 
ed by the Chicago section, t^-ent to Ben R. Cole, 119 Prairie Avenue, Park Ridge, 111. 
A junior membership in the American Society of ffechanical Engineers, awarded oy the 
Chicago chapter, went to John E. Sauvage, 510 Lake Avenue, Y'ilmette, 111, 

An award bj"" the National Fire Prevention Association went to Robert H. Harmon, 
809 Talma Street, Aurora, Illinois, as the ranking scholar of his department. The 
AlujTini award of merit, for a senior first in school activities and scholarship went 
to Charles D, McAleer, Jr., R.R. #1, Box 175, Des Plaines, Illinois. 


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Eighteen winners of one-yoar tuition scholarships to Armour College of Engmeer- 
ng and Lewis Institute of Arts and Sciences of Illinois Institute of Technology were 
nnounced today fcy H. T. Heald, president. 

Applicable to the scholastic year of 194-1-4-2, the awards were competed for by 
ore than 300 high school seniors of the metropolitan area a.nd thirteen states, 
ritten examinations and personal intervie-'-s deteriuined winr.era. 

Armour College of Engineering scholarships went to ten high school seniors of 
he Chicc^go district. They are. 

Benjamin Borgerson, 4032 Ytellington Avenue, Schurz High Schoolj Leonard Chase, 
158 S. Aberdeen Street, Lindblom High School, Richard Christian, 2L41 Bradley Place, 
ane High School, Robert Dahl, 5959 F. Division Street, Austin High School; Robert 
naedinger, Jr., 64ii. N. Elniwood Avenue, Oak Park, Oak Park High School, Charles Hall, 
r., 1253 Elmdale Avenue, Sonn High School^ Richard Kelley, SL49 Jeffrey Avenue, 
arvard School for Boys, Harold Kimball, 14-55 S. 69th Place, Leo High School, Ronald 
ind, 622 3. Euclid Avenue, Villa Park, York Conirnunity High School; and John Reed, 
838 S. Union Avenue, Leo High School. 

Lev/is Institute of Arts and Sciences scholarships went to eight persons, five of 
hem high school seniors, two junior college graduates, and one with one year of junior 
iollege, all from the metropolitan area. They 

June Eaehuy, 4-329 N. Troy Street, and Jeanette prjterson, 4-715 Belmont Avenue, 

raduates of Fright Junior College; Gloria Klousar, 1421 S. 57th Court, Cicero, one 

ear, Morton Junior College, Joseph Dalton, 203 N, Pulaski, St. Mel High School, Charlet 

arner, 3S32 F.^ Polk Street, St. Mel High School; Ann Mossner, 1804- S. 12th Avenue, 

.ay\vood, Proviso Tovmship liigh School, Virginia Pochelski, 271.7 N. Sacraiaento i-.venue, 

■•'churz High School, and Viola Sievers, 3108 77th Avohuc, Elmwood Park, Schure High 

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TiiTO special scholarships were amiouiiced at the sains time. One^ donated by the 
5th Central Civic Assembly for National Youth P'eek, vrent to Raymond H, Rickhoffj 
017 N. Mcnticello Avenue, Crane Techjiical High School, and will be a one-year tuition 
ward to Lev/is division. The second, v/on 'ay 7/estly Ruther, 6517 Greenvier; Avenue, 
ullivan nigh School, was given by Armour College of Engineering at re.,uest of 
itisens of Tomorrov; program of the Chicago Daily Tribune, 

June Rachuy, Wright Junior College, is a graduate of Little Rock High School, 
ittle Rock, lov/a, where she won numerous scholastic awards. At V'jright Junioi* College 
he has been a coliomnist on the student rjaper, '?rrites literary criticism for the 
chool magazine, and has contributed verse to a. nuir.Der of national poetry reviev/s. 

Jeanette Peterson, Wright Junior College, is a graduate of Tuley High School. 
he is principally interested in chemistry, mathematics and English leading to a pre- 
edic course. Winner of several scholastic honors in high school, she is a class 
eader at ^/right. 

Gloria Klouzar, Morton Junior College, is a graduate of Liorton High School, where 
he was a mem.ber of the national honor society. At Morton Junior College she won a 
etter for tennis and was a leading student. She is interested chiefly in dietetics 
ad will take a course in hom.e economics. 

Benjamin Borgerson, Schurz, hopes to take a chemical engineering course at Armour. 
e liked chemistry, mathematics and physics best in high school. He was a member of 
he Laurels, honor group and was in the upper seven per cent of his class. He played 
irst violin in the orchestra, was an R.G.T.C. captain, and was a Boy Scout, star rank. 

Leonard Chase, Lindblom, hopes to take an electrical engineering course at Armour. 
e won tiiree scholarship certificates at Lindblom, belonged to the honor society and 
njoyed chemistry, physics and mathematics. He ranked 27th in a class of 25C students. 

Richard Chirstian, Lane, hopes to take a chemical engineering course at Armour. 
e was editor of the Lane Tech Prep , associate editor of the annual, played trombone in 
ae band for three years, and was interested in photography. 

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Robert Dahl, A-ustin, hopes to take a civil engineering course at Armour. In a 
lass of S76 students he ranked first scholasticall.y. He won high rating in his 
chool Latin contest and was interested in mathematics and scientific subjects. 

Robert Gnaedinger, Jr., Oak Park, was nineteenth in his class of 750 students, 
'or thi'ee and one-half years he was on the high school honor roll. He won a manager's 
Letter for sports, v;as on the safety council as coiriiiiittee chairman and v;on a first 
ilternateship to Oberlin College for physics. He was a meruber of the debating club, 
the radio club, and worked in the advertising depai^tment of the school paper. 

Charles Hall, Jr., Senn, hopes to take a chemical engineering course at Armour, 
fe '.ms a member of the national honor society, liked mathematics, physics and chemdstry 
and ranked in the hignest ten per cent of his graduating class. He belonged to the 
nathematics club, stamp club and Greek club, and was active in intramural sports. 

Richard Kelley, Harvard School, hopes to take the electrical engineering course 
at Armour. He ranked first in a class of tv/enty, belonged to the national honor 
society, was on the staff of the school pa.per and was associate editor of the annual. 

Harold Kim^ball, Leo. hopes to take a chemical engineering course at /jr-m-our. He 
attended Leo on a scholarship, won first prize in the school essay contest, was in 
the upper five per cent of his class, received debating honors and was on the staff of 
school publications. His chief interests were chemistry and mathematics. 

Ronald Lind, York Community, hopes to take a science course at Armour, Chiefly 
interested in chemdstrj* and mathematics, he was president of his section of the nation- 
al honor society, won a m.ajor football letter as center, was in the drama club and 
earned an appointment to the United States Naval Academy. 

John Reed, Leo. hopes to take a course that will allow him to become a research 
chemist or a chemical engineer. He was in the upper ten per cent of his class of 200, 
He played on intramural baseball and ba.sketball teams and in the orchostra. He was on 
the honor roll for four years. 

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$1,000,000 PR0GRAI.1. 


Illinois Institute of Technology, as a resvilt of an extensive survey conducted 
among the leading colleges and universities of the United States, has been selected 
to be the site, and its staff and administrative officers, the administrators of a 
projected INSTITUTE OF GAS TECHNOLOGY. The new "Gas Institute" ^.vill be located on 
the present campus of Illinois Tech in Chicago and Ysdll involve an expenditure of 
more than $1,000,000, exclusive of necessary additions to plant and existing equipment. 

This new program vrill provide for the creation of a separate unit at Illinois 
Tech (its pi-esent south side campus), for the purpose of conducting primarily a com- 
prehensive program of graduate instruction leading to th.e Master of Science and 
Doctor of Philosophy degrees. There will also be conducted and encouraged under this 
graduate program of instruction, fundamental and applied research pointed toY/ards the 
betterment of the future of the gas industry, according to H. T. Heald, President. 
President Heald returned yesterday from Nev; York City v.'here he had attended the final 
organisation meeting of the Trustees acting upon the affiliation of the "Gas Institute" 
with Illinois Institute of Technology. 

"Initial financing will provide funds for operating and maintenance expenses in 
the amount of at least $100,000 per year for a period of ten (10) years," eaid 
President Heuld. "These expenses will include instructional costs and regular main- 
tenance costs," he added. 


Additional provision v/ill be made for funds to erect the necessary buildings to 
house the instructione.1 and research activities under this program. 

Actual operation is scheduled to begin September, 194-1 concurrent v/ith the open- 
ing of Illinois Institute of Technology for the regular academic year of 19A1-4-2. 
From five to ten felloYJships will be granted students for the first year of operation o 
The prcgranij however, when in complete operation, contemplates a student body of 
graduate level of from 50 to 60 students with a v/ell qualified faculty chosen for 
their competence in research and graduate instruction. 

Plans for the "Gas Institute" include the erection of buildings to house its 
activities. These buildings Virill be in addition to the new structui'es planned by 
Illinois Institute of Techjiology under its current ejcpansion program, 

T7hile not a part of the $3,000,000 special development program of Illinois Tech, 
The INSTITUTE OF GAS TECHNOLOGY project directly supplements it, according to Wilfred 
Sykes, presiderit of Inland Steel ei.nd chairman of the development com.mittee of the 
Institute's board of trustees. 

"The fact that leading gas companies across the country have chosen Illinois 
Institute of Technology as the site for this important project is, we believe, largely 
attributable to the plans which our trustees have laid for developing on this campus 
a technological training center second to none. f7e .are proceeding to launch an early 
effort to assure funds for the most urgent of our "building needs, Metallurgical, 
Mechanical, Chemical and Electrical Engineering buildings, a Library and Administra- 
tion building, and a Humanities building," said Mr. Sykes. 


p- At present, according to President Heald, seventeen gas companies members 

of the organization group. The decision to create the INSTITUTE OF GAS TECHNOLOGY 

at Illinois Tech came as a result of two years of investigation on the part of a 

committee of the gas industry, headed by Frank C. Smith, President of the Houston 

Natural Gas Company (Texas) , 



F. H= Lerch, Jr., President of the Gas Companies, Inc., of New York and chairman 
of the coTiimittee on university affiliation of the gas companies, confirmed the 
announcement of plans to create the new Institute, lb-. Lerch also formally announced 
selection of Illinois Institute of Technology' from" :he group of colleges and univer- 
sities in the United States under investigation as to capability to handle the project. 

In making announcement of the selection of Illinois Institute of Technology as 
the sponsor of the nen project, Mr. Lerch said: 

"Illinois Institute of Technology.'' impressed the gas industries' committee by its 
willingness and excellent ability to cooperate in this project. The "Gas Institute" 
will have as its primary objective the training of man power specifically for the gas 
industry. Trained exclusively on the graduate level, these men vdll have the benefit 
of the highly respected graduate school novif in existence at the Institute. 

"The scope of the curriculum, the excellence of its faculty, the character of 
the fundamental research to be underts.ken for the degree, Y.-ill be designed to make 
available the highest type of scientifically trained personnel and to broaden the 
scientific knowledge feipplicable to the solution of the problems of one of the nation's 
most important industries." 

"Such an institution as the 'Gas Institute,' said President Heald, "must necessar- 
ily have the highest standards. This v/ill necessitate a. carefully selected student 
body and faculty." 

Six principle objectives have been laid dovm to form the basis of operation of 
the "Gas Institute". First of all the founders of the nev; Institute expect it to 
be operated to "train qualified young m.en, college graduates, for entrance as valuable 
employees to the gas industries. The other five objectives are: conduct fundamental 
research; conduct applied research^ collect and distribute scientific information 
pertaining to gas research, development, investigation, and processes; as a central 
organisation to stimulate research throughout the gas industry; and, as a central 
organization to coordinate research in the gas industry." 


Upon completion oi four years of study, the student under this program vrould 
receive the degree of Doctor of Philosophy, avrarded by Illinois Institute of Technology 

The course of study, ?;hich requires college graduation for admission, would in- 
clude three years of academic training based upon the fundamental sciences and funda- 
mental research. The fundamental science studies include organic chemistry 5 engineer- 
ing mathematics J physics j fluid flow and heat transfer 5 physical chemistry; gas techno- 
logyj chemistry of polymerization and depoljonerizationj and catalysis and surface 

The curriculum also includes the equivalent of one year of academic work designed 
to give the ba.ckground of the gas industry, including operation, managem.ent and regula- 
tions of public utilities^ equipment and materials for the manufacture, storage and 
distribution of gas^ by-products of the gas industry; management problems of the gas 
industry; and other related tubject matter. 

The fourth year of the student's training will basically consist of research of 
a fundamental nature of interest to the gas industry. In addition, the student shall 
be expected to have spent at lea,.st three summers 01 r;ork in some phase of the gas 

The administration of the "Institute of Gas Technology" will be vested in a board 
of trustees made up of representatives of the gas industry and trustees of Illinois 
Tech. At the New York meeting the following officers were elected: For chairman of 
the Board of trustees, Frank C. Smith, President of the Houston Natural Gas Company 
(Texas); for president of the Gas Institute, H. T. Heald, President of Illinois Insti- 
tute of Technology. For members of the executive committee, in addition to the chair- 
man and president, the following: Herman Russell, President, Rochester Gas and Electric 
Corporation (New York); F. H. Lerch, Jr., President, Gas Companies, Inc., New York; 
Frank H. Adams, vice-president, Surface Combustion Corporation, Toledo, Ohio; Thomas 
Drever, President, American Steel Foundries, Chicago and member of the Board of 

Trustees of Illinois Tech; and Wilfred Sykes, President of Inland Steel, Chicago and 
member of the Board of Trustees of Illinois Tech. 






Av7ards totalling approximately $3^,000, distributed amonG' fifty-five students , 
have been made for the school year of 194-l-42j K. T. Heald, president of Illinois 
Institute of Technology, today announced. 

Twenty- seven of these, to the sua of i;.;l35900, went to men engaged in graduate 
study, as teaching assistants, fellovrs or scholars. The remainder ?/as shared by 
nineteen Armour division, and nine Levds division, winners of scholarships from high 
schools and jumior colleges chiefly in the Chicago area. 

Appointments of eleven half-time teaching assistants vrarking for higher degrees, 
with average individual av;ards of I;-850, is as follows: 

Chem.ical engineering, Natha.n iviuller, 1435 Central Avenue, Louisville, Kentucky, 
and Uarren L. Plunkett, 303 Oakridge Blvd,, L^'-nchburg, Virginia; chemistry, LeRoy 
Bromley, 2004. W. "F" Street, Napa, California, and Plobert VL Pjasmussen, 1104 N. 
Armstrong Avenue, Kingsville, Texas. 

Civil engineering, 3tefa.n J. Fraenkel, 2S33 S. 32nd Avenue, Omaha, Nebraska^ 
electrical engineering, Waldemar Schapira, 3152 Douglas Blvd., Chicago, mechanical 
engineering, Jerome Baiter, 1027 Y/alton Avenue, Bronx, Ne?; York City, Ernest G. 
Chilton, Guggenheim Aeronautics Laboratory, Pasadena, California., and Lee Van 
Cunningham, Jr., 223 E. 6oth Street, Shjreveport, Louisiana; physics, David B. Dekker, 
2524 E. Glenoaks Blvd., Glendale, California; mathematics, Albert L. Latter, 83 N, 
Catalina Avenue, Pasadena, California. 

Appointments of eight third-time teaching assistants working for higher degrees, 
with average individual awards of ^>700, is as follows; 

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Chemical engineering, Frank W. Sirdth, 4-17 Perxnsylvi:.nia Avenue, Prospect Park, 
Pennsylvania, and Carl Bisesi, 615I Liebig Avenue, Nev; York City^ chemistry, Irving 
S. Goldstein, 10 Spring Street, Monticello, Nev.- York, and Robert Saunders, lS3fi Davis 
Avenue, Y&iting, Indiana. 

Civil engineering, Herbert Gray, Route #2, /inton, Texas, and Pa,ul F. Rice, Solen, 
North Dakota 5 electrical engineering, Jol'in Sulcup, 184.4- N« 28th Street, Milv«aiakee, 
Wisconsin; physics, Marvin H. ^likening, Oak Ridge, Missouri. 

Appointment of six fellovvs ;vorking for higher degrees, v/ith average individual 
aTfards of si'450, is as follovrs: 

Chemistry, Plarold Pokras, 831 N= Alta Vista Blvd., Holl:^Ai."rood, California, and 
Theodore Sobel, 17-07 Boston Road, New York City; civil engineering, Clytus L. Parris, 
546 N. Reagan Street, San Benito, Texas, and Elia Sternberg, 35 S, Eastiield Avenue, 
Trenton, New Jersey; mathematics, Frank Lane, Box M, Mountainair, New Mexico; and 
Sherwin Chase, 4|.335 S. Drexel Avenue, Chicago, Illinois. 

Appointment of tx;o scholars v;orking for higher degrees, with average individual 
awards of $300, is as follows: 

Chemical engineering, James l^.'aber, 9307 Laflin Street, Chicago; a.rchitecture, 
Derald M. West, 6205 S. Mayfield Avenue. 

Eight fire protection engineering scholarships, each for four years at tJOO value 
per year, have been given by Armour College of Engineering. The winners have been 
chosen and will be announced shortly. 

Armour College of Engineer ijig scholarships, each valued at $300, ?;ent to ten high 
school seniors of the Chicago district. They are: 

Benjamin Borgerson, 4032 Wellington Avenue, Schurz High School; Leonard Chase, 
7158 S. Aberdeen Street, Lindblom High School; Richard Christian, 214-1 Br-adley Place, 
Lane High School, Robert Dahl, 5959 W. Division Street, Austin High School; Robert 
Gnaedinger, Jr., 644- N. Elrawood Avenue, Oak Park, Oak Park High School; Charles Hall, 
Jr., 1253 Elmdale Avenue, Senn High School; Richard Kelley, 814-9 Jeffrey Avenue, 

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Harvard School for Boys) Harold Kimball, Li,55 2. 69tli Place, Leo High School;, Ronald 
Lind, 622 3. Euclid Avenue, Villa Park, York Community High School;, and John Fteed, 
5838 S. Union Avenue, Leo High School. 

Lewis Institute of Arts and Sciences scholarships each valued at ^22^^ went to 
eight persons, five of then high school seniors, tr.'o junior college gradus-tes, and 
one with one year of junior college, all from the i.ietropolitan a.reac They are: 

June Rachuy, /+329 N. Troy Street, and Jeaaette Peterson, 4715 BeJjiiont Areniie, 
graduates of V/right JuniorCollege; Gloria Klouzar, 14.21 S. 57th Court, Cicero, one 
year, Morton Junior College; Joseph Dalton, 203 N. Pulaski, St. Hel High Schoolj 
Charles Marner, 3332 W. Polk Street, St. Mel High School, Aim Mossner, 1804- S, 12th 
Avenue, Mayi'rood, Proviso Tovnship High School; Virginia Pochelski, 2717 N. Sacramento 
Avenue, Schurz High School j and Viola Sievers, 3108 77th Avenue £lmv/ood Park, Schurz 
High School. 

T^/.'o special scholarships were announced at the same time. One, donated by the 
15th Central Civic Assembly for National Youth Feek, ivent to RajTnond H. Ricklioff , 
1017 N. Monticello -ivenue, Crane Techmical High School, and '.--ill be a one-year tui- 
tion award to Lewis division. The second, r;on 'oj V'estly Ruthsr, 6517 Cireenviev>' Avenue, 
Sullivan High School, 'jas given by /irmour College of iingineering at request of 
Citizens of Tomorrow program of the Chicago Daily T'ribune. 

Half-time assistant MiiLler will study for a chemistr;- PH.D. During the past year 
he has been an instructor in chemical engineering at Alabama Polyteci'inical Institute, 
Auburn, Alabama. His m! S. in chemical engineering was received in 1939 from the 
University of Louisville and his B.S. in the same subject in 1938 at Mississippi 
State College, State College, Mississippi, 

Half-time assistant Plunkett T.dll study for an M.S. in chemical engineering. He 
graduated in June from University of Virginia, University, Virginia, rdth the degree 
of B. Ch. E. Half -time assistant Bromley will study for an M.S. in chemical engineer- 
ing. He graduated from University of California, Berkeley in oTune witn a B.S. degree. 



Half-time assistant Rasmussen v;ill study for an M.S. in chemical engineerings 
He graduated -dtli a B.S. in civil engineering in June froni Texas College of j'\rts and 
Industries, Kingsville, Texas. Kalf-tiiae assistant Fraenkal will study for a Ph.D. 
in civil engineering, his M.S. in the same subject having been received in June froa 
University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Nebraska, where he received his B.S. in civil engi- 
neering in 194-0. 

Half-time assistant Schapira will studjr for an M.S. in electrical engineering, 
having graduated in June with a B.S. in that subject from Lafayette College, Eastcn 
Pennsylvania. Half-time assistant Baiter r:ill stucly for an M.S. in iiiechanical engi- 
neering, having gi'aduated in June from the school of tecrmolog;:' of City College of 
New York with d bachelor of mechanical engineering degree. 

Half-time assistant Chilton v.dll study for a Ph.D. in mechanical engineering, 
having received his M.S. in the same subject from California Institute of Technology, 
Pasadena, in June. His degree of B.S. in Aeronautics was received in 194-0 from 
Massachusetts Institute of Technology. 

Half-time assistant Cunningham, Jr., vrill study for a H.S. in mechanical engineer- 
ing, having received a B.S. in that subject in June from Louisiana Polytechnic Insti- 
tute, Ruston, Louisiana. Half-time assistant Dekker --ill study for an M.S. in 
mathematics, having received his A.B. in that subject from the University'- of California 
Berkeley, California, in June. 

Half-time assistant Latter will study for a Ph. D. in mathematics, having . 
received an A.B. in that subject from University of Southern California, Los /mgeles, 
in June. Third- time assistant Smith will study for a Ph..D, in chemical engineering, 
having graduated in June from Villanova College, Villanova, Pennsylvania, with a B.S. 
in chemical engineering. 

Third-time assistant Bisesi will study for an M.S. in chemical engineering, 
having received in June a bachelor of chemical engineering degree from Pratt Institute, 
Brooklyi-i, New York. Third-time assistant Goldstein will study for a Ph.D. in 

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chemistry, having received a B.S= in chemistry from Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, 
Troy, New York, in June. 

Third-time assistant Saunders v;ill study for Ph.D. in science, having received 
his master of science degree from the graduate school of Illinois Institute of 
Technology in June. 

Third-time assistant Gray vdll study for an M.S. in civil engineerintj', having 
received his B.S. in civil engineering in June from Texe.s Technological College, 
Lubbock, Texas. Third-tin:e assistant Rice villi study for i.'I.S. in civil engineering, 
having received his B. 3. in that subject from North Dakota State Cjllege, Fargo, 
North Dakota, in June. 

Third-tiriO assistant Sukup \i±ll study for an M.S. in electrical engineering, hav- 
ing received a B.3. from Marquette University, Milwaukee, Wisconsin, in 1940, and 
having done graduate v-ork in electronics at Harvard University, Boston, Massachusetts, 
during the past year. 

Third-time assistant Wilkening will " study for an M.S. in physics, having received 
a B.S. in June, 1939, from Missouri State Teachers College, Gape C-iro.rdeau, Missouri, 
and having acted as a science instructor in Jackson High School, Jackson, fiSissouri, 
during the past year. 

Fellow Pokras will study for a Ph.D. in chemistry, having received a D.A. from 
the University of California, Berkeley, California, in 194-0, and an M.A, from that 
school in June, Fellovr Sobel will study for an M.S. in chemical engineering having 
received in June a B.S. in chemical engineering from the University of Maine, Orono, 
Maine . 

Fellovf Parris will study for a M.S. in civil engineering, having received a B.S. 
from Texas Technological College, Lubbock, Texas, in 1939, cind having served vith the 
International Boundary Commission since that time. Fellow Sternberg will study for a 
M.S. in civil engineering, having received a bachelors degree in civil engineering, 
and having studied previously at the University of Vienna sjid the University of London. 

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Fellow Lane vrill study for a M.S. in mathematics having received a B.A. degree 
from University of New Mexico, Albuquerque, New Mexico, in June. Felloi^f Chase, having 
received an a master of science degree from Illinois Institute of Technology in June, 
will studjr for a Ph.D. in that subject. 

Scholar Faber v/ill st-ady for an M.S. in chemical engineering, having received a 
B.S. in that subject in June from Illinois Institute of Teclinology. He is a graduate 
of xlorgan Park High School, Chicago. Scholar V:^est rill study for a M.^. in architec- 
ture, ha.ving received a bachelor of architecture degree in June from the University 
of Minnesota. 



TECHl'JOLOGY-VIC . /i.600 




Tvrelve members of the adininistration and faculty of Illinois Institute of 
Technology ?rere in r.ttend8.nce today (Monday, June 23, 194-1) as the forty -ninth annual 
meeting of the Society for Promotion of Engineering Education convened at Ann Arbor 
with the University of Michigan as host. 

Led cy President H.To Keald, a member of the National Council of the Society, 
and Vice President L. E. Grinter, official Institute representative to the meeting, 
the Institute party prepared to take an active part in the five-day deliberations of 
the group . 

"Science a.nd Technology in the Engineering Curricula," the theme of the confer- 
ence, vfill be subdivided into separate meetings related to aeronautics| chemical, 
civil, electrical, mechanical and industrial engineering; comprehensive examinations: 
cooperative engineering education; English; evening engineering education; engineering 
drawing, economy and research; junior colleges; labor relations; mineral technology; 
and personal development. 

President Heald took part at 9 a^m. today (6/23/4-1) in a ten-man symposium on 
engineering research, under the subheading of "Industrial Aid in Research." Industry's 
need for research, the special services a research foundation can accomplish for in- 
dustry, and problems relating to cost of subsidized research for industry in connec- 
tion with an educational institution were outlined. 

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At 2 p.m. today (6/23/4-1) a panel discussion on physics as a part of engineering 
education was pi^esented by Vice President Grinter, with the assisttince of J. S. 
Thompson, 5710 Blackstone Avenue, professor of physics and chairman of the depai'tment 
at the Institute, in the form of popularized dialogue concerning civil engineering 
aspects of the subject. 

The values of physics for the student civil engineer as a technical or profess- 
ional subject and as a cultural norm ?7ere discussed. Study of theoretical mechanics, 
strength of materials, hydraulics s-nd structural analysis, as covering much of the 
same ground a physicist covers in study of mechanics, was considered. 

Included in the party accompanying Heald and Grinter v/as Dr. R. C. Kintner, 
3833 Dante Avenue, of the chemical engineering department, who will speak at a general 
session Wednesday (6/25/4-1) on photographic exliibition of chemical engineering equip- 
ment laboratory. 

Others attending were Professor Harry McGormack, 44-0 Sun.set Road, Finnetka, 
Illinois, head of the chemical engineering department. Professor L. R. Ford, 56OO 
Dorchester Avenue, head of the department of mathematics^ Professor Joseph B. 
Finnegan, 1400 E. 56th Street, head of the fire protection engineering department^ 
Professor B.B. Freud, 5853 Magnolia Avenue, head of the department of chemistry^ 
Professor Phil C. Huntly, 281 Northwood Road, Riverside, Illinois, head of the depart- 
ment of civil engineering; Professor H. P. Button, 2242 Pioneer Road, Evanston, 
Illinois, head of the social science department and dean of the evening division; 
Lloyd H. Donnell, 5525 Kimbark Avenue, professor of m.echanical engineering, o.nd 
Sholto M. Spears, 1720 W. 105th Place, associate professor of civil engineering. 



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Professor G. E. Paul, GhaiiT.ian of the Department of Mechanics of Illinois In- 
stitute of Teclinology, is retiring frou active duty, according to announcement made 
yesterday by Ho T. Heald, President. Professor Paul, v?ho resides in Chicago at 
1528 Farwell Avenue, also held the position of Director of the Science Curricula of 
the Armour College of Engineering. 

According to the President's announcement. Professor Paul has requested retire- 
ment in line with the Institute's policy of permitting departmental heads to retire 
from executive responsibility upon reaching the age of 65 years « He will res-ch the 
age of 65 years shortly after the beginning of the next aca.demic year (194.1-4-2) . 

Professor Paul has been one of the most active m.embers of the faculty of i^'irmour 
Institute of Teclinology^. His record in brief states. He v/a.s head of the Department 
of science and director of the curricula... he was head of the department of mechanics one time, he was chairman of three departments simultaneousl3^. . . .he compiled 
the original tables for basic lumber sizes upon which American Lumber Standards were 

' He came to iVrmour Institute of Techjiology in 1908 as Associate Professor of 
Mechanics. Born in Belfast, Maine in 1876, he attended Belfast secondary schools 
before going to Chauncy Hall preparatory^ school in Boston. He received his undergrad- 
uate training at Massachusetts Institute of Technology where he had conferred upon him 
the degree of S.B. in mechanical engineering. 

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" Mid professional and educational experience has been exceptionally v/ide. In 
1903 lie joined the staff of Ksmsas State College ; in 1905 he served as a department 
head on the staff of Nevf Mexico State College; and from 1907 until 1908 when he 
joined the staff of Armour Institute of Technology, he v/as on the faculty of 
Pennsylvania State College as Professor of Mechanics. 

Throughout his career as an exceptionally well-liked tcia-cher, he continually 
engaged in professional consulting 7;ork. Before entering upon his teaching career, he 
served for tvro years (1900-02) as a designer and sales engineer for the James W. 
Tufts Company of Boston. As a consultant, he specialized in industrial construction 
and building materials. 

From 1915 to 1921 he was construction engineer for the National Lumber Manufac- 
turers' Association and in this connection he did a large amount of original research 
leading to the present American Lumber Standards. Among his other prominent profess- 
ional engineering positions was that of consulting engineer for the Weyerhaeuser 
Timber Company, St. Paul, Minn., 1920-30, 

From 1910 to 1915 he was Associate Editor of the iUnerican Builder ajid the Cement 
?JorM, both of which have since merged with other publications having nev; names. He 
is also author of many books, pamphlets and technical articles relating to building 
construction, concrete, lumber, estimating, and contracting. At one time he wrote a 
series of sixty consecutive articles on building construction and matericils for one of 
the leading construction magazines. He has also '.rritten the larger part of tliree of an encyclopedia of building construction, as well as a handbook of estimat- 
ing and contracting. 

He is a member of the /jnerican Society for Testing Materials, having served as 
chairman of the sub-cormnittee on timber specifications for many years; the National 
Fire Protection Association, serving on the committee on building construction; the 
Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education, the Western Society of Engineers; 
Tau Beta Pi, National honorary engineering fraternity^ Theta Xi, national social 
fraternity; and Sphinx, literary fraternity. 

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r/iERGED . 


Dr. Ruth Covran Clouse, 56/t.3 Blackstone Avenue, nutrition expert associated vjith 
the Council on Food and Nutrition of the American Medical Association, has been 
appointed professor of nutrition and chairman of the home economics department of 
Illinois Institute of Technology'", it v.'as announced today by H. T. Keald, president. 

Prior to 1935? when she assumed her post rdth the medical body as nutrition con- 
sultant on the headquarters staff of the Council on Food and Nutrition, Dr. Clouse had 
wide experience in teaching and research fields. Her appointment is effective Septem- 
ber 1, and Vvdll make her the only vroman department of the Institute. 

Expansion of the home economics department, a part of Lewis division of the 
Institute, to include the applied art department, v/ill for an educational realign- 
ment expected to prove of signal benefit to students. President Heald stated. 

"For many years Lewis Institute, merged a year ago v/ith Armour Institute of Tech- 
nology," to become Illinois Institute of Technology, has been iridely knov/n for its 
home economics courses," he said, 

"Integration of courses of the enlargened home economics department with the 
curricula of Le^vis division will be greatly emphasized by the program Dr. Clouse vjill 
put into effect. Absorption of the applied art department slioula aid this end. De- 
mand for professional training of students for careers in the field of home economics, 
as well as the equipping of women for the task of expert home-making, v'ill be ansv/er- 
ed by the Institute's accent on this type of education." 

Born on Chicago's West Side, not far from Le'vis Institute, Dr. Clouse attended 

Hyde Park High School. She received a B.S. in chemdstry from the University of 

Chicago. Both degrees were in home/ and the major field of study in each case v/as 

food nutrition. Dr. Katherine Blunt, no^^- head of Connecticut College for Fomen, 


I _2- 

formerly chairman of the department of home economics of the University of Chicago, 
under whom Dr, Clouse did much of her research, wa.s a collaborator on "Ultra Violet 
Light and Vitamin D in Nutrition," a book published in 1930. 

Dr. Clouse also vorked under Dr. Lydia J. Roberts, successor to Dr. Blunt at the 
University of Chicago. On gaining her bachelor's degree, she became an instructor of 
home economics at the University of Arks.nsas (Fayetteville) . In 1922 she became 
assistant professor in the same subject at Michigan State College (East Lansing) . 

In 1927 Dr. Clouse returned to the University of Chicago, becoming assistant to 
Dr. Blunt. Chemistrj'' of foods , chemistry of nutrition and related, problems that in- 
cluded graduate classes vrere among courses taught. Dr. Clouse had the year before held 
the Ellen H. Richards scholarship and vjas thus able to mix research and classroom 

On becoming associate professor of home economics at the University of Tennessee 
(Knoxville) in 1931, Dr. Clouse was to be engaged in the final span of teaching before 
she began vrork in 1935 for the America,n Medical Association. The sumraer of 1934- was 
spent in the depressed area of Key West, Florida, v/here first-hand contact with commun- 
ity rehabilitation aspects of nutrition gave her. valuable experience. At that time 
she y:as employed by the Florida Relief Administi^ation as home economist. 

Not only will standards of the American Dietetic Association and other profess- 
ional standard-making bodies be met but supplementar;'' training designed to give stu- 
dents the v:idest grasp of home economics practices of professional nature will be in 
force. Dr. Clouse announces in outlining the policy of her department. 

"An effort to utilize late equipment, with adaptations brought about by trends 
In large-scale cooking as well as new home methods, v/ill be made," she said. 

During Dr. Clouse xidll make a survey trip through prominent schools of 
lome economics and institute if dietetic study on the Atlantic seaboard before assum- 
-ng duties at Lewis division. 


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Ampliiying President Keald's words on integration of the home economics program 
with other parts of the curricula, Dr. Clouse said she hoped sacli freshman girl might 
arrange her schedule to include one or more courses in home economics. Instead of de- 
clinittg in a day of prepared foods, the attention of women in the home to dietary and 
related problems must necessarily be on the increase, she stated. 

In line with the shift at Lewis division from quarterly to semester arrangement of 
class hours effective in September, courses in home economics will be on that basis. 
■ Classes in introduction to nutrition, food study, selection and costs of food, 

food for the family, tearoom management, food preparations in large quantities, 
dietetics, experimental cookery, institutional accounting and pui^chasing, nutrition in 
disease, clothing, study of clothing materials, millinery, problems in textile buying, 
dress design, hom.e nursing and sanitation, plan, selection a.nd care of the house, child 
study, the family and its relationships, child welfare, vocational home economics, 
methods in home economics education and consumer education movements v;ill be taught. 

Courses in the past proper to the dep3.rtment of applied art, now to be taught as 
part of the home economics curriculum, are drawing and composition, design, costume 
desigri, interior decoration, applied design, color theories, ceramdcs, model and 
model making, and origin and properties of clays. 


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TEGimOLOGY-VIC. 4-600 





Dr. Linton E. Grinter, 1321 E. 56th Street, vice president and dean of the grad- 
uate school of Illinois Institute of Technology, will be a speaker Thursday (7/3/4-1) 
at the closing meeting of the Slimmer session on mechanical engineering education at 
Purdue University. 

His address, to be delivered at 11 a.m.,, will be titled "Encouraging Selected 
Students to Graduate Study." Leading figures in the Aivierican mechanical engineering 
field have been convened since Sunday under triple sponsorship of the Society for Pro- 
motion of Engineering Education, the American Society of Mechanical Engineers, and 
Purdue University. * 

In addition to his graduate school function, Di'. C-rinter has been recently named 
acting head of the department of mechanics, to succeed Dr. Charles E. Paul, lately 

The nature of graduate study, the lack of emphasis on graduate study in mechani- 
cal engineering, what persons that should take gradua.te study and 'Nhj, what a graduate 
school can do for a student, how graduate classes should be conducted, emd the role of 
research as a part of graduate study will be toucJied upon by Dr. Grinter. 

"Students ordinarily undertake graduate study because of one oi' the follov.-ing 
factors — the urge to learn, the economic advantage and prestige inherent, the en- 
couragement of a company for which they may work, and dissatisfaction with a situation 

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in which they find themselves," Dr. Grinter believes. 

"It is not too often clearly understood that graduate study is not a fifth year 
of undergraduate work, not an opportunity to study new fields in a search for culture, 
and not a substitute for actual practice of the profession in the field. 

"It is, hov;ever, a fundamental study of the scientific background of engineering 
with applications, and should always be regarded as such." 

Graduate study is able to perfol'm certain services for the institution which 
Sponsors it. It can, and does, develop research specialists, prepare teachers, develop 
ability to investigate and stimulate professional consciousness, Dr. Grinter declared. 

Dr. Grinter was educated at th6 University of Kansas and the University of 
Illinois, and combines experience in the engineering departments of large corporations 
with experience in educational institutions. He has made outstanding contributions to 
basic knowledge in structural engineering. Rc'om 192S to 1937 he was Professor of 
Structural Engineering at the Agricultural and Mechanical College of Texas, carrying 
on research and teaching structural engineering. He came to Armour Institute in 1937 
as Director of the Department of Civil Engineering and Dean of the Graduate Division, 

Dr. Grinter is a member of Sigma Xi, Tau Beta Pi, /iraerican Society of Civil 
Engineers, and Society for Promotion of Engineering Education, and is a registered 
Structural Engineer in Illinoisj He is the author of a standard series of textbooks 
as well as many technical papers^ and although only thirty-eight years of age, has al- 
ready been an officer of many national and local engineering societies. Under his 
direction, the graduate courses at Illinois Institute of Tecl'inology have developed 
rapidly, and his leadership has proved an inspiration to the highest scholastic attain- 
ment on the part of students and facility. 




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Preparations for orjening of the forty-sixtli scholastic year of Lewis division 
of Illinois Institute of Teclinology in September are in full svmig as laboratories 
and classrooms are nevvly outfitted and curriculum and faculty additions are announced. 

Dr, C„ L. Clarke, P, 0. Box 232, Winnetka, Illinois, Lewis dean, in 8.miouncing 
the schols.stic year would open September 15, 194-1, also disclosed the quarterly divi- 
sion of the school year had been discarded in favor of the semester division, once in 
force at Lewis, 

This change in structure of the school year will bring Levids classes into con- 
formance with those at Armour campus, where the semester system is traditional, he 
said. Aside from the benefit of unanimity of class schedules effected, the undergrad- 
uate body is expected to gain greatly in having a common holiday and social calendar 
vjith Armour students. 

Appointm.ent of a home economics department head and consolidation of the depart- 
ment with that of applied arts will be major developments of the new semester. 

Effective Septem.ber 1, Dr. Ruth Cowan Clouse, 564-3 Blackstone Avenue, nutrition 
consultant on the headquarters staff of the Council on Food and Nutrition of the 
American Medical Association, will become professor of nutrition and chairman of the 
home economics department. 


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Dr. Clouse, vfho v/ill be thus the only woma-n department chairman of the Institute, 
has had wide experience in teaching and research fields. A native of Chicago's West 
Side, Dr. Clouse attended Hyde Park High School. She received a B.S. in chemistry 
from the University of Chicago in 1918, 

Dr. Clouse had been encouraged by teachers to take as many home economics course: 
as possible and thus she was ready for graduate viork in the field of dietetics and 
nutrition. She received an M.S. in home economics in 1922 and a Ph.D. in the same sub- 
ject in 1933. 

Under Dr. Katherine Blunt, now president of Connecticut College for Women and 
formerly chairman of the department of home economics at the Unii'^ersity of Chicago, 
Dr. Clouse vras able to establish herself as an authority in the field of vitamin study 
They collaborated on a volume, which ?/as standard in its field and is now out of print 
called "Ultra Violet Light and Vit^amin D in Nutrition." It was published in 1930. 
' Dr. Clouse also worked under Dr. Lydia Roberts, successor to Dr. Blunt at the 
University of Chicago. On gaining her bachelor's degree, she became an instructor of 
home economics at the University of Arkansas. In 1922 she became assistant professor 
in the same subject at Michigan State College. 

In 1926 Dr. Clouse held the Ellen H. Richards scholarship at the University of 
Chicago and was enabled to pursue graduate work at that tim.e. She became assistant tc 
Dr. Blunt the following year, teaching chemistry of foods, cliemistry of nutrition and 
related subjects. She was able also at that time to mix research work with her teach- 
ing career. 

On becoming associate professor of home economics at the University of Tennessee 
in 1931, Dr. Clouse was to be engaged in the final span of teaching before she began 
v;ork in 1935 for the American Medical Association. The summer of 1934- was spent in 
the depressed area of Key West, Florida. At that time she was employed by the Floriut 
Relief Adjninistration and received first-hand contact with community rehabilitation 
aspects of nutrition. 

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Next month Dr, Clouse v.'ill aake a swing through eastern collegiate campuses in an 
effort to check on latest developments in the hoDie economics field. 

The department of applied arts, for many years autonomous, v«'ill be combined with 
that of home economics at the opening of the semester. The following classes will 
be taught in the enlarged home econom.ics department: 

Introduction to nutrition, food study, selection and costs of food, food for the 
fa.mily, tearoom management, food preparations in large quantities, dietetics, experi- 
mental cookery, institutional accounting and purchasing, nutrition in disease, cloth- 
ing, study of clothing materials, millinery, problems in textile buying, dress design, 
home nursing and sanitation, child study, the family and its relationship, child wel- 
fare, vocational home economics, methods of home economics education and consumei- 
education movement sj 
" Drawing and composition, design, costumie design, interior decoration, 3.pplied 
design, color theories, cex'amics, model and model making, and origin and properties 
of clays. 

Complete refurnishing of the organic chemistry laboratories, vdth the addition 
of equipment for m.icroscopic study, and the supplementing of thj.e biology laboratories 
with specialized measuring and filing instruments, are prominent features of the 
school's refurnishing. 







Operations that vfill leave the physical plant of Armour College of Engineering 
of Illinois Institute of Technology with a shiny, morning face and curriculiam changes 
that will answer student demand for more intensive study, featured a report yesterday 
of H. T. Heald, president. 

When incoming freslimen, some of then sons and grandsons of graduates, walk dovm 
campus paths in September, they will see a campus without too strict a resemblance to 

^ that of their sires. Innovations likevirise will extend to courses of study, 


President Heald's report details a campus beautified by planting of more than 

one hundred Ainerican elms. More than three hundred per cent increase over last year 

of shaded, greensT.irard area, extending north, east and south of 33rd and Federal Street, 

is noted. Complete refurbishing of classrooms and laboratories is itemized. 

Most important physical additions, however, are la^boratory accretions v^hich wi^l 
modernize much existing equipment. The mechanical engineering laboratory of venerable 
Machinery Hall and the foundry shops have been particularily benefitted. 

One curriculum change is in the architecture department, where a four year 
course, granting a bachelor of science in architecture degree, viill be replaced by a 
five-year course granting a bachelor of architecture degree. At present, two other 
five-year courses exist at Illinois Tech. One, a cooperative course in mechanical 

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engineering, is taught at Arraour campus. Tlie other , a cooperative course in business 
administration, is taught at Lev/is cajnpus. 

Constant demand by students for a five-year course in architecture led to adop- 
tion of the longer study plan. Difficulty in absorbing theory while paying sufficient 
attention to actual designing and structure \Tas the basis of complaints. Little time 
for specialization ivas permitted by other requirements of the architecture course, in 
the view of students. 

Specialization during the fifth year will be in architecture and design or city 
and regional planning, the latter subjects arousing great interest because of architec- 
tui-al tendencies in those directions and because of municipal rebuilding as ci probable 
'consequence of present destruction in Europe and Asia. The new architecture progre^m 
will allow students to adopt one or more elective subjects each semester during the 
last three years. 

Tv/o other important curriculiim developments are announced. For the first time 
a bachelor of science degree in industrial engineering ?/ill be given. Also, civil and 
mechanical engineering students, interested in aeronautics, will be able to receive 
bachelor of science degrees isi their fields with axi aeronautics option introduced to 
meet demand caused 'Oy defense prcgr^im activities. 

Henrj'- Post Datton, 2242 Pioneer Road, Evanston, Illinois, professor of business 
management and dean of the evening division, has been named head of the department of 
industrial engineering and administration. Receiving his B.S. in electrical engineer- 
ing at University of Michigan in 1914- , he taught at Northv/e stern University from that 
date until 1933. In 1933 Dutton became a lecturer at Armour Institute and was soon 
named professor, business and management comprising his field. 

Special tra.ining in problems of production and the ever-increasing variations 

of scientific business administration, particularily as they effect engineering, v;ill 

be accented in the new department's courses. Business law, organization and control, 

statistics, cost analysis, marketing and labor problems will be related to the degree 
in this program. 

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The courses granting a bachelor of science with aerone-utics option v;ill answer 
clamor by undergraduates to allow civil and mechanical engineering students, once 
basic training in the first two years is completed, to acquire background in classes 
where aircraft design, aeronautical engines, aeronautical laboratory, meteorology, 
airplane stress analysis and related subjects can be studied. 

Rounding out changes in engineering curricula, a degree in electrical engineer- 
ing will be provided with an option in communications, again indicating that another 
plane of studs'- has been made impera.tive by national defense efforts. Certain courses, 
required in the past for the electrical engineering degree, can be replaced by those 
concerning radio, television and related = phenomena. 

English requirements for freshmen and sophomores have been changed. Freslimen 
will be required to take English for three hours per week, instead of the previous two 
for a single year. Sophomores will be required to take three hours a week for one 
semester, these to be devoted to an elective subject chosen from the history and back- 
ground of literature, science or a foreign language. 

Additions to equipment in Machinery Hall include a turbo-generator, pipes to tes' 
pressure drop in pipelines, and instruments for measuring loss of heat from pipes 
covered with various types and thicknesses of insulating material. 

Three one-hundred-foot pipes have been installed along the ceiling of pressure 
rooms for measurement of pressure drops in transmission of liquids or gasses. Four 
sections of pipe have been installed to measure heat transfer through insulation. 
I Change of objective of a course in foundry has been followed by addition of 
equipment to fit the new patterns. Engineering aspects of foundry work, rather than 
traditional manual arts connected v/ith it, call for a concentration of physical tests 
with a minimum of moulding practice. Testing of foundry raw and unfinished material, 
together with the control of molding sands, chemical composition of cast metals, and 
most economical and efficient methods of handling materials, are covered. 

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Recent equipment added includes a tensile strength testing machine, a transverse 
strength testing mach_ine for metals and sand cores, a gas melting furnace for ferrous 
metals, a gas--fired oven for cores, a tool crib for storing of patterns and tools, and 
a new moulding bench. ■ ' 

The civil engineering department i-ecentlA?" installed a 60,000 pound Reihle testing 
machine in a laboratory, where shortly a 120,000 hydraulic testing machine will also 
be housed- They total about $14,000. In the cement laboratory of the department 
autoclave for testing soundness of cement has been added. For use in the aeronautics 
option course, a stripped-doi\Ti Waco plane, recently added, v.'ill be used, 

A new, completelj^-equipped organic chemistry laboratory, situated in Chapin Hall, 
has been furnished for the chemistry department. The physics department, one of whose 
teachers is working with a colleagnae of the chemistry department, has furnished an 
infra-red spectrometer at about |;5,000 cost. An electrostatic pressure tank generator, 
which effects bombardments of atom.s, is in progress with a.n estimated final cost of 
$7,000. Various equipment for study of electronics has been added. 

Approximately $2,000 worth of equipment for study of catalytic reactions has been 
put in use in the electrical engineering department. 


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Mrs. Barbara Allison, mother of G. S. Allison, treasurer of Illinois Institute 
of Technology, passed away early Thursday morning, V/lO/^-lj at the home of her daughter 
Mrs. J. F. Raraier, 156/^p Tutwieler Avenue, Memphis, Tenn., after several months of 

Mrs. Allison came to Chicago with her parents in 1870, before the Chicago Fire, 
from the Shetland Islands where she was born on April 21, 1862. She vas 79 years of 
age v/hen she passed away. 

Mrs. Allison spent most of her life in Chicago and in later years she made her 
home in Memphis with Mrs. Ramier. 

She is survived also by another son, K. ?;. Allison of Riverdale, Maryland, and 
another daughter, Mrs. ?J. B. McCreary of South Orange, N. J. She is survived by eight 
(8) grandchildren and one (l) great-grandchild. 

Interment will be at 2:00 P.M. Saturday, at Mt. Hope Cemetery, 7/l2Al, from 
the Chapel at 2700 E. 75th Street. 



.isir;',^n .M'w.- ;i:fr- ::::. 






^»mi 9m» 

Wtdlt at a concert at Ravlnta • « • one in a series of &inday afternoon concerts 
presented e&ch samaeT tgr l^e Chicago north-suturban cxrganiz&tion « • * Dr. SaTid ?• 
Boder, ^ainimt ps^chologiet at lUlnoia Institute of Teehnolog^j orex^ard an argucient 
between a imaic Xoving father and hie yoong eon* The argusientf carried on during inter* 
■ission, centered about Amerieata favorite non-seheduled j%J.atG tickler - the iee oreaia 
eone - and the appx>eeiation of a Aiite from Biset*s Caroen. 

It seeats ih&t the father and his young aa& vere in disagreement on the subject 
sf the cospetabilli^ of good ausic and the Kijoysient of an ice cre&si cone, fhirarting 
porsistwtit requests tar the "cone", t^^a father again and again bashed hie young off- 
Ipring and refused to buy the delicious palate tickler* After several minutes of 
observing and listening to the arguaent for aiu! against l^e dignity of eatixig an ice 
ere^a cone at a concert) Car* Boder suggested politely but firmly to the young s»n*8 
father that he "let ttie kid have the ice eream cone . • • let hia enjoy hiaself," he 
said, "and he aay o(»iditioa hiaself to the appreciation of i-'ood music." 

Is ttie eyes of the father, according to Dr. Boder, it was apparent teat an iee 
ireaa cone did not correspond to the dignity of a concert. The fatJier evidently felt 
that ice creaa ecmes and county fairs mized well ~ that iee cream cones and concerts 
■ere definitely a thing apart, even if consuaMd during intemiesion. 

-rr8.>ai aotiifb no boi'mjso ^vfiaKaisiJi 9.;1T .noe giu^o-^ eirf fjina leriisl gnirroX oiaw. a iwew 

:3;14 ■«^oJ;r4 miii i-eX , . ♦ ©noo 6ia»ao sjoi ofU ©ViSi::! biA exit ^oX* «xf J'bxI* led 

"♦alswra £>oo;; 'io noli'sXoeKjfqs sdt od" IXaaairi Boii.ff:tnoo ^se sri boa" ,£», 

eo.l ;:A J-yjHi .tri»ijafM,3 saiv^ IX ^-yaboS »i^ o# anibiooda ^tsc'c^aI ©fit Io 8©x» fi'** hI 

J'Xcs't -jXi-ftabiv® T«d?el ©r:!' ..trceorico j( "io -^Xaslb eri* o# finoq8»Tioo ion bXfc ©noo n« 

ei-icflfjoo bivi aonoo K^eTco «oi #ad<? - XX»w faacslK axtal x^ouoo baa ssnos ms»vo eol ^i 

Dr» Bodar, ifho has don© such in the field of p^cholo^, himaelf likes & good 
«©unty fair and ie« eroaa is hia fftvorite after dinner treat. His eatperience prompted 
grgi-ng the father to provide his son with th« desirad ice oreejs const "For," he e&id^ 
•providing the ^lild yfitk the ice eresra cone uttuld maJce him eajoy hisigelf - and thae 
«i joying: hiaself, he as-y condition hiaiself to ih« appreeiatton of good amsie*" 

Bie psychologie&l reason behind this Btat«B«tit isj according to Br* Boder, "the 
jphenoaanon of the eoEw3itioned reflex *hieh teaches us that th® eoabination of a new 
or imlmown stlajulus wiiJi an old one of definite pleasurable character, such as in tiio 
ease of eatiiig a good, IusoIoub ice ereais eoue, wa.f le&d to -Uie transfer of the pleach- 
arable feeling of ttie old stlEHilus to the ne^r, unknown stlsmlas*" 

Psychologically speaking^ Br* Boder e:^lalnedy ^e basis for such reaao&i^ cotass 
froia an \intdld lUEEber of laboratory experiments, oise of whicli is a classic. Hxb 
Blassic :referred to by Dr. Boder is '^e one having to do with rabbits, rate, or snakes 
md youog infants* It Is as follows: "If," says Dr. Boder, "a young lafaBt is stroked^ 
^ttad or fed while ixresented wi-t^i a rabbit, rat, or even a snake, he trill in time 
lisplay a behavior of plea mire at the sight of Hmm animals. On 'Uie other hand, if 
% load noise « • . a noise which cusitcsaiarlly iteakes ^e infant cry . . • is made in the 
presence of these animalS| it is also a known fact that aft^ a few trials the infant 

iill exj at the mere sight of the anisials, 


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Modern applications of t;cienco made the v.rorld smaller, armies of modern 
diets, tors have made continents lose their vastness, but the earth will be measui'ed by 
civil engineers as long as it can be surveyad. 

The force of this trvitn hangs like a halo over Camp Airmour, TJisconsin northvroods 
summer classroom of the civil engineering department of Illinois Institute of Techno- 
logy. Thei-e last vveek, in the primeval stillness of pine and oirch forests that rim 
Upper Trout Lake> north of Minocqua, the twenty- seventh season of the camp came to an 

Seventeen civil engineering students of the Institute bade farevrell to an inten- 
sive six-weeks course of what the school catalogue calls, prosaically, "Field Practice 
in Siirveying, Civil Engineering 203." For them, as it had for more than tlx hundred 
student predecessors at Camp i^J^mour, the most romantic and colorful e^rperience of 
school days had come to an end. 

Little of the prosaic was s.ttached to long days spent deep in the timber coun- 

try's lovely patchwork of lakes and rivers. Per haps /again, as it had never before, 

the pursuit of credit hours would be so intimately linked with the physical sym.bols 

of the good, the true and the beautiful. 

Presiding genius of the camp, which has always been regarded by undergraduates 

of Armour College of Engineering as something liko the Institute's spiritual capitol, 


is tallj solid, serene John Corne].ius Penn, 10120 Lafayette Avenue, professor of civil 
engineering, a graduate of Armour's class of 1905, 

A teacher at the Institute since graduation,. Professor Penn is a 60-7ear- 
old native Hollander, who came to America as a child, grer; up in the Middle West, 
and rsmembers when the civil engineering department of vhat is now th.3 largest engi- 
neering school in the United States had tx^o raeir-bers other than himself, both of whom 
had been his teachers. 

Civil engineering, and particularly the surveying facet of it, make up the 
heart of Joiin Cornelius Penn. 

Engineers a^'e 3. proud race, none more so than civil engineers. Tney survey 
the e.arth, measuring its contours, deviations and scope, and of all their profes;;ion 
they are most prone to feel they ov>m it. After militc-ry engineering, which dates to 
ancient times, civil engine aring is the oldest branch of the general field. 

Professor Penn, a patriarch with a schoolman's patience and precision and 
none of his fustiness, to a remarkable extent is Camp Armour. It was founded by the 
lato, legendar7y" Professor Alfred £. Phillips, ^'.'hose local career began with the 
school's in 1894- . 

Melville Baker Wells, novr emeritus professor of civil engineering, succeeded 
Professor Phillips as depa.rtment chairmsji, and vras in turn succced.ed by Professor 
Penn, who had sat under both as a student. 

Dr. L. E. Grinter, 1321 E. 56th Street, now vice president of the Institute, 
eaid Professor Phil C. Huntly, 2c:;l Northwood Road, Riverside, Illinois, present 
chairman, and mayor of Riverside, followed Professor Penn as heads of the department. 

Though nominal charge of Camp Armour resides in the head of the civil engi- 
neering department, Phillips, TTells and Penn have been the trinity supplying its 
vertebrae. Since 1934- the last has been in continuous stev,'ardship of the camp, and 
for m.o3t of the years Phillips and Wells were in charge, he was their first assistant. 



The present site oi' Gair.p Armour, a triangle 01" land leased from the state 
conserx'^ation commission j whose broadest hypotenuse, about half-a-block long, faces 
west from a seventy-foot bluff on the upper portion of Trout Lake, occupies terrain 
belonging in the 'nineties to a lum.ber compc.ny„ Its one-track railroad ran diagonally 
through where is now situated the dining room of Alfred E. Phillips Hall, largest of 
the camp's eight buildings. 

Under the direction of Phillips, and from Penn's design, erection of the 
m.ain hall in 1914., named for Phillips since his death in 1931, was begun. It was com- 
pleted the following year, but modern history of Camp /irmour is reckoned from 1914- , 
;vhen tents were pitched to house students and faculty. When the six-vreek term of 
instruction v^as over that summer, every hand in camp vrorked on construction of the 
main hall. 

Pre-modem history of Camp Arm.our begins with the first civil engineering 
department camp, pitched at Luddngton, Michigan, in 1908. T^:jo short periods were 
spent in other sections of Michigan. 

One v;as at Faithorn, another at Kremlin from 1909 to 1912. Death of a stu- 
dent bj drovming beneath a dam at the latter campsite ended the Midhigan period. No 
fatality has ever marred the Wisconsin years. 

Lower Tomahav;k Lake, near Minocqua, attracted Professor Phillips in 1913, 
his work-and-play caravan follovvdng him. there to laaJce a fresh start for Camp /irmour. 
An inspection of the entire n3lghborhood, stretcli-ing to the bordering peninsula of 
Michigan on the north, discovered Upper Trout Lake as the promised land. There in 
1914- a stout oak was cut to a flagpole, painted Tvhite, and flags of the United States 
and Armour were run up. 

All permanent buildings now standing vrero completed in 191^-, excepting the 
main hall, v/hich was of tile block construction, unfinished, then believed to be the 
latest in fireproof construction. Other buildings built of wood included a large boa+ 
house, which housed a good-sized launch and several rowboats and canoes. 



Because before the VToi'ld War lack of paved roads much of the Ic^ke country of 
northern Wisconsin almost inpenetrahle for average use. Camp Armour depended on its 
launch to carry food and supplies from a railroad depot many miles south on the lake. 
Overland passage was possible but discouraging. 

The original boathouse, once the launch passed out of need and service, was cut to 
half its size. No other important change h_as been made in the physical properties of 
the place. Phillips Hall, a two-stars'" structure with eaves open at the top for hot- 
Y/eather ventilation, connected from the beginning to a large annex used for a kitchen. 

The Hall's dining room, able to seat forty persons com-fortably, is almost one- 
half of the large dovmstairs floor, also given over to an office, bedi'ooms, the stu- 
dent social room v;ith fireplace, various nooks and crannies. 

The upper floor, opening off broad stairs at the rear of the Hall, is in effect 
a large dormitory, though its eight wood partitions reaching half vuay up to the 
V-roof, form separ3,te rooms, securing rjrivacy to occupants. Students ordinarily 
occupy four cabins grouped about the Hall, each accomjnodating five or six persons. 
Professor Penn and his teaching assistant, student stev/ards and resident cooks, togeth 
with non-student guests, are housed in Phillips Hall. 

An ice house has a roof in common with a carpentry shop and lies close to a "kill' 
house, where student batchers prepare whole sides of beef or lamb or sides of bacon 
and pork for attention of the kitchen. Freshljr- caught pike, bass or muskellmige share 
space in the ice house. Like an excl:.mation point to emphasize rusticity, the inevit- 
able well lies across the diameter of the circle form.ed by the buildings. 

Student esprit, often thought to be an elusive quality in engineering colleges 
where class progTams minimize student recreo.tion and social life, flowers at Camp Armoi 
like the wild vines matted across and around the exterior of Phillips Hall. Names of 
those v^ho have belonged to the good feli.ovrship of the camp since its first days stare 
down from the Hall's wood plaques, ornamented fireplace lintels, the tops of hard-oak 
tables and, in fact, from every spot where wood can be carved to protest against Time. 

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The present summea-'s generation of Canp Ai'mour residents observes a regimen identi- 
cal to that of the earliest. Forty-five hours of school work a week, vvith several 
hours of note preparation a few nights of each week, is the rule for students. At 
present the field course in surveying is offered to those who have completed their 
sophomore year of engineering studies. Years ago it was tied to the end of the fresh- 
man year. 

The average age of an undergraduate who spends his summer at Camp Armour is 
eighteen. Hov.'ever, it often happens that juniors, and, on occasion, seniors, are to 
be found among those present. Since this course is compulsory, no would-be civil 
engineer ever tries to dodge it. Circumstances sometimes make it necessary that a 
student take it later tha.n his sophomore year and alloifance is made in given 

There is no prevailing sanity test for admission to the civil engineering depart- 
ment. But if a student should O/cpress dislike of the Camp Armour summer course in a 
public place he woul.d probably be adjudged insane by his felloes. 

Professor Penn's course, which he has in past years taught vcith the aid of one 
or two department colleagues, this year had for an assistant teacher Richard J. llruda, 
2115 S. Ridgeland Avenue, Berv.ryii, Illinois, a June honor graduate of Armour College of 
Engineering of the Institute. As a juT'-ior, Rruda spent his undergraduate compulsory 
hours at ili'mour; a.s a senior, he returned to be one of two camp stewards whose 
duty it is to conduct much of the administration of the campj and this summer, as a 
graduate, he returned with his recent bride to demonstrate what he could teach in the 
tradition of Professor Penn. 

Four semester hours of credit are given for the follov/ing program at Camp /irm.ours 

Running and measuring lines x\'ith the transit^ practice in leveling; running a 
traverse v.dth the transit^ testing and adjusting the level and transit; practice in 
cross-sectioning; taking topograph;/ v.'ith hand-level and note-book; topographic survey- 
ing with transit and stadia, and with plane table; locating bridge piers, and batter 
boaj?ds : 


L '•-.T. ^ 


Determinatioii of meridian and latitude by solar observation ^ and laying out a 
meridian from observation upon Polaris; problems in higmvay and railway location, in- 
cluding running of preliminary lines, taking topography, running in lines from paper 
location, and laying out simple curves and spirals » 

The formal outlines oi phases of a course in surveying give little hint of the 
large adventure and zest of conquest to be experienced in the field. Tlie entire 
Northern Highland State Forest tract, of which the immediate ten square miles sur- 
rounding Upper and Lov.'er Trout Lake are Gamp Armour's classroom, is sometimes called, 
laughingly, "Pennsylvania," as a reflection of the tremendous influence Professor Penn 
has had on the eritire neighborhood. 

This part of Wisconsin is overlapped by the Paul Bunyan legends that have come 
doOTi from Minnesota, vjhere the Big Lumberjack and Bess, his co?j, trod the mythical 
ePorth, It is still lumbering country in much of its spirit j some of the forests have 
been cut-over^ there havi been forest fires from time to time that have scarred the 
lake countrj'-. But nothing has touched its essential spirit. 

So it is that Camp Armour men, though they have traditionally done much of the 
surveying of the entire countryside, have never been felt to circumsci-"ibe it. It has 
remained untamed, almost wild. In the early days of Camp Armour the University of 
Wisconsin's forestry school, nor,- defunct, sent msxrj of its fstudents to study under 
Phillips, Wells and Penn. 

Several forest rangers, on active duty in the vaiinity of Upper Trout Lake, are 
former students of Professor Penn. A son of one of these ?/ill be enrolled at Camp 
Armour next season. 

In Minnesota Paul Bun3''an's Bess, ivith h:3r mighty hooves, battered the earth so 

that indentations on its face, filling with water, became lakes. The scientific 

spirit of Camp Armour has so pervaded Vilas County and the lake region of northern 

Wisconsin, however, even the oldest settler vrould be afraid to say its lakes resulted 

from anything but geologically-formed "kettle holes," filled with the tears of midnight 
oil- burning students of surveying. 

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Before Professor Penn's students ventui'e from the security of Camp Armour each 
morning an unvarying rite is performed. Instead of throwing salt over each shoulder. 
Professor Penn stamps the cold earth tentatively a few times and for five minutes 
becomes the Knute Rockne of surveying. 

In a crisp voice, v;ith an upward inflection, he tells what he wants done during 
the day. True, though it is only 7 o'clock at that time, he talks to his boys as if 
they were fully awake. And they are. A first bell at 5:^5 a.m., a second ten minutes 
later, and the knall that kicks the day av/ake with breakfast, at 6 o'clock, seera to 
come in rapid order. Breakfast, in which student waiters Jeeves-about like dervishes, 
is histor;^'- by 6:30 a.m. 

A common working unit is that of five men, with all units engaged on separate but 
related aspects of a given problem. A problem, book, compiled by Professor Penn, is 
a standard work for the course, together with other contemporary volumes. 

A what-ho spirit seems to emanate from the bands of embryo surveyors as they 
trudge out of camp each morning. Axes slung across hips, transits over shotilders, 
lines and other gear arranged with elaboi'ate skill over leather or lumber jackets, 
every mouth carrying a pipe heavy enough to guarantee its omier is no dilletante — 
Professor Penn's boys will sing some slightly obscene ballad as they fade away into 
the forest. The spectator is reminded somehov/ of Morgan's men unhorsed. Imd that 
there is no strength through joy where first there is not joy through strength. 

By some m.ysterious Atlantis instinct students stream from valley, hummock, hill 
and field, from swamps and brakes, from lakes and rivers v:here they have been taking 
soundings, back to camp v;ith magical precision at 11:30 a.m. Lunch is announced by 
a bell that rings crazily. At 12:30 or 1 P.M., they are back at work. Dinner is at 
5 p.m. and generally is so elegant as to provide an asterisk for each day of the 
calendar . 

From time to time, depending on the burden of work in the field, there is 
svfiraming before dinner. Generally, the day's boating, fishing or swimming occur 

■■.;V^ ;,1, 



before the sun fades, in the golden, magic time after the evening meal. 

Professor Penn has seen the evolution of camp social life, from the period when 
lack of roads, and dependence on foot travel, necessarily confined his boys to the 
vicinity of the camp most nights. A t present, though three or four older students 
might have automobiles at camp, only on Saturday nights may they leave v.'ithout per- 
mission. Functions of camp life are so interdependent, the shadow of each social 
activity being intimately associated v/ith the borrowing of a shirt, tie, or even a 
suit, that rarely does an individual student find a girl that does not prove to be the 
cam.p's girl, in the sense that everyone knows her and has stepped on her toes v/hile 

Camp discipline is practically student-controlled, moving v/ith a quiet efficiency 
that is democratic, a process in vdiich the cool waters of Upper Trout Lake play the 
chastening role of judgment seat. Chiefly, there are no fights, no petty bickerings 
even, because there is no time, 8.nd because such a life as Camp Armour offers mili- 
tates against moral v^eaklings or weak sisters. 

Saturday night is Saturday night, of course. It is probably the only night when 
it is hea-d to get together a five or six-piece orchestra about the upright piano to 
the right of the fire place. Into Minocqua for the movies, into '?foodruff or Boulder 
Junction, but particularily into Shrimps 's Place, a super- juker joint, with four-piece 
orchestrc and friendly college girls who work by day as v.'aitresses at nearby resorts, 
the population of Camp ia'mour streams. 

Coca-colas or malted milks are about what most of the boys can a.fford for one 
couple. The girls knovif enough not to ask for more. Camp i»rm.our fJ.edglings, aside 
from, the aura of learning and dignity their tradition has given to the neighborhood, 
have leaiTied aJ.ways to mention the cabbalistic sylla.bles "joimschoinmer" if they get 
in a tight spot. 

For big Joiin, professoi'- of chemistry, athletic director, director of 
placement and front-line personality of Illinois Institute of Technology back in 

li' ■i>U:^;, 

Li}... ,, 

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ChicagOj is virtually burgomeister of the ivhole northern country. He has caught 
the biggest fish, told the v.ddest yarns, lonows more of the indestructible natives than 
any man around. Tlie past summer his picture occupied the frontespiece of the descrip- 
tive folder issued by the busiest of the resort towns. 

Parents of students find a more than 4-00-mile-drive, or train ride, to Upper Trout 
Lake no considerable barrier to visiting their sons. Week-ends and the Fourth of 
July are marked by pilgrimages to camp., however, is allowed to disturb the 
strict scholastic atmosphere of camp precincts. Sunday morning finds most of the 
students awake for 7 o'clock breakfast, half of them hurrying off to church in nearby 

Student stewards employed at Cami) Armoui" for the suimner were Raymond S= Leibrandt, 
7939 Prairie Avenue, a senior in September j and Robert Smidstrom, 5024. N. Kedvale 
Avenue, likewise a senior. 

The folloT;ing students v/ere enrolled at Camp iii^raour during the past summer; 

Arthur Iv'invregen, 594-0 N. Fairfield Avenue; Vance F. Zdarsky, 5138 S. Artesian 
Avenue i Jolin S. Jackimiec, Id 51 S. Troy Street; Tliaddeus R. Maslanka, 34-35 N. Spring- 
field Avenue; Herman Tachau, 6S23 S. Chappel Avenue; John C. Kasman, 5418 Wilson Ave.; 
Mario Silla, 2153 ^. Ohio Street; IrT>.dn Lachman, 3910 Congress Street; Albert Schinitt, 
244.3 First Avenue, River Grove, Illinois; Robert V. Gerth, 5560 1". Adams Street; 
Melvin E. Johnson, 7544- S. Sangamon Street; Anton J. Groh, 1834 Ho've Street, Herbert 
T. Schumann, Jr., 12037 Wallace Street; Raymond U. Sauer, 7738 S. Paulina Street; 
Frank £. Nelson, 734k6 Phillips Avenue; Isadore E. Kriesberg, 2717 W. 63rd Street; 
and Charles A. Fenster, 1824- Lincoln Parkway. 


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Establishment of a course in industrial engineering and administration at Illi- 
nois Institute of Technology was announced today by H. T, Heald, 58/+4- Stony Island 
Avenue, president, with Henry Post Dutton, 2252 Pioneer Road, Evanston, named chairman 
of the department o 

The course will be taught in Armour College of Engineering of the Institute and 
is designed to widen the horizon of engineering students so that they may intelligently 
direct business from responsible positions, Heald said. 

Dutton, since 1933 a lecturer in business and management at the Institute, the 
follo7/ing year became chairman of the department of social science and professor of 
business management. He is as well, since 1933, dean of the Institute's evening divi- 
sion including both Armour 3.nd Lewis campuses. 
^. "Engineering schools over the country are adding courses made necessary Irj the 

increasing dependence of engineers on knowledge of good business methods and of business 
men on knovjledge of engineering processes," Dutton said. 

"The average industrial engineer has to knovr a great deal about tool design and 
shop operation. At the Institute, under the new course requirements, he will get 
about the game toraihing in machine design the average mechanical engineer gets. 



"He v.dll then get courses in time study., industrial management, accounting and 
costSj marketing, financial administration, labor management, business law and econ- 
omics, that v/ill give him a fairly thorough grasp of business operations," 

The first t;vo years of study for the bachelor of science in industrial engineer- 
ing and management degree will be virtually the same as those for the civil, mechani- 
cal, chemical, fire engineering, electrical and science degrees in engineering. 
Button explained. 

Sophomores, ho^fever, \7ill be given classes in accounting and business administra- 
tion and industrial management. Requirements for adiHission to the department v.'ill 
not differ from those of other engineering courses. The nev; department will be en- 
tirely separate from the five-year cooperative course in business and industrial 
management, taught at Lewis division. 

"In the new course we want men who have analytical training and ability of engi- 
neers and v7ho have been taught to apply them to basiness problem^Sj" Dutton declared. 

"There is a continuing demand for supervisory, staff and department-managerial 
personnel, v.'ith industry getting better trained men as a result," he said. 

"The fact that labor and price relations are so critical as problems in the con- 
temporary business world is a good reason for the economic training students in the 
new department will receive, 

"Any man handling labor in his shop, factory or business should understand the 
fundamentals of economic theory." 

Under a new relation between the depa.rtment established ',7ith Dutton as chairman, 
the department of social science of which he is at present head, and the department 
of history, political science and sociology, headed by Jolm Day Larkin, associate 
professor of political science, political science and economic management courses 
v/ill be taught under Larkin. 

Dutton, who received his B.S. in electrical engineering from University of 
Michigan in 1914, taught at Northvrestern University from that date until 1933. Ke was 

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bom in Holland, Michigan and attended Hope College (Holland) before transferring to 
Ann Arbor. 

Among many professional connections. Button has been affiliated with Arthur 
Anderson and Company, The Pullman Company, Arthur Young and Company, Factory Management 
and Maintenance and predecessor magazines (associate editor), NM (Committee on Company 
Script) , and Machinery and Allied Products Industry Code Authority (Administration 
Member) . 

He is a member of the j\merican Management Association, the Institute of Manage- 
ment, American Society of Mechanical Engineers, Western Society of Engineers, Illinois 
Manufacturers A.ssociation, Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education, Society 
for the Advancement of Management, and the Indtistrial Ma.nagement Society, of -.vhich he 
is secretary"" and director. 

Button is author of Factory Management (Macmillan, 1925), Business Organization 
and Management (McGraw-Hill, 1925), Principles of Organization As Applied to Business 
(McGraw-Hill, 1931), and of numerous articles in periodicals, 


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Donald lionson, /+926 Kimbark Avenue, a graduate of the architectural department 
of Illinois Institute of Technology in February, 194-1^ has been avjarded a 194-1 Edxrard 
Langley scholarship of the American Institute of Architects. 

This announcement was made today, Monday, 8/4/4-1 j ty Jerrold Loebl, 333 N. 
Michigan Avenue, president of the Chicago chapter of the organization, who said the 
award totalled $600, It v;as one of six given in the nation and is the first bestowed 
on an Illinois Institute of Technology graduate applying as a senior. 

ivlonson, a draftsman for the firm of James B. Black, 520 N. iJlichigan Avenue, 
structural engineer, held a Bartlett Memorial scholarship as a junior at the Institute. 
He graduated from Waupaca High School, Waupaca, Wisconsin, in I73I5 and attended 
Northwestern University, before enrolling at the Institute as a junior. 

A native of Kenosha, Monson is ti'-enty-eight years old and married. Continuing 
specialization in the field of city planning, for vrhich he received his bachelor of 
science in architecture degree, Monson has pursued graduate 77ork under Mies van der 

Rohe and Ludwig Hilberseimer of the Institute. 


The latter, international authority on city planning, directed ?^ork on a region- 
al plan of Chicago shovm at the school's Open House last Spring. Monson was among 
student assistants directing the exhibit. 

'• I'tu'-..'"^ t; '' ' 


A written resume of a study Monson indicated he hoped to accomplish as part of 
graduate work his scholarship ivill facilitate follows, in part, as announced by Loebl, 
under the title "The Settling of Illinois"; 

"The proposed study is intended to evaluate the effect of the topography and soil 
conditions, the changing means of transport, and ner; sources of productive pov.'er upon 
the settlement of Illinois. 

" It is put forward as the first step in the formulation of a regional plan 
inasmuch as such a plan must take into consideration the forces behind the present 
urban pattern. 

"IVith each new development in transportation — from the canoe to the sailing 
vessel and the steamboat, from the v/agon to the railroads and the automobile — there 
were important changes in this pattern. 

"The location of cities v,'as effected. Some died as a result of the change, the 
physical layout and organization of all of them were altered. 

"These changes were conditioned by the land itself, "ijy the soil and the waterv/ays. 
With the d.evelopment of new sources of power further changes occured. For example, 
the need for coal called into being a new industry, while the subsequent developm,ent 
of the electric motor and the substitution of other fuels have, in turn, affected the 
coal industry, ftiese changes are reflected in the cities of the coal-producing areas 
as well as in the cities vfhere it is consumed, 
f "The candidate submits that a study of these various forces and changes in urban 
organization ought to bring out more clearly the problems with which city and region- 
al planning must deal. With definite principles in mind, it vjill be possible to 
evolve a future plan for this region which will provide an enduring basis for future 


■■' '".^^'^V- .r'l' 






How would you like to sit in one place every day of the year and be able to 
tell friends of your memories of Dorothy Thompson, Benny Goodman, Luther Adler, Samson 
R3,phaelson, Mainbocher, and a host of others claimed by fame? 

Of course, if you were Miss Elizabeth Cadigan, 4226 West End Avenue, who on 
October 15 will have been sitting virtually in the same place for 35 years, you would 
have to intei-rupt yourself from time to time to tend to business. Particularly if it 
was a sort of business that had made you famous in a special sort of way. 

"Illinois Tech, Lewis," delivered into a black mouthpiece, is Miss Cadigan' s 
salute to the outside v;orld. Until a year ago, when Lewis Institute became a part of 
Illinois Institute of Technology, she had had the consummate pleasure, since 1906, of 
saying "Lev/is Ins-ti-tute," very deliberately a few hundred times each day. 

And so that the last syllable never sounded like "toot." 

Like a priestess at an altar. Miss Cadigan has been an oracle at her switch- 
board on the second floor of the grey island of learning on Chicago's grimy West Side. 
She has been the nerve center, from the day she arrived in the school's tenth year, 
of the hull<ing building at 1951 W. Madison Street. 

To much of Chicago calling for infoi-mation about the school, to professors, 
calling from their homes about this or that, to undergraduates who hailed her as 

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"Cadi," slender, cameo-faced Miss Gadigan has been the "Voice" of Lewis. 

A person who gets close to 200 remembrances each Christmas, including gifts, 
cards, and letters from far parts of the vrarld, is likely to be counted as much of an 
institution as the institution of v-hich she is part. Such a separation of identity is 
a luxury Miss Cadigan never has allov/ed herself. 

What, more than mortar, holds the granite blocks of Ler:^j,s in their places, is 
somehov; expressed by the personality of Miss Cadigan 's voice. She is part of a trad- 
ition that has seen a score of celebrated professors, half a hundred famous students 
and 4-5 graduating classes come and go. 

iYesh from a year at the Palmer House, Y;herc she has been one of tliree switch- 
board girls to ho.ndle overseas;, long distance and local calls of sv/ells whose patent- 
leather shoes clicked nicely on the silver-dollar inlaid lobby floor of the Old Palmer 
House, Miss Cadigan came to an academic switchboard that was the first of its kind in 
a young institution. 
ta No one has ever supplanted her. Several dozen student assistants thorough the 
years have found her a patient instructress, whose r-ales came out of no book, and whose 
gentility could overcome any snarl that a novice had created. 
9 "Lady Cadogan" she had been dubbed by the late Dr. Sdv;dn Herbert Lev/is, deon 

of the faculty and head of the Eriglish department for many years at Lewis. The savant, 
aTjare that "Cadigan" vfas a corruption of the name of the ?Jelsh earls that figure in 
literary and historic annals, made courtly use of the fact. 

The Mr. Chips and Miss Bishops v/ho ornament most schools have their counterpart 
in the unsung office employes of their respective institutions. Miss Cadigan, holding 
the history of her school so that it can be opened like a tom.e of spoken words, is the 
echo of that rank. 

"I suppose I have from year to year heard 10,000 voices," Miss Cadigan said. 

"If I sit quietly now I can remember the sound of the voice of the late Dr. 
George Noble Carman, for AQ years director of Lewis. Dr. Edwin Herbert Lev'is, and any 

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number of retired or deceased teachers, come back to me clearly. A voice is never 
emeritus . " 

The innumerable inflections of the human voice are her gre&t auxiliaries in 
identifying the personalities that accompany the voices, Miss Cadigan declared. 

"I don't have to hear a voice very often, if the tone and pitch are characteris- 
tic those times, to be able to identify it. People over the years have become more 
and more hurried, take less time to speak easily and correctly, but one is somehow 
able to categorize them anj^.7ay. 

"I would say that, though the world is so busy commercially, a.nd the pace of 
life is unnecessarily stepped up, the function of a good operator is to make it appear 
that she has time to speak casually. This is very often hard to do since, when any- 
thing important or exciting happens in an institution, every one reaches for his phone 
at the same moment . " 

With a smile, Miss Cadigan recalled s,n instance of how she was made to appear a 
heroine because she refused to get excited in a time of crisis. 

"In the early days of Lewis during a school term, I received a frantic call 
from outside telling me that a large building opposite the school on Madison Street 
WS.S on fire," she said. 

K "Tlie swarm, of men students who ran across to form a bucket brigade that helped 
put out the fire had been mobilized, according to the nev/spapers, by me. It is true 
I had made a few calls in the school but nothing in the form of a Paul Revere perform- 
ance. But no one would believe I hadn't suimnoned the boys individually." 

The contemporary generation of Lev/is students in student publications marvels 
at Miss Cs.digan's facility in locating teachers and students in the vast reaches of 
the labyrinthine building when they are wanted to answer incoming telephone calls. To 
her, the ability is an acquired one and not mysterious. 

"I make a habit of knowing each professor's class schedule and as many of those 
of the students as is practicable," she declared. 

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"I usually know vdiat teachers and students associate in groups and ivhich are 
likely to be alone. Of courv^e, through the students 5 I know of al.^lost every activity 
on the separate flooi's of the buildiiig. 

"Then, too, because to a remarkable extent I have been the confidante of the love 
sick hearts of thirtj^-f i'v e cla^:ses of students, I can pretty v/ell anticipate vvho is 
waiting for a phone call and ■.-■bo is not." 

An amazing fact, that never fails to give importance to each new student face 
as she acquaints herself with it, is that, of the famous alumni and plumnae of Lewis 
whom she knew as undergraduates, none suggested particularly its owner wasi bovrnd for 
celebrity after graduation. 

"I sat in a box at a Loop theater recently wratcliing Luther Adler and his wife, 
Sylvia Sydney, play in Accent on Youth ," she remarked. "Luther, who y/as one of the 
most delightful undergraduates I have ever encountered, had presented me with the seats. 

"As I sat pondering on the enigma of fame, I remembered the play had been 
written by a second ex-Lewis student, Samson Raphaolson, who, like Luther, has been 
just one of the undergraduates years before. 

"Benny Goodman, not long av.-ay from tlie orchestral endeavors he involved himself 
in as a Lewis student, had a feiv months earlier been playing not far from that theater. 
Each of the boys had been talented, of course, but vrho was to say ahead of time v/hich 
would make his name?" 

Miss Cadigan remembers an undergraduate whose name was Main Bocher. In Paris 
years after graduation, in the post-v/ar deiys of salons filled with beautiful women 
wearing artistic go^ms of groat cost, the name Mainbocher was that of a leading 

■ Dorothy Thompson, a moon-faced, sensitive undergraduate, who told eveiyone she 
would someday be a great writer, is presented in an amusing portrait by Miss Cadigan. 
fe: "Dorothy, like her friends, imna Drummond, later to becom.e a well-kno'.-na English 
teacher, and Isabel Drummond, now a lawyer, was part of a literary clique in a class of 

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Dr. Lev/is c Dorothy was something of a basketball player and one of our old Lewis 
annuals shorrs her in uniform. 

"Dr. Lewis' da.ughter, Janet, was herself to become widely iaiovin as a poet, 
novelist and writer of stories for children. She is married to Yvor I^inters, West 
Coast professor, translator and poet." 

Innujnerable lawyer::; ;, doctors f^nd engineers, some of them sons and daughters of 
wealthy families that had occupied aristocratic bro^'mstons mansions of Ashland Boule- 
vard in their heyday, trip through reminiscences of Miss Cadigan. 

Each coraiaencenient week finds her remembered by graduates who had fallen out of 
touch with the Institute after graduation and v.'ho approach her by way of re-establish- 
ing contact with the Institute, she s^^.id. 

Richard Henry 'Whitehead, president of the New Haven Clock Company, Nevf Haven, 
Connecticut, recipient of an honorary degree at the June Illinois Institute of 
Teclinology graduation, v/aved to Miss Cadigan from the stage of Civic Opera House 
gra.duation night. She was sitting in his box, wearing an orchid he had sent her. 
W Another freshman class will storm into Lewis division of Illinois Tech in 

September. Almost before they have left the registrar's office, before they have 
found their ways into classrooms, they ^-ill have pr.ssed the office of Miss Ciidigan. 

Whether it is to make a phone call, pick up mail or leave a for a friend, 
they ',-.dll have given their names to the little lady at the switchboa.rd. Then, in a 
manner of speaking, their careers at Lewis will have begun. 



.:'■:■■■" "Bii' \' ;'V' 







Chipping off the old block has taken a novel form r.-'^i--:itly at Illinois Institute 
of Technology Vifhere, through agency of the business and industrial management cooper- 
ative course, two pairs of fathers and sons are setting forth on partnerships covering 
office and classroom. 

Two Lev'jis division students, in the first year of the cooperative course, Carl 
Buehler, Barrington, and Syles R. Fralick, Jr., 830 Sunset Ridge, Northbrook, are 
studying for bachelor of science degrees in business and industrial managem.ent. 

Victor Adding Machine Company, 3900 N. Rockvell Avenue, and the Kwikon Company, 
1850 W. Washington Blvd., are among 20 firms cooperating with Miss Kathryn Judkins, 
coordinator of the course, employing its students at prevailing vrages so that tuition 
and other school expenses are net. 

A. C. Buehler, father of Carl, is president of the former, while Syles R. Fralick. 
Sr., is president of the latter. Both have had the pleasure of v;atching their sons 
punch timeclocks in their ovm plants as part of the work-and-study plan set up by the 
cooperative course. 

The course is arranged so that each of its five years is divided into six eight- 
week periods. One month of vacation yearly is allotted a student. Each enrollee in 
the course, on entering, is given a partner. This partner vrorks in industry, at the 
same job at xvhich the second partner has been employed, while the latter is in school. 

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Partners exchange workshop ox" office for classrooms every eight weeks. The part- 
ner leaving school for his job in industry picks up where his mate, vYio at the same 
time returns to school, left off. Thus each employer is assured of steady, intelligent 
response from whichevor half of a v;ork-and-study unit is in hi.s employ at a given time 

Students draw pay only for the time they spend in industry. However, a suffi- 
cient amount is earned by each that, usually, more than mere school expenses are rea- 
lized from the twenty-four weeks spent at work during a year. 

In the cases of Carl Buehler, v'ho is now in a day-shift work period in the Victor 
Adding Machine plant, and Syles Fralick, Jr., who last "leek left the Kwikon Companj'- 
plant after eight weeks to start a classroom period at Lewis division of the Institute, 
neither is actually dependent on working for tuition in order to go to school. Their 
fathers are considered well-to-do. 

Both Carl and Syles, Jr., however, have partners that, like most of the coopera- 
tive students, depend on an income to keep them in school. The average enrollee is 
not from a home of v-ealth, the requirements of the course being based on high school 
background, a high scholastic standing, with character and appearances acceptable to 
Miss Judkins, course coordina.tor, 

B Miss Judkins, who introduced the cooperative course to Lewis division last year, 
has interviewed heads of firms and their personnel officers throughout the metropolitan 
region. Given exact information ty them as to the t^npe of employee desired, she is 
able to serve industr^A by selecting the most promising material for its business and 
management phases. 

In another direction, she has served students hy selecting positions for them 
that will give chance of advancement to junior executive and superior adm.inistrative 
positions. A graduate of the cooperative course is of incalculable worth to an em- 
ployer because he has already been trained by that employer to the task he takes over 
year-round after graduation. 

Miss Judkins' pithy summ.ary of the value of the course is in the nature of its 

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"I have more jobs to be filled by cooperative students than I can take care of," 
she said. 

"Business firms have shovm themselves more than willing to take our students on 
the cooperative basis. The great problem is to secure students who will meet our 
standards. Once our students are hired by a company they stay v/here thejr are placed. 
So rigorous is the examination of each cooperative student as a prospective employee 
mid judgements as to his ability and character are almost negligible." 

Syles Fraliek, Jr., in his Lev/is division classes at present takes the elementary 
courses in a study plan that, over five years, embraces fundamental studies in science, 
economics, humanities and courses that prepare for junior executive positions. 

Retailing, vdiolesaling, office or personnel management, advertising, purchasing, 
marketing, time and motion study, factory layout and equipment, production management, 
cost control and industrial marketing are among subjects studied in the cooperative 

A. G. Buehler, president of the Victor Adding Machine Company, believes the busi- 
ness and industrial management course to be the best medium of preparation of trained 
personnel for industry. 

"I knovi of no other school-and-shop enterprise in the Chicago region \=7hich tries, 
and accomplishes, the training of boys who can be put into men's jobs, brought up in 
them as they learn in the classroom, and so they emerge actually prepared according to 
the employer's ideal," he said. 

Three sets of partners in the Leiris division cooperative course are employed at 
the Victor Adding Machine Company plant, Baehler added. 

Equally enthusiastic concerning the cooperative pl&n is Syles R. Fralick, Sr., 
Kwikon Company head. 

k "The great fault of most graduates of institutions of higher learning is that they 
are not orientated to the demands of actual vrork in an office or plant," he declared. 

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"They have little feeling for the work in front of them for Fl long time after 
they start. However, a cooperative course studant is a picked man from the beginning, 
can be entrusted with responsibility, and can be shovm to be a leader in his work 
from the first." 

Fifty-five students are at present enrolled in the Leris division cooperative 
course. At iii'nour campus, where last February sixty-seven students composed the first 
graduating cleiss of the mechanical engineering cooperative course, success in that 
course in the more than 100 plants cooperating v/ith the Institute led to a demand that 
a similar course in the biisiness and office administration side of industry be inaug- 
urated. Such dems.nd caused the Lev/is division cooperative to be set up. Many employ- 
ers have hired students from both types of cooperatives. 

Tv/enty comp5.nies thus fa,r been affiliated in the Lev/is division cooperative, 
with many more offering to be allied formally v/ith the Institute as soon as students 
can be provided for them. Large department stores, banks, packing companies, steel 
industries and their subsidiaries are among firms cooperating. 

Graduates of Austin, Hyde Park, Schurz, Northbrook, Morgan Park, St. Rita, Fenger, 
Calumet, Kelv^m Park, Englewood, Leo, Taft, Sullivan, St. li/kl. Villa Park, Marion 
(Indiana), Do^vners Grove, Lane Tech, Steinmetz, Tilden Tech, Kt. Carmel, Roosevelt, 
Waller, Hirsch, Oak Park High Schools, and Long^-food and Elgin academies, are enrolled. 


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Dr. B. B. Freud, 5858 Magnolia Avenue, professor and chairman of the department 
of chemistry of Illinois Institute of Tecimologyj has been granted an indefinite leave 
of absence to assume an army post, according to H. T. Heald, president of the Institui 

Dr. Freud will enter ijnrnediately upon extended active duty as a colonel in the 
chemical v/arfare service. His assignment will be in the sixth regional office of 
civj.lian defense as a corps area liason representative. 

During the World War, Dr. Freud served as a captain in the chemical ?;arfare ser- 
vice and was in charge of field gas experimentation at the Advanced Chemical Warfare 
Station of the A.E.F. In 1932 he was made commanding officer of the 304- th regiment 
of the chemical warfare reserve, with the rank of lieutenant colonel. In March, 1939 
he was promoted to colonel. 

Receiving his B. S. degree from the University of Chicago in 190/+, Dr. Freud 
obtajjied his B.S. in chemical engineering from Armour Institute in 1915. His Ph. D. 
was taken from the University of Chicago in 1927. 

In 1904. his teaching career at Armour Institute began vdth an instructorship. 
In 1937 he was made dean of the evening division, from which post he retired after a 
year . 

A consulting chemist and chemical engineer since 1910, Dr. Freud became a major 
in the chemical warfare service reserve in 1925, advancing in 1931 to the post of 
lieutenant colonel. 

He is a member of Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi, the American Chemical Society, the 
American Institute of Chemical Engineers, the American Association for the Advance- 
ment of Science, the Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education , and the 

Chicago Chemists Club. 


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College level, tuition-free training of defense industry personnel will be ex- 
tended to include not only engineering colleges and universities in the Chicago area 
during the academic year 19-41-4-2, but also science and arts schools. This announce- 
ment was made ty H. T. Healdj president of Illinois Institute of Technology and I'e- 
gional advisor for district #15 engineering, science, and management defense training 
to the United States Office of Education « 

According to President Heald, recent legislation by Congress, authorizing an 
expenditure during the coming academic year of approximately v'lVjOOOjOOO for defense 
training, will permit the training of personnel for defense jobs in the fields of 
engineering, science and management. The title of the training program will be change 
from eng;ineering; defense training , carried on now in the Chicago area exclusively by 
Illinois Tech and Northwestern, to engineering, science and management defense trainin. 

Quoting from a mem.o froin John W. Studeba-ker, U= S, Commissioner of Education, 
Mr, Heald explained that, 

"Under the new act the training is to be provided by degree granting colleges 
and universities. Degree granting as used therein has been interpreted to mean that 
the institutions, in recognition of satisfactory completion of curriculvim of four 
years or longer beyond high school graduation, during the academic year 194-0-4-1 
granted degrees with a major leading to a professional career in engineering, chemistr 
physics, or production supervision. Institutions will be eligible to conduct courses 

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ohly in those fields named above in wliich they have suitable facilities in staff and 

Those colleges and universities of engineering who have been cooperating with the 
United States Office of Education during the parit year in presenting the engineering 
defense training courses, will continue to do so during the academic year 194-1-4-2. 
These courses have included tool and fixture design, engineering drav.'ing, airplane 
engine testing, production inspection, metallurgy, and many others. The nevr program 
will now provide for the cooperation of the non-engineering schools to give such non- 
credit, tuition-free, college-level courses as management, physics and chemistry. 

In Chicago, Mr. Heald explained, The Universitj'- of Chicago expects to cooperate 
in the new program for science and management defense training. The fall courses are 
expected to conmience on or about Ocftober first. Sufficient notice will be given by 
all schools in the Chica.go area concerned so that enrollment will be possible. 

Mr. Heald also emphasized the fact that such training vfill be caj^ried on exten- 
sively throughout Illinois, northern Indiana and southern Wisconsin, knoym as district 
#15, of which he is regional advisor. Schools in that district cooperating in engineer- 
ing defense training are; the University of Illinois, Bradley Polytech (Peoria), 
Marquette (Milwaukee ) , the University of Wisconsin (Madison - with extension courses 
throughout the State), and North\restem Technological Institute (Chicago), Other 
colleges are expected to cooperate in the science and management defense training pro- 
gram , 








Illinois Institute of Tochnology, whose Armour College of Engineering division 
pioneered in the teaching of aerodynamics 30 years agOj will next month inaugurc.te a 
program leading to the bachelor of science in aeronciutical engineering degree. 

Announcement of this innovation, '."hich x?ill make Illinois Tech the sole engi- 
neering school in the state and one of fer: in the Middle West to offer such a degree, 
is made today by H= T. Heald, 5S/+4- Stony Island Avenue, president, YJork in the aero- 
nautics field vjill be under joint sponsorship of the civil and mechanical engineering 

Since the first two years of vrork for the degree vtLll be that of the freshman 
and sophomore curricula of either civil or mechanical engineering degrees, actual 
setting up of courses for the nevi program ;?ill not take place until September, 194-2 = 
At that time, students now sophomores in the t-^-o branches of engineering ceai elect 
the aeronautics option. 

First graduates with the aeronautical engineering degree v.'ill leave school in 
June, 19A4-- It is expected a full complement of student \7ill register in the course 
at its inception, because of widespread demand for its introduction. 

"About one-third of students registering for enrollment at the Institute during 
the past tx=fo years been vitall;- interested in establishjnent of such a field of 
study," President Heald said. 

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"Industry demands three general types of men for its needs in the aeronautici.1 
field - designers, production men and teclinicians. 

"Designers can be trained in the civil engineering field, production men in the 
mechanical engineering field, and technicians by such program as the engineering de- 
fense training course the government established for that purpose at the Institute. " 

The present problem of army and navy experts, attempting to solve needs for high- 
grade personnel in an all-out effort to step-up aircraft production, is that civil 
or mechanical engineers must be remade to the particular patterns demanded by the 
airplane industry. 

Marked advantages will be possessed by graduates of the aeronautical engineering 
program over either civil or mechanical engineers in that they vrill have been trained 
to step from classroom to aircraft plant on graduation, Heald stated. . 

From the pioneering days of Professor Melville B. Wells, noiv emeritus professor 
of civil engineering and former head of the department, who in 1911 taught what is 
generally accepted as the second course to be taught in the nation in aerodynamics, to 
the incumbent aeronautical engineering experts of the faculty, Illinois Tech has been 
close to the design, production and research of all types of aircraft. 

Hans Reissner, 5110 Hyde Park Blvd., research professor of engineering, who is at 
present designing a Y;ind tunnel to be used next year, Lloyd H. Donnell, 5525 Kimbark 
Avenue, associate professor of mechanical engineering, vmo for several years was conn- 
ected I'dth the field of dirigible building, and other aeronautical resesrehitits are 
numbered among the faculty. 

In addition to Professor Wells 'who, though 70 years old, last year taught himself 
to fly though he ia- hpndiccpped hy having only one arm., some members of the aeronauti- 
cal engineering faculty will be men who have served their hours in the air at the con- 
trol of a ship. 

Admission to the new course will be granted only to students of high scholastic 
standing, especially those who are capable mathematicians. A prospective aeronautical 
engineering student vfhose marks in calculus, for instance, are lower than "B", will not 
be admitted to the program. -JGM- 

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"What is believed to be the first conference on a national scale called by an 
engineering schoolj at which phases of airport construction^ operation and mainten- 
ance will be discussed by experts > will be sponsored by Illinois Institute of 
Technology at the PaLner House Thursday through Friday, October 30 and 31. 

"Airports" will be the formal then.e of the :Tieeting5 v^hich will be the first 
Fall Engineering Conference of the Institute, It is plar.ned to Biake the Conference 
an annual feature, balancing the annual Midwest Pov.-er Conference sponsored by the 
Institute each Spring. 

The latter is confined to problems of the power industry but the former each 
year will concern a separate aspect of tiie engineering field. Intense interest of 
professional figures and laymen in developLient of airports and rela.ted problems as an 
offshoot of national defense, coupled with prominence of Chicago's airport through 
its expansion program^ heightens topical appeal of the Conference, the Institute 

J. B. Finnegan L400 E. 56th Street, professor of fire protection engineering 
and chairman of the department, will be Conference Director. C. 0. Harris, 
8509 Euclid Avenue, instructor in mechanics, vjill be Conference Secretary, and other 
committee members S. M. Spears, 1720 W. lU5th Place, associate professor of civil 

engineering, and YJ. T. Prie:3tley, Jr.. I/iiller Road, Harrington, Illinois, assistc.nt 
professor of architecture. 

Airport grading, drainage c--nd paving, lighting and signaling, capacity and oper- 
ations prcblem.s, airport layout, raanagernent , plane servicing arrangements, buildings 
and fire protection v/ill be among subjects discussed. Other subjects ara to be 
announced shortly. 

Approximately 20 speakers r.'ill be heard in morning and afternoon sessions and 
in after-luncheon addresses, /imong those scheduled in an incomplete list are William 
A. Alclous, iinn Arbor, Michigan, senior engineer, soils paving unit, technical develop- 
ment division. Civil Aeronautics Administration, H. J. Corey Pearson, Yb.shington, D.C.j 
lighting engineer, technical development division, G.A.A.; and C. 3. Donaldson, 
Washington, D. C, acting director, airport division, C.A.A.. 

Others are Ro'bert Aldrich, Flushing, Long Island, N. Y., supervisor of airports, 
American Air Lines, and £. H. Sittner, plant engineer, of the same city and company, 
Ro Yb. Schroeder, 2126 Thornvood avenue, Wilaette, Illiiiois, vice px'esident in charge 
of safety. United Air Lines, and A. F, Bonnslie, 4IQ S, Grove Avenue, Oak Park, 
Illinoi-S, assistant to the executive vice president in charge of operations of the 
sam.e company,, F. B. Quaekenboss, /4-23 Greenleaf iivenue, Svanston, Illinois, fire pro- 
tection engineer of the Rollins Burdick Hunter Company, Chicago, i.. E. Blomquist, 
Nev; York City, Nev/ York, chief airport engineer. Eastern Air Lines, Filliam Schv/arz, 
Transcontinental snd Western Air^ Inc., and John Groves, Fashington (D. C.) Ns Lional 
Airport . 







Fellowship awards totalling $40,000 to ten engineering school graduates i^'ill be 
offered for 194-1-4-2 by the Institute of Gas Technology at Illinois Institute of 
Technology it was announced today (Monday, 8/18/4-1) by H. T. Heald, president of 
Illinois Tech. 

Also president of the Institute of Gas Technology, Heald said work as students 
Tech's graduate school v/ill be started September 22 by fellowsl^ip winners, whose 
grants will provide $1,000 for each of four years during which they will pursue pro- 
grams leading to masters and doctors degrees. 

The Institute of Ge.s Technology, a separate unit on the Armour College of 
Engineering campus of Illinois Tech, v-'as created in June b;^ a million dollar appro- 
priation of seventeen leading gas producing companies ox the United States. 

Buildings necessary to house activities of the Institute of Gas Technology v.dll 
be built eventually as part of a plan distinct from the existing 03,000,000 develop- 
ment program of Illinois Tsch. Tlie financing of instruction, maintenance and related 
costs of the gas research project will proceed at the rate of at least ;i;100,000 a yeaj 
for the next ten ye^rs. 

Fundamental and applied research pointed to bet"^,er.',ient of the gas industry will 
bo the aim of fellovs and i'^culty of the Institute of Ga^ Teclinology, Heald stated. 


Peak enrollraent, to be reached gradually so tnat selective caution as to enrollee may 
be exercised, ?.-ill be from 50 to 60 stucents. 

Fellows remaining for tiae entire four year program envisioned by trustees of 
the Institute of Gas Technology v/ill receive Ph, DJs in subjects already part of the 
highly-developed graduate school of Illinois Tech. Summer vacation einpiojTnent, at 
$125 psr raonthj Fill be available to each fellovr. 

The course ox study vfill include organic chenistry, engineering mathematics, 
physicsj fluid flov; and heat transfer, physic-.l chemistryj gas technologs^, chejnistry 
of poljTnerization and depolymerization, catalysis and surface chemistry. 

Also offered will be curricula including the equivalent of one year of academic 
vrork in the ba,CKground of industrial gas problems, including opertition, management 
and regulations of public utilities. Equipment and materials for manufacture, storage 
and distribution of gas, by-products of the industry, management problems, and related 
subjects vfill be studied. 

In his fourth year a fellow will concern himself v/ith research fundamentally of 
use to the gas industry. His summer employment period v.'ill be connected T.'ith some 
phase of gas technology. 

Formal objectives of the gas technology endovmient are as follovrst 

Education at the graduate level v/ith a prograjn leading to a Ph. D. in four 3''ears. 

Fundamental research for the gas industry. 

Organization and dissemj-nation of scientific information pertinent to the gas 

Specific research projects for individual companies in the gas industry. 

Engineering graduates from schools other than engineering colleges are eligible 
for fellowships. From each $1,000 grant ^325 is deductible for tuition, fellows thus 
receiving f;75 per month for nine months after tuition is paid. Appli.cation should be 
made to the Institute of Gas Teclmology, 3300 Federal Street, Chicago, Illinois. 

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Chairman of the board of trustee t'- of the Institute of G.t.'.s Teclinologj' is Frank 
C. Smithy president of the Houston (Texasj Natural Gas Coriipany. Members of the exe- 
cutive coinmittee, in addition to Keald and Smith, ar-e, Her-Tian itus&eli, President, 
Rochester Gas and Electi'ic Corporation (Nev; York);., F. H, Lerch, Jr.^ President, Gas 
Companies^ Inc., Nev; York. Frank K. Adair.s, vice-president, Surface Combustion Corpor- 
ation, Toledo, Oh-io, Thoni-oS Drever, President, ajnerican Steel Foundries, Chicago and 
member of the Board of Trustees of Illinois Tech, and ^'''iifred Sykes, President of 
Inland Steel, Chicago and meiaber of the Bo^^rd of Trustees of Illinois Tech, 






John H. Collier, President of Grar.e Co., ha<.s been elected to the Board of 
'rustees of Illinois Institute of Teohnology. i-mnouncement of the election v.'ss 
y Ja.ues D, Cunningham, Chairman of the Board of Illinois Tech, and President of 
:epublic Flor Meters Cor:ipa.n7 of Chicago, 

Mr. Collier, according to the announcement, has been elected to the Institute's 
loard to fill the vacancy caused by the death of C. E. Nolte^ long-time, staunch 
upporter of the Institute and one of the prime-movers of the Institute's net-? 
3,000,000 building campaign. 

The election of John H. Collier to the Presidency of Crane Co. at a special 
eeting of the Board of Directors on May 5, 194-1 culminated a career that began 38 
ears earlier, when, as a young man of 19, he entered the employ of Crane Co. as a 
ore-maker's helper - almost the bottom, of the industrial ladder. Through his ovm 
bility, perseverance, dependabilj.ty and honesty he successfully ran the gamut of 
Dundry practices and manufacturing processes which led to plant m.anageraent, both here 
id abroad, and finally as executive head of one of our countrj'-'s loading manufacturini 
id distributing organizations. 

The first few years of his Crane experience brought hiin in intimate contact yath 
3veral different ina.nufac taring sections including core room, pattern shop, pop valve 

3ection, moulding foundry, tool section, iron valve department, and machine designing. 
7ith such a practical background, he v/as given his first really important assignment 
Ln January, 1908, vrhen he was made assistant superintendent of the brass foundry. 

Mr. Collier was appoi.nted by president R, T. Crane, Jr. as general manager of 
the Bridgeport, Conn, manufacturing division (August, 1917) vjhich position he held 
twel'/e years. From Januai-y, 1922 until 1929, inclusive, he also served a.s a Director 
jf Crane Co., but v/as not re-elected in January, 1930, because six months prior to 
that time he pjas sent to Europe as president of Cie Crane, Paris, France, and chair- 
nan and director of Crane, Ltd,, London, England. He served in those capacities until 
;he middle of 1933, when the economic depression was at its lowest ebb and made neeess- 
iry various changes in the com.oany. It was then that Mr, Collier returned to Chicago 
,0 be elected vice-president in charge of manufacturing vrith headquarters in the great 
hicago works he helped to build nearly twenty years before. In March, 1939, he was 

ain elected a dii-ector of the company. The top rung of the ladder was reached vrhcn 
e was made President, May 5> 1>'4-1" 

Ifr, Collier was born in Chicago on September 22, 1884- , a son of Frank Howard 
nd Fanny (Brovm) Collier. In 1919 he married Virginia MacMakin. They have a son 
MacMakin) and a daughter (Joan), and live at 900 North Michigan Avenue, Chicago. 







Ida fHarie Didier, for the past five yeara head of the departinent of hoip.e econo- 
lics of Marygrove College, Detroit, v;ill join the faculty" of Lev^is division of 
llinois Institute of Technology as assistant professor of home economicSj it v^as 
.nnounced today by Dr. Ruth Govan Clouse, 564-3 Blackstone Avenue, chairman of the 
lepartment . 

Outlining the curriculum of the expanded home economics department, Dr. Clouse 
aid the addition of Hiss Did.ier, a specialist in and textile subjects, which 
ill be given great stress in the new departnent program, would signalize the absorp- 
ion of the applied art department by that of home economics = 

Hiss Dialer, a graduate of North Dakota State Agricultural College , Fargo, in 
923 with a bachelor of science in home economics degree, received a master of science 
n textiles and clothing degree from the University of Chicago 5,.n 1931- She has done 
urther graduate work at the University of Chicago, Colorado State College, Fort 
ollins, and VJayne University, Detroit. 

Her teaching experience was- gained at Little Falls (jlinnesota) High School from 
92-4 to 1926, Colorado State College from 1931 to 1936 as assistant professor, the 
harlestoY.Ti, Illinois, extension of the University of tllinDis from 1926 to 1930 as 

tiome advisor, and at Harygrove College « 

Miss Didier ^.vas assistant to the dean of women at North Dakota State Agricultural 
College in 1923 and 1924.. A supervisor of canning for a state project with headquar- 
ters in Denver, Colorado, in the sununer of 1934- , she was special agent in the Colorado 
State College extension the following sununer. 

Dr. Clouse, a specialist in the study of vitamins, whose appointment as chairman 
3f the department was announced this summer, ?/as for six years nutrition consultant on 
the headquarters staff of the iUneivLcan Medical Association before assuming her Lewis 
iivision post. 

Her aim for the i-eorganized home economics department is a versatile staff v/ith 
i wide selection of courses offered, Dr. Clouse observed. She coiranended the service 
3ver a great period of years of Miss Maria Blanke;, since Lewis opened in 1896 a teacher 
)f applied art of x^xhich she is novf assistant professor, and Miss Laura Winkelman, 
issistant professor of home economics, as having made for a strong foundation on which 
;o build a completely modern department. 

Dr. Clouse will specialize in classes concerning vitamins, nutrition and foods, 
liss Didier in clothing and textiles, i'.liss Winkelman in food studies and Miss Blanke 
.n costume design and interior decoration. 

Formal a.iras of the home economics department, as Dr. Clouse outlined them, are 
.5 follov'fs-; 

Courses will provide training for students who wish an integrated course in arts 
.nd sciences fundamental to successful home making, for those who wish to become 
-eachers of home econom.ics, including teachers of vocational hom.e economics in high 
ichools receiving state and federal aid for promotion of vocational education, and for 
■hose preparing for business or professional service in home economics. 

The last category of students may take work fitting them for cafeteria or tearoom 
lanagement, dietetics work in hospital or clinic, home economist or nutritionist work 
n public work or social welfare agencies, work as home economist in demonstration 


citchen or testing laboratory, or woric as home economist vith a business organization, 
)r. Clouse said. 

Also, students who tdsh to make a study of the genera], principle of foods and 
lutrition c.nd of clothing so as to make a more rational personal use of them, those 
)reparing for social service, and those entering a business requiring knowledge of 
'cods, textiles or applied art will be accoiiimodated, she stated. 

An analysis of content of home economics courses was offered by Dr. Clouse as 
'ollows o 

Food and nutrition includes a study of food composition, methods of cookery, 
"amily meal planning and meal service, quantity cookery, laboratory practice in 
;afeteria or tearoom management, hiiman dietary requirements in normal health and in 
lisease, the essentials of an adequate diet, and the effect of cooking and processing 
>n the nutritional values of foods. 

Clothing and textiles include garment constructJ.on, analysis of clothing mater- 
als, budgeting and the selection of clothing suitable in color, line and design to 
he individual. Advanced courses in textiles and dress design, also are offered. 

Household administration covers v/ork in house planning, iiome furnishing, econo- 
lic and social problems of family life, child care and child iveifa-re, and consumer 
iroblems in the purchasing of household materials and ec[uipment. 

Home economics education courses are offered for those students ''.-ho Yw-ish to enter 
.he teaching profession « 

Applied art includes basic courses in drawing, design, and color theories, 
ipecial courses in applied design, costuiae design, and interior decoration are fur- 

The home economics curriculum provides for both evening and day classes in home 
conomics subjects lea,ding toward the degree of bachelor of science in a.rts and science 
n home economics. 


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FOR Y)U1-U2, 


Six seniors of Armour College of Engineering div.ision of IllinoivS Institute of 
Technology are v/inners of tonor scholt.rships for 194.1-4-2 it v"as announced today by 
H= T« Heald, 5844- Stony Island Avenue, president. 

Unlike scholarshirjs offered to fresliinan entering the Institute, provided either 
by the school or, in the of fire protection engineering freshman, by stock insur- 
ance corapanies of the country, tliese traditional senior honor avv'ards are set up by 
endowaent of friends of the Institute, 

George tv, Stors, 9644 S, Fin;jton Avenue, and Warren Spitz, 7405 Bennett Avenue, 
architectui-al studentsj George Orescan, 304 Cleveland Street, Gary, Indiana, chemical 
engineering student j Robert J. Sullivan, 707S N, Wolcott Avenue, mechanical engineering 
student; Charles I, Ball, 4227 N, Ashland Avenue, civil engineering studentj and 
Robert V, , Kerney, 174-2 W. 95t}i Street, fire protect:' on engineering student, are award 

Considerations for winning an honor scholarship are scholastic record, persona- 
lity, extra-curricular activity, and general fitness. 


F Storz and Spits are recipients of Dora T. Bartlett Memorial Scholarships. The 

Bartlett fund was established in 1937 by Frederick Clay Bartlett, Jr., in architectural 
graduate of Armour in 1934. It memorializes his mother, providing for selection by 


:he President and architectural faculty. 

Crescan is recipient of a Bernard £. Sunny Scholarship. Tiie Stmn;^ x'und ";as 
stablished in 1909, the gift of a ti-ustee of the Institute, with provision of selec- 
tion bjr the President, 

Sullivan is recipient of the Malek A-. Loring Scholarship. 

Balx is recipient of the EdvTard G. Elcock Sciiolarship, established in 1921 for 
recognition of a junior or senior civil engineering student, vith provision of selec- 
tion b3" the President. 

Kerney is recipient of a Chicago Mechanics' Institute Fund Scholarship, through 
provision of the Chicago Co;n:uun<ty Trust for deserving Armour students residing in 
JhicagOj The President iTiakes selection. 

Stor:!,, a graduate of Luther Institute, is a membar of Scarab, honorary architec- 
lural fratemiity. His scholastic average for the second semester of his Junior year 
vas 2.Li out of a possible 3.00. Spitz, a graduate of Viyde Park High School, is a 
aeinber of Rlio Delta Purio fraternity, of Sp-hinx, honorary journalistic fraternity, and 
WELS sports editor of TECHKOLCGY NET'S, undergraduate vveekl:/, last year. His average for 
the second semester of his junior year T;as 1.91. 

Orssean, thirty-four years old, married and father of a tvrelve-ycar-old son, 
entered Armour College of Engineering in 1933, having graduated from Proebel High 
School, Gary, Indiana, in 1924.. Employed at night and a home orrner, he has ma.naged to 
maintain high grs.des through his 7/'ea,rs at the Institute, His average for the second 
semester of his junior year was 2, .76, He belongs to Tau Beta Pi, honorary engineering 
fr^.ternity, t.nd Phi Lambda Upsllon fraternity. 

Sullivan, a graduate of Sullivan Kign School., is a member of the Glee Club, the 
iimerican Society of Mechanical Engineers, Pi T£-u Sigma, p.echanical erginee.ring honorary 
fraternity, and was student honor marshal as a freshjnan and sophomore. He vas also a 
junior marshal in 1940-4.1, v;ith an average of 2.95. 


Ball, a graduate of VievJ High School, is a member of the AraeriCcon Society 
of Civil Engineers, the Glee Club, and has been editor of Chi Epsilon's paper, a 
student honor marshal, and reT,rrite and feature editor of TECHNOLOGY NEWS, undergraduate 
Yv'eeklyo He v;aE also a junior marshal!, in 194.0-/11, an average of 2.79. 

Kerney, a graduate of Morgan Pari-: High School, is a member of Alpha Sigma Phi 
fraternity. His average for the second semester of his junior year was 1.85= 








Tivo courses in the evening division of Armour College of Engineering of Illinois 
Institute of Technology/ of special Lnterei;t to students preparing for fire insurcuice 
careers are announced today by J. B. Finnegan, professor of fire protection engineer- 
ing and director of the department. 

Fednesda.y, October 1, sevsnteen-weel: courses in elements of fire protection engi 
neering and in fire insurance practice will begin. Both v;'ill be offered Fednesdciy 
evenings, the former at 8 o'clock and the latter at 6';20 o'clock. 

Building construction, municipal and private Vifater supplies, public and private 
fire extinguishing apparatus a^nd methods, and fire alarm systems v/ill be covered in the 
fire protection engineering course. 

Principles of fire insurance, types of insurance companies and associa.tions, the 
standard fire policy, and outstanding forms and clauses of policies virill be covered in 
the fire insui-ance practice course. 

The registrar's office of Armour College of Engineering campus is located at 
3300 S. Federal Street, a block v;est of Dearborn Street., Tuition is ^20 per course. 
A general fee of $4- per semester is cha.rged evening division students. 

Fire protection engineering has been taught in Armour College of Engineering 
since 1903, vfith bachelor of science degrees in fire protection engineering a^varded. 
No other engineering school in the United States offers such a degree. 


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ILLINOIS institu:f 0? 



iVlENT CHAIfilM-I . 


Replaceraent of departeent heads and naming of no;- f.j.culty merabers in Arriiour 
College of Engineering of Illinois Institute of Technology feLitured announcement 
todr~jf ;3;/ IL T. Has Id 5 58A4 Stony Island Avenue, president. 

Dr. M. J. Murray, 7Gl) Grandon Avenue^ is acting chaiman of the cheaistry de- 
partment succeeding Dr. B. 3. Freadj who left recently on extended active duty as 
colonel in the chemical service. Br. Murray, appointed in 1939 as o^ssistant 
professor 5 v/as last year mtide associate professor. 

I Dr. J. £. Hobson, 30-year-old central station engineer of the Tifei.'tingjiouse 
Electric and Manufacturing Company, East Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, was named professor 
of electrical engineering and department chairman to succeed Dr. E. H, Freeman, 
professor of electrical engineering, a teacher at ilrmour since 1902 and department 
chairman since 1909. The latter ivill remain as professor. 

H. C. Spencer, 6139 3. Kenwood Avenue, formerly head of the department of engi- 
neering drajving at Texas Agricultural a.nd Mechanical College, is chairman of the 
newly-created engineering drariing department. Dr. Victor L. Streeter, for six years 
employed by the U. S. Burerau of Reclamation, Denver, Colorado, vn.ll be associate 
professor of hydraulics, teaching in the civil engineering department. 


Dr. Willi.-":'.ra A. Fxicoi\, i'c;r the pa-st four yearf employed in Bell TeJ.ephone 
Laboratories, riew Yorl: City, Nev Yoi'k, as tai electrical engineer. Fill be an assist- 
mt prcfeiiSor of electrical engineering. Dr. LeVan Griff is, a June v-'inner of a 
doctorate in mechanics at California Institute of Technology, Berkeley, will be an 
assistant professor of rr.echanics. 

Dr. Otto Zmeska,l, a June v^inner of a doctor of science in metallurgy degree at 
fcssachusetts Institute of Technolcgj', Ca.;nbi-idge, will be an assistant professor of 
metallurgy in the chemical engineering department. R. 0. Loving, who becomes a.n 
issista.nt professor of engineering drawing, has held the same position at Texas 
A. and M. College since 1936. 

Dr .Herbert Bernstein, H-ast year a national research fellow at Princeton Univer- 
sity, Princeton, N. J.j Fill be an instructor in organic chtmistrj^. Dr. Robert F. 
Christy, a June vjinner of a doctorate in physics at the University of California, 
Berkeley, y;ill be an instructor in physics- 
Russell T. Griffith, 559 Pennsylvania Street, Gary,, assistant chief 
cho'i.Mst of the Cities Service Gil Company, East Chicago, Indiana, vrlll be an mstinictor 
in chemical engineering. Harold Mi.nkler, "dio this month receives a bachelor of 
science in engineering draiving degree from Purdue University, Lafayette, Indiana, 
will be an instructor in engineering drawing. 

Albert K3.1ff, for tvro an instructor in the engineering dep3.rtuent of Tex-'S 
College of Arts and Industries, Kingsville, v.'ill be an instructor in civil engineering. 

Dr. I'lurray, assuming the chemistry department chairmanship, is a brilliant 
research chemist as vjell as a I'ecogniaedt teacher and adi-ninistrator. A native of 
Moran, Indiana, he is thirty-seven years old, Ke received a.n A.B. degree itoKl 
DepEuw University, Greencastle, Indiana, in 1925 and a Ph.D. from Cornell University, 
Ithaca, Ne?J York, in 1929. He did further graduate work at the University of 
Illinois, Urbana, in the summer of 1937. 


A teaching fellovi at Cornel?i- from 19.^5 to I9285 Dr. lAuvrvy was an instructor of 
quantitative analvBis tliere during the next t\"0 years. He trensf erred to Lynchburg 
College, LjTichburgj Virginia, &nd. from 1930 to 1939 was head of the deps.rtment of 
cheiriistry at the institution. He came to ^irmour College of Engineering of Illinois 
Institute of Techuiolog:/ "^n 1939 = 

Research grants fror.: the ijnerican Academy for the Advancement of Science, and 
the Virginia Academy of Science in 1938, been made to Dr. i/Iurray. With Dr. F. F. 
Cleveland, novir of the Institute's faculty, he received the Virginia Academy of Science 
award in 1939. 

Dr, Murray is a fellov; of the American Academy for the Advrancement of Science, a 
member of the Airierican Chem:cal Society, the Virginia Academy of Science, the Airier ican 
Association of University Professors, the Piedmont Chemical Society, Alpha Chi Sigma, 
Phi Beta Kappa, and Sigma Xi, 

He was the author of Introductoi-y Qualitative Analysis (r.dth P., B. Corey) in l?3ii 
and has contributed frequently to chemical journals. 

Dr. Hobson, vfho chairman of the electrical engineering department, A^oted 
"The Outstanding Young Electrical Engineer for 1940" by Eta Kappa IJu fraternity, was 
born in filarshall, Indiana, in 1911. He received a B.S. in electrical engineering 
degree, vjith distinction, in 1932 from Purdue University, Lafayette,, and 
earned a master of science degree in the same subject the following year. 

A magna cum laude doctors degree from California Institute of Technology/, after 
tivo years of study, wa^s received b/ Dr. Hobson in 1935. At Purdue Dr. Hobson had been 
editor of the Engineer and a member of the orchestra, ijnong honors he has received 
are the Tau Beta Pi research fellowship, 1932-335 the Charles A, Coffin Foundation 
Fellowship, 1933-34-, an honorable mention for the Eta Kappa Nu Recognition of the 
Outstanding Young Electrical Engineer for 1939. 

Dr. Hobson is a member of Sigma Xi, Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, Sigma Delta Chi, 
The American Institute of Electrical Engineers (associate membership). Triangle 

fraternity; and Hasonic, F. and A.ivL Ke is a. member and secretary of the /iiaerican 
Institute of Electrical Engineers subcor^iinittee for the Investigation of ju"c I^rnace 
Overvoltages and a member of the .^.I.E.E.'s committee on science. 

D'c, Hobson has taught at California Institute of Technologjr as a graduate assist- 
ant from 1933 to 1935; at Earlhara College, Richmond, Indiana, during 1935 ^nd I9365 as 
a.ssii-itant professor of mathematics^ at Armour College of Eiigineering of Illinois 
Institute of Technology.', from September, 193b, to February, 1937, as instructor in 
electrical engineering;, at University o f Pittsburgh, from 1937 to 194-1 as a lecturer 
in electrical enigineering, and as a lecturer in electrical engineering at Nortlive stern 
University in 1939-4-0. 

Dr.. Hobson' s industrial experience "/ith the Kelmian Electric and Manufactur- 
ing Company in the summer of 1/35 j ".'hen he v;as supervisor of h^gh voltage porter fre- 
quency and surge acceptance tests on ci.rcuit breakers for the Builder Qim-Los Angeles 
tr.ansm.is3 ion line. He assisted, also, in and building a 1,000,000 volt 
surge generator for tlie CalifcrnJa of Technology in 1935^ 

Dr Hobson beg.v.n in" February of 1937 at his present position as engineer in the 
central station section of the industry engineering department of V^estinghouse 
Electric and ilanufacturing Conpa.ny, East Pittsbui'gh, Pennsylvania. Since August, 1938^ 
Dr. Hobson has beer, stationed at headquarters for the northv-re stern di.strict with 
Chicc.gO; Indianapolis, Minneapolis, MiJ.waukee and Madison as part of his itinerary. 
He ;i-as contributed vridely to prof essi.onal publications. 

Spencer, who takes the post of chairma/n of the nev.rly-created engineering d.r.a-ing 
department, is lately nead of the department at Te.xas A., and M. College, College 
Sta.tion, Texas. A '.7ell~knov.'n conr;ereial, he is the author of standard engineer- 
j-ng drav'ing textbooks. Born in llfc.ngum, Ckla.homa, in 1903, he received his A,B. in 
1929 from Baylor University, T'aco, Texas, t.nd an M.S. the follov.'ing ye...r from Texas 
A. ...nd iW., where he also received a bachelor degree in arch'tecture last year. 


Spencer studied art .m the Chicago Acade.ay of Fine Arts In 1924. '--.nci at the /a-t 
Students League in Ne-" York City in 1925. He vras active as a proi'es.sional artist and 
engineering draftsman in Dallas, Texas, during 1920-21, in Waco for the next three 
years, in Chicago in 1925, and again in Waco the following year. 

His teaching career began at Eallinger, Texas, ivhere h.e taught in the local high 
school as instructor of mechanical dra;";ing for three years. From 1929 to 1937 he vms 
an instructor in mechanical dr^-j^'ing c^t Texas A. and I;i. College, becoming associate 
professor in 1937 and department head in 194-0« 

Spencer's have been v.'idely odiibited, soine of their, hanging in South- 
western gc,.llerie3 iincl museuMS, He is a member of the Southern States Art Leag-ue a.nd 
a member of the executive coirimittee of the drav^ing division of the Society for the 
Promotion of Engineering Education, He is co-^ruthor of "Tecimical Dr.iV'ing," "Techni- 
cal Drav'ing Problems," "Technical Drav^ing for High Schools,'' and ''Lettering Exercises." 

Dr Streeter, assuming the post of associate professor of hyciraulics, is a n^.tiV3 
of Marcellus, Michigan = He gr.iduated from, the local high school in 1927, attended 
Festern State Teachers College, Kalamazoo, Michigan, from 1927 to 1929^ in 1931 
receiving a B.3„ in ci.vil engineering v/ith an hydraulics option, from the University 
of Michigan, Ann Arbor. 

Dr. Streeter, earning his doctors degree in science in 1934? spent tr.-o years as 
a university fe.llow. He t-"on the Colling^^ood Prise of the iamerican Society of Civil 
Engineers in 1936, From June, 1934, to Julj^, 1935, Dr. Strer-^ter \7as employed in the 
hydraulics laboratory of the U, S.. Birreau of Reclamation, Denver, and in July, 1935 j 
was appointed o-f the fmierican Society of t/iechaniccl Engineers as a Scholar. 

Touring ten European countries, Dr , Streeter studied at the University of 
Gottingen r.nd the Karlsruhe Technische HocA3chuJ.e„ Fro.m 1936 to the present he has 
been employed bv the Bureau of Reclamation at Denver. He belongs to tlie Junior 
AJRerican Societj- of Civil Engineers, Junior .-anericaai Society of Mech.Ai Icl.i Engineers, 
Sigina Xi, Phi Kappa Phi, and Iota Alpha. 

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Dr, .Sdsori;, named i\3sistt.nt professox- oi electrical engineering, was born in 
Burchi-.rd^ Nebr-^ska, receiving Ms B. S. end M..S= in electrical engineering from the 
University of Kansas, L^vrence. Harvard ar'arded Dr-, £d£on his doctor of Science in 
Electric Corrdnunications degree in 1937. Ke is e. member of T;;U Beta SigTia, Sig/na Tau, 
Pi lV;u Epoilon, Sigip.a Xi and is a.n associate member of the /jnericrn Institute of 
Electrical Engineering. 

Dr. Edaon' s working experience has been chiefly with Bell Telephone Laboratories, 
Nea- York City, Mev; York, rhere he has been a nembcr of the telephone staff, engaged 
in clsyelopment of terminal faci.lities for carrier telephone sj'steins for tirree and 
on e -h:..lf ye ;-.r s . 

Dr, LeVcin G-riifis, appointed an assistant professor of mechanics, taught in the 
srrie department at the Institute in 193v ^nd returns a^ith a ?h. D, in mechanics won 
at California Institute of Technolojjf last June. Ho received hi^ B, S. in engineering 
from the same school, as veil as his M.S. in civil engineering in 1938. He is a 
m.emi)er of Tau Beta Pi. 

Dr. Otto Zmesko.l, £.ppointed as assistant professor of metullurgVj received his 
B, S. in chemici 1 engineering from >J:"mour Gclxege of Engineering of the Institute in 
1936, an lil.S. in aetdlurgy from the same sclaool in 1938, t.nd his doctor of science 
in metallur^!^" degree from iiassachusetts Institute of Technolo;^, Boston, last June. 
He lives at 105 Sixth Street, T^ilmette, Illinois. 

Dr. Zrueskal's teaching experience has been gained at ^\rmour where he was an i-n- 
struetor in chemistry in 1936-57, and un instructor in metallurgy in 1937-38, and at 
ilassachusetts Institute of Technology v;here he w<r.s an assistant instructor in m.etallo- 
graphy from 1938 to 19A1. Ke ^.Iso v'as an assistant instructor in metrallogr-apiiy from 
1938 to 1)41 at Lowell Institute, 

R. 0. Loving, appointed an assistant instructor of drawing, received 
a B.S= in electrical engineering from Te":as a, and iii, in 1936, r-xi ?LS, iii mathematic- 
,, was bestoi'ed on him Ix" the same school in 1740.. He ranked fourth in his graduating 


clsss in 19365 belonging to the scholarship honor society, f..nd the bi'.nd. 

At Texas A. and M= Loving vras an instructor in engineering drc-^'ing and doacrip- 
tive geometry, illusti-ating textbooks on these pu ejects, not:.bly a st^ndi.rd book in 
the field. Technical Praying , by Giesechej Mitchell and: Spencer, He worked also at 
the engineering exporiruental station of the College under Dr. F, E, Gieseche. 

Dr, Herbert Bernstein, appointed an instructor in org.anlc chemistry, is a native 
of Philadelphia. He attended University of Pennsylvania (Philadelphia) from 193-^ to 
lr/33, and received his B„A. degree vith highest honors from Sr'artlxnore College, 
S^-^arthinore, Pennsylvanlaj in 1936. 

An M. S, v^^as Fcn at Pennsylvania State College in 1937 and a Ph. D. from the 
latter school in 1940. Dr, Bernstein vas a graduate assistant fello'v, scholar and 
instructor succeflsively .j.t Pennsylvani.a State Collage, State College, Pennsylv:.nia. 
In 194C-4-1 he was a nation..j.l research fello-v et Princeton University, Princeton, 
Nevr Jerse;^, He oelongs to the Amer'.can Cnemlcal Society, pj.ii Beta Kttppaj Sipia Xi, 
and Phi Lambda Upsiion. 

Dr. Christy, appointed to the physics department as an instructor, ?vas born in 
Vancouver, British Colunbia, GE,nada„ He gained a B. A, fro.n the University of 
British Columbia, 7^ith first class honors in mathematics and ph;y"sics, in 1935- He 
iras awarded the Governor General's gold medal for leading his class. During the next 
two years he attended the same school, acting as p. teaching assistant, taking his 
masters degree in physics in .1937, a felloaaship brought h-i;m to the Ura^versity of 
California, Berkeley, in 1-37, where, during 1938-39, he vras a teaching assistant 
in physics and the follovdng year a I'Tiiting fellovv in physics, and where, in 194-1? 
he rais av/s.rded a doctors d.egree in theoretic^.! phj'sics. 

Dr, Edvard J, Bicek, appointed an instructor in chemistry, r-:.s iMi^n in Tracy, 
Minnesota, in 1915 and received a B.A. in chemistry from C<^rleton College, Northfiel': 
Minnesota, in 1937. Tliis degree ':vg3 cum laude = Kc ■•as an associc.te member 01 Sigma 
Xi, a member of the orchestra and 0. pudlic^-tions odi-coi". Ke is i. member of Phi 


Lambda Upsilorij Alpha Chi Sigma and the iiineric-^n Chemistry Society, Kis doctors 
degree v'as gained in analytical chemistry from the University of Illinois in Tune. 

Griffith, appointed an instructor in chemical engineering, v/as born in Moni'oe- 
yille, Indiana. He v/on a B, S. in chemical engineering at Purdue in 1933 and received 
an M.S. in the sam3 subject from the Institute in June. He belongs to the American 
Institute 01 Chemical Engineers, /imericcn Chemical. Society, the Gai*y Junior Chamber 
of Comiiierce and Kappa Delta Rho fraternity. He entered tlie employ of Cities Service 
Oil Compan]', East Chicago, Ind.iana, in 1933, and at present is employed as assistant 
chief chemist. 

Halff, appointed an instructor in civil engineering, graucluated from Su them 
Methodist University, Dallas, Texas, in 1936 v-'ith a B,S, in civil engineering and took 
a masters degree in tlie same subject the follor-jing yed'. His home is in Eicjiardson, 
Texas. He T'fas assistant office engineer from 1937 to 1939 for the Koch and Feeler 
Company, consulting engineers, of Dallas. Then he became an instructor, from 
December, lr)39, to June, 194-C, at Te;.;,:,s College of Arts and Industries, Kingsville, 
where he has been stationed until the present. He belongs to Tiieta Alpha Omega 
fraternity and the Technical Club of Dallas. 

Minkler, appointed an instructoi" of engineering drav.'ing, received his a-xhelor 
of science in mechanical engineering degree in August from Purdue, having spent two 
years at tliat school and one at Texas A. and il. as a student assistant i.n engineering 
dravring. He graduated in 1933 from Waukegan High School, Waukegan, Illinois, spent 
a year of night study at Armour College of Engineer of the Institute, a:, year at 
Bradley Folyteclini c Institute, Peoria, Illinois, and tlie remainder of his und€;rgrad- 
uate period at Piirdue a.nd Texas -.o iind M. 


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Dr, M, Alden Co-untryman, 64I N, Stone Street, La Grange, Illinois, assistant 
professor of physics in Lewis division of Illinois Institute of Technology, will in 
October embark on a novel "science-at-yo-ur-door" instruction program designed 
particularly for lay persons, it Yias announced today by Dr. J, S. Thompson, chainnan 
of the physics department of the Institute, 

Dr, Thompson will himself, as occasion demands, accompany Dr. Countryman on his 
round of demonstrations before club groups, luncheon meetings of businessmen and 
businessxTOmen, and various lay organizations whose members have evinced interest in 
the program, the former said. 

The basic appeal of Dr, Countryman* s talks on the simple lawa and essential 
facts of scientific truth that v'ork in the v;orld every day, but which are for the 
most part unlcnown to the average person, v/ill be brevity. 

Demonstrations Tivill make up about one-half of each tvrenty-minute tallc. Mater- 
ial and equipment for demonstrations rdll be so simplified they will pack neatly 
into a small suitcase, 

fallacies of the popular belief tliat science is mysterious will be disproved 
by his demonstrations and accompanying talks. Dr. Countryman said. 

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"I vd.ll consider my program of instruction a success if by certain simple 
examples I show that the common experience is fully as mysterious as science — and 
actually that science is not at all mysterious," he declared. 

What is science? Dr. Countryman says it is an attempt to order eJcperience and 
to enlarge the ordered sequence of experience, rather than to attempt to eiq^lain: 
"v;hy" — except insofar as breaking up large experience into small parts is telling 

To take the mystery out of science is the fuQction of evei-y v/orthv/hile 
scientist, Dr. Countryman said, 

"Tlie point of vieu I speak for is just the reverse of that of magicians, who 
attempt to create an aura of mystery about the simple, to frustrate the simple and 
logical. Whatever mystery there appears to be in scientific processes is inlierent 
i& nature itself. 

"Actxaally, as far as procedures go, the most profound truths may have the 
simplest explanations. On the other hsmd, some of the processes of scientists are 
those which have not been commonly observed, 

"Through long daily contact of our environments v/e come to thinlc of things, 
which in themselves are mysterious, as familiar. We nov; have tools available for 
observing scientific situations, that wliile they are natural, have been hitherto 
unexperienced by the average person," 

Typical of demonstrations of a concrete sort Dr. Countryman will employ in 
his instructions is one that is used to malce graphic the fact of physical inertia, 

Ti70 eggs, one boiled, the other iinboiled, are put on a table. Inertia can be 
demonstrated by spinning the rav; egg, v/hose Interior is liquid, and will not easily 
rotate. The outside doesnH spin as the interior does because the latter tends to 
rotate slightly and to v/hatever. eoctent the outside rotates the interior continues to 
do so when the exterior stops. 


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If a ra\f egg is spun, then stopped, then released, it vdll start spinning 
again. The boiled egg, however, gives an entirely different performance, interior 
and exterior being one in motion, 

Tlie fact of surface tension in water would be demonstrated by taking a glass 
of water, putting some device, such as a needle or a razor blade, on the surface 
to float. 

The floating is the result of surface tens ion© There is a difference in. miole- 
cular spacing betvreen the body of the liquid and the surface, hence the surface has 
characteristics different than the body. 

Other simple demonstrations such as the conservation of energy as shoiivn through 
the rolling of a child's "kumback" cylinder on a table, the cylinder rolling back to 
its starting point after it is pushed in an opposite directionj the stroboscope 
demonstration, in which a flashing light at intermittent intervals is timed to flash 
in syncronism with a rotating object, so that it appears to stop rotating, even 
though it continues to do soj a demonstration on the nature of white light, etc., 
will be among Dr. Countryman's bag of scientific commonplaces. 

Organizations wishing to secure Dr, Countryman for a talk should phone 
Victory 4-600, the Armour College of Engineering division of Illinois Tech, and ask 
for tlie lecture ^bureau, 


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Six members of the mathematics department of Illinois Institute of Technology 
are among delegates to the annual s^'ommer meeting of the American Mathematical Society- 
beginning today (9/2/4.1) and continuing through Friday at the University of Chicago, 

Br. L= R. Ford, 5600 Dorchester Avenue, professor of mathematics and department 
chairman; an associate editor of The American Mathematical Monthly, heads the group. 
He is a member of the board of govei-nors of the Society and spoke at 9 a.m. today on 
"Proper Fractions." 

Dr. R. C= Krathwohl, 6211 Kimbark, professor of mathematics and director of the 
department of educational tests and measurements, a member of the board of governors 
of Tlie Mathematical Association of America, yesterday took part in the one-day meeting 
of the Association at the Midway. Membership of this group is 3.ffiliated v;ith the 

Dr. Rufus Oldenburger, 1635 E-ast Kydo Park Blvd., associate professor of mathe- 
matics, made a leading address of the Association's meeting, speaking at 2 p.m. His 
subject was "Matrix Methods in the Solution of Algebraic Equations." 

Dr. John J. DeCicco, L4M £. 59th St., spoke today at 9 a.m. on "Geometric 
Characterisation of Function of n Complex Variables." He is an instructor in mathe- 
matics. Di-. I. £. Psrlin, 5510 Cornell Avenue, instructor in mathematics, spoke at 
2 p.m. today on "Calcuras of Variation Problem with End Points as Functions of the 
Curve." Friday at 3 p.m. Dr. Lee R. Yifilcox, 1511 Elrawood Avenue, WiLnette, Illinois, 
instructor in mathematics, will speak on "Complementation and Modularity in Lattices." 


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9/15 Ai. 


Registration for day and evening division courses at Illinois Institute of 
Teciinology begins tomori^ov; (Monday, 9/i5/-4l) , with the prospect of record enrollment 
for opening of day sessions September 22 ajnd evening sessions September 29, it was 
announced today by J. C. Peebles, 984-6 3 Iio;/ne Avenue, acting dean. 

Boasting the broadest teaching program in its history, Arnour College of Engi- 
neering (South-side campus) enters the scholastic year of 1941-4-2 v;ith a greatly 
aiigmented faculty. T'.Tenty-two nevf teachers have been added to the roster and one 
returns from a leave of absence. 

Tvvo departments have been created, a.n aeronautical engineering option has been 
adopted, four department heads have been appointed and extensive equipment and facility 
changes have been provided. A five-year course replaces the present four-year course 
in architecture. 

Engineering dravving and industrial engineering departments, nev-ly set up, tfill 
be headed respectively by H. C. Spencer, 6139 3. Kenwood Avenue, associate professor 
of engineering drav:ing, and H. P. Dutton, dean of the evening division of tiie 
■ Spencer was formerly head of the engineering drawing department at Texas 
Agricultural and Mechanical College. Datton has been associated v;ith the Institute 


since 1933. Dr. J. £. Hobsorij 30-year-cld central station engineer of the Westing- 
house Electric; and I/knufacturing Company, will head the electrical engineering 
departraent. Dr. M. J. I,'!"array, 7619 Crandon Aveuvio, associate p3.'"ofessor of chemistry, 
has been named acting head of the chemistry department. 

Inauguration of a program loading to the bachelor of science degree in aeronauti- 
cal engineering, T;hich v.dll make Illinois Tech the sole engineering school in the 
state and one of few in the Middle West to offer such a degree, will necessitate 
slight CLirricula adjustm.ents. 

In September, 194-2, actual setting up of classes will take place, as fi*eshman 
and sophomore years of the program will be virtually identical ivith the first two 
years of the civil and mechanical engineering programs. Present sophomores in mech- 
anical or civil engineering may elect the aeronautical option next :/ear. 

The fifth year of the architecture course vdll be devoted to specialisation in 
architecture and city design or regional and city planning, the latter subjects 
arousing grent interest because of arcuitectural tendencies in those directions. 
Repeated requests of students for the longer course was greatly responsible for its 
adoption . 

The departinent of electrical engineei-ing, in addition to Dr. Hobson, will have 
Dr. William A. Edson as a nevfcomer. He has been employed for the past four years in 
the Bell Telephone Ls.boratories, Nev: York City. In addition to Spencer, P., 0. Loving, 
appointed assistant professor, and Harold Minkler, appointed instinictor, will be 
attached to the engineering dravi^ing department. 

The mechanics department vrelcomes t^o nevi teachers. Dr. Victor L. Streeter, for 
six yeai-s employed by th.e U. S. Bureau of Reclamation, Denver, ?/ill be an associate 
professor of hydraulics. Dr. LeVan Griff is will be an assistant professor of 
mechanics. Dr. Charles 0. Harris, an instructor in mechanics, on leave of absence 
last year, is retui'ning. 


The chemical engineering department has as additions. Dr. Otto Zmeskal, assistant 
professor of metallurgy, and Riissell T. Griffith, 559 Pennsylvania S+. , Gai^y, Indiana, 
instructor in chemical engineering. 

Dr. Herbert Bernstein and Dr. Edi/ard J. Bicek, appointed instructors in chemistry, 
and Irving 3. Goldstein, 10 Spring Street, Monticello, New York, holding a B. S. in 
cheraistry from Rensselaer Polyteclmic Institute and made a departmental assistant, 
will be additions to the chemistry department. 

The civil engineering department v/ill be joined by Albert Halff as instriiCtor. 
The mathematics department will welcome Albert Latter, 83 W. California Avenue, 
Pasadena, Ga.lifornia, June graduate of the University of Southern California at 
Los Angeles v/ith a E.S. in mathematics, as a departmental assistant. Dr. TJalter Snyder 
becomes an instructor in mathematics. 

The physics department is adding Dr. Robert F. Christy as instructor and William 
R. Kennedy, 1211 Sixth Avenue, South Great Falls, Montana, as a departmental assistant. 
The political and social science department has a new member in Dr. Victor Jones, 
formerly lecturer in the department of political science at the University of Califor- 
nia, Berkeley, who becomes assistant professor. 

Dr. Frederick R. ^'Thite, last year a teaching fellow in English at the University 
of Michigan, Ann i'lrbor, will be an instructor in English in the English and languages 
departm.ent. Dr. Allen Walker Read, holder of a Guggenheim fellowship for the last two 
years, holding degrees from Anerican schools and Oxford, will be an instructor in 
English. Dr. Donald Schier, 1304. Avenue A, Fort Madison, Iowa, last year a teacher 
at Bemidji State Teachers College, Bemidji, Minnesota, will be an instructor in romance 
languages. Dr. Frederick Richter, for tliree years director of the Roclcj^ I.Iountain 
School of Lang^aages, Colorado Springs, Colorado, will be an instructor in German. 








Registration for daj and evening division classes at Illinois Institute of 
Technology begins tomorrow (Monday, 9/15/4-1), with a spurt in attendance for the Fall 
semester indicated by freshman class gains, according to Dr. C> L. Clarke, dean. 

Noting large additions in teaching personnel and laboratory and classroom 
equipment, and citing a completely reorganized home economics department expected to 
prove a magnet for coeds, Lewis Institute of Arts and Sciences division (West-side 
campus) will be functioning close to capacity, Dr. Clarke said. 

Sixteen nev? faculty members will be associated with Lewis day division this 
year. One teacher returns from a leave of absence. A strong impetus for harmonizing 
work of individual departments of the liberal arts curriculum has led to notable 
faculty additions in English, languages, chemistry, physics, business and economics, 
and mathematics. 

Tv?o new department heads have been appointed. They are Dr. Ruth Cowan Clouse, 
formerly a nutrition expert of the American Medical Association, and Dr. M. J. Murray, 
associate professor of chemistry, named acting head of the chemistry department. 

Dr. Clouse' s department viill be s'taffed by two members of the present home 
■e'febaDnics faculty in addition to Miss Ida Marie Didier, like Dr. Clouse a newcomer. 

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Miss Didier, formerly head of the home economics department of Marygrove College, 
Detroit, is a specialist in clothing and textile subjects. 

F. C. Holmes, 1359 N. Hudson Ave., assistant professor of economics, returns 
from a one-year leave of absence after gaining a doctor of jurisprudence degree from 
Northtve stern University in June. He had taught for eleven years at Levvis. 

Applied art courses, taught since Lev/is opened in 1896 b-f Mss Marie E. Blanke, 
this year vfill be incorporated in the general program of the home economics department. 

Dr. Herbert Bernstein and Dr. Edv^ard J, Bicek, appointed instructors in chemis- 
try, and Irving S. Goldstein, 10 Spring Street, Monticello, Ner: York, holding a B.S. 
in chemistry from Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute and made a departmental assistant, 
will be additions to the chemistry department. 

The mathematics department will v,'elcome Albert Latter, 83 W. California Avenue, 
Pasadena, California, Juno graduate of the University of Southern California at 
Los Angeles with a B.S, in mathematics, as a departmental assistant. Dr. Walter 
Snyder becomes an instructor in mathematics. 

The physics department is adding Dr. Robert F. Christy as instructor and 
William R. Kennedy, 1211 Sixth Avenue, South Groat Falls, Montana, as a departmental 
assistant. The political and social science department has a new member in Dr. Victor 
Jones, formerly lecturer in the department of political science at the University of 
California, Berkeley, who becomes assistsxit professor. 

Dr. Frederick R. White, last year a teaching fellow in English at the University 

of Michigan, Ann Arbor, ?rill be an instructor in English in the English and languages 

department. Dr. Allen Walker Read, holder of a Guggenheim fellowship for the last two 

years, holding degrees from American schools and Oxford, will be an instructor in 


Dr. Donald Schier, 1304. Avenue A, Fort Madison, Iowa, last year a teacher at 
Bemidji State Teachers College, Bemidji, Minnesota, viriil be an instructor in romance 
languages. Dr. Frederick Richter, for tiiree years director of the Rocky Mountain 
School of Languages, Colorado Springs,, will be ssi instructor in German. 

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A staff reorganization of the Armour Research Foundation at Illinois Institute 
of Technology, resulting from its very rapid expansion, was axmounced today, 
Monday, September 8, 194.1, by its director Harold Vagtborg. 

Tlie reorganization, according to Ivlr. Vagtborg, takes the form of appointment of 
three new staff members to handle new research projects, and the promotion of tv/o 
regular staff members to more responsible positions. 

New appointees to the staff include Dr= Claj^on 0. Dohremrend, 2322 W, 119th 
Place, expert in stress analysis) Dr. Richard Belkengren, 7123 S. Clyde Avenue, 
bio-chemist and plant histologist| and Dr. Charles A. Coffey, 8343 Riiodes Avenue, 
research expert in oils and fats. 

Promotions have been given to Dr. Francis W. Godwin, 6731 Chappell Avenue, 
formerly head of the chemical engineering department of the Foundation, who becomes 
assistant director of the Foundation. Dr. Martin H. Heeren, research e^rpert in 
chemical engineering, who has been appointed chairman of chemical engineering research. 

In order to more effectively use the talents of the entire research staff of 
the Foundation, there has been established what is knovm as the Armour Plan for 
Industrial Research-. This plan, as the name implies, tends to produce a completely 

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cooperative effort by every staff member toward the solution of every research pro- 
blem insofar as that staff members special abilities can contribute to the whole. 

Departments originally created to handle the various research projects presented 
by industry have grown to such an extent, according to Mr. Vagtborg, that it was 
necessaiy to modify research administration under the Plan. To this end the old 
departmental organization of the Foundation has been abandoned and four closely 
coordinated sections have been established. These sections are: physics, chemical 
engineering, metallurgy, and experimental engineering. Each section has a chairman 
rather than a department head. 

Dr. Godwin, newly appointed assistant director of the Foundation, was bom in 
Washington, D. C. and educated at San Diego State College, (San Diego, California). 
He received his Master's and Doctor's Degrees from the State University of Iov:a 
(Iowa City). His parents reside in Spring Valley, California. 

Dr. Godwin joined the Research Foundation of Armour Institute of Technology, 
now the Armour Research Foundation at Illinois Tech, in 1938 as director of coal 
research. He is famous for developing "colloidal fuel" (liquid coal) which has been 
used experimentally to heat homes and run automobiles. He also developed the equip- 
ment and technique for the taking of still pictures at exposure times of one-one- 
miUionth of a second. 

Dr. Clayton 0. Dohrenv/end, who is a noted civil engineer and formerly on the 
staff of Armour Institute of Technology, is a native of New Britain, Connecticut, and 
comes to the Foundation from a position as assistant professor of advanced mechanics 
at the University of Connecticut, (Storrs) . Since 1939, Dr. Dohrenwend has been 
associated with the Pratt and Whitney division of the United States Aircraft graduate 
engineering school at Connecticut in research and teaching. His parents reside at 
139 Lincoln Street, New Britain, Conn. 

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Dr. Belkengren is a native of Willmar, Minnesota, ydiere his parents now reside at 
211 E= 28tli Street, Ke received his undergraduate and graduate training at the 
University of Minnesota (1939-194-1 respectively) . Since receiving his Doctorate, his 
work has been in absorption spectroscopy, anaerobic germination of seed-s, and the use 
of the heavy carbon isotope as a biological tracer. 

Dro Coffey was born in Chicago and received his training at the State University 
of Iowa (Iowa City) . He has done research vrork at the State University of lov/a. 
Rock Island Arsenal (War Department), Moline, and held a position with Wilson and 
Company in the investigation of fats and oils before joining the staff of the Armour 
Research Foundation o 






Illinois Institute of Technology, beginning its second year under the new name, 
will open registration for engineering, architecture, and the arts and sciences 
tomorrov/, Monday, September 15, 194.1. Registration for day school students will take 
place during the day and until 5 o'clock in the evening. Night school students will 
register from 6 o'clock until 9 o'clock in the evening on both campuses. 

Early registrations for day school studies in engineering indicate an increase 
in enrollment for the Armour College of Engineering division, xvhich is located on the 
south side campus. This is the old campus of Armour Institute of Technology. It is 
expected, according to Registrar W, £, Kelly, that there will be an advance in regis- 
trations amounting to 10 per cent. 

According to the new plan for the Levris Institiite of j"irts and Sciences division 
of the Institute, located on the West Side cajnpus, formerly that of Lewis Institute, 
before the consolidsition of Armour and Lev/is Institutes, the semester plan will be in 
use. Formerly, Lewis Institute operated on the quarter system. The change has been 
made to facilitate registration and operation placing both divisions of the Institute 
under the same system. 

All new students in engineering, architecture, and the arts and sciences will 
J?egister tomorrow; This includes fre'shmen and those coming to the Institute with 

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On Tuesday, Wednesday and Thtirsday, all nevv students will take orientation exa- 
ninations and receive assignments to student orientation groups for familiarization 
with institutional activities, policies and programs. On Friday, September 19th, all 
returning students vrill register. Classes begin the following Monday, Sptember 22, 

Registration for night school classes, in a v/ide variety of subjects ?;ill con- 
tinue tbjToughout the coming tv70 weeks. Faculty counsellors Tfill be available each 
svening from 6 until 9 o'clock for the puirpose of assisting students plan their 
3tudies either for degree work or for special study leading to knowledge of a specific 
field in which they are employed. Registration on Saturdays closes at 4- p.m. 

According to the Dean of the Evening Session, H. P. Button, the Institute again 
vill offer a program of evening study, extending over a period of seven to eight 
/"ears, during which the student may, exclusively through night study, obtain the degree 
3f Bachelor of Science in engineering, or the arts and sciences. 

Collectively therefore, this is the broadest teaching 'program in the history of 
the Institute. Enrollment of some 7,000 day and evening school students is expected. 
En order to meet the demand for increased facilities, staff and equipment, the summer 
Df 194-1 has been spent in adding replacement to equipment and staff and augmenting 
curricula to meet the need for new studies. Ti'fO new departments have been created 
and a third has been completely reorganized. 

The new departments are engineering drawing and industrial engineering. Head of 
the engineering drawing department v/ill be Dr. H. C. Spencer, 6139 S. Kenwood Avenue, 
vho comes to the Institute from the position as head of engineering drawing at Texas 
Agricultural and Mechanical College ( College Station, Texas), H. P. Button, with the 
Institute since 1933 and Bean of evening sessions, professor of business management 
and chainnan of social science, becomes head of the department of industrial engineer- 

Completely reorganized is the department of home economics of the Lewis division 
of the Institute. New department head is Dr. Ruth C. Clouse, former nutrition expert 

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for the American Medical Association. 

On the Armour campus, where all engineering studies have been centered, vjith the 
exception of a few freshman courses to be given on the Leviris campus, a new option in 
aeronautical engineering has been established. This makes the Institute the sole 
engineering school in the State of Illinois and the middle-west to offer such a pro- 
gram leading to the Bachelor of Science degree. Present sophomore engineers 
(civil or mechanical only) may elect the aeronautical option next year. 

In the architecture department, a fifth year has been added to the degree program, 
calling for specialization in architecture and city or regional and city planning. 
The vrork in city or regional planning will be conducted under the supervision of 
Ludwig K. Hilberseimer, world authority on the subject. 


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Like a famous brand of toilet soap, the 194-1 graduating class of Armour College 
of Engineering division of Illinois Institute of Teciinology can claim to be 99.44-^ 
pleasing to its public. 

This appeared today on announcement of John J. Schommer, director of placement, 
that such a percentage of the Institute's Jiine class of the South-side campus had 
received positions in industry, with a majority of members offered at least five jobs. 

Only one man, a graduate of the chemical engineering department, remained 
unplaced, and he of his ovm volition. His parents refused to allovir him to work in 
Washington, D. C. 

Architectural students, and civil, electrical, fire protection, mechanical 
engineering and engineering science students v/ere placed lOO/o according to their 
departments. One hundred and ninety, in a class v;ith one coed, had received diplomas. 

The average initial monthly salary was $139.90, as against $100 paid in 193S, 
$110.82 in 1939 and $119.20 in 194-0. Architects average pay this year vras $14-2.78, 
chemical engineers $139.93, civil engineers $136.92, electrical engineers $137.47, fire 
protection engineers $135, mechanical engineers $14.2.68, and engineering science 
students $130. 

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Average initial salary paid 16 graduate students placed was $156.77. One hundred 
and fifty-six firms interviewed the 194-1 graduates. Exclusive of the class of 194-1 j 
596 positions, only 82 of which were part-time, were found for other Armour division 

"The Institute's placement department has broken several of its records this 
year," Schommer said in releasing the statistics. 

"The largest number of placements in the history of the college have been made. 
The highest initial, average monthly salaiy has been obtained. The largest number of 
potential employers visited the placement office. The largest nuinber of alumni 
placements were made . " 

In the alumni placement field, many job changes involved positions of greater 
responsibility and, in many instances, greatly increased salaries, Schoimner said. 
Often the offer of another position brought to the placement office registrant 
advancement in rank, increased salary and bonus. 

Success of the placement department this year was due the emergency arising from 
total rearmament of the nation, Schommer declared. 

One student, Donald Crego, 6l28 Dorchester Avenue, who graduated in mechanical 
engineering, had twenty interviews and fourteen offers of positions. He chose the 
Crane Company, 4-100 S. Kedzie Avenue, where he is employed in the research department. 

No member of the June class, hov/ever approached the record of a student who 
graduated in February, 194-1, after a five year mechanical engineering cooperative 
course and took employment in a Michigan automobile factory as a. die designer at a 
salary of $325 per month. 




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School bells livill ring out for approxLTiately 3,500 students of the evening 
division of Illinois Institiate of Technology beginning Monday, September 29, to mark 
opening of the 194-1-4-2 Fall semester. 

Both at Armour College of Engineering (South-side) and Ler-is Institute of Arts 
and Sciences (West-side) campuses evening division registration began last Monday, 
(9/15/41), to continue until Saturday (9/20/4-1), at i,. p.m. Graduate division regis- 
tration begins tomorrow (9/22/4-1) and continues through Friday, including evening 

A sizable gain in enrollment is predicted by H. P. Dutton, 2242 Pioneer Road, 
Evanston, Illinois, dean of the evening division. Architecture, chem.ical, civil, 
mechanical, fire protection, industrial and electrical engineering courses will be 
among subjects offered at Arm.our division. 

The Armiour campus is located betv/een Dearborn and Federal Streets at 33rd Street. 
.Architecture classrooms are located in the Art Institute at Michigan A.venue and 
Adams Street. The Lewis cam.pus is located at 1951 W. Madison Street, at the corner 
of Damen. Day school opens at both Lewis and Armour tomorrow. 

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At Lewis canpus metallurgy, as a part o£ chemical engineering, basic mechsjaical 
engineering subjects and mechanics v;ill comprise engineering subjects offered. Kov;- 
ever, physics, chemistry and mathematics, prominent ai the Armour curricula as well as 
its full scope of engineering subjects, will also be taught at Lewis, accenting the 
full liberal ai-ts program given. 

Pre-professional, vocational and business courses nave been traditionally popu- 
lar in the evening division at Lewis. The newly reorganized home economics course, 
containing this year for the first time applied arts classes, will be featured for 
business girls v;ho wish to learn at night. 

Earliest classes at Armour start at 6:20 p*:*;.. and at Levjis at 4-:20 p.m. Graduate 
school classes on the average begin at 7 p.m., som.e commencing at 6:30 p.m. For a 
few graduate subjects instruction is on Saturdays from 10 a.m., to 12 noon. 

Reflecting the addition of industrial engineering and engineering drawing depart- 
ments as new degree-earning fields at Armour division, a large demand for classes in 
both is expected. Dean I>atton said that national defense demands will cause increased 
interest not only in all engineering subjects and related sciences but in such courses 
that relate to the marketing, production and m.anagement phases of industry. 

Among architecture courses, that in analysis of function, planning and design 
is likely to prove of great popularity. Taught by Ludwig Hilberseimer, 3017 E. 78th 
Street, professor of city planning, the course will have immediate relation to pro- 
blems concerning reconstruction of urban areas. 

Hilberseimer, famous throughout Europe when connected with development of new 
housing projects ia great German and continental cities, came to Illinois Tech's 
faculty in 1938. The vast upbuilding of European cities to be called for following 
the current war, and the general rehabilitation of American cities called for under 
national zoning commissions, will create a market for architects adapted to modex-n 
methods, authorities believe. 

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General engineering subjects, considered difficult for study even by full-time, 
day students, are taught at Armour division evening school on a seven-year plan that 
is, on its record, more than successful. 

Since union of Armour and Lewis campuses in July, 19-^0, quite commonly students 
have taken the first three years of their seven-year course at Leyris division and then 
switched to Armour. This has proved to be an immense geographical advantage to poten- 
tial engineers living on the West gide. 

Elements of fire protection engineering and insurance practice i?.'ill be two courses 
taught in the department of fire protection engineering. Industrial management, begin- 
ning and advanced economics, time and motion study, and business policy will be taught 
in the industrial engineering courses. 

For students wishing to pursue ";ork but not take credit for it, Armour evening 
courses have alv^ays been adaptable. In the last six montns, however, some of this 
type of student have enrolled in free, non-credit engineering defense training courses 
sponsored by the Government. 

There will be no evening engineering defense training classes beginning concurr- 
ently with the first evening semester this Fall, however, and regular courses in 
mechanical engineering such as machine tool work, rjelding, mechanism and adva-nced 
machine design, will serve many high-school graduates anxious to advance themselves 
in their respective factories and plejits. 

A. large portion of night students at Lewis each year are school teachers an^cious 
to complete degTee programs after graduation from normal schools. This year a wide 
variety of education and psychology courses v/ill accormaodate them. 

"Adjustment and Guidance of Secondary School Pupils" will be taught by Butler 
Laughlin, 74-01 Bennett Avenue, nationally-famous educator. "Production of Radio 
Programs," "Radio in Education," and "Radio Yifriting," will be a trio of subjects 
streamlined to offer the latest techniques for progressive pedagogues. 

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"Methods of Teaching Kobbycraft" e.nd "Ediacational Psychology," as v;ell as three 
courses in home mechanics laboratory, will be given. 

Dr. Victor Jones, former Ijr lecturer of the University of California on government 
problems and a consultant nationally on civic adininistrations, will teach a course at 
Levris campus in the political and social science department on "fvtanicipal Organization 

In the same department Marcel W. Fodor, 1205 Sherrrin Avenue, professorial lecturer 
in social science, v/ill offer "Problems of Reconstruction," Famous as a European 
journalist, having worked for The Manchester Guardian and as a correspondent for the 
Chicago Daily Nevjs , Fodor is an outstanding authority on Balkan issues and the socio- 
logical significance of the current continental struggle. 

T^,7ent3^-ninG courses, covering the field of phj^sics and chemistry, civil, electri- 
cal, mechanical and industrial engineering, Vvdth some research subjects in mathematics, 
vfill be offered in the evening graduate school. 

Dr. L. R. Ford, 56OO Dorchester Avenue, professor of mathematics and department 
chairman, will give a course in differential equations. Professor W M. Davis, 
assistant professor of m.atheraatics, ?7ill conduct a course in "Mathematics of Statistics 

Professor John I. Yellott, 5000 Cornell Avenue, professor of mechanical engineer- 
ing and department chairman, will teach steam power plant engineering. 

A course in food tecbjiology will be taught by Dr. C. flobert Moulton, 5172 S. 
Kenwood irenue, consulting editor of The Mational Provisioner . Dr. P.. E. Schaad, 
182 A>:enside Road, Riverside, Illinois, research chemist for the Universal Oil Products 
Company, will give a coui-se in chemistry of petroleum hydrocarbons. A course in 
organic plastics ivill also be offered. 


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A most unusual alumni group has come into being among men of the Chicago area 
who sang no school or fraternity songs together, paid no tuition for the privilege of 
knoxving each other, received no credits for their school work, and vrould not have been 
seen with a prom queen if bribed o 

Ties that bind members of the Industrial Management Forum of Illinois, as the 
group calls itself, were formed in classrooms of Illinois Institute of Tecimology. 
The Institute and the United States Office of Education were their scholastic god- 
parents. The fraternity they belonged to was that of hard work. 

They were twenty members of Class 15 C in the first engineering defense training 
Program at the Institute,, It began January 6 and concluded fifteen vreeks later o Each 
Tuesday and Thursday at 6:30 p.m. they met at LeV'jis campus, to sit for t;70 hours during 
a course ±11 industrial m.anagement. 

All of them holders of day jobs as supervisors or foremen in plants and factor- 
ies ?;ith defense orders> they were alv/ays tired and sometimes almost enervated by the 
time they had rushed to school. But something in the manner of J. V. Swanson, 
M-1 Clinton Avenue, Elnihurst, Illinois, their teacher, riveted their attention. He is 
employed by International Harvester Company as director of training. 

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Today A. £. Stahrike, 6750 M. Oconto Avenue, president of the Forum since its 
organization in June, and by day a methods engineer for the Bell and Howell Company, 
attributes the inspiration of the group to Svianson. 

"He taught his class so well it decided to keep on meeting after graduation," 
Stahnke says. 

The Forum gathers once a month at the Oak Park Arms Hotel. Dinner and monthly 
dues cost a dollar. Soup is served at 6:30 p.m. and each meeting is concluded by 
9s30 p.m. Since all but one member are married men, the broaking-up hour is rigidly 
adhered to, since, as a Fci''amite put it, "there is no such thing as domestic 

Featuring each meeting is a conferHncc of a pair or more members, or a lecture 
by a single one, on a phase of industrial managem.ent. A blackboard is used, the 
speaker, or speakers, adhering to strict classroom attitudes to convey the subject. 

Topics covered thus far have been typical of the sort these adult minds, devoted 
to self-improvement and steady in convictions that America is the domain of the enter- 
prising and resourceful, vmuld interest themselves. 

"Hov»- to Conduct /ji Intervievf," "Are Accidents Sabotaging Your Defense Orders?", 
and "Do Incentive Wage Plans Favor the Management or the Worker?" have helped to send 
Forumites home, the meeting over, still arg'aing their respective convictions. 

Learning to think on his feet, the ability to express abstract thought in con- 
crete, graphic fashion, and facility in holding attention of his audience are among 
benefits each derives from these extra-ciirricular educational soirees. 

The educational portion of a meeting is so balanced each member ra\ist, by reason 
of his presence, contribute some thouglit to the general discussions. No textbooks 
are employed but notebooks in front of listeners are often extensively employed to 
catch an outline of each point. 

Swanson's v/illingness to compile his notes for the engineering defense training 
■course in the form of s. mimeographed booklet has spurred members to keep complete notes 

"•■lioj •;, ...,.v.ii ^::.:. ■ •;■;'• " 

.■r-:.^l .n.;-- v-^^Ij;! -a. 
, . sr;i •.. Tin- i; j!:? .o •■-■^i.-iM o... :.:i. -il" Oir .c 'lo rci?"' ' ' v:; ' ' t^- 



on meeting discussions. 

Many employment officers and other officials of companies over the nation have 
requested copies of the booklet, Intex-est in the Forum , on the part of men who have 
heard of it only by word of mouth, is such that several applications for membership 
have been made. 

Bylav;s of the group allov; "outsiders" to join if they are, or have been, "engaged 
in the direction of any phase of shojp management." The "improvement of its m.embers 
as industrial executives and the advancement of shop management" are the formal aims 
of the Forum. 

The enthusiasm of Stahnke and other Foriomites for the programs of engineering 
defense training conducted at the Institute is unbounded. 

Vernon Stahnke, his eldest son, a Juno graduate of Schurz High School, entered 
a course in metallurgical inspection during the third or summer engineering defense 
training program offered at the Institute. Very soon he expects to take a position in 
an airplane engine manufacturing plant in the Chicago area. 

Others of the Forumites have rccom-mended engineering defense training courses to 
friends and relatives. A few of them, time permitting, plan to enroll for impending 
evening courses. More than h.alf of them have gained increased salaries or some form 
of bonus or reward for having completed the training received free at the Institute. 

Officers of the Forum otlier than Stahnke are D. J. McGinnis, 3121 79th Avenue, 
Elmwood Park, vice president j Robert 0. Goold, 56O4. Middaugh Avenue, Doy.iiers Grove, 
Illinois, secretary^ and Ernst F. Engstrom, 1/^10 S. 3rd Avenue, Majnvood, Illinois, 
treasurer . 

Goold, a 1937 graduate of Michigan State Normal College, Ypsilanti, and holder of 
a masters degree from the school of business education of the University of Michigan, 
Ann Arbor, is a supervisor at the Goodman Manufacturing Company. 

McGinnis is a supervisor at Electrical Research Laboratories, Inc. A similar 
position is held by Engstrom at the Everhot Manufacturing Company, 

J-'V-l ,.^:J::^;(X':f -rit j.o 

:;,;t , 

t'. ,:.• ■■•r:;v.-. 

^ii,i.-r.-; i." ,-f.:t 

■>■_ ^rj:-.o,/ .,' j'f 



A board of control for the Forum, which selects topics of discussion for meetings 
and reviews administrative matters, is composed of Stahnke^ En^trom, McGinnis and the 
following s 

J. Q. Mosbarger, 1828 W. Civersey Avenue, the Steivart-Warner Corporation j 
W. R. Norton, 24-48 1.', Major Avenue, Continental Can Company j and H. W, Reeve, 
14-35 Guyler Avenue, BerT,7yn, the Gregory Electric Company, 

Other Forum members, and their respective employment affiliations, are; 

A. H, Anderson, 1340 HolljAvood Avenue, Powers Regulator Company; R. L. Becker, 
4716 Belle Plaine Avenue, Electrical Research Laboratories, Inc.| 13. M. Bell, 
1309 Barry Avenue, Ever sharp, Inc.; A„ H. Bergstrora, 2017 Ridge Avenue, Electrical 
Research Laboratories, Inc.; J, L. Conaivay, 363 E. 70th Place, Russell Company; 
H. S. Courtney, 4821 Pensacola Avenue, Eversharp, Inc.; 

E. A. Davison, 4-600 S. Savjyer Avenu.e, Pilson and Bennett Manufacturing Company; 
C. H. Deffner, 4721 Greenleaf Avenue, Eugene Dietzgen Com.pany; Marino Malone, 
2404. W. Superior Street, Electrical Research Laboratories, Inc.; A. B. Schneider, 
705 N. Mayfield Avenue, Crane Companj-; C, 3. Schmidt, I615 S. Eetst Avenue, Berv/^Ti, 
Illinois, International Harvester Company; J. A. Stehno, 1417 S. Kostner Avenue, 
Crane Company; and J. J. Weighbill, 4228 S. Riclimond Street, Crane Company. 



5 .1" ■. .■ ■ 

'• ^" .}\', 





"fi/tunicipal Organization in the Chicago Metropolitan Area" is the title of a 
course to be given in the evening division of Illinois Institute of Technology during 
the Fall seraester by Dr. Victor Jones, assistant professor of political science. 

To be taught at Lewis division of the Institute Tuesdays from 6; 20 p.m. to 
8 p.m., the course v;ill begin September 30. The evening division semester begins 
Monday, September 29, at Lefjis and Armour campuses. 

Dr. Jones will explore the social, economic and historical background of 
Chicago's many goverrjnents. The organization, functions and interrelationships of the 
United States, Illinois, Cook County, sanitary district, park district, and city wards 
will be examined minutely. 

Traction, transit, consumer prices, priorities as they relate to the city's 
industry and politico-socio patterns, the city manager plsn, the place of nev/spapers 
in Chicago's municipal progress, parties and elections and the relation of local pro- 
blems to national defense v/ill be considered. 

The place of a board of education in the life of a metropolis, and the govern- 
ment of Chicago's suburban municipalities v-dll be developed. 


Dr» Jones was born in Birmingham, Alabama, in 1909. He received an A.B. from 
Howard College, Birmingham, in 1932. His doctorate in political science was given Isy 
the University/ of Chicago in 1939. In 1939 and 194-0 he was lecturer in the department 
of political science at the University of California, Berkeley, and an insti-^actor in 
its extension division. 

First teaching as an instructor of English in the preparatory school at Coyoacan, 
Mexico, from January to November of 1931^ lie resigned to become instructor of politi- 
cal science at Hov/ard College, where he remained to 1934. 

Dr. Jones came to the University of Chicago for graduate ?/ork in 1934-, doing 
research under Dr. Charles E. Merriam. In the summer of 1935 he taught in University 
College of the University. He was an instructor in the home study department of the 
same institution from September, 1937, to the following August. 

In September of 1938, Dr. Jones came to the University of California as a research 
associate in its Bureau of Public Administration. He is a member of Pi Kappa Tau, the 
American Political Science Association and the American Society for Public Administra- 

A frequent contributor to political science and general publications. Dr. Jones 
is author of ''Metropolitan Government," scheduled to be published by the University 
of Chicago Press in January. 







A booming fresliman enrollment, eclipsing past attendance records as na.tional 
defense needs spur engineering studies, is indicated today (9/19/4-1) as a frenzied 
registration week comes to a close at Illinois Institute of Technology. 

Freshmen, ?;ho Monday reported for registration and enrollment at An^raour and Lewis 
campuses, matriculated in numbers that will exceed by 10 per cent the figure for the 
comparable semester last year, W. E. Kelly, registrar, said,, 

Tlie I94.O-4.I figure was 4.26 for Fall semester fresr^nen v.^hile that of the incoming 
class r/ill probably reach 470 by the time school begins Monday morning. 

A majority of ne?/ students, except incoming graduate students, T'fill have regis- 
tered by tonight. The major portion of the ;7eek, hov;ever, has been occupied 'oy acti- 
vities designed to orient fresrmen to scholastic and social realities of the Institute. 

One fi', slightly less bevjildered than his nates, is Earl Simanek, 
3412 N. Avers Avenue. A gi-aduate of Lane Technical High oCj> -jil's class ci 1>33, Earl 
in 1940 finished a tvfo-year liberal arts course at Wright Junxor College, he came to 
Armour College of Engineering because he \vants to be a civil engineer. 


"If a fellow is vj-illing to work hard, he can today take at least one course of 
study of greatest benefit to himself and the country," said Earl, a thoughtful- 
20-year-old, who v/orks evenings in a Loop clothing store as a salesman. 

"I think that to bo an engineer in times like these is the most adventurous, and 
probably the best-paid, professional job one could have." 

Earl's mind, though it has a firm grip on facts of the business v/orld in v/hich 
he earns his tuition, is that of the normal undergraduate in its enthusiasms. Sports, 
fraternity life and student activities beckon as a means of satisfying his craving 
to be a prominent-man-on-campus • 

With other freslimen Earl lined up Monday in the long queue running to the desk 
of W. E. Kelly, registrar. Checking of academic credits, filing of application forms 
and receipt of tuition, laboratory breakage and student activities bills took up 
about twenty minutes of each student's time. 

Further registration with his department he.Md, who advised him of classes to take 
or omit depending on his scholastic backgi'ound, kept Earl busy the balance of the 
forenoon. In the afternoon he was part of a line stretching the length of the second 
floor of Armour's Main building. Earl counted and recounted items of his fee sheet. 

Finally, when the line by fits and starts had moved Earl up to the wicket vfindow 
of Henry B. Watson, business office assistant^ the perspiring frestuuan pulled his 
check book from his coat pocket and cancelled financial obligations to his nev; alma 
mater . 

"I vrorked hard for this dough," Earl said to Watson. 

"Tnen you'll know how to make it count," Watson replied. 

Tuesday morning Earl sat in one of several lecture halls and underwent the first 
of a series of exlaaustive tests that proposed to orient niu.i scholasticalTy. Wi.iat liis 
mark will be, he won't know for several weeks. Each year 'cha intelligence derominator 
of the fresliman class is a topic of conversation for students as vrell as faculty. 


Tuesday morning Earl also heard President H= T. Heald address a freshman assembly 
in the Student Union audi tor iiini. In the afternoon he took further orientation tests. 
Concluding tests of the same stripe were held Wednesday until noon. 

At noon Wednesday fraternity luncheons and other Greek letter social events got 
under v;ay in earnest. Earl, v/hose class average in high school and junior college 
was among those of leaders j, and v/ho at Lane Tech won a major letter as a half-railer 
in track and v;as captain of the fencing team as well, seems a likely prospect for any 
of eight fraternities at Armour campus. 

Earl had lunch at the Pi Kappa Phi house, 3337 S. Michigan Avenue, early in the 
week, ?;as pledged by them, and v;ill v;ear their pledge pin during the first semester. 
If his scholastic progress satisfies the office of the dean, and he is acceptable to 
the fraternity, he will be made a full-fledged member in Fehniary. 

When any freshman, such as Earl, \Yeighing approximately 170 pounds and about 
5 feet 10 inches in height meanders about Ai-mour campus he is likely to be accosted 
by Bernard Weissman, assistarit athletic director. Earl, v/ho looks like the athlete 
he v;as in high school, has promised Weissman to turn out for trf^ck and fencing. 

Earl ViTas among squG.ds of fresiii'nen put under a group leader, v:ho conducted his 
yearling cha.rgGS about the carapus and explained points of interest and matters of 
tradition a.nd procedure. He learned of the proposed $3,000,000 v;orth of buildings 
the Institute is contemplating and inspected two square blocks of property now being 
cleared of old buildings prior to the erection of Technology Center, as the new carapus 
will be known. 

At the Pi Kappa Phi house Earl was put to polishing the somewhat stained 'Greek 
letters that identify the building. It is among the many menial tasks he and other 
pledges will be asked to perform before they are admitted to complete membership. 

But the real business of his coming to Armour College of Enginesring of the Insti- 
tute, school work, will occupy Earl completely beginning Monday, September 22. At 
8:30 a.m. that day he v/ill be among a motley group of green-capped freshmen who stroll 
into classrooms and take their seats in a v/hat is a new world. 






OCT. 2, 3 , 4., 1941 - Knickerbocker Hotel 


Because a man said to himself, "I JUST WMT TO KNOW", Illinois Institute of 
Technology's physics department is spending some $5)000 on the initial cost of an 
electrostatic generator , more com:iionly Imorm as an ATOM SflA.3HER. 

The man is research physicist, Dr. Yf. R. Kanne, 931 Hyde Park Blvd., assistant 
professor of physics at the south-side engineering school. He had ideas about the 
nucleus of the atom that started him on his investigations in the middle 1930' s and 
led up to the construction of an apparatus that looks v.eird, promises to be excep- 
tionally effective and weighs about 4- tons. It will probably come closer to being 
the world's smallest, rather than the vrorld's largest ATOM SMASI-IER. 

When the apparatus is completed, Dr. Kanne will bombard the atom with a stream 
of energy in the magnitude of 10,000 miles per second. He will learn, he expects, 
more about the mechanical properties of the nucleus of the atom, what holds it to- 
gether, and what happens when certain forces are upset v/ithin its being. From such 
investigations, with sufficient factual data, it may be possible to predict nuclear 
actions for a host of varying conditions. 

He is a tall, lanky individual wlio talks about theory of nuclear physics with 
the ?;ords of an ejrpert, yet he doesn't miss the importance of its practical applica- 
tion. He emphasizes the point however, that he is primarily interested in learning. 


by means of experiment and fact-finding, about the properties of the nucleus of the 

Dr. Karaie explains that, at the present time^ ATOL'I SLlJlSHfilS have a good field of 
application in medicine, biology and in chemistry - he plans investigation upon the 
nucleus of the atom itself, not especially directed tovra.rd industrial application. 
However J factual data, experimental facts may, during the process of his investige.- 
tions, result in certain important and startling industrial applications. 

A model of Dr. Kanne's ATOM SMSKER is no?/ almost complete and will be on display 
next vjeek during the 80th meeting of the Electrochemic.:.! Society. The meeting will 
be held in the Knickerbocker Hotel, October 1st to UVi.-, '.vitn many of the members 
exhibitir.g equipment and processes used in the electro-chemical field. Illinois 
Institute of Technology v/ill be one of several colleges and universities represented 
with the educational exhibits. 

Dr. Kanne began investigating the action of the atom nuclet;s while studying for 
his doctorate degree at Jolms Hopkins University in 1935- At that time he worked 
with a natural source of radiation, POLONIUIil, bomba.rding alumninum. Later, he joined '•■ 
the staff of the University of Wisconsin and for a while vjorked with the famous 
theoretical physicist. Dr. Gregory Breit. His work at the Badger State school was a 
direct investigation of "the forces triat hold together the nuclear particles of the 
atom." He joined the staff of Illinois Institute of Technology in the fall of 194-0 
as an assistant professor of physics and began his research work at the Institute at 
that time . 

Just what his "electrostatic generator" v/ill accomplish in the investigation of 
the nucleus of the atom, Dr. Kanne is reluctant to admit - for, he says, "I don't 
knowl " Several of his colleagues throughout the United States are conducting investi- 
gations, each directed tov:ard a specific objective. Thej^ are all more or less in the 
dark, so to speak. 


Dr, Kanne e>rplains his researches by drawing an analogy betv;een "atom- smashing" 
physicists and blind men v.-ho, not having an adequate sense of feeling, grope for know- 
ledge by, relatively speaking, bouncing balls against a wall, and by the type, shape 
or form of the rebound, draw a mental pictuxe of what shape the walls may be= "Atom- 
smashing", he reiterates, is somewhat the ss-me process. 

"Tte generate a stream of energy particles, accelerate them to very high velocities 
and bounce them against certain materials v;e knov;, and by the deflections or rebounds 
we attempt to determine some of the properties of the atom. This is one of the 
important types of nuclear experiments." 

Just how Dr. Kanne will conduct his experiment is illustrated to some extent by 
the model of his ATOM SfclASHER, to be exiiibited this Treek at the Electro-chemical 
Society Shov; in the Knickerbocker Hotel. The real thing, housed at the Institute's 
south-side campus, is a much more impressive-looking piece of apparatus. Looking much 
like a decompression chamber, it weighs a.pproximately 4- tons, complete with electrical 
equipment. Costing thus far some $5,000, it is expected to develop a stream of con- 
centrated energy of from one and one-half to two million volts. 

Tlie high voltage and the relatively small size of the appa.ratus are euiiong its chief 
unusual general characteristics. Its chief scientific characteristics, so far as planne 
investigations are concerned, is the fact that the speed of enmiission of the energy 
can very accurately be determined and controlled, and varied according to the taste of 
the investigator. 

Contrary'- to common belief, the scientist investigating the atom bj^ means of elec- 
trostatic generators, in which class the famous CYCLOTRONS fall, is not looking for a 
large spark. Tliis latter, in fact, according to Dr. Kanne, is just v/hat the scientist 
is guarding against. 

The apparatus developed by Dr. Kanne is small because of the fact that actual 
energy accelerating and prodtiction is carried on a tank where a pressure of some 150 
pounds per square inch is maintained. Tliis makes it possible, without the use of huge 


equipnient, to develop energy in the order of magnitude of one to tv/o million volts 
necessary to bombard the atom. 

Although the actual process of developing the high voltage is a complex one, a 
fev/ of the principles should be jr.entioned. E>:ternally created energy of a.pproxiiTiately 
50,000 volts is introduced to the tank, sprayed upon an ordinary canvass belt, and 
carried the length of the tank to the high voltage electrode at the other end. The 
entire system, perfectly balanced electrically, permits the development of the high 
voltage in a small space. The stream of energ;.^, concontrateP by vvhat Dr. Kanne calls 
an ''accelerating tube," is drax^n from the electrode anc"' directed to^vards the control 
end of the apparatus at a speed of approximately 10,000 uiiles per second. 

The "tagged atoms," produced by the techniques of nuclear physics, according to 
Dr. K8.nne, have particularly v/here minute quantities of material, or great d.ilu- 
tions are involved. Metallic diffusion and self -diffusion have been given consider- 
able study with these techniques. 

"The corrosion factor in steam boiler tubes, the rate of reaction in the formation 
of slag in blast furnaces, and the rate of solution of carbides on high temperature 
annealing have been studied," according to Dr. Kanne. "Tracer isotopes have been 
useful in rapid, and accurate routine analysis. 

"The radiations produced by such high voltage apparatus has miade industrial 
graphy far more versatile than heretofore,'' he em.phasized. 

The field of nuclear physics has brought the solution of many problems in remote 
fields. The gaps in the periodic table have been filled, and. siirprising chemiical pro- 
perties of the nei'7 elements have been discovered. The action of vitajnins have been 

"The importance of this field," according to Dr. Kanne, "will undoubtedly be more 
far reaching than that of X-rays, and it is hoped that the work being developed at 
Illinois Institute of Technology will contribute to this rapidly growing technique." 







TliO last week of registration for classes in the evening session of Illinois 
Institute of Technology coioinences today (9/22/4-1) as an inviting array of courses 
awaits students for whc;!i school starts ne.K.t in'cnday evening. 

Notable among ap .proximately 185 classes to be divided into undergraduate sub- 
jects at Levvis campus and undergraduate and graduate subjects at Armour campus is that 
to be offered in the department of history, political science and sociology under the 
title of "Problems of Reconstruction." 

Marcel W. Fodor, professorial lecturer in social science, v;ill teach the course, 
to be given Mondays at Lewis division, 1951 W. Madison Street, from 6:20 p.m. to 
compose a quartet of guest lecturers, each to appear singly for one class session 
under Fodor's sponsorship. 

Miss Thompson and Shirer, famous foreign correspondents and political and radio 
commentators, and van Zeeland and Hutton, the former the last "free" Belgian prime 
minister and the latter an internationally-famous figure as editor of The London 
Economist , have not as yet set dates for their lectures because of the press of heajy 
schedules. Amouncement vjill be made shortly of individual appeari.nces. 

Immense interest centers in circumstances by which the appiearance of the gueat 
lecturers was made possible, Fodor, famous correspondent from Vienna, Bucharest 

and Budapest and other v;orld capitalaj for Tlie Manchester Guardian , The Chicago Daily 
News and other publications, came to know each in the line of journalistic duty. He 
joined the Institute's faculty in 19A0. 

Dorothy Thompson, whose \?ritings have reflected the influence of Fodcr's thought, 
particularly where they have concerned the Balkan section of Europe, aclcnowledges 
Fodor as fostering her inspiration. 

She attended Levris Institute (a year ago joined with Armour Institute of 
Technology) in ].910-11. By a coincidence, she will be teaching in the same classroom 
where once she was a pupil. 

William Shirer, forraer Chicago . Tribune foreign correspondent, well-laioivn for his 
commentating over Columbia Broadcasting S^/stom. since 1937, and author of the best- 
selling Berlin Diary , is a native of Chicago. His latest book refers to Fodor and 
the letter's wife, Martha. 

Paul van Zeeland, former prime minister of foreign affairs and exterior commerce 
of Belgium, and notable for his wide experience with practical econom.ic problems, is 
now living in the United States as a refuge efrom Either teri-or. 

Graham Hutton, recently made director of British press information in Chicago, 
has had a distinguished career as a journalist, author and economist, practical and 
theoretical. Under Sir ?felter Layton he was assistant managing editor of The London 
Economist for many ye^irs. 

Many interesting courses will be given at Armour campus, located between Decrbor' 
and Federal Streets at 33rd Street. 

Reflecting the addition of industrial engineering and engineering dra?njig depart- - 
ments as new degree-earning fields at Armour division, a li-.rge demand for classes in 
both is expected. National defense demands have caused increased interest not onl.: ■' 
all engineering subjects and related sciences but in such courses as relate to the 
marketing, production and management phases of industry. 

, -3- 

Among architecture courses to be taught at the Art Institute, that in ani.lysis 
of function, planning and design is likely to prove of great popularity. Taught by 
Ludwig Hilberseimer, professor of city planning, the course v/ill have imiTiediate 
relation to problems concerning reconstruction of urban areas. 

Hilberseimer, famous tliroughout Europe when connected Y,'ith development of nev; 
housing projects in great and continental cities, came to Illinois Tech's 
faculty in 1938. The vast upbuilding of European cities to be called for following 
the current war, and the general rehabilitation of Air.erican cities called for under 
national zoning coniiTiissions, '''ill create a market for architects adapted to modem 
methods, authorities believe. 

General engineering subjects, considered difficult for study even by full-time, 
day students, are taught at jh'uour division evening school on a seven-year plan that 
is, on its record, more than successful. 

Since union of Armour and Lev;is campuses in July, 194-0, quite comiTionly students 
have taken the first tliree years of their seven-year course at Levis division and then 
switched to Armour. This has proved to be nn iiiuaense geograjihical advantage to poten- 
tial engineers living on the West Side. 

Elements of fire protection engineering and insurance practice will be two courses 
taught in the department of fire protection engineering. Industrial management, begin- 
ning and advanced economics, time and motion study, and business policy will be taught 
in the industrial engineering courses. 

For students wishing to pursue vrork but not take credit for it, Armour evening 

courses have always been adaptable. In the last six months, however, some of this 

tj^De of student have enrolled in free, non-credit engineering defense training ccur^j- 

spon sored by the Government. 

There will be no evening engineering defense training clu.^S'^'S begir.:?iug concur;- 

ently with the first evening semester this Fall, however, and regular courses in 
mechanical engineering such as machine tool vrork, welding, mechanism and advanced 
machine design, will serve many high-school graduates anxious to advance themselves 
in their respective factories and plants. 





GAL. 2/^09 




Fever-heat social and undergraduate activities marking the early-seme e.ter cycle 
of events of Illinois Institute of Technology at Lewis campus subside this week 
leaving sororitj'^ rushing class elections and other high spots part of school history. 

Coeds, fresh from apparel shops of the Loop and fitted out in the latest of 
collegiate attire, have foi- three weeks scrutinized the freshjnan class for likely 
sorority prospects. Sorority teas at which frestiman girls v;ere guests v;ere held by 
Kappa Phi Delta, Phi Beta Pi, Sigma Beta Tlieta and Sigma Cmicron Lambda. 

The Pan-Hellenic Council, a union of all sororities, V?ednesday (IO/I/4I) soon- 
sored its annual tea, vdiere good-sistership flowed \-i±th the punch. A reception line 
in which Violet Takich, 13521 Brandon Avenue, president of the Council, was the main- 
stay, ran the length of the applied art"; department's beautiful social room. 

Sorority activities will be in a state of suspension until tiie middle of 
November when pledging am:iouncements will be rxide. Meanwhile, determination of 
school leaders for the year became clear with announcement of results of class elec- 
tions held Thursday (IO/2A1). 


Stephen Mendak, 2013 W. Iowa Street, was naned senior class president Other 
senior officers ares Florence Moss, 7830 S. Morgan Street, vice preddentj Anne 
Ander-son, 5025 W, Erie Street, secretary- treasurer; and Sylvia Wcislo, -4156 /rcher 
Avenue, student activities chairman. 

Ai^tliHT Fetter ino, 4-820 W. KaiTunerling Avenue, was named junior class pre.-ident. 
Other junior officers are; Harry ¥. Carlson, Jr., 1100 N. Humphrey Avenue, Oak Park, 
Illinois, vice president; Violet Tiikich, 13521 Brandon Avenue, secretary; John 
Halloran, 4-643 Emerald Avenue, treasurer; and Dorothjr uiambelliica, 44-16 Dovei' Street, 
student activities chairman. 

Richard Johnson, l632 15tb. Avenue, Mayaoou, Illinois, V''as named sophomore class 
president. Other sophomoi'e officers are: Florence Bartusek, 2537 S. Dra'ie Avenue, 
vice president; Blanche Fried, 5639 i'. 26th Street, secretar;^; Richard Kerns, 
104^12 Hamilton A.venue, treasu.rer; and Marilynn Johler, 2536 Pra,irie Avenue, Blue Islan 
Illinois, student activities chairman. 

Jolm Schaffer, 6450 Kenmore Avenue, i7as named iresliman class president. Other 
freshmen officers ares Helen Gordon, 6751 Hiavatha Drive, vice president; Irene Ptak, 
1613 VJ. 19th Street, secretaiy; and Bert Goldman, 815 Drexel Square, student activitie 
chairman . 

Ajnong coeds enrolT.ed at the Institute who came from considerable distances v;ere 
twins, Louise and Jacqueline Cadr/ell, who are living in the women's dormitory of Lewis 
cam.pus at 1952 W. Monroe Street. 

Natives of Chicago, the girls are eighteen years old. They graduated from. 
Harper High School, spent their fresi'jnan year at Me:-:ico City College and the summer 
semester at the University of Mex'^.co, Me::ico City. They are sopiicaore liberal ^.rts 
students at Lewis. 

Each is an expert archer, having studied the sport in Mexico City, r.Lere it is 
commonly practiced. Both have considerable ability as linguists and hope to teach 
Spanisb and English when graduated. They are members of Kappa Phi Delta Sorority. 

-3 - 

Among fre3l'iiaen women students is Viola Sievers, 310S 77th Avenue, .Slmwoocl Park, 
Illinois. Thinner of a scholarship to Levris from Schurz- High School, Viola ra-iked 
eighteenth in her high school class of 710. She v'as active in dramatic socieh^es and 
acted as director as well as player. Her high school average v.'as 96,2 for three and 
one-half years. She will take the home econoiaics course. 

4nother outstanding fresliman is Ann Mcssner, ISOA S. 12th Avenue, Mawood, Illi- 
nois. A graduate of Proviso To\^TiShip High Scnoc/., Ann vfcs r"'cipient of a scholarship 
to Lev,'is, where she will be a chenistry major. At Proviso she ranked ninth in a 
class of 816, was assistant manager of the yearbook, and won a gold medal for scholar- 
ship. She was president of the Girls' Athletic Association, 








The Faculty TComen's Club of Illinois Institute of Technology opens its 1941-42 
season ?fith a meeting followed by a tea Wednesday (lC/by4l) in the Student Union of 
Armour campus of the Institute. 

This vfas announced today (IO/5/4I) bj' Mrs. Lester R. Ford, 56OO Dorchester 
Avenue, president, who said also the meeting probably would have the largest attend- 
ance in the club' s history. Addition of approximately two dozen faculty members with 
the Fall semester has brought membership past last season's tvro hundred and fifty, 
mark . 

Details of first semester programs of two units within the club, the Literary 
Forum and the Welfare Service Group, were anrtounced by Mrs. Ford. At a pre-season 
meeting of the orga.nization' s board of directors two ?;eeks ago committee chairmen 
formulatea plans extending through January. 

Wednesday's meeting begins at 2:30 i^.m., vjith tea poured at 4 p.m. Mrs. Rufus 
Oldenburger, l635 £• Hyde Park 31vd., an accomplished musician, will speak on the life 
and compositions of the late Ignace Jan Paderev;sl:i . Faculty members may attend the 
tea, to be held in the East Room of the Union. 


Regular meetings oi the club are held on the second Weclnesday of each month. 
The Literary Foriar;i meets the last Thursday of each month and the IVelfare Service Group 
monthly each second Monday. 

The program of the Foinam includes a meeting October 30 at the home of Mrs. 
Oldenburger. I.Irs. Bernard r^Jeissman, 14-51 £• 86th Street, v/ill review an opera to be 
seen by the Forum's me'mbers. 

A play review, preceding attendance at a legitimate drama to be determined, will 
take place in November. As there will be no Fomm meeting in December, a. January 
book review meeting, at v;hich Dr. S. I. Hayakavra, 1715 E. 67th Street, assistant 
professor of English at the Institute, will speak on semantics, will be the following 
event . 

Dr. Hayakawa's recent book, Language in Action , will be the subject of his 
review. It has been chosen Eook-of-the-Month for December. 

The Welfare Service Group opens seasonal activities with a meeting at the home 
of Ivlrs. IVIyril B. Read, 6529 S, Kenwood Avenue, chairman of the unit, October 20. 
Mrs. Lloyd H. Donnell, 5525 Kimbark Avenue, is of the Literary Forum. 

Miss Charlotte Garr, head of Hull House, is scheduled to address the y-Lole 
organization at its November 12th meeting in the Student Union. Mrs. J. S. Thompson, 
5710 Blackstone Avenue, xsill have charge of the annual Christmas program, to be held 
this year on December 10. 

Officers for the current year are as follows s 

President, Ivlrs. Lester fl. Ford, 56OO Dorchester Avenue j vice president, 
Mrs. C. L. Clarke, Post Office Box 232, Winnetka, Illinois; corresponding secretary, 
Mrs. Baymond J. Spaeth, 8301 S. Langley Avenuej recording secretary, ¥jrs. Donald E. 
Richardson, 8I46 Champlain Avenue^ and Mrs. William. N, Setterberg, 8136 Lafayette 
Avenue , treasurer . 


Committee chairmen for the current year are £is follows i 

Program, Mrs. J. B. Finnegan, I4.OO £.. 56th Streetj ways and means, D/Irs. H. A. 
Giddings, 7861-C South Shore Drive; membership, Mrs. C. L. Clarke; social, Ii'Irs. J. H. 
Smale, 321 S. Kenilv/orth Avenue, Oak Park, Illinois; and t/irs. Joseph Marin, 
10234- Rliodes Avenue, house. 








H. T. Heald, president of Illinois Institute of Tecknologj'", today snnounced the 
appointment of Harold Vagtborg to the Directorship of the nev Institute of Gas 
Teclinology. Kir. Vagtborg is also director of the Armour Research Foundation at 
Illinois Institute of Teclinology. 

The Institute of Gas Technology is a separate unit on the Armour Campus of 
Illinois Institute of Technology, established last June 'ay a million dollar appropria- 
tion from seventeen leading natural and artificial gas producing companies of the 
United States. Its purpose is to conduct primarily a comprehensive program of graduate 
instruction leading to the Master's and Doctor's degrees. The appropriation provides 
for operating and maintenance expenses for a miniinum period of ten (10) years. 

Illinois Institute of Teclmology was selected as the site, and its administrators 
and educational staff selected as the vrorking organization of the Gas Institute last 
June after an extensive survej^ of the leading colleges and universities of the United 
States. Actual operation of Institute begins this semester v.dth the appointment of 
four graduate students. 

In addition to the appointment of Harold Vagtborg, President Heald, who is also 
president of the Institute of Gas Technology, announced the appointment of Dr. Lincoln 
Thiesmeyer, geologist, to the staff of the Gas Institute as geologist and student 


ether members of the staff of Illinois Institute of Teclmology who are associated 
with the new Institute in a teaching, advisory j or organizc^tional capacity are asso- 
ciate professor of chemical engineering, R. C. Kintnerj research professor of 
chemistry, V. I. Komarewsky, research professor of mechanical engineering, Max Jacobj 
instructor in chemistry, Bruce Longtinj assistant professor of mathematics, J. ¥.. 
Calkinj assistant professor of english, S. B, Meech; and associate professor of 
hydraulics, V. L. Streeter. The organisation of the graduate program in Gas 
Technology is under the direction of Dean L. E, Grinter of the graduate school of 
Illinois Institute of Technology. 

Fundamental and applied research pointed tov/ard the betterment of the gas indus- 
try will be the aim of the fellows and faculty of the Gas Institute. Peak enrollment, 
to be reached gradually so that the students may be selected for unusual promise of 
research ability will be from 50 to 60 students. 

Fellows remaining for the entire four year program v.'ill receive the degree of 
Doctor of Philosophy v/hich has been granted to students as a part of the highly deve- 
loped graduate program of Illinois Tech. The annual stipend to a fellow is $1,000. 
In addition, summer eraplojTnient in the gas industry each summer at the minirmam rate of 
$125 per month is virtually assured. 

Harold Vagtborg, v/ho becomes Director of the Gas Institute received his 
Bachelor's Degree from the University of Illinois and his Master's Degree from Armour 
Institute of Technology. He was professor of sanitary engineering at Armour Institute 
of Technology before assuming the post of Director of the Armour Research Foundation 
in 1937, one year after its founding. Under his direction, the Foundation has served 
more than 1000 companios, individuals, and associations in experimental and develop- 
mental research. 


Dr. Lincoln Thiesmeyer comes to the Institute from a post as associate professor 
and chairman of the department of physical sciences and mathematics at Lawrence 
College (Appleton, Wisconsin)., He is a native of Brooklyn, Nev; York and a graduate 
of Harvard University where he obtained both the Master's and Doctor's degrees in 
geology in 1933 and 1937 respectively. His parents (Rlr. and Jirs. J. D. Thiesmeyer) 
reside at 27 Crescent Avenue, Summit, N, J. where he attended high school. His 
undergraduate studies were conducted at Weslcj^an University, MiddletoVvTi, Conn. 

The fellows thus far appointed to the Institute of Gas Technology are: 
G. J. Lubin, University of Detroit^ A. K. Mikulski, Fenn College (Cleveland); 
R. M. Newhall, Tufts College (Boston) j and H. £. flobiscn, Washington University 
(St. Louis) . Tliese men were of high scholarship since each graduated in the upper 
quarter of his class in college. They are all graduate chemical engineers — a pre- 
requisite to the study of gas technolog-yo 







Fulfillment of the gas industry" s drean: of a scientifically-trained research 
corps, vihich '."Tould have edticational functions as a public service, have taken a long- 
awaited step toward realitj- with opening tliis semester at Illinois Institute of 
Technologj'- cf the Institute of Gas Teclmology. 

A million dollar gxant, to be spent in mininum yearly amounts of $100,000 for 
ten's, was last summer advanced by seventeen leading gas companies of the nation 
for the specific purposes of training scholars for the gas industry, collecting and 
disseminating scientific information, and encouraging research within the industry. 

Robert M. Nevrhall, 11 Keene Street, Stockton, Massachusetts, a '41 graduate of 
Tufts Collegaj Henry E. Robison, 3753 Gravois Street, St. Louis, Missouri, a '41 grad- 
uate of Washington University! Alexander K. MikTilski, 9232 Rosev'.'ood Avenue, Cleveland, 
Ohio, a '41 graduate of Fenn College; and Gerald J, Lubin, 5004 Parker Avenue, 
Detroit, Michigan, a '41 graduate of the University of Detroit, are the first recipi- 
ents of four-year fellowships at the new Institute. 

A program of stimulating research and findijig trained personnel has its concrete 

applications in the selection of these college graduates for study under experts at 

the Institute of Gas Technology. Eventually sixty similarly-selected fellovirs v/ill be 

at school, working for M.S. and Ph.D. degi-ees in various fields of gas teclmology, 
when the full fellov/ship plan evolves. 

The four fellov;s livej like mcaiy students doing graduate work at Illinois 
Institute of Technology, in the school's Graduate House, 3254- S. Michigan Avenue. 
Each receives $1,000 per year, for four years. Tuition, valued at $325 per year, is 
deducted from the av;ard. Summer ?rork at a minimum of $125 per mouth will be furnished 
by the gas industry. 

Bulldingsto house the Institute of Gas Teclinology as a separate unit on the 
Illinois Tech campus are contemplated. At present, a section of a recently-constructed 
research building fronting east on State Street j.n the 3300 block has been remodeled 
to serve as headquarters and classrooms for the project. 

Members of staffs of tv/o pre-e:d.sting units on the Illinois Tech's campus are a 
major part of the new gas research faculty. Dr. Lincoln R. Thiesmeyer, appointed 
student advisor of the ne?; Institute by Harold Vagtborg, its director, is a fsinous 
geologist. Harvard- trained, and lately chairman of the department of physical sciences 
and mathematics at LawTence College, Apple ton, Wisconsin. His a3sista.nts will be 
exports dra\im from the graduate school of Illinois Tech and the Armour Research 
Foundation at the Institute. 

Equipment of classrooms and laboratories will be in several respects a departure 
from standard or routine uses. Because the gas industry supports no other similar 
institute in America, and chose the locale of Illinois Institute of Teclinology from 
among engineering schools of the land, traditions likely to influence greatly the 
applied as v;ell as the theoretical phases of natur-al and artificial gas production 
and consumption are expected to be set. 

The first academic use of the newly-announced "hydrobot", a $2,500 fractional 
analysis apparatus, equipped with high-efficiency, heli-grid packed bellows-type 
super-cool columns, many ordinarily separated techniques of gas analysis 
and treating them in a cormected process, will be made at the Institute of Gas 


Complete absorption gas analysis £p2oaratus will also be installed, total equip- 
ment cost being brought to approximately |5jOOO. Some functions of the hydrobot v/ill 
be analysis of gaseous and liquid products, natural gas, cracked refinery gas, poly- 
merizing plant gas, water gas, producer gas and gasoline storage tank vapors. 

The curriculum vifill include three years of academic training based on fundamental 
sciences and funda.mental research and the equivalent of a year of academic work in the 
background of the gas industry. Operation, management and regulation of public utili- 
ties v;ill be stressed. 

Equipment and material for manufacture, the storage and distribution of gas, by- 
prod^^ct3 of the gas industry, and management problems of the industry will be treated. 

Gas chemistry will be taught by Dr. R. C. Kintner, 8833 Dante Avenue^ associate 
professor of chemical engineering of Illinois Tech, and Dr. V. I, Komarev.'sky, 
54-39 Lake Park Avenue, research professor of chemistry a.t that institution. 

Heat transfer will be taught by Dr. Max Jakob, 5-412 East Vieyj Park, research 
professor of mechanical engineering at Illinois Tech. Professor Komarewsky -will teach 
catalysis, while chemical thernodjTiamics will be in the hand of Dr. Bruce Longtin, 
4-335 Drexel Avenue, instructor in chemistry. 

Dr. Victor L. Streeter of the department of mechanics of IllinorLw Tech will teach 
a course in fluid flov.'. Dr. J. ¥. Calkin, 1153 E. 54-th Street, will teach advanced 
mathematics. Dr. Thiesmeyer Y/ill teach geology in several phases and Dr. Sanford B. 
Meech, assistant professor of English, will teach English cind technical v;riting. 




T£GHiroLOQY-V IC . 4-600 , 


Rfi; -1500,000 IN GIFTS OBTAINED 


APPEAfllHG ;i?TER 2:00 P.M 


Trustees of Illinois Institute of Teclinolog;/ today announced first efforts to 
raise funds designed to e^'uip a nev; physical plant for the school at an estimated cost 
of $3,100,000. According to Ra;/raond J. Koch, as a result of onl;;- two week's v;ork by 
the Special Gifts Conmittee of the Board, $500,000 in gifts has already been obtained 
for this purpose. Ivlr. Koch is chairman of the Special Gifts Consiittee and President 
of Felt & Tarrant Manufacturing Company. 

The announcement of the vrark accomplished by the Special Gifts Coimnittee was 
made today, Thursdu,y, October 9 before approximately 100 civic and business leaders 
of the city at a luncheon in the Chicago Club. Today' s meeting ivas the f ii'st report 
meeting of that special coiimiittee which began functioning officially tvo v/eeks ago. 

Oi'iginal plans for the development of "a groat techaiological center" vfere first 
outlined last January by President Keald, James D, Cunningham, Cnairman of the Board 
of Trustees and President of Republic Flow Meters Company, and Wilfred Sykes, Chairman 
of the Trustees' policy committee and President of Inland Steel Company. The fund- 
raising program calculated to create in Chicago this great "technological center" is 
under the direction of It:. Sykes, as chairman of the policy committee. Serving -.vith 
Jilr. Sykes on this committee are Mr. Cunningham, Fir. Heald, Charles S. Davis, President 
of Borg-Warner Corp., Sydiiey J. McAllister, chairman of the Board of the International 

Harvester Con;pa.ny, and Harris Perlstein, President of the Pabst Brewing Company. 

According to announcement of tiae expansion program of Illinois Institute of 
Tecl-inologj'' made last January, preliminary arrangements in the foi-m of acquisitj.on 
of six blocks of ground on the south side campus had already been made. This expan- 
sion is designed to provide adequate modern accominodations for some seven thousand 
stLidents in engineering, arts E.nd sciences and architecture. The end result of this 
program riill equip a single campus for those enrolled in i-ii'mour College of Engineering, 
and Levfis Institute of Arts and Sciences, the tv;o divisions of Illinois Institute of 

According to President Heald the gifts totalling $500? 000 have been received 
from industry in the Chicago metropolitan area and are already in hand. Realization 
of the erection of Teciinology Center, annoimced in January as the name by v'hich the 
nevf Illinois Tech campus with its 03,100,000 building program would be knovm, finds 
its first expression in the one-half mAllion dollars in gifts, he added. 

Architectural plans "ay Lud'.vig Mies van der Rohe, director of the Institute's 
architectural school and Holabird & Root, Chicago archj.tects, fore shade?; Techno3-ogy 
Center as th.e outstanding example of modern architecture in the United States, /irchi- 
tect van der Rohe's plans call for the completion of 12 buildings on the six blocks of 
ground acquired for this purpose. Tlae area is bounded en the north by 32nd Street, 
on the soutli by 34-th Street, on the east by State Street, and on the west by the 
New York Central-Rock Island tracks. 

TiHaile the entire progrE.m contemplates progressive steps over a period of time, 
certain steps are outlined for completion during the coming fev: years. These include 
the erection of the following buildings: m.etallurgy, mechanical and chemical and 
electrical engineering buildingsj a humc.nities building, and a library and administra- 
tion building. No interruption in cam.pus activities v.dll be involved as existing 
utilities are and v,dll continue to be utilized until replacement is complete. 

Proporty supplementing the oldest portions of the former Armour Institute of 
Technolcg}/ campus, nov; the south side campus of Illinois Institute of Tea'anology, 
comprises the major footage on which "Technology Center" ivill arise. Additional 
property to make up the six blocks of territory which "Teciinology Center" 'Till occupy 
was acquired during the tv-o years preceding the building program and endowment fund 
drive announcemient of last January. 

At today's luncheon, chairman Cunningjiam. of the Institute's Board of Trustees 
presided. The general development plaji was outlined by President H. T. Heald of 
the Institute and the ¥;ork of the committee on special gifts v;as announced by 
chairman R. J. Koch. Colonel Willard Chevalier, editor and publisher of BUSINESS 
WEEK, addressed the assembled trustees and civic and iDusiness leaders on current 
business trends. The title of his address v/as "Business on the March". 






The old, giving way to the nev:, has a particular expi'ession at Armour College 
of Engineering campus of Illinois Institute 01 Technology this Autumn v/here not only 
are old structures on nev/ly--acquired school property being I'azed but a freshman class 
exceeding all predecessors in size dominates the school scene. 

With one hundred of its engineering raembei's shifted to Lewis campus of the 
Institute because of lack of accommodations at Armour, south-campus freshmen still 
number 353, a sizable gain over last jear. Green caps and excesses of undergraduate 
dress, mild hazing and the rush of fraternities to garrier choice men, are mixed up 
in a melange of calendar events. 

Freshmen class officers, elected for an interim period after which perme.nent 
officers are to be chosen, ai-e; 

Norman Dasenbrook, 3236 S. Michigan Avenue, Delta Tau Delta pledge, president; 
James Gibbons, 794-S Luella Avenue, vice-presidenti Herbert Post, 10525 S. Drew Ave., 
secretary- treasurer; and Harold Skinner, 3154 S. Michigan Avenue, Alpha Sigma Phi 
pledge, Illinois Tech Student Association representative. 

Dasenbrook, a mechanical engineering student, graduated from Rockford Senior 
High School in February, 194-0. His parents live at 120 Lavm place, Rockford, Illinois. 


He enrolled last March, as a mechanical engineering cooperative student for a five- 
year course, but changed this semester to a regular four-year course. 

Dasenbrook vfas president of his high school German Club as a junior, and was a 
member of Hi-Y. He is currently in charge of arrangements of class events, to include 
several social functions notably a smoker, and with other officers vrill schedule team 
competitions for his class. 

Gibbons, a graduate in June of De La Salle High School, is a mechanical engineer- 
ing student. .He was an honor student for four years, class secretary as a senior, 
played end in lightweight football and guard on bantamweight, lightv/eight and heavy- 
weight basketball teams. Ho will be turning out for iresliman basketball. 

Post, a civil engineering student, was a graduate of Tilden High School's class 
of last June, in v/hich he was secretary of the school's chapter of the national honor 
society, treasurer of the student a-ssociation, maintaining a four-year average of 
92,75 per cent. He is a brother of George Post, senior mechanical engDJieor. 

Skinner, whose petrents live at 1117 N. Columbian Avenue, Oak Park, Illinois, 
graduated from Central High School, Kalamazoo, Michigan, in February, 194-0, He was 
class vice president as a senior, played tv;o years on the football squad, and attended 
Western State Teachers College for a semester, 





104 1-U 




The FaU. semester social season of Lev;is division of Illinois Institute of 
Teclmology opens brilliantly xvith the Sweetheart Dance of Sigma Beta Theta sorority 
Friday^ October 24., at the Lake Shore Club. 

A serai-formal evening affair, the dance v/ill depend on Harold Shav; of Fitch 
Bandwagon fame for music and the combi.ned ingenuity of sorority members for a dis- 
tinctive "sweetheart" decoration motif and a floorshov matching the decorative 

"Let Me Call You Sweetheart," a skit presenting gov/ns worn by coeds since the 
'nineties, together with songs popular with successive undergraduate generations, 
will be directed by fresJomen pledges. 

The woaens' dormitory of Lewis Gs.mpus, 1952 W. Monroe Street, v/here Sigma Beta 
Theta regularly holds its meetings, and v;here some of its members reside, has been 
the scene of skit rehearsals during the past two weeks. 

Betty Kennedy, 11 S. Austin Blvd., a junior liberal arts student, is president 
of the sorority. She attended Austin High School, is active in intramural sports 
as a member of the badminton team, and has been on the staff of Technology News , 
undergraduate weekly. 


Violet Takieh, 1952 '.7. Monroe Sti oet, a junior lioEe economics student- is vice 
president. attended Bov/en High Schoolj is president of Pan-Kellenic Coimcil, a 
coordinating group for all sororities, belongs to tiie Hoiae Economics Club and the Glee 

Dorothy Giejnbelluca, 1952 W. Ivlonroe Street, a junior liberal s.rts student, is 
recording secretary. She is a member of the Glee Club, has served on the staff of 
Technology Ne\7s , and has appeared in productions of the Ley/is Dr^'jna Club. She attended 
Lakeview High School. 

Grace Taglieri, 909 S. Bishop Street, is treasurer. A junior in home economics, 
she is a member of the Glee Club, is active jji intramural athletics, aiid took a lead- 
ing part in fashion shov/s sponsored by the home economics department last year. She 
attended St. Patrick's Academy. 

Mercedes Brovm, 1952 W„ Monroe Street, is chairman of the sorority' s comm.ittee 
on the Sweeth.eart Dance. She is a senior liberal arts student and a member of the 
Glee Club. She attended Lakeviem^ High School. 

- JGM- 










R. E. Meyer, University of Chicago athlete and for one year basketball coach at 
Illinois Tech, has been appointed to the position of track coach of the Techawks. 
This announcement was made late yesterday by John J, Schominer, 8.thletic director of 
Illinois Tech who stated that the track vacancy was created at the close of the seasoi 
last spring when Coach Norman Root, also a University of Chicago star, ?;as stricken 
with tuberculosis. Root has been coat'ined to the tuberculosis sanitarium ,"ince that 
time , 

Since the track and basketball seasons overlap to a certain extent, Meyer will 
be assisted in his track duties by Johji J. Schommer, noted National Professional 
Football official, and Bernard "Sonny" Heissman, assistant athletic director of the 
Institute widely knoxim. as a boxing official. 

Track is not a nev/ field to "Remie" though he viras not given a.n award in this 
sport in his outstanding collegiate career. Miile at Chicago he garnered nine athlet- 
ic letters for participation in football, baseball, and basketball. He was captain 
of the latter two teams in his senior year. Some time in that final year, (open 
dates on the baseball card) he found the time to run the hurdles for the Maroons. Hif. 
hurdle racing dates back to Hinsdale High School where he was one time holder of the 
ftest Suburban Conference 120 yard high hurdle mark of 15.8 seconds. 


Meyer's appointment to this post is undotibtedly due to his success with last 
season's inejcperienced bc^sketball team. Under his direction the squad finished the 
year V7ith five victories on a twelve gajne schedule. He is very popular with the 

In the "Pro" field "fiemie" is also well 1-cnov.Ti, hp.ving captained the LaSalle 
Hotel basketball team, the Cavalier. His undergraduate affiliations include member- 
ship in the Iron Mask and Alpha Delta ?h± Fraternity. 

Norm Root, Tech's track coach for the past nine years, was a member of the 
victorious University of Chicago ^40 yard sprint relay team in the Penn Relays of 
1930. His present illness is expected tc clear up in the near future enabling him 
to retuna to his post at the Institute next year. 



TECaiOLOGY-VIC. /!^600 




Two industrial leaders of national prominence, Charles Donald Delias, president 
of Revere Copper ana Brasa, Incorporated, of New York City, and Harold Sinea Vance, 
chairman of the board of the Studebalcer Corporation, South Bend, Indiana, hav3 been 
elected to the board of trustees of Illinois Institute of Teclinology. 

This v;as announced today by James D. Cunninghaai, president of Republic Flow 
Meters Company and chairman of the board of trustees of the Institute. Addition of 
Dallas eaid Vance brings the total of trustees to fifty-five. 

Dallas, a recipient last June of an honorary doctor of engineering degree at 
commencement exercises of Armour and Lewis divisions of the Institute, is a member of 
the j'jrmour class of 1902. He is a native of Hamilton, Ontario, Canada o 

iiS a $3.00 per week office boy, Dallas began a busijiess career he was never to 
relinquish even v;hile a student. His first important position was r:ith the American 
Brass Company, for r-hon he worked many years. In 1908 he end his father, with a 
capitalisation of $10,000, incorporated in Chicago as A. C. Dallas and Son, acting as 
sales representatives for several eastern copper mills. 

The original firm began Tifith tV';o desks and one stenographer, growing ■until, in 
1912, it began to roll some of its ovm metal. 'When young Dallas became president in 
1918 and the firm's name was changed to the Dallas Brass and Copper Com.pany, the 


first modern, casting and rolling mill of the company was bu'Mto 

The company capitalization now increased to ^^1, 300, 000, end the firm merged with 
several other companievS to form \?hat later became Revere Copper and BravSS, Incorporates 
In 1931 Dallas was made president of this corporation, which did a $67,000,000 
business in 194-0, and one of \fhose five plants is in Chicago. 

Author of You and Your Money . Dallas is president of the Federation of Church 
Clubs of the Episcopal Church and an officer of the National Industrial Conference 
Board and of the Copper and Brass Research Ascoci:ition. He was president, also, of 
the Hadley School for the Blind. 

Vance was born in Port Huron, Michigan, fifty-one j^^ears ago. His elementary' and 
high school education were gained .in the public schools and et the age of twenty he 
began vrorking for the Studebaker Corporation as an apprentice mechanic. His promo- 
tion was rapid. 

In 1912 Vance i^as tr'aisferrod to the specifications department and three years 
later was made assistant treasurer. In 1916 he was made director of purchases. A 
leave of absence in 1917 found him as prodviction engineer for the Bethlehem Steel 
Corporation, ^vherc he contri'Duted to the remarkable record made by that company iai war 
production at the time. 

Vance returned to the Studebaker Corporation as assistant to the president^ t?/o 
years later he was transferred to sales v;ork in the capacity of manager of the e:srport 
division. From 1923 to 1926 he served as general sales manager of the company. 
■ ■-' It v;as in 1926 that Vance, fully experienced in various phases of production and 
sales, vras made vice president in charge of production. With reorganization of the 
corporation in 1935 j he was made chairman of the board. 

One of the earliest requests by William S. Knudsen of President Roosevelt was for 

the appointment of Vance to head the critical machine tool division v;hen the former 

assumed his defense capacity. Vance served in this government capacity until in 
November, 194-0, when defense activities immediately concerning the Studebaker 
Corporation made his return imperative. 






In an engineering tichocl the reflexes of a nation rearming are many, but at 
Armour College of Engineering of Illinoi;:; Institute of Technology even a minor 
sport, rifle range shooting, has attracted in its ti'/entieth season so many enthusi- 
asts it threatens to become a major sport. 

With sixty students, many of them first semester freshjiien, turning out for 
indoor and outdoor practice sessions, Illinois Tech's selected ten-man rifle team 
squad, a unit separate from the Rifle Club but functioning as part of it, promises 
to be the most expert of many seasons. 

Responsible for this burst of enthusiasm among student engineers who normally 
find little time to spare for sport is a non-sport mctive. Student engineers are the 
young men-behind-the men-behind-the-guns and as siich claim exemption from draft law 
provisions that would place them in the army, v/here guns would replace bunsen burners. 

However, finding skill in the use of arms desirable as a matter of patriotism 
and individual self-sufficiency, the engineers-to-be are making every shot count on 
the rifle range as in the classroom. 


In the basement of venerc.ble Physics Hall a fifty-foot rifle range, open nine 
hours a day six days a v;eek, has been completely refurnished this semester to 
accommodate the inflTx;<: of Rifle Club members. Complete white-washing and painting 
schemes, executed v/ith an eye to improving visual conditions, new lighting and heating 
accoraiT.odations, modern target backgrounds, and numerous smaller improvements have been 

Raymond 11, Sm.ith, junior, fire protection engineering student v,'ho lives at 
3154- S. Michigan Avenue as a. member of iilpha Si:_;ma Phi fratornity, is president of 
the Illinois Tech Rifle Club. He won a four-year fire protection engineering 
scholarship from loungstovm, Ohio, High School. A member of the rifle tea^ii squad, 
he participated in all teeaa matches last season. 

Robert Cwiak, sophomore architectura.l student and member of Triangle fraternity, 
324.0 S. Michigan Avenue, is secretary of the Rifle Cli;b. Tedvjard (correct) A. 
Dum^etz, Jr., 5730 S. Calumet Avenue, is treasurer. The former a.ttended Von Steuben 
High School and the latter Englewood High School and both, siiot as members of the 
1940-41 team, 

Robert Bell, 6328 S. Morgan Street, junior electrical engineer, a graduate of 
Parker High School, is range officer, iimong other team members are Robert Zelin, 
3S37 Ti. 63rd Place, junior fire protection engineer, a graduate of Lindblon High - 
School, and Korman Carey, a member of Alpha Sigina fraternity, 3154- S. Michigan Avenue, 
a graduate of fi!ockford, Illinois, Central High School, v;hc vvill next year as a junior 
become a member of the aeronautical engineering option course. 

Traditional opponents of the Techark rifle team, are Stevens Institute of 
Technology, Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, BrcoKlyri Polyteclmic Institute, Drexel 
Institute of Technology, Massachusetts Institute of Tecb-nology, Missouri fcoool of 
Mines, Universit7>^ of Indiana, University of Illinois, the University of Chicago and 
Wneaton College. 


Few of these teams will be engaged shoulder-to- shoulder during the current 
secugon, or ever were, since those at considerable distavace are "postal" matches, 
scores being sent by mail and the virinner decided a week sfter actual shooting at home 
ranges of each teajiu 

/onnual Midv-.-est rifle charr,pionships sponsored by tlie University of Chicago, the 
largest indoor :neet of the shooting season, each year finds the Techawks i-eprosented 
by at least three four-man teams. The T' chaT.-ks have seldom, during six years of this 
meet, been outranked by collegiate opponents. 

Standard v'eapon used 'ay the jRifle Club is a Winchester ,52 costing $70. 
Telescopic sights, oach costing (i>30, to be used in examining target scores from a 
distance, are provided for four of the rillcs. Shooting jackets, easily adjusted for 
standing, kneeling, sitting or prone positions, are provided for team members. 







A pedant once called cheiuists "the poetu of tae la-boratory . " 

At Lewis division of Illinois Institute oi'' Technology, v:here the Chemistry Club 
has elected rnemherK for forty-cix years r.ith a "B'- average as minimiim requirements, 
there are no long-haired young me:; or elfin young women among its thirty members. 
All seem essentially, hov/ever, imaginative creators. 

A serious yet collegiate-looking group, the fingers of many steined slightly by 
acid and material residues, the undergraduate chemists are a heterogeneous gathering 
as they sit in the school cafeteria after a busy day in the laboratories. 

Ranging in age from fifteen to forty, some married, nearly all v/orking outside 
school for living and school expenses, they form a solid bloc among thei.r fellov/s. 
Their interests are highlj* specialized — they talk shop and little else. The govern- 
men and industry have a big role for them to play on graduation and they kno?/ this. 

A freshman, Gordon Campbell, 6330 N. Tonty Avenue, Edgobrook, this v;eek will 
cause an inviolable canon of the Chemistry Club to be shattered. He viill be elected 
to membership, the first freshman to merit the distinction. The son of a physician, 
Gordon hopes to folloiv in his father's profession. He graduated from Amundsen High 
School in June, 1939. 

Gordon is being elected to the inner sanctum of Lewis undergraduate chemists 
because he sim.plified, in one amazing step, chemistry instruction of a basic type. 


He built a three-dimensional v/ooden model of what chernists know as "the periodic 

As learning the arithmetical tables is to an elementary school student, so is 
learning the periodic chart to an embryo chemist. Standard representation of the 
periodic chart is that of a flat, map-like sheet of cardboard on which are printed in 
a long, agonizing rows the symbol and atomic niomber of each of the 92 knovm chemical 

Many a student who liked to fuss with test tubes would fall short of the grim 
task of learning the periodic chart. To Norman Kharasch, 120 Main Street, Park Ridge, 
instructor in chemistry at the Institute, this had been borne out m-ore than once. 

Helen Skinner Mackenzie, assistant professor of chemistry and collaborator 
with Kharasch on A First Survey of Chemistry to be published in December, and the 
latter had puzzled for months over how best to represent graphically in their text- 
book the idea of the periodic chart. Gordon Campbell heai-d of this difficulty and in 
a conference with Kliarasch outlined a method by which the youth could turn his 
knowledge of wood-working to a practical account. 

Made of dowels and sphe.-es, the xvooden periodic chart was a month in building. 
It accurately represents the spatial arrangement of the elements in a thjree-foot cube 
superstructiire mounted on a swivel stand. Each element is represented, by a painted 
red ball labeled with its symbol and atomic number. Set inside the main cube is a 
smaller one, holding those elements Icno'.m as "the inner ring." 

A picture of Gordon's creation, adequately explained, will be featured in the 
forthcoming volume of his two teachers. E>:perience as an X-ray technician, gained 
during the interim between his high school and college study, encouraged the youth to 
find his chemical short-cut, he believes. 

Officers of the Chemistry Club, elected last week, are as follov/s: 


Tliomas Cafcasj 8250 S. Bishop Street, president^ Thaddeus Kov/alski, 1621 W. 
Divi,sion Street, honorary president; Florence Moss, 7830 S. Morgan Street, vice 
president; and Ernest Lilek, 3l^■3^ W. 62nd Place, secretary-treasurer. 







The Chicago Foriam on Defense Production Problems will present as its principal 
spe:.ker, Arthur L. Olson, Assistant Vice-President of the Federal Reserve Bank 
tomorrow evening, October 28, 194-1, at SsOO P.M., at 176 W. Washington Street. 

Tomorrow' s Forum is one of a series of eight currently being presented hy 
Illinois Institute of Teclmology and the Chicago Commission on National Defense as 
a "service program" to aid manufacturers who have or may have defense contracts. The 
Forum is part of the Institute's Defense Itaining Progrs.m authorized by the United 
States Office of Education. 

Ml". Olson, who is in charge of loans and credits and defense contracts officer 
for the Federal Reserve Bank will speak to a gathering of manufacturers and business 
men and lavjyers on the vital subject, "Financing Defense Industries." 

^ith the Federal Reserve for 24- years as lawyer, economist and banker, Wt. Olson* 
knowledge of finance is singularly authoritative. He will tell the business men 
Tuesday evening how the Federal Reserve Bank and the Reconstruction Fino-nce 
Corporation along with the commercial banks are cooperating with the siaa,ll manufac- 
turers in solving complex finance problems which frequently arise from defense 
contracts. IJIr. Olson plans to devote ample tiirie in explaining emergency plant 
facility contracts and the financing of supply contracts. In addition, he will 
discuss the Defense Plant Corporation and Vidll explain the proper procedure in 


amortizing defense costs of building construction and machinery. 

Discarding the lame notion that the financing of a defense contract is a puzzling 
procedure, ?,1r. Olson states: 

"The iatmdling of a contract is a relatively simple procedure if the manufacturer 
is prepared to anticipate future problems arising from that contract. The primar;/ 
purpose of ray talk is to aid the manufacturer in anticipating problems, which, if 
not foreseen, would prove to be most difficult." 

Scheduled to speak on Tuesday evening, November 4-th, is W. G. Bailey, Head of 
Priorities Division, Office of Production Management, Chicago. 




M JD SATURDAY A.M., N OV. 1, 1 941 


PAL.:ER HOUSE, CHICAGO, 10/30-31/41 

Y;'ithin the next four or five vears, airports at such cities as Nevv Yox'k and 
Chicago (.'ill be handling about 735 air transport plane movements a day during peak 
travel :;eason3 as contrasted with the 200 more or less, v/hich they are experiencing 
in 1941, it v/as predicted today by Allan F. Bonnalie of United Air Lines, speaking 
at the fall engineering confer--nce of the Illinois Institute of Technology Jji Chi- 

Discussing "The Capacity of Air Carrier Terminals", Bonnalie declared a 25 
per cent annual increase in airline business for the next fev/ years "is not at all 
out of order" . 

"It is reasonable, therefore, to e:qD0ct a demand four years hence for about 
735 plane movements for the maximum day at a city like Ne';i York and for Chicago a 
ye3.r or tv/o later," he said. "Nev; York's peak traffic can then be expected to be 
something over 60 airplanes an hour and, at Chicago, about 90 an hour a yetx or ti-io 
later. It is probable that, by that time, the increased size of airplanes v/ill flat- 
ten the growth curve of airplcjae movemont.s . " 

Bonnalie 's studj/ s'no'jed Chicago nou^ has approximately 190 air tro.nsport 
pj.ane movements a day, with as high as 23 during a peak hour, and Nev; York City's 
LaGuardia airport, 24-4 airliner movements daily v.'ith a peak ox 21 dui'ing any one 

At the conference's opening session, Vfilliam A. Aldous of the Civil A.eronau- 
tics Adi'uinistration declared o.iri)ort construction \/il]. rapidly develop into a special- 
ized field for engineers. 

Noting that present nation-v:ide airport development is so large and has 
developed so much faster than any one could sjiticipate, Aldous said the inuaediate 
t-achnical problem is not "hov/ to get more airports, but ho\/ to properly and effi- 
ciently build tho ones under construction or in preliiiiinari,' stages". 

Other speakers included V. C. Lundquist, Korthwest Airlinec| H. J. C. Pea.r- 
:ron, Civil Aeronautics Administration; John Backer, Chicago Mxinicipal Airport; A. 
E. Blomquist, Eastern Airlines; Karry Baumer, City of Chicago; John Groves, V.'ash- 
ington National Airport; K, L. Cheney, Public Buildin[;s Administration; L. L. Odell, 
consulting engineer, Pan American Airvsfays, and I;!. B. V:ell3, professor emeritus, 111- 
aois" Institute of Technology. 

The Chicago conference is under the airoction of Professor J. B. Finnegan, 
Illinois Institute of Technology, assisted by C. 0. Harris, assista-nt professor of 
civil engineering, conference secretary and S. M. Spears, associate professor of 
civil engineering. Attending v/ere ever 500 executives, engineers, operating persom- . 
nel, architects a.nd professional men fr;.-m tho major airlines, Federal and State avi- 
ation commissions, schools and consulting engineering concerns. 

-i;-^. r/.:; ,v 

TEGl-CI OLOGY-^ IC . A600 



PALMm HOUSE - 10/30, 10/31/41 


The firLit annual fall engineering conference sponsored by Illinois Institute of 
Technology v.;ill open toi'iorrov;, Tiiursclay October 30, 1941^ in the Pti-lmer House. The 
theme of the eaginaoring clinic sfill be "AIRPORTS - CONSTRUCTION, OPERATION lislD 

According to Professor J. B. Finnegan, conference director, Illinois Institute 
of Technology inaugurates this fall the first of a series of aniiuaj, fall engineering 
conferences designed to present from year to year specific subjects that have special 
importance in the light of current develo'jincuts. In viev/ of the tremc'iidous impor- 
tance being placed on aviation, private, co'.nincreial, and military coinbi.ned, a.dminis- 
trators have chosen as the theme for the current conference, AIi-:pORTS. 

This confci-ence v.'ill offset the annual L'lidv/est Pov-er Confei'ence hield each 
spring under sponsorship of the Institute. Miat the subject of the fall conference .' 
for next year v?ill bo, has not as yet been decided and vill depend upon world engj.n- 
eering and econoiiiic conditions. 

Participating in tcmorroi>:'3 opening session of the Airpoi't Conference are tvo 
disting-uishcd airport and aviation exprjrts. Tnese are r'ixli;..m >!. Aldoup, technict.l 
development engineer of the Civil Aeronautics Administration, ..rid V. C. Lundquist 
and Carl Larson of Northwest Airlines, Inc. The paper's to be presented are respec- 
tively, "Grading, Drainage and paving", and "Plane Servicing .^ri'angements" . 

- 2 - 
A subject of most importance to the aviation industry^ according to Profbcisor 
innegan. Fill hold the attention of the confei-ees at the l.uncheon meeting. This will 
I. "Fire Hasardo and Fire Prevention", presented Ir/ F. B. Quackenboss of Rollins 
e.rdich Hunter Company , Chicago. 

The afternoon sessinn vdll consider various phases of a,irport lif.hting, econo- 
mic f.vctors of tlie lack of instrument landing systems, and control tower operation. 
Ivlr. Jack Vilas, ch<iirman of the Chicago Association of Ccmnierce a\''iation corfamittee, 
¥»-ill be chairman of the afternoon session. 

Professor M. B. ^'ells, 72 year uid professor emeritus of tJie Institute, himself 
a flyer, one of tlie first to realize the importemco of aviation training, and instruc- 
tor of aeronautics at the Institute until his retirement, -Yill tell of "The Sc-rly 
History of Aviation in Illinois" during the smoker th.j.t v/inds up the first dia^y of the 
conference. The secord day of the conference v;ill be concluded "'itli an inspc^ction 
trip of Chicago Municipal Airport. 

A3 ^;- 






Approximately 735 transport plane arrivals and departures will be the order at 
Chicago's municipal airport by 194-7 or 194-8 v.dth as many as 90 plane moveiaents, II56 
passengers and 48-3- tons of cargo being handled at peak periods, it was predicted 
today by Allan E. Bonnalie of United Air Lines, speaking at the fall engineering 
conference of the Illinois Institute of Technology. 

DivScussing 'Tne Capacity of Air Carrier Terminals", the operations executive 
declared a 25 per cent annual incretise in airline business for the next fci years 
"is not at all out of order". At present, Chicago's airport handles 190 transport 
arrivals and departui'es, vjith as many as 23 an hour, during peak periods. 

Foreseeing a considerable grov;th of airports, Bonnalie cited some facilities 
which v/ould be required at Chicago to accommodate such air traffic increases. He 
mentioned the present need for a larger terminal building, then complimented Chicago's 
airport on its system of parallel runways, enabling a complete separation of landings 
and takeoff s. 

R,eferring to his figiJire of 1,156 passengers handled in a peak hour at the 
Chicago airport, Bonnalie said approximately one thousand of these would be "through" 
travelers, stopping only briefly at the airport and two-thirds would arrive or leave 
the field by ground transportation, about 80 per cent in private cars or cabs and the 


bala.nce in about ninety arriving or departing limousines. 

".In addition," he said, "several post office and express company trucks \7ill be 
necessary so the road vehicle loading facilities y^rill have to accoimnodate a total of 
about 100 road vehicles within one hour, or something over thirty at one time." He 
predicted that about 50 aii-port loading positions would be required for the,ty 
planes handled in the peak hour. 

A minutely-detailed history of planning and development of Washington, D. C, 
National Airport, first project of its kind owned and operated by the government, v/as 
also given to the conferees. The man responsible for much of its success, from blue- 
print stage to completion, spoke at the morning session. Ho is H. L. Cheney, con- 
sulting architect of the Public Buildings Administr-xtion in the Capitol city. 

"There are but few cities in iiinerica where such an opportunity coiild be found 
to secure or construct an airport site so advantageously located, in close proximity 
to the large community it must serve, as the new airport in Washington," Cheney began. 

Ti-acing historjr of the authorization, choice of site, and early stages of con- 
ception of the field, Cheney said it was mandatory to establish a location v/ith a 
suitable adjoining area to be dei'-elopcd for accommodatio;i of seaplanes. The site 
chosen was also important, he added, because it was strategically located in relation 
to the Army's Boiling Field and the Na\'y' s Air Station directly across the river. 

Following approval of the site by the President, pls,ns for iminediate constructior; 
were announced. The Fablic Buildings Administrrition was to prepare the site plan, the 
design of buildings, and the landscaping. This included roads, passes and underpasses. 
Particular attention was paid to space allotment for visitors in automobiles. 

"The master pla.n of the airport provides for an extension of the flying field 
up and doTim the Potomac River, porm.itting the nortli-south instrument landing in.m'.vay to 
be extended an ultimate langth of 8,000 feet," Cheney said. 

"It also provides for development and constniction of an auxiliary system of 
parallej. runways for future installation, to be used to he^ndle increased traffic and 


make it possible for planes to land on one runway while others are taking off in the 
sane direction from an adjacent inimvay. /unple provi:-:.ion has also been laad-e for a 
large adjoining seaplane base imraediatelv south of the present airport o" 

A 12; 15 p.m. luncheon meeting group heard Captain L. L. Odell, consulting 
engineer and chief airport designer of Pan Amoriccn Airv-'ays, New Yorl^ City, speak on 
"Integration of Requirements in Airport Design." A trip to the municipal airport hy 
bus left the Palmer House at liA.5 p.m. 

- Jui.l— 

TECroiOLOGY-VIC. 4^00 



PjilLEiiSS ; FOR P . M . ' S 5 10/30 Al 


The desire to promote and plan an airport today , build toraori-ovr , and complete 
yesterdo.y , according to William A. Aldous, is tiie cause of iiiost errors in airport eon- 
straction, maintenance and operation. This v/as stated tliis raorning, Thursday, 
October 30, 19^1 by Aldous at the first fall engineering coniei^ence sponsored by 
Illinois Institute of Technology at its opening session in the PaL'ier House, Chicago. 

The theme of the conference this year is AIRPORTS - their construction, 
maintenance and operation. Aldous was one of tv/o airport specialists rho addressed 
the opening session this morning .... lie is engineer for the technical development 
division of the Civil Aeronautics Administration, Washington, D, C, and he spoke on 
"Grading, Drainage and Paving ox Airports". On the same panel with Aldous was 
Professor H. L. Nachman of the Institute '.110 read a paper entitled "Plane Servicing 
Arrangements" prepared by V. L. Lundquist of Noi-thwest Airlines who was unable to be 

Aldous stated in his opening remarks that airport construction is rapidly 
becoming a highly specialized field for engineers. He emphasized that engineers, 
particultirly A;. erican engineerts, their associations (professional societies), their 
schools eaid colleges should become thoroughly aware of the influence aviation's 
development will have and has made upon their field of endeavor. Ho urged them to 
become dominant leaders in the present and future program of planning, designing and 
constructing airport facilities. 

- 2 - 

Pointing out that prelirainaiy planningj adequate and comprehensive study of 
all phases of airport constructionj has not been of tlie highest \rhich the magnitude 
of the job requires, Aldous remarked that "the responsibility for improper airport 
constructionj loca.tion, layout, end subsequent operation is due to urgency » , , the 
desire to plan today, build tomorr oYf. and complete yesterday .... promotes con- 
ditions not vjholly satisfactory". 

Noting that the present nation-v/ide airport development program is so large 
and that it has developed so much faster thnji anyone coLild anticipate, Aldous said 
that the irai'iiediate technical problem is not "how to got more airports, but hov; to 
properly smd efficiently build the ones that are in the construction or preliminary 
stage now." 

"The Civil Aeronautics Administration, teclinical development division", he 
added, "is in an unusuo.lly favorable position to assist in the solution of such 
technical problGm.s." 

In making plans for an airport, Aldous emphasized a 7 - point program -.Aich 
is necessary before earth\;ork plamiing of cdiy kind can be uiidertalcen in the con- 
struction of an airport. These are: 

1, ITnat functions v/ill the airport have in State, Regional, or National 

2, What v;ill be the type of operation - local, conimurcial, military, 

3, Typo and extent of airport sui^faco, 

4-, Designation and locations of run\7ays - present and future, 

5, Assignment of definite areas for operations, buildings - present and 
future , 

6, Obstructions to air traffic flov;. 

7, Drainage requirements,. . 

Other speakers for the first day of the conference includ.e, James D, 
Cunningham, chalrma.n of the Board of Trustees of Illinois Tochi F. B. QuToCkonboss, 

u 3 - 

Rellins Bm-dick Hunter, Chicago; K, J. G; Pearson, Civil Aeronautics Administration, 
Washington, D. C,; A, E, Blomquist, Eastern Airlines, Nev/ York| Harry Baumer, City 
of Chicago; and M, E, Wells, Professor Emeritus, Illinois Tech, early professor of 
aeronautics and acqiiaintance of Chanute, Laird-Turner, the Wright Brothers, 

The conference is under the direction of J, B, Finnegan, professor and 
chairiaan of fire protection engineering at the Institute; assisting are C, 0, Harris, 
assistant professor of civil engineering, conference secretary; and S, H, Spears, 
associate professor of civil engineering. Five hujidred engineers, executives, 
professional men and students were expected to register before the first day of the 
tvro-day conforence was completed. 

- AS 


T^.CffiJOLOGY-VIC. 4600 




An ainvays traffic cop and an outstanding aviati.on theorist were among eight 
speakei's today, Thursday, October 30, 19/4.I, at the Pa]jrier House where the first annual 
Fall Engineering Conference of Illinois Institute of Tecimology began a tvvo-day 

Edward Kajnpv/ith, chief control tovrer operator of Chicago's municipal airport 
and A. E. Blomquist, airport engineer of Eastern Airlines, New York City, addressed 
500 delegates during the Tliursday afternoon panel. The theme of the conference is 
"Airports". Kampwith presented a paper written by Jolm Becker, former chief control 
tower operator of the municipal airport who just recently v:as transferred tc 
Santa Monica, California, as a control tower inspector for the Civil ^.eronautics 
Administration, entitled "Control Tower Opei-ation''^ Blomquist spolce on "Economic 
Factors of the Lack of Instrument Landing Systems". 

"It has been found bj insurance statisticia.ns that it is far safer to ride on 
a transport airplane than to ride in the family automobile," Becker said. 

"Aviation has gro\7n from a hazardous occupation to one of the safest modes of 
travel. The government, through the Civil Aeronautics Adrainistration, is coming to 
the aid of airport control further to improve its fine record of safety snd efficient 
operation, " 

Automobiles travel at tv/enty-five miles or more per hour in congested city 
traffic, while airplanes must travel at much greater speeds witli consequently closer 
traffic control, Becker stated. 

- 2 - 

"The f"und.amental rules aiid equipment of automobile traffic control are also 
utilized in aircraft control—red and green lights have identical significance, 

"A green light means 'proceed' — a red light means 'stop,' Airplanes fly on 
the right side en an airway, and traffic officers are in cha^-ge \Jho direct traffic. 
From here on similarity stops, due to speed necessary, and to the fact that three 
dimensional movements are required, while automobile traffic is confined to t'..o 

The slowest airplanes move at speeds dovm to a hundred miles per hour, 
¥;hile the fastest move up to two hundred and fifty miles per hour, naccs3ito.ting 
special means of control and special rules, Becker said, 

"The highways of the air are termed airways and are officiallj'- designated 
by the Civil Aeronautics Administration, They run bet\^/oen airports and start five 
hundred feet above the si.U"face of the earth and extend up to the highest altitude 
that aircraft can fly, 

"These airways are marked by light on the groimd cind also by I'adio beams. 
Radio markers indicate turns in an airv;ay and also distance to an airport, convoying 
information to a pilot, somew'hat like that fiurnishod by markers along highv;ays," 

Becker said that in order to separate traffic, in addition to flying on the 
right side of an airv;ay, pilots on flights in the east'jrly half of the compass use 
odd altitudes, •jhilo those in the \7cstcrly half use even altitudes. These simple 
rules \7ould probably be sufficient were there only a few airplanes, but at Chicago's 
airport aUone 90,000 planes arrived or departed last year, 

"To handle such numbers safely, two organizations have boon set up— one, 
under airport supervision, called an airport control tower, and the other under 
government control, termed Ainva3rs Traffic Control, 

"It is expected that, within a few months, all airport control, as well as 
airv/ay control will be combined into one unit. This movement has cooperation of the 
pilots and the airports," 

- 3 - 

The alfport control operator, according to Becker, must be completely 
familiar v;ith lighting, radio beam, rimway, airway and related forms of control. He 
must understand, also, automatic recording devices vjhich put on vjax plates the con- 
versations of pilots and control tower opera.tors as the former cone into airports, 

"Long experience and a nuraber of governnient certificates are necessary 
before the operator is permitted to instruct pilots in traffic," Bec'.er said, 

"The government requires tv;o licenses and a special rating before an 
operator is permitted to assume his duties. This assures handling of traffic by 
competent operators. The first requirement is a third class radio license, 

"Hov/ever, in Chicago the airport specifies a still higher radio license, 
either second or first, i/hich are the highest obtainable yrith e:!rjiiinations requiring 
3,t lease tv;o days to complete. The other goveriimont I'oquiremont is a control tov/or 
operator's certificate and is classed along v;ith the highest airmen's certificates," 

Bloraquist, discussing "Economic Factors of the Lack of Instr^'Ji'/ient Landing 
Systems," gave 'i?ll,000,000 as the minimum araoimt lost by airlines ox the United States 
since 1936 in passenger fees cancelled, 

"It seems like a sizable sum to throvir in the street but it represents, 
certainly, not more than twenty per cent of the indir;"jct costs of the hundreds of 
cancelled flights and must be small indeed comppxod v.dth millions lost by 'stacking,' 
holding at v/ay sto.tions for a few ho-ors and ovex*night, and other forms of traffic 
delays . " 

The chief cause of revenue losses tliL-"ough cancelled passengers and ground 
delays of various sorts is weather, with potential passengers saying, "I have an 
appointment I must keep, so I'm going by train," when difficulties are encountered, 
according to Blomquist, 

"Low ceilings, poor visibility and icing conditions, severe storms .and 
other mcteorlogical conditions fail to interfere \:ith eighty-five p^-r cent of all 
schedules operated by Eastern Airlines, 

- 4 - 

"The ansT/er to existing conditions is the irimediate installation of some 
reasonable instrijiment landing systen at most airline airports ?Jid the gradual re- 
duction of Civil Aeronautics Administration ceiling and visibility rainiinui'as as flight 
crews become proficient in the use of the system and the system itself is brought to 

"We, in this country should be ashamed of the record on development of 
this particular type of flight aid. The science of scheduled operation has been 
vastly improved, save in regard to instrument Ic^ndings, 

"As long ago as 1932 several systems v/ere proposed cuid demonstrated. Since 
that tii'.e there ha\^e been hs.lf a dozen systems, any one of which might have been 
developed to a reasonable point of operating stability," 

Successful use of a number of instrument landing systems abroad, parti- 
cularily the Lorenz System iii leading Europegji airports, is evidence the United States 
has been laggard in introducing this method of obviating cancelled flights. Air linesj, 
individually or in concert, should have made progress 3.n this matter, according to 

"The actions of the Civil Aeron^'-utics Adiiiinistration tind its prodeoessors 
appear to have been entirely ineffectual in performing a task with which the en- 
abling act charges them," he concluded. 

- JCS^ - 






Students of Illinois In;jtitute of Technology today revealed that they have 
sanctioned the creation of a FIELD KOUSE fUND and th^.t ^lOjOOO in accamulated reserves 
of student activity fees iiave been officially allocated to this fund, 

Announceiiient of the creation of the fund and the alJ.ocation of the $10,000 was 
made by Earle Huidiold, president of the student association. Hu:ihold said: 

"By a una.nimous ballot, the Illinois Tech Student Association, Board of Control, 
last Friday passed a rescJution voting tlO,000 for the establishji.ent of a FIELD KOUSE 
FUND. This money is the accumulated excess of funds over pact years tmd represents 
a contribution of the student body to the development program of a greater Illinois 

Illinois Institute of Technology subsequent to the mergjer of Armour Institute 
of Technology and Lewis Institute one je3.T ago le,st July, aimounced plans for th.e 
creation of a nev/ campus estimated at $3,100,000. A fund-raising program, designed to 
raise the necessary funds for the initial expenses rec;;aired to erect some of the 
contemplated 12 units of new bxiildings was announced last January. Initial effort 
during the past month, the first active period of solicitation under the program, 
To-suited in over :i^30,000 in gifts. .The new campus and physical plant wHi be locate''' 


on the foraei" Armour Institute of Technology?- canpus whers all necessary land has been 
already purchased for the contemplated expansion program prior to January, 194-1 • The 
field huuse program is to be entirely separate from the general fund-raising program. 

According to Huxhold, the resolution passed by the Board forms the first 
official step to'.vards the attainment of a field house so sorely needed for Illinois 
Tech teams. i"ne field house resolution v.^as passed under a clause of the 
.dopted Illinois Tech E'tudent Association constitution x?hich states? "Any balance 
left remaining at the end of the school year, after all bills r^ave been paid, shall 
be placed in s. fund to be paid at the discretion of the Board for any purpose contri- 
buting to tlie general vfclfare of the student body." 

Illinois Tech's many-fold needs for a modern, efficient field house have been 
sorely felt for many years. Tech teams nov/ use the facilities of other schools, 
armoric-t, and practice fields for there v/ork-outs and meets. For example, basketball 
teams practice in the 108th Engineer's Armory at 34tji and Wentyjorth, where all home 
games are played^ the track and sv.dmuming teams use the facilities of the University 
of Chicago under contract; boxing and vnrestling teams vrork-out in a small "bandbox 
type g;/ra"; tennis teams, lacking proper indoor facilities, also v;ork~out at the 
Engineer's Ai'moryj and golf te-ms use a practice net set up in the small g^Ta. 

The necessity for the formation of this fund has long been recognized and cited 
by Jolm J, Schomjiier, athletic director of the Institute and famous athletic figure in 
Chicago. Mr. Scb.cmmier v.-ill be very active in thiO promotion and perpetuation of the 
fund. Students, faculty, officers, and alumni of Illinois Tech are expected to 
support the movement. 

The Student /.ssociation "."ill be the receipient and guardian of all monies donated 
to the Field House fund. The .Association ?/ill designate the kind and size of struc- 
•or.-e to be built and I'lhen construction will begin. 

Although at present no plans have been jTepared for the con.itruction of the con- 
templated field house, it v/ill undoubtedly be designed by Ludv/ig Mies van der Robe, 
famous architect v;ho is head of the schools' architecture department in coilaboi'ation 
with Holabird and Hoot, architects, who are jointly proceeding vn'.th the d''.:A!~a and 
detailing of buildings contemplated for the nev; IllinoivS Tech canipus. Ho\; much the 
field house will cost has not been determined, although it has been revealed that 
J:5r. Schomjner has for several years been investigating the best possible tyfje and 
size of structure to accoimnodate the athletic activities of Illinois Tech students. 
It must be remembered, in tliis connection, that Illinois Tecl:. sponsors each year 
the famous "ILLIilOIS TECH RELICf Gjd^IES", the largest indoor track and field meet in 
the middle west, and that consideration of seating space and i'acilities for this 
meet must be taken into consideration in planning a field house, 

When built, according to the student board, the field house v:ill provide housing 
facilities for basketball, track, swimming, tennis, badi^iinton, squash, and all other 
components of a fully-equipped and modern athletic plant. There r^ij.l also be 
founded full fox-ilities for undergraduate sport which may include boxvling and all 
facilities xoi'- coeducational sport. 








Charlotte Carr^ fcaous director of Ch5_cago's r nowaed IIULT, PiOUSE, vdll be 
principal speaker at the monthly meeting of the Faculty Y'oraen't; Club of Illiuois 
Institute of Technology Y'e6nebd:ij aft.irnoon, November 12, 194-1'. The meetin^;, one of 
the Licre important of the clu.i-i cslencb.r of the academic year of 1941-42 , v.dll begin 
at 2;30 p.m. and will be follc-.vGd by tea to uhich the faculty of tiie Institute are 
invited .... the meeting uill be held in the Student Union of the Institute on the 
south side campus, the Armour College of Eng:.neering division at 3300 Federal Street. 

According to Mrs. J. B. Finnegan, 1^00 E. 56th Street, Cnarlotte Carr ',"111 
address the clubv/oraen on the subject of HULL HOUSE of T.iiich she is director. It is 
understcod Chicago's HULL HOUSE is by far the most popular, progressive, and inter- 
esting than any of the others in the United States. 

Tiie Faculty Women's Club of the Institute was organised to cre..;.te motive force 
in making the wives of facult"^' members more interested, in the Institute and in pro- 
viding a means for bringing the v;ives together more frequently. Mrs. Lester R. Ford, 
5600 Dorchester Avenue, is president. 

In addition to the regular monthly m.eetings of the Club, according to 
Mrs, C. L. Clarke, Winnetka, club publicity chairman, the Club also has a "service 
gi .--up and a literary forum" meetings of vdiich are held every third Monday and every 
last Thursday of the month respectively. 


General meetings of the Club are held eveiy second YJednesday of the month either 
on the Armour or Lev/is campuses of the Institute. 

In selecting Charlotte Garr as principal speaker of VJednesday's meetings the 
Club desires to learn more about HULL HOUSE which is recognized as a national force 
in liberal politics and social uplift vjork. Hull House is considered one of three 
most important settlement houses in the United States, partly because of strategic 
position in mid.dle of one of Chicago's toughest river v/ards and partly because unaer 
Jane Adxlams it became Y/orld-renownod as home of revolutiuna;'y approaches to problems 
of ciiild delinquency, -./omen's suffrage, neighborhood reclamation a.nd all types of 
settlement problems <, More famous social v/orkers trained there Addams tha,n at 
almost any other two. 

li?hoever v.'ould succeed Addai^s rould naturally be a marked Yro;r£.n. Ylhen Cha.rlotte 
Carr v:as chosen, slie get v-;hat vii?.:^ equivalent to the key post in Ariierican private 
social service work. P