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Association, on “The Tau Beta Pi Association,” were read by title.

The next paper was entitled “A Course in Physics for Engineering Students,” by William S. Franklin, Professor of Physics, Lehigh University. It was followed by one on “The Teaching of Elementary Mechanics,” by William S. Franklin, Professor of Physics, and by Barry MacNutt, Assistant Professor of Physics, Lehigh University. They were read by Professor Franklin. The papers were discussed by Professors Merriman, Cooley, W. Kent, Williston, Maurer, Haupt, A.

Haupt, A. N. Talbot, Howe, Chatburn, Emory, F. C. Caldwell, Benjamin, Miller, C. R. Adams, Jr., C. M. Woodward and Brackett. Professor Franklin closed the discussion.

TUESDAY AFTERNOON, 4 O'CLOCK. The members of the Society adjourned the afternoon session at four o'clock to attend a reception tendered to them and their ladies by the Ladies of the Faculty of the Case School of Applied Science. The reception was held in the library of the Physical Laboratory. It was a delightful occasion, charmingly informal and was enjoyed by all. The only disappointment was that so few of the visiting members were accompanied by their wives. The hearty and united hospitality of the ladies of the faculty of Case School is worthy of emulation. It is felt that to know a member in the sessions of the meeting may be to know something of his mental powers, but to know the whole man, one must also meet him socially.

EVENING SESSION, 7 O'CLOCK. In the evening the Trustees and Faculty of the Case School, not to be outdone by the ladies, entertained the members of the Society at dinner at the University Club.

Both of the social functions tendered the visitors are worthy of commendation, as examples. President Howe acted as toastmaster. Post-prandial remarks were made by the Hon. J. M. Henderson, Esq., President of the Board of Trustees, and by Mr. Worcester R. Warner, member of the Board of Trustees of the Case School.

President Jackson delivered the presidential address, entitled “The Relation of the Engineering Schools to Polytechnic Industrial Education.” It was discussed by Professors Henry T. Eddy, C. M. Woodward, Williston, Franklin, Goetze, White, Turneaure and Mr. Warner. President Jackson closed the discussion.

WEDNESDAY, JULY 3, 1907.

MORNING SESSION, 9:30 O'CLOCK. The applications of certain persons having been approved by the Council, on motion they were duly elected members of the Society. (See page 22.)

The first paper read at this session was on “The Cooperative Course in Engineering at the University of Cincinnati.” It was read by the author, Herman Schneider, Professor of Civil Engineering and Dean of the College of Engineering, University of Cincinnati. It was followed by one on the same subject by Charles S. Gingrich, of the Cincinnati Milling Machine Company, representing the manufacturers of Cincinnati. The papers were discussed by Professors W. Kent, Emory, D. C. Jackson, Jacoby, Franklin, W. G. Raymond, Williston, J. D. Hoffman, Wessling, Magruder, Brackett, C. S. Howe and F. C. Caldwell. Dean Schneider answered their questions.

The Nominating Committee, consisting of PastPresidents Eddy, Woodward and Crandall, and Councilors Caldwell, Ford and Williston, through its Chairman, Professor Eddy, presented the following nominations for the officers for the ensuing year:

For President: Charles S. Howe, President of the Case School of Applied Science, Cleveland, Ohio.

For Vice-Presidents: Clarence A. Waldo, Head Professor of Mathematics, Purdue University, Lafayette, Ind., and William G. Raymond, Dean of the College of Applied Science, State University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa.

For Secretary: Arthur L. Williston, Director of the Department of Science and Technology, Pratt Institute, Brooklyn, N. Y.

For Treasurer: William 0. Wiley, Secretary of John Wiley & Sons, 43 East 19th St., New York, N. Y.

For Members of the Council whose terms expire in 1910: Fred W. Atkinson, President of the Polytechnic Institute of Brooklyn, Brooklyn, N. Y.; Mortimer E. Cooley, Professor of Mechanical Engineering and Dean of the Department of Engineering, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich.; Wm. S. Franklin, Professor of Physics, Lehigh University, South Bethlehem, Pa.; William Kent, Dean of the College of Applied Science, Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y.; Walter B. Russell, Assistant Superintendent of Apprentices, New York Central Lines, Brooklyn, N. Y.; Charles F. Scott, Consulting Engineer, Westinghouse Electric and Manufacturing Company, Pittsburg, Pa.; Harold B. Smith, Professor of Electrical Engineering, Worcester Polytechnic Institute, Worcester, Mass.

On motion, the Secretary of the Society was instructed to cast the unanimous ballot of the members present for the list of officers as proposed by the Nominating Committee. He did so, and the Chairman declared them elected.

The committee appointed to audit the books of the Treasurer reported as follows:

REPORT OF AUDITING COMMITTEE. Your committee, appointed to audit the accounts of the treasurer for the year 1906–7, respectfully report that they have examined the accounts and vouchers of the treasurer and have found them correct as reported.

ARTHUR J. WOOD,
GEO. R. CHATBURN,
J. A. THALER.

On motion, the report of the committee was accepted and the committee discharged.

On motion, the report of the Treasurer was accepted with an expression of the appreciation of the Society for his services.

The Chair announced that the Committee on the Revision of the Constitution would consist of the incoming Secretary, and Professors C. M. Woodward, Francis C. Caldwell, George F. Swain and Charles F. Scott.

The next number on the program was the report of the Committee on Industrial Education. It was read by Calvin M. Woodward, Chairman, Dean of the School of Engineering and Architecture, Washington University, and by Arthur L. Williston, Director, Department of Science and Technology, Pratt Institute.

On motion, the report was accepted and ordered to be printed in the Proceedings of the Society. On motion, the committee was continued for another year and requested to furnish a statistical report.

On motion, the Committee on Requirements for Graduation was discharged.

AFTERNOON SESSION, 1:30 O'CLOCK. The first paper read was entitled “The Student Apprenticeship System from a Manufacturer's Standpoint,” by Albert G. Wessling, Assistant Engineer, Allis-Chalmers Company. It was followed by one on “ The Special Apprenticeship Course," by Charles E. Downton, Foreman of Apprentices, Westinghouse Electric and Manufacturing Company; and another entitled “The Engineering College and the Electrical Manufacturing Company,” by Charles F. Scott, Consulting Engineer, Westinghouse Electric and Manufacturing Company. In the absence of Mr. Scott, his paper was read by the Secretary.

The three papers were discussed by Messrs. Bump

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