Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ)

 - Class of 1906

Page 1 of 259


Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1906 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 259 of the 1906 volume:

X 1 M. 'X-. X , 1, 4 ,- . ' XM- K, K ,' .,,, , . , L. .1 ,,- , , A v 1 . " ., - ,ry , . , 1 J' 1 .' n . . x A, 'I 1 V . . X 51 EI is LE 73 SQ W ff T., if ew ii Q Q 2? 51 2 Q3 95 Ki P2 si Sk 3 'X W 5 H Q , . -J I -T If 9 41 . .. TIFFA Y at Co. Men's Gold Watches The name of Tiffany St Co. appears upon the dials and movements of all their watches Photographs sent upon request New model, open-face, 18-karat-gold extra thin watches for even- ing wear ----- S50,, 5700, 8150, upward Other open-face, 18-karat-gold watches, suitable for young men 960., 595. and 5100. Open-face, 18-karat-gold minute repeaters - 3135, and 5240, Split-second chronographs in 18-karat-gold cases Sl25., 5200. upward Open-face, sterling-silver minute repeaters - - 975, Ladies, Gold Watches Small, open-face, 18-karat-gold watches, especially adapted for young women - - - - - 325., 335., 345, upward With one or more diamonds set in back of case 31 l0., 5140., 5190., 3240. upward Small chronographs in 18-karat-gold cases for Trained Nurses 350, Tiffany 8L Co. are strictly retailers. They do not employ agents or sell their wares through other dealers FIFTHAVENUE EWYQRK At 37th Street Fo ,-,1, an at U ifi' 0 ll sq-ffm Tiffany C3 Co.'al'hJays f-'welcome a comparison of prices i Mail Orders All Mail Orders are handled by trained men, whose experience and knowledge of what is most in favor at the moment assure careful selections or intelligent advice for those simply desiring assistance Tiffany Xu Co. 1906 Blue Book will be sent to intending purchasers without charge. This catalogue contains No Illustrations lt is a compact little volume of over 500 pages, with concise de- scriptions and range of prices of jewelry, silver- ware, watches, clocks, bronzes, porcelains, glass and other artistic mer- chandise Gold Watches on Approval Upon receipt of Satis- factory references from any National Bank or responsible business house, Tiffany SL Co. will send on approval selections from their stock to any part of the United States f jntrrlnrktng uhher iltng As laid hy us in the St. Louis Star liulldizig, St. Louis, Mo. NOISELICSS, NON-SLI PPERY, SANITARY and If1X'l'RAOliDIN A RILY DURABLE HE finest floor that can be laid in business otiices, banking-rooms, court-rooms, vcstibules, halls, billiard-rooms, cafes, libraries, churches, hospitals and hotels. It is specially adapted for steam- ships, yachts, etc., standing, without cracking or separating, the straining and racking of the ship. Each Tile is interchangeable and, distinct, but shaped so as to lock firmly into the surrounding Tiles. The interlocking feature produces a solid rubber fioor, unlimited in size or shape, with all the durability ofthe hard tile, without its liability to damage. lvlanufactured under our patent and sold only by us and our authorized agents. BEWAR15 OF INFRIlVGIClt'S. Estimates, designs and samples furnished on application. Send for special catalogue. Manufacturers ofthe highest grades of all kinds of H e including Air Brake, Air Drill, Brewers', Car Heating, Dredging Sleeves, lingine and Tender, Fire, Garden, Gas, Linen, Mill, Pneumatic Tool, Signal, Steam, Suction and Water Hose. Also a complete line of line Mechanical Rubber Goods. PATENTED AND MANUFACTURED SOLELY BY jam york Belting aah Stacking Qbnmpanp, ith. 91-93 CHAMBERS STREET, NEW YORK ll STEVEN STIT Q0 Tffileffxfmkd H906 PUBLl5HEDbyfbe JUNIOR CLASS. C. G. MICII.Kl,IS B. J. ICLICIN - R. Cl:UIc:lcslmNK AN. H. COHK H. C. IJIENSYI' R. E. XVILLIS J. A. Mlfzlclclan II. DI:s1cNm1:nY fiwllflll '-AJ11.- J3 n.s1' ,Sbw'e15czry - - ,7Y'cffr.w11'c21' A. MCGALI. L. M. B. LUM B. W. Ross, Jn. E, H. F. IIAGICN F, CW iqf' Hhanager O. I'IAll'l' A. lVI1+:Y1m G. I'IA'l'CII A. LY1J1sc-mm Zo jfranRl'in We Qlonbe jfurman, QTME Qprofcssor of Q1ec5anico.? Brewing anb Eesigning gf Elie gfevens Jnsfifufe of Zijecljnofogqg wiv Clk Ein!! of IHIIE is resjfecffuffg bebicafeb PREFACE NOTHER LINK has been added to Stevens' chain, and may this new LINK hold as strong to the memories of its readers as those welded before. Franklin DeRonde Furman, M.E. X, 4 R RANKLIN DDR PURMAN was born August 30 1870, in Ridgely Caroline County ' - l ' ' ' 4 - ' ' 1 0' 1 1 ' 1 Md. His ancestors were among the early settlers of the southeastern part of New .sg 0 York State, coming from France and Holland. While he was still very young his family . f , moved to Monsey, Rockland County, N. Y., and from there to Jersey City, N. J. His early education was obtained in the schools of Monsey and Jersey City, I Q I 3 and for three years he attended the Hasbrouck Institute of the latter city. After his graduation from here he obtained valuable experience in ofhee and factory work in New York City, and in 1889 entered Stevens Institute, from which he was graduated in 1893 with the degree of Mechanical Engineer. During his four years there he had been very prominent in college activities, being in his Freshman year, one of the organizers of the Stevens Life,' in his Junior, president of his class, and also served on the IviINK'BOLL1'Cl, and at the commencement exercises of his class, delivered the valedictory address. While a student he had assisted in the Drawing Department and after graduating returned as an Assistant in the same. He also aided the work in Surveying, a part of the course of the Department of Mathematics, and had charge of the Mechanical Drawing in the Stevens School. While there he developed an elementary course in drawing which has since been used in a number of High Schools. In 1897, in connection with his other work, he took the position of managing editor of the Stevens Institute Indicator, and brought it up to its highest state of eflicieney. In 1899 he received the appoint- ment as Assistant to Professor MacCord in the work of the upper classes. The next year he was relieved of the work in the lower classes and in Stevens School, leaving him more time in which to develop his new work. In 1902 his rank was changed from Assistant Professor of Mechanical Drawing to Associate Professor of Mechanical Drawing and Designing. In 1904 he received his full professorship. It would be well to lay special stress upon the work which Prof. Furman has done along the lines of Institute publications and the preparation of instruction notes for the students. He was for three years business manager of the Stevens Life, and in the same capacity for the LINK of 1892 made a financial success of it, quite a record for that annual. In accepting the office of managing editor of the Stevens Indicator in 1897 he had a hard proposition to meet. The publication had an accumulated debt of 351,600 When he turned it over to his successor in 1902 it had a surplus of over 31,500, and had really earned in five years more than 84,600 The Alumni Association, recognizing what he had done for the Indicator increased the remuneration of the editor to include one-half the net profits in addition to the flat salary of 35200 per year which had previously been paid. Not the least satisfaction that Prof. Furman feels in connection with this work is the fact that during his entire administration of five years each edition appeared on time. In 1900 he arranged and introduced a system of notes directing the students of the upper classes in their work in the draughting-rooms. Later the work of instruction in Valves, Valve Diagrams, and 8 941 Valve Gears was transferred to him. None of the text books on this subject being suitable to the course, he prepared an entirely new and extensive set of notes for the class-room, treating the subject along original lines. He also largely revised the draughting-room notes on this subject. In 1902-3 he made several changes in the course in the draughting-room so as to get more proficiency in the reading of working drawings by the use of blue prints from prominent manufacturers. In the same year he issued notes for a complete engine design, and in the next year introduced notes on the principles involved in the calculations for columns, girders, beams, etc., and general directions for the laying out of founda- tions, and superstructures for buildings, towers, bridges, etc. In the preparation of all these notes he gave special attention to the proportioning of the mechanical parts for strength, the kinematics of mechanism having been treated by Prof. MacCord in his text books. Subsequently the class room study of the general designing of machine parts was transferred, and introduced into the Department of Mechanical Drawing and Designing by Prof. Furman. He has also made a tabulated review of his observations in regard to the methods pursued and practices followed in the shops and draughting- rooms of prominent manufacturers in this country. He visited Europe during the summer of 1902. In 1900, upon the urgent request of President Morton, he took over the work, which so far had been done on the "Twenty-fifth Anniversary Volume." The matter was in a very incomplete state and necessitated a large amount of labor to put it into proper form. After the death of President Morton in 1902, the direct responsibility of the work of publishing the book fell upon Prof. Furman. He then suggested that the name be changed to the "Morton Memorial Volume " which, along with the other necessary changes, was approved by those interested in the book. In about six months after this change had been decided upon he had the book rearranged and rewritten and ready for the printer. The change from a "Twenty-fifth Anniversary Volume" to a "Morton Memorial Volume," involved an increase in expenditure of from 552,500 to 5i57,000. This difference was more than raised by Prof. Furman, and when the book appeared it was a success financially, and artistically as attested by the many and unanimously fiattering comments. It has no superior in any book of its character ever published. He is a member of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers, the Tau Beta Pi fraternity, and the Roseville Golf Club. He was Corresponding Secretary of the Alumni Association of Stevens Institute of Technology from 1895 to 1898 and then Director of the same for two years. On November 3, 1894, he married Minnie Adelaide Thompson, daughter of the late Col. William H. Thompson, of Brooklyn, N. Y. 9 Xxx? 12' If i's.N X. ,-1 'K vid ,I 1 ff f THE STEVENS INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY A College of Mechanical Engineering Board of Trustees SAMUEL BAYARD DOD. . .. .... Presidenl ANDREW CARNEGIE. . . . .... Vice-President ALEX. C. HUMPHREYS.. .. .... Secretary EDWIN A. STEVENS. . . ........ .................. 7 'reasurer ROET. M. ANDERSON, M.E. . . . . . . . . .New York WILLIAM C. POST, M.E. . . . . . . . . SAMUEL BAYARD DoD, A.M .... ..... H oboken EDWIN A. STEVENS, B.A., D.E. COL. GEORGE B. M. HARVEY ....... New York RICHARD STEVENS, A.B ........ ALEX. C. HUMPHREYS, HENRY R. TOWNE, M.A ..... M.E., Sc.D., LL.D ............. New York EDWARD A. UEHLING, M.E .... ALFRED R. WOLEE, M.E ............ New York Committee of Trustees Finance S. BAYARD DOD ALEX. C. HUMPHREYS G. B. M. HARVEY Buildings and Grounds ANDREXV CARNEGIE A. R. WOLFF RICHARD STEVENS WILLIAM C. POST Instruction EDWIN A. STEVENS ALEX. C. HUMPHREYS R. M. ANDERSON E. A. UIGHLING HENRY R. TOWNE ll .New York . . . . . . .Hoboken . .... Hoboken . . . .New York New York FACULTY President, and Professor of Business Engineering, ALEX. C. HUMP1-mnys, T B II, M.E., 1881, Stevens Institute, Sc.D., 1903, University of Pennsylvania, LL.D., 1903, Columbia Univer- sity, Member of the American Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education, N. Y. Section Chemical Industry, Institution of C.E., Great Britain, American Society of C.E., American Association for the Advancement of Science, American Gas Light Association, British Association for the Advancement of Science, American Institute of Mining Engineers, American Society of Mechanical Engineers. Professor of English and Logic, REV. EDWARD WALL, A.M., 1848, College of New Jersey. Professor of Mechanical Drawing and Designing, Cims. W. MACCORD, L A.M., 1857, College of New Jersey, Sc.D., 1881, College of New Jersey, Member American Society of Mechanica ingineers. Professor of Modern Languages, CHARLES F. ISROEH, A.M., Philadelphia Central High School, Member Modern Language Association, Naturaler Lehrerbund. Professor of Physics, - WILLIAM E. GEYER, A.B., 1857, College of New Jersey, I'h.D., 1877, Stevens Institute, Member American Chemical Society, American Institute of Electrical Engineers, New York Electrical Society. Professor of Engineering Practice, JAMES E. DENTON, M.E., 1875, Stevens Institute, Member of American Society of Mechanical Engineers, Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers. Professor of Mathematics and M echanics, J. BURKITT WEBB, C.E., 1871, University of Michigan, Member of American Association for the Advancement of Science, American Mathematical Association, American Society of Mechanical Engineers. Professor of Engineering Chemistry, U THOMAS B. STILLMAN, 41'BK, M.Sc., 1873, Rutgers College, Ph.D., 1883, Stevens Institute, Member American Chemical Society, Society of Chemical Industry, London, International Society for Testing Materials of Construction, American Electro-Chemical Society, "Der Deutsche Chemische Gesellschaft," Berlin, Member Societe Chimique de Paris, Foreign Corresponding Member Edinburgh Society of Arts and Sciences. 12 Professor of Experimental Engineering, DAVID S. JAcoDUs, M.E., 1884, Stevens Institute, Member American Society Mechanical Engineers, Society of Naval Architects and Engineers, American Institute of Mining Engineers, American Mathematical Society, Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education, American Association for the Advancement of Science, Franklin Institute Philadelphia, American Institute Electrical Engineers, N. Y. Railroad Club. Registrar, Assistant Treasurer, and Professor of Mechanical Drawing, ADAM RIESENBERGER, I T B l'I, M.E., 1876, Stevens Institute, Member American Society of Mechanical Engineers Professor of Mathematics, WILLIAM H. BRISTOL, M.E., 1884, Stevens Institute, Member American Society Mechanical Engineers, American Association for the Advancement of Science. Professor of Electrical Engineering, AliBERT F. GANZ, .TB 11, .M.E., 1895, Stevens Institute, Member American Institute of Electrical Engineers, New York lflec trical Society, Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education, American Association for the Advancement of Science. Professor of Mechanical Drawing and Designingf FRANKLIN DER. FURMAN, - T B 11, M.E., 1893, Stevens Institute, Member of American Society of Mechanical Engineers Assistant Professor of Mechanical Drawing, M.E., 1875, Stevens Institute. SAMUEL D. GRAYDON, Assistant Professor of Experimental Engineering, , FREDERICK L. PRYOR, T B FI, M.E.,. 1897, Stevens Institute, Junior American Society of Mechanical Engineers Assistant Professor of English and Logic, A.B., 1879, Princeton, A.M., 1882, Assistant Professor of Mechanical Drawing, T B I'I , M.E., 1897. Stevens Institute. F. L. SEVENOAK, Princeton, M.D., 1883, Columbia University EDWIN R. ICNAPP, 13 Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering, WILLIAM J. Moonn, T B l'l , M.E., 1900, Stevens Institute, Member American Institute Electrical Engineers, N. Y. Electrical Society. Assistant Professor of Mathematics and Mechanics, ,CHARLES O. GUNTHER, T B rl, M.E., 1900, Stevens Institute, Associate American Society of Mechanical Engineers. Assistant Professor of Engineering Chemistry, 1 FRANCIS J. POND, fb I fb, B.S., 1892, Pennsylvania State College, M.A., Ph.D., 1896, University of Gtittingen, Germany, Fellow American Chemical Society, American Association for the Advancement of Science. Instructor in Physics, , C. B. LEPAGE, M.E., 1902, Stevens Institute. Instructor in Experimental Engineering, WILLIAM A. SHOUDY, I M.E., 1899, Stevens Institute, Junior American Society Mechanical Engineers. Instructor in Mathematics and M cchanics, LOUIS A. MARTIN, JR., T B rl, M.E., 1900, Stevens Institute, M.A., 1903, Columbia University. Instructor in German, V I FREDERICK W. HOOK, A.M., 1898, New York University, 1888. Muehlhausen Gymnasium, Germany, 1903, Newark Theological Seminary. Instructor in Mechanical Drawing, S. H. Lofrr, M.E., 1903, Stevens Institute, Instructor in Mechanical Drawing and Designing, W. R. HALLIDAY, M.E., 1902, Stevens Institute. Instructor in Mathematics, J. N. VEDDER, fb B K, A.M., 1897, Union College. 14 , .' .. ... .' 4 I . - un.: Q '-' - . ..., . N .. . -lv v . .- '- Q- ':"'. "- if 1. ':' if "":'4-4:-'r. sg' ' .-'10 1 4. J-If' Jr " 4--fa, -e--5:1513 1534.12-795,-3 . b ,- .g s-.- '-'f'-- :..,g, . .4 I, 3.1 - fn.-5-1 ' 'rig-ij, ,, . ' 4' .",. --"'. -,1 . . V Ac' ?"""'tSg:5"'2v-M, Wd' 21:3--'ui 45515-3!4"7 :ijt-3f"'fQ:g5B 'Vn""E25'..'-' , 51 -v-'xv --':a:z"-3v.:'- fx- , v'-QQ. , :', :Q -fx . . ' l"'1-T! ' r ' Q 5 ,.-'Gully X.. .- '7,.:,. '. . me '23 'V :nh 1 N 4-Q - I '5.i:'3.:.?'..Q'.' ':!', ' gui---lgiqx ,."'l'IG' """:5A--, 'l.1:'g.'f55,'f5F - 'Q ". I. .. " . ' ' '-'::'rf7'1',.", ,. "'5"I','-. '.. . 4 -' -V +. 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' " 'W " " ', - V ry' ,N . . -I: '-.1 ,v 1 -.1 -'- ...fvz .-: ..,-'Pa ' ' 1 -Hd" - . . '-RW :gg-'kfiiig-g:-','1E4..': 4, .-' -- 11 - ' --. -- . ' ,Tl 1 .,1..,. 41 , ,' - ,- :-. ',.,.'.4 -3' .47 ':'f'C,5f'0"?i!4'Ff'f" .iff 14f3'!'5'rr-E--elim'-1-f-:"L1 ., fr.. -241211 ff'-'? -1- . '- I' V: 1 15 - ' b-. Presidevzt WM. H. B111s'1'oL, '84 First Vice-President J. S. DEH.-xRT, '90 Second Vice-President W. E. QU1M1sY, 'ST Treasurer E. R. IQNAPP, '97 Corresponding Secretary A. V. XVAINWRIGHT, '98 Recording Seerelary H. S. NORTON, '97 Directors Guo. DINKIQI., JR., 'SS H1-:NRY To1m.xNc1a, JR.. '90 Alumni Trustees W. C. POST, '86 15 R. M. ANDERSON, '87 N1-:wcoms CARLTON, '90 JOHN A. BEN sm., '84 F. A. U1-:111.1x G 1 3 CALENDER Y " 'N E W A Z il x90 wg? msmnm pnmmmnm " V, . .. "" f' ' ry ! Q W ' 3 '1 ' I 5 , I 3 90 Li a FIRST - TERM SEPTEMBER 27 ' JANVARY 29 INTERMEDIATE - TERM JANVARAY 50 - FEBRVARY 19 SECOND - TERM FEBRVARY 27 - JVNE 8 THIRTY-EOVRTH ANNVAL - COMMENCEMENT .JVNE 14' SVPPLEMENTARY - TERM JVNE 15 ' JVNE 29 SENIOR CLASS Officers D. ELDER. ..... ......... . G. H. GAFFNEY .... W. Mommcn, JR .... C. A. NILES ....... W. W. WALKER ..... ....... , Yell Locke-zing, Locke-Zeng! Lockn-zing, Locke-Zeng! Rip Boom, Rip Boom, Rip Boom Bang! Rick Rack, Rick Rack, Rick Rack Rix! President Vice-Presiden! Secrclary Treasurer H1lsio1'ian Stevens Tech, Stevens Tech, Class of Naughty Six! 18 E r 1 r Y - - l I SENIOR CLASS-1906 GEORGE R. ALTHEN ............... .... 7 10 DeGraw Avenue, Newark, N. J. Junior Reception Committee 131. C. E. ANDERSON ................................................ 3418 Cass Street, Omaha, Neb. Treasurer Athletic Association 1215 Class Football Team 1215 Cane Sprees 111, 121 two canes. C. E. BALDWIN ..............,................................................ Stanhope, N. J. JOHN BECKMAN ......................................... 444 Palisade Avenue, Jersey City, N. J. Class Baseball Team 111, Captain 1115 Captain Varsity Baseball Team 131, 141. JOHN J. BURLING ............................................................. Summit, N. J. Class Track Team 1215 Vice-President Tennis Club 1315 "Stute" Board 1415 Chairman Cane Spree Committee 1415 Senior Dance Committee 141. Q GEORGE W. CAFFREY, fb E K, 0 N E ..... ........................................ B 'reehold, N . J. Class Football Team 111, 121, Varsity Football Team 1215 Toastmaster Sophomore Banquet 1215 Mandolin Club 121, 131, 1415 Orchestra 121, 131, 141, Leader 1415 Glee Club 1415 Cheer Leader 141. R. FRANK CAREY ........................ .... 7 2 South Grove Street, East Orange, N. J. Vice-President Engineering Society 141. C. E. COLE, T B II. ........... i ............................................. Wilcox, Elk CO., Pa. Class Treasurer 1115 Class Secretary 1215 Class Vice-President 1315 Mandolin Club 111, 121, 131, 1415 Junior Prom Committee 1315 Class Editor Stevens Institute Indicator 111, 121, 131, 141. GEORGE COMs'rOoK, JR., B GJ II ............................. .................. M echanicsburg, Pa. Class Football Team 111, 1215 Varsity Football Team 121, 131, 1415 Captain 1415 Class Lacrosse Team 1215 Varsity Lacrosse Team 1315 Executive Board Athletic Association 1215 Mandolin Club 1415 Senior Dance Committee 141. T. MULFORD CONDIT.. ................................ 36 South Clinton Street, East Orange, N. J. Calculus Cremation Committee 1215 Glee Club 131, 1415 Senior Dance Committee 141. JOHN WHEELER COOK, GD E ........................ . ........... .112 Meade Avenue, Passaic, N. J. LINK Board 1315 Cane Spree Committee 1415 Junior Reception Committee 1315 Senior Dance Committee 141. GEORGE CR1ssoN ............................................. 720 Park Avenue, Hoboken, N. J. Treasurer Engineering Society 141. 20 HENRY B, CROSS, A T AH ,,,,.., . . .121 Munn Avenue, East Orange, N. J. Junior Prom Committee 135. CHARLES CUDLIPP, JR., T B IL, , , . . .454 Willoughby Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y. LEROY DAVEY,XfI3. ...................................... 118 Walnut Street, East Orange, N. J. Class Lacrosse Team 115, 125, Varsity Lacrosse Team 125, 135 3 Junior Reception Committee 135 g Senior Dinner Committee 145. HERBERT H. DAVIS, fb 2 K, GD N E. ...... ................... 3 6 Riverside Avenue, Red Bank, N. J. Class Lacrosse Team 115, 125, Captain 125, Cane Spree 1255 Varsity Lacrosse 125, 135, 145, Captain 135, 145 3 Vice- President Athletic Association 135 5 Senior Dinner Committee 145. J. HOWARD DEPPELER, fb 2 K, GD N E. .......................... 520 Hudson Street, Hoboken, N. J. Class Treasurer 1255 Class Lacrosse Team 1253 Mandolin Club 115, 125, 135, 145, Leader 135, 145, Orchestra 125, 135, 145, Glee Club 115, 125, gap, 145 5 Quartette 135, 145. EDXVARD DEVLIN ................................. ...Nutley, N. J. DAVID ELDER ..................................................................... Aurora, Ill. Class Football Team 125, Class Vice-President 1253 Class Historian 135 3 Class President 145 5 Cane Spree Com- mittee 135, Senior Dinner Committee, Chairman 145. EARL FORMAN ENGLISH, CID 2 K. ...... ............ .... 1 1 8 Clinton Avenue, Jersey City, N. J. ALFRED FASSET ERNST, 0 E, T B H.. . . .... 148 North Clinton Street, East Orange, N. J. GEORGE A. EvANs ............... .......................... H ewitt, N. J. HARRY A. EVERTZ ..... . ....................................... .606 Warren Street, Newark, N. J. . Class Football Manager 125, Junior Prom Committee 135 5 Varsity Baseball Manager 135. MORGAN G. FARREL .................................... 501 West 138th Street, New York, N. Y. Sophomore Dinner Committee 125, Junior Prom Committee 135 5 Class President 135 5 Mandolin Club 115. ERNEs'r D. FIEUX, T B II ................ Bretton Hall, Broadway and 86th Street, New York, N. Y. Class Lacrosse Team 115 5 Sophomore Dinner Committee, Chairman 125, Junior Prom Committee 135, Priestley Prize 1353 Senior Dinner Committee 145, Cane Spree Committee 145 3 Mandolin Club 135, 145. ALBERT T. GAFFNEY ...................................... 368 Forrest Street, Jersey City, N. J. Class Lacrosse Team 115, 125 3 Class Basket-Ball Team 125 9 Varsity Baseball Assistant Manager 135 5 Varsity Base- ball Manager 145 3 Tennis Champion Singles 135, Tennis Champion Doubles 1453 Captain Tennis Team 1355 Class Vice-President 145. . 21 HENRY T. GAYLEY, 0 E ........................................................... .Wayne, Pa. Class Lacrosse Team CID, C2D, Class Football Team C2D, Class Track Team CID, C2D, C3D, Varsity Track Team CID, C3Dg Varsity Lacrosse C2D, C3Dg Junior Prom Committee C3D, Glee Club C3D, C4D. 4 HARRY W. GILSON ............................................ 63 Astor Place, Jersey City, N. J. Junior Prom Committee C3Dg Senior Dinner Committee C4D, Mandolin Club CID, C2D, C3D, C4D, President C4D3 Varsity Baseball C3Dg Manager Class Baseball Team C2D. LOU1s H. GOLDSTEIN ....................... ........ .... Maspeth, N. Y. LESTER A. HAMILTON, 2 N ................................... 203 Ogden Avenue, Jersey City, N. J. Class Lacrosse Team CID, C2D, Varsity Lacrosse Team C3Dg Class Basket Ball Team CID, C2D, Captain C2D, Tennis Team C3Dg Tennis Champion Doubles C4Dg Junior Prom Committee C3Dg Senior Dance Committee C4D. H. PORTER HARRIS .............. .... 22 West 43d Street, Bayonne, N. J. Senior Dinner Committee C4D. LOU1s ALLEN IIAZIGLTINE, T B II. ...................... 60 Nathan Hale Street, New London, Conn. Tennis Club President C3Dg Engineering Society Secretary C-ID. E. O. HEi'wom'H, A T A ............ .....................,................... G alvcston, Texas. Class President CID, Leed's Loving Cup Committee, Morton Memorial Committee, Class Lacrosse Team CID, C2D. WIIJBUR W. HIIII, ........................................... 185 16th Street, East Orange, N. J. Class Historian CID, Calculus Cremation Committee C2D, LINK Board C3D, Glee Club CID, C2D, C3D, C4Dg Quartette C3D, C4D, Senior Dance Committee C4D. PAUL J. HOWE, T B II .................. .... I Drattsburg, N. Y. Mandolin Club CID, C3D, Orchestra C3D. PAUL JEWETT ...... ........... . ..19 Oakland Place, Summit, N. J. DAVID C. JOHNSON ............. ....245 Hewes Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. Class Basket Ball Team C2D. SAMUEL H1NE ITEEFER, 42 2 K, GJ N E ....................... 44 East Liberty Street, Wooster, Ohio. Class Lacrosse Team Manager C2D, Sophomore Dinner Committee C2D, Calculus Cremation Committee C2D, Junior Prom Committee CBD, Senior Dance Committee C4D. JAMES N. KILLGORE ........................................... . . ........ . . . . . .Dover, N. J. Junior Prom Committee C3D, Tennis Club Secretary C3Dg Senior Dance Committee C4D. 22 JOSEPH P. IKIRKUP, T B II .... ......... ...... B I attituck, N. Y. WALTICIQ H. LANGR, T B II. .......,............ ...622 Garden Street, Hoboken, N. J. Macy Prize, 1253 Editor-in-Chief of "State" 145. LEOPOLD L,tPA'r ..... . ........... .... .... 6 4 Franklin Street, Paterson, N. J. RAYMOND C. Lewis, 2 N ................ . .................. . ................ Glen Brook, Conn, Class Football 125, Varsity Football 125, 135, 145, Calculus Cremation Committee 125, Business Manager of LINK 1353 Glee Club 115, 125, 135, 145, President 135, Assistant Manager Musical Clubs 135. FRANCIS Matrlnui-lost-1, X411 ....... ....... . ...49 Munn Avenue, East Orange, N. J. Class Lacrosse Team 115, 125. EUGRNR H. NIATI-IICWS, B 0 II ................................ 1026 Hudson Street, Hoboken, N. J. Varsity Lacrosse Team Assistant Manager 135, Manager 1-15, Executive Board Athletic Association 145, Secretary and Treasurer Intercollegiate Lacrosse League of United States, Class Track Team 115, 125, 135, Glee Club 115, 125, 135, C45- JAMES G. MiCCARTY, X fb .... . . 245 Plymoutli Avenue, Buffalo, N. Y. SAMUEL A. .MILLS ............................. - ...... .... 4 79 Willoughby Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y. Glee Club 115, Mandolin Club 125, 135, 145, President 1-15. WILLIAM MOl'lLlllCR, JR ...................................... 215 Eleventh Street, Hoboken, N. J. Calculus Cremation Committee 125, Junior Reception Committee 135, Class Secretary 145, Mandolin Club 135, 1455 Senior Dance Committee 145. 30 First Street, Clifton Park N J ARTHUR C.MOs11':R .... ---. , , , SAMUEL T. ATUDGE ........................................... 15 Crooke Avenue, Brooklyn, N, Y, Class Football Team' 115, 125, Varsity Football Team 135, 145. VICTOR H. MU1c1.1.r:R, T B IT Class Secretary 135. HOWARD RTULRY, B GJ II ........... Mandolin Club 115, 125, 135, 145. - ' 23 . . . . . . . . . . .305 Washington Street, Newark, N. J . . . . . 104 Fairview Avenue, Jersey City, N. J. f REGINALD W. MURRAY, X HI' ................................... 81 South 11th Street, Newark, N. J. Class Lacrosse Team C15, C253 Varsity Lacrosse Team C353 Class Football Team C253 Athletic Association Treasurer C353 Class Track Team C15, C25 , C353 Varsity Track Team C353 Class Basket Ball Team C253 Senior Dance Committee C45. , CHARLES M. NICHOLS .... . . ..68 Sherman Avenue, Newark, N. J. CHARLES A. NILES ........ . . .Babylon, N. Y. Class Treasurer C45. ANDREW J. PALMER, JR., E N, TB II .... .... 4 05 North Paea Street, Baltimore, Md. EUGENE H. PALMER .......................... ........... S ound Beach, Conn. Engineering Society Secretary C35, President C45. MYRWIN W. PALMER ........................ . . .320 Manhattan Avenue, New York, N. Y. JAMES EDWARD PINKNEY, X fb ............ . ...................... Sag Harbor, Long Island, N. Y. Class Football Team C15, C25 , Captain C253 Varsity Football Team C25, C353 Class Lacrosse Team C25 3 Varsity Lacrosse Team C35 3 Class Basket Ball Team C25 3 Calculus Cremation Committee C25 3 Junior Prom Committee C353 Chairman Cane Spree Committee C453 Senior Dance Committee C45. HENRY F. PRATT, B GJ II ................... ................ 2 6 William Street, East Orange, N. J. Class Football Team C15, C25 3 Varsity Football Team C35, C453 Athletic Association President C353 Cane Spree C15, C253 2 canes. E. F. RANDOLPH, JR., Xrb, T B II .................. .... T renton, N. J. Class Lacrosse Team C15 Captain3 LINK Board C35, E. A. RIESENBERGEII. . .............. .......................... 5 46 Union Place, Union Hill, N. J. Sophomore Dinner Committee C25 3 Junior Prom Committee C353 Glee Club C15, C25, C45. BURCHARD P. ROMAIN ............ ...................... 2 03 Second Avenue, Asbury Park, N. J. HENRY M. SCHCBEL, T B II. . . .... 161 West 93d Street, New York, N. Y. THOMAS SCOEIELD, X Alf, T B 1'I. . ........ .................... 2 1 East 126th Street, New York, N. Y. Calculus Cremation Committee C253 Sophomore Dinner Committee C253 Class Relay Team C253 LINK Board Treasurer C353 Junior Prom Committee C353 Field Day Committee C353 Glee Club C15, C25, C35, C45, Leader C3l, C455 Orchestra C453 "Stute" Board C45. 24 FRANK E. SHUn'rs, 0 N E ............. I .......... .. ....... ..15 Bristol Street, New London, Conn. Chairman Calculus Cremation Committee 1255 Senior Dance Committee 145. SYDNEY P. SNYDIGR ............................ ..... . 130 Sixth Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y. Class Football Team 1155 Mandolin Club 125. JoHN D. S'roU'r, A T A ....................................... 129 Walnut Street, Roselle, N. J. Class Football Team 115, 1255 Varsity Football Team 1255 Varsity Football Assistant Manager 135, Manager 1455 Class Track Team 115, 125, 1355 Class Lacrosse Team 1255 Chairman Field Day Committee 1355 Secretary LINK Board 1355 Executive Board Athletic Association 1455 Senior Dance Committee 145. CHARLES S. TIEMANN .... ............. G rand Avenue, South Englewood, N. J. Priestly Prize 135. WILLIAM R. VAN NORTWICK, 0 N E ........................ .555 Gardner Avenue, Jersey City, N. J . Class Historian 1255 Class Basket Ball Team 125, Manager 1255 Glee Club 115, 125, 135, 1455 Mandolin Club 115, 125, 135, 145, President 1355 Manager Musical Clubs 1455 Business Manager "Stute" 1455 Calculus Cremation Committee 125. A. R. VESCELIUS ....... ................................................... H ackettstown, N. J . Treasurer Tennis Club 1355 Tennis Team 1355 Senior Dinner Committee 145. D. G. WAGNER, GJ E. ............. ......................... 4 8 West 96th Street, New York, N. Y. Calculus Cremation Committee 1255 Junior Reception Committee 135 5 Senior Dinner Committee 145. W. Scorfr K. WAINRIGHT, CD S K, 0 N E ........................................ Manasquan, N. J. Class Secretary 1155 Class Football 1155 Class President 125 5 Sophomore Dinner Committee 1255 Calculus Crema- tion Committee 1255 Editor-in-Chief of LINK 135. WILLIAM W. WALKER, T B II ............................ Penderell Place, Hampton, N. B., Canada Tennis Team 135, Manager 1355 Class Historian 1455 Publicity Bureau 1355 Glee Club 115, 125, 135, 1455 Junigr Reception Committee 135 5 Commencement Committee 135. II-INO WEBER, T B II ..... , ................................ 638 Palisade Avenue, Jersey City, N. J. Class Treasurer 1355 Class Track Team 115, 125, 1355 Varsity Track Team 115, 135. REYNOLDS DRIVER VVILSON, A T A ............................................ Wilmington, Del. Class Football Manager 1155 Executive Board Athletic Association 1155 Calculus Cremation Committee 1255 Senior Dinner Committee 145. 25 SENIOR HISTORY ,N E X CLASS history is unlike all other kinds of histories, in that it does not attempt to describe 3 ' the past, but merely to recall it. It is a sort of reminder, touching only on the more salient incidents of .our college course. The unabridged -history of our class has been gB written, where it will never be destroyed, in the memories of all our classmates. f" 5 ' Let us reconsider for a moment the three short years 1'eco1'ded by former historians, which have brought us to the grave responsibilities ot Seniors. From the day we entered the 'Stute, one hundred and twenty strong, 1906 has been a bulwark to the name of Stevens in thc athletic field and elsewhere. All great things come in pairs. Therefore it was very fitting that, simultaneously with the advent of '06, should come to the Presidency one of the greatest of Stevens's sons. We wish to acknowledge here that part of the rapid advances and marked prosperity of Stevens during the undergraduate life of 1906 may be due to his influence. Our first introduction to Prexy was on the day we both entered. He came out to congratulate us after we had taken the baby carriage away from the brutal UD Sophomore class. And the affectionate spirit which was then instituted between us has continued and grown ever since. Well, our Freshman year was a fitting start for the glorious career which has since been ours. In class athletics we shut out the Sophomores, winning all three canes and all the Lacrosse games. 1906 has also the distinction of being the only class which has never been sentenced to serve a term of summer work. It was apparent to the powers that be that a "supp" term was not necessary for such an ex- ceptional class. In the Sophomore year we not only exceeded our record of the previous year in class athletics, but supported the varsity teams to a greater extent than is usual for an underclass. A welcome change in the faculty came at this time in the extermination of the "Gink." For once the classes of 1905 and 1906 united to do a good work. With the usual demonstrations in the annihilation of the "arch-fiend, etc.," Calculus, our under- class career ended and in the fall we took up the role of Juniors. It did not take us long to find out how little we had to know to get along in Jimmy D., how little it was possible to learn in Furman and how much was expected of us in Ganz. The social event of the Junior year was a "Prom" which manifestly surpassed any which had ever been held at the Institute before. The ingenious electric fountain and light effects gave a glimpse of the inventive and engineering ability of our marvelous class. But the great success of the "Prom " depended, not on this, nor on the large number who were present. Mere prose will not describe the Stevens girl. Here our pen fails and every man is his own historian. Let's hope it's not past history. 26 A welcome vacation of two weeks from the drawing-room, coming about this time, was attributed by some to the delicate nerves of one of the class idols. As there is no labor union in the class it eouldn't have been a strike, but was probably only a complimentary holiday granted in consideration of the efforts of our improniptu glee elub. It is unnecessary here to dwell on the results of the Interelass Field Day or of the Tennis Tourna- ments. liook them up elsewhere. ln September we eame baek as Seniors, to find a high potential, 6,600 volt roster made out for us. With NVillie Ganz at the handle of the controller, the speed was increased by throwing in resistance to a tremendous overload. However, the insulation held and there was an enormous potential to dis- charge at the term exams before Christmas. In the matter of originating eollege traditions, the enthusiastic efforts ol' 1906 Seem to have been somewhat ponderous. Nevertheless, a tloek of baboons would have learned some new stunts from the pgrave Seniors at the eane sprees, and the entirely original elass banquet CU that evening easily eelipsed Mark 'lfwain's seventieth birthday dinner in its display of brilliant wit and Cdryj humor. And now our eourse at Stevens is swiftly waning. With our theses Hnished we will soon be off for the West on the ,lnspeetion Tramp. We return for the long drawing-room reeeption in the spring. However, there will probably be some short intermissions, as Webb still has some bridges for us to cross and the class dinner and elass danee are already reported in an embryo state. And then it's the cold gray world lor '06. Sheepskin in hand we will stand on the platform, about to enter, as Freslnnen, the next course in life. But, whatever may await us, we ean look baek with pride upon the four years spent under the wing ol' our alma mater. Long may she live and prosper. Il1s'ronI.xN. , 'W M 1 N N yi-:Gigi , ' its l t' Q It eff' 1, k :aw ' 9 Qfffz 43. , y fem 1 - . L 'JF Q X e f" N, F' 3 X Kg N as X 27 5 'XL' . 1dU.A'l4 . A . .1 ,. . QQ: WL .I 11 . , E. WILLIS ..... TURNBULL ...... O. HART ..... J. BROWN .... J. IQLEIN ....... N. ESCHELMAN SCHEM ........ JUNIOR CLASS Officers Yell Racka-lacka, Racka-lackal Racka-lacka.-leveni Boom-rah! Stevens Tech! Class of Naughty Seven! 29 President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Historian Assistant Treasurers JUNIOR CLASS-1907 G. ACKEKMAN 440 Belmont Avenue, Newark, N. J. ROBERT N. BAVIIGR, X KD 143 Central Avenue, New Rochelle, N. Y. OTTO BEYER, JR. 244 Hackensack Street, East Rutherford, N. J. W. C. BLAKE New Platz, N. Y. IG. J. BROWN VVauaque, N. J. A. C. BUENsoD 15 Wall Street, New York, N. Y. M. H. CAMPRIQIJ., A T A 1867 Seventh Avenue, New York, N. GEORGE W. COLE, B A B Great Kills, N. Y. W. H. Cook Madison, N. J. WILLIAM H. CORREA, 0 E, B A B 920 Bloomfield Street, Hoboken, N. J GEORGE M. Cowl-:NnovEN, B GJ II 10 South Grove Street, East Orange, ROBERT F. CRUICKSHANK, B GJ I1 275 Central Park West, New York, N. LEROY A. DEMAREST, GD E 28 Warren Street, Hackensack, N. J. JOHN C. DEVLIN Nutley, N. J. H. C. DIENST, GJ E, B A B 1034 East 176th Street, New York, N. ARMAT L. DUI-IART xr N. Y. Y. 86 Pearsall Avenue, Jersey City, N. J. HENRY DUSENBICRY, E N 150 Belmont Avenue, Jersey City, N. J. LEwIs V. ENSIGN ' 35 Irving Place, Red Bank, N. J. H. N. ESCHELMAN Ridgewood, N. J. R. G. EWVIGR, JR. Amityville, Long Island, N. Y. C. O. FAEER 92 Mercer Avenue, PlainHeld, N. J. ALFRED A. FARR 933 Bloomfield Street, Hoboken, N. J. JOHN S. FARRELL 39 I-Ialsted Street, Newton, Sussex Co., N. J ELLIOT GREENE, 2 N 280 Pavonia Avenue, Jersey City, N. J. F. A. GRUBB 4346 Lindell Boulevard, St. Louis, Mo. H. F. HAGIGN, CD E K 147 Sherman Avenue, Jersey City, N. J. G. L. HALLOOK, fb I' A 212 East Front Street, Plainfield, N. J. L. G. HANMER, CID E K 216 Garfield Place, Brooklyn, N. Y. LEON O. HART 232 Washington Street, Hoboken, N. J. E. G. HATCH, Q A II 857 Marcy Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y. H. HEIJAIS, XIII 1226 Bloomfield Street, Hoboken, N. J. J. P. HENOEER 17 Bodine Street, XVest Brighton, S. I., N. Y. H. M. HOE Cranford, N. J. - PIERRE J. HOl'IRNlCR 175 Quitman Street, Newark, N. J. - ., . v v . -1 . W- " - V ' -.,j' .. , . ' . , , ... 11- HAL R. JARVIS PETER MINCK, B A B Box 576, Belmar, N. J. 112 Gardner Street, Union Hill, N. J. J- R- JAP-VIS W. H. MORISN BOX 576, Belmar, N. J. 11 Harrison Street, East Orange, N. J. B. J. KLEIN, B A B A, M. NAUHEIM 172 Bewefs Street, Jersey City- N- J- 108 East Sixty-second Street, New York, H- B- Lf'-NGE, Xq' A. M. NORRIS, AT A 2525 BF09-dweyf New Y0I'k, N- Y- Roslyn, P.O., Baltimore, Md. HONVARD LAWRENCE, 2 N, B A B JAMES G, QKEEFFE Middletown, Ohle 1122 West Main Street, Richmond, Va. J- I- LINER ROBERT D. O,NEIL, A TA 717 Park Avenue, Hebekefli N- J- 371 Montrose Avenue, South Orange, N. J A' J' LOPPIN , ALLING PARKHURST, 2 N 82 West Ninety-second Street, New York, N. Y. 110 Glenwood Avenue East Orange N. J M' B'C1I:U:I JACKSON S. PELLET at am' N' J' Hamburg, N. J. F. A. LYDECKER S R P Maywood, N. J. AMUEL HELPS Downingtown Pa.. H' B' MATZEN P. R. ROBERTSON 713Gd Sb bHlJk N.J. ar en ree ' 0 0 en' 344 Belleville Avenue, Newark, N. J. W. B. MOBURNEY, GE' . . - WILLIAM Ross JR X dv 343 F t A ., J C N. J. ' " mrmoun ve ersey ity' Hastings-on-Hudson, N. Y. ALBERT MOGALL AUGUST SCHEM 17 Commerce Street- Orange' N' J' 252 Central Avenue, West Hoboken, N. J. H' E' MEEKER CONRAD SHOCK, JR. 48 South Maple Avenue, East Orange, N. J. 2 Newark Street Hoboken N J ! I ' ' J- A- MEEKERJ. Xi' M. P. SPENCER, A TA St- Augustine, Fle- 75 Lincoln Avenue, Carbondale, Pa.. A- E- MEF-VINE F. A. STANTON, B A B South Amboy, N. J, 1104 Bloomfield stroot, Hoboken, N. J. BERTRAMA' MEYER VICTOR VON STARZENSKI 89 Lmcoln Park- Newark' N' J' 1211 Park Avenue, Hoboken, N. J. E- C- MEYER ' T. L. STURGES, JR. 563 West 183d Street, New York, N. Y. 334 Riverdale, Yonkers, N, Y, C. G. MICHALIS, AT A S. R. TIERNEY 134 N. Walnut Street, East Orange, N. J. 344 Totowa. Avenue, Paterson, N. J. 32 OLIVER C. TRAVEE 57 Hudson Street, Newark, N. J. L. TURNBULL "The Firs," Foster Hill Road, Bedford, England LoUIs R. VALENTINE, GJ N E Woodbridge, N. J. H. voN VITTINGHOFF, T B I1 11 East 131st Street, New York, N. Y. F. M. WALKER, E N 68 Walker Avenue, Bradford, Pa. E. J. WESEBIAN 439 East Sixth Street, Plainlield, N. J. W. R. WILICY Massapequa, Long Island, N. Y. LOYAL A. WIIJIIIALISON Box 144, Ridgewood, N. J. R. E. WILLIS 168 Madison Avenue, Elizabeth, N. J. C. F. Woon Three Bridges, N. J. H. O. WOOLLEY 39 South Walnut Street, East Orange, N A. G. WRIGHT, JR. 78 Sherman Avenue, Newark, N. J. 'N-1 JUNIOR HISTORY 5 N a delineation of a class history, it is customary to begin where the historian of the I previous .year left off. In reverting to the glowing accounts of ou1' Sophomore days, QF? Q we perceive the last event chronicled was of our glorious Sophomore Banquet, and 1 - 5 RJ X the way We completely baffled and outwltted the Freshmen. . ' gg X 3 Taking up the thread at this point, we all distinctly recollect the long hours of the Intermediate Term, spent in the laboratories, an appropriate name by the way, for how we did labor to keep our assays on the charcoal, and our solutions diluted, Dr. Pond knows only too well, while incidently Phil and the Czar earned many a quarter in fishing platinum spoons from the crocks. Credit is also due that worthy assistant, M ecrboth, for services rendered in a pinch, ask Jo. Dr. Geyer and Prof. Le Page supplemented their practical Physics with numerous neostyle notes, too numerous we thought, especially when we saw the price on the term bill. Midwinter vacation over, we all settled down for the last lap, before June exams, with good resolutions, only to be broken onthe reappearance of the balmy zephyrs of spring, Lacrosse matches, baseball games, and moonlight strolls with our afiinities. Our Varsity Lacrosse Team and Baseball Club treated us to many a fine game in Hoboken, but it is to our Sophomore Class Lacrosse Team that we look back with feelings somewhat akin to the regard of the heroes of our Civil War. Will we ever forget the series played for the class championship, two in our favor, two against us, and one a tie, and how we finally won out in the sixth game by downright pluck? No, never! A A , By special request CPreXy'sj the cremation of the fallen angel, "Calculus," was postponed till after the exams, in order that the celebration might be more fitting for the occasion, besides calling it one of the Commencement Week Festivities. Therefore the evening of the 19th day of June was set aside for this purpose. After having successfully passed CPD all exams, every one got busy, and put the Hnishing touches to preparations, begun weeks before, for this great event. As usual, Calculus was given a fair trial, on a stand erected especially for this occasion, just north of the Carnegie Laboratory. The prisoner was specifically charged with the atrocious crime of causing Five Dollar "cons," emptying numberless seats, besides keeping the bootlicks busy. After a war of words between the attorneys for the prosecution and defense, came the Judge's charge to the Jury, when that intelligent body, after a whole half minute of deliberation, pronounced the prisoner guilty. The Judge immediately pronounced the usual sentence, and poor Calculus was hung from a gibbet, which was afterward placed on a wagon and accompanied the torchlight parade through the principal thoroughfares, to the Cricket Grounds. Two brass bands, a scarehlight, numberless transparencies advertising UQ our "Profs," and fireworks galore, helped to 34 make things lively for us in our fantastic garbs. Immediately after arriving at the grounds, Calculus, in the presence of 15,000 persons, was placed on top of a huge pyre, a torch applied and his remains scattered to the four winds. So ended the most successful and spectacular cremation ever held. The 27th of September found us back at the "Old Mill" once more, not- as Sophs, but real live Juniors. Pardon me, I forgot to mention that a few of our more agreeable fellows decided to stay and assist Martin, in proving the theory ofthe billiard ball to '08, Our first observation, which sur- prised us not a little, was the sight of one of Hoboken's finest strutting around the lobby, but hold! we were deceived, for it was only Phil, our Calculus candidate for Mayor, in full uniform, as corpuleni' and as rubicund as ever. The Czar, ah! the poor dethroned Czar had gone and joined the Black Hand in the capacity of chief foreman. The resignation CPD of this worthy compelled Rese to employ no less than two valiants to take his place. We were soon informed of the fact, that owing to the delay in completion of the Morton Memorial Laboratory of Chemistry and certain changes in the roster, quantitative analysis and electrical engineering would be omitted the first term. The time devoted to these subjects in the second term would be doubled. In order to accomplish this, the year's course in Mechanical Drawing and Designing had to be completed in the first term, necessitating four recitations a week and twelve hours in the drafting room. "In pass- ing " it might be well to state we learned many new things from Furman and MacCord in this subject, for example, we were told over and over again that B follows A in our alphabet. We were taught the value of affixing our signatures in a legible hand to everything but bank cheeks, and many other important facts. Jakey in his vaudveille sketches " ordinarily speaking," entertained and pleased us immensely. Though some of the fellows think he needs a little more practice as a magician, his monologistic talks can't be beat, especially the hearse and the sailor story and another about the drowsy man at a boiler test, who fell asleep walking across the boiler room. Jimmy D. amused us at times with lantern slides, working models, etc., and at other times when he laughed. Webb showed us how to use yellow chalk, and how to manufacture a superior drawing ink, which when erased would not eradicate the squares Cso he saidj. The lecture on his patent stippling tooth-brush upsi'down, was well received. We appreciated the value of his new use of the decimal system, zero notation, and the wearing of the kid glove while at the blackboard 5 however, this has nothing to do with the manufacture of soap, so let us proceed. - Our weekly indoor baseball game, in the Computation Room of the Carnegie Laboratory, might have developed some good material, had it not been for the unfavorable decisions of Umpire Shoudy. In that most troublesome of all troublesome languages, Dutch, we are being guided slowly, but surely to our doo-, I mean destiny Clet every one choose his own destinyj, and graduation will find us as proficient in its use as in our own language. And there remains but one event to be recorded. Like all pleasant things, the historian has re- served the narration of this important happening till the last, in order that the reader may .conclude the perusal of this history with some idea of the social side of our college life. 35 - The " Junior 1'rorn.' ' was held on the evening of February ninth, in the Hall of the Carnegie Labora- tory. To say that it was a success would be putting it but mildly, for never before were there so many handsome couples in evidence at any "1'rom." The decorations were superb, the cozy corners were seldom idle, while the supper surpassed everyone's expectations. And when the musicians sent forth strains of " Home, Sweet Home " it was with great reluctance that we wended our way homeward. Plain words would spoil all the pleasant recollections, which were carried away with us on that memorable evening. Finally when our Senior history is recounted each one of us will stand forth and exclaim, N la HISTORIAN. 36 ,.rMf,f! , ' ,.x. N1l.'., m W W f fiilx f X Ww"H Wf W W ' f" Wl 54 'B' I 5 SOPHOIVIORE CLASS Odicers W. ROBERTS ..... ..... P resident N. U'rz ........ ..... V ice-President T. LEoNHA1zD..... ..... Secretary Treasurer O.THAYER..... L. CONE ..... . . . . .Historian Yell Boom-skid a. boom! Boom-skid 9. kiel Rocka lacka, Rocka. lacka, Rocka. lacksm tie! Boom a lacka, Tacka.-lacka, Tacka-lacka tate! U Boom-Rah, Stevens Tech, Class of Naughty Eight! 38 X 43 SOPHOMORE CLASS- 1908 PRESTON H. ACKERMAN 140 Pennington Avenue, Passaic, N. J. ERNEST H. ADAMS, B 0 II 728 Reservoir Street, Baltimore, Md. WILLIAM S. ATWATER, B GD II 76 Atwater Avenue, Derby, Conn. ROBERT P. AYLSWVORTH 35 Central Avenue, Jersey City, N. J. FRED H. BALLOU 401 Commercial Street, Waterloo, Iowa. JOSEPH S. BENNITT, 2 N 268 Second Street, Jersey City, N. J. HENRY C. BERRIAN, KD E K 236 Greene Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y. WALTl'IR W. BERTRAM Lakewood, N. J. CHARLES H. BORNEMANN 43 Beacon Avenue, Jersey City, N. J. ALFRED L. BOWMAN Caldwell, N. J. MAX BRAMSON 590 Clinton Avenue, West Hoboken, N. J. R. E. BUTLER, K A fSouthernj Wakefield, La. F. E. CAMPBELL 79 Broad Street, Newark, N. J. LEO J. CARLING 627 Palisade Avenue, Jersey City, N. J. CHARLES A. CARPENTER 582 St. Ma.rk's Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y. , 40 WILLAIZD H. CORE, Cb E K 258 Clifton Place, Brooklyn, N. Y. KENNETH H. CONDIT 86 South Clinton Street, East Orange, N. J. EDMUND L. CONE, Xrb 532 Bergen Avenue, Jersey City, N. RICHARD H. CRANMER, B A B 24 Crescent Avenue, Jersey City, N. Jos. M. CRITCHLOW, 2 N, B A B Beaver, Pa. CHARLES H. CURRIER Roseville, N. J. C. IVAN CURRY Amherst, Nova Scotia, Canada HENRY N. DAMEMANN J. J. St. Albans, 5-11 East 31st Street, New York, N. Y JAS. H. DAVIDSON Cor. Cedar and Dungan Streets, Wes Staten Island, N. Y. R. H. DEMOTT, B A B Tenafly, N. J. STUART A. DONALDSON 106 Donaldson Avenue, Rutherford, HENRY P. DUNEAR, GJ E, B A B 69 Monta Vista Avenue, Ridgewood, WALTER ERLENKCTTER 649 Bloomfield Street, Hoboken, N. ARTHUR V. FARR 933 Bloomfield Street, Hoboken, N. WILLARD T. FLETCHER 60 Park Street, Montclair, N. J. t New Brighton N. J. N. J. J. J. EDGAR D. GEORGE, JR. HARRY KELSEY, X42 35 Craig Place, Plainfield, N. J. 315 West 138th Street, New York, N. Y. RAYMOND E. HOER, dr E K HAROLD J. IYENNEDY, GJ E 411 West 115th Street, New York, N. Y. 21 Park Street, Jersey City, N. J. DWIGHT K. HALL, X fb THOMAS W. :KIRKMAN 42 Llewellyn Road, Montclair, N. J. 336 West Fifty-sixth Stfeet, New York, N. Y. HERMAN H. HALM, GE A. CLARENCE IYLEIN 108 Chestnut Street, East Orange, N. J. 18 Elizabeth Avenue, Arlington, N. J. WALTER R. HAMILTON, Xfb ROBERT G. KLOTZ State Street, Hackensack, N. J. 1 West Sixty-eighth Street, New York, N. Y. BERTRAM HANDLOSER, EN EDWARD KNOBLOCK 517 Shady Avenue, Pittsburg, Pa. 156 Engle Street, Englewood, N. J. ARCIIIE S. HARLOW RALPH S. LANE Walden, N. Y. 105 Roseville Avenue, Newark, N. J. L. J. HENES, B GJ II Jos. P. LANTRY, fir 2 K 1209 Park Avenue, New York, N. Y. 515 Monroe Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. GEORGE A. Hl+IRNAND'EZ, B A B WALTER S, LARGE Matanzas, Cuba 315 West Seventy-ninth Street, New York, N. Y ROBERT M. HILLAS JOHN LAROOOA 250 Palisade Avenue, West Hoboken, N. J. 1 King Street, New York, N. Y. H. FIELD HORNE FRANK E. LEAHY Mohegan, N. Y. 127 Glenwood Avenue, Jersey City, N. J. CHARLES W. HUSSEY ROBERT E. LEIGH 43 Eldorado Place, Highwood Park, N. J. 2172 Seventh Avenue, New York, N. Y. CLINTON INGLEE U FRANK S. LEISENRING, GE Amityville, Long Island, N. Y. 170 West Fifty-eighth Street, New York, N. Y. GEORGE M. JACOBS IYARL W. LEMCKE, 2 N 821 Hudson Street, Hoboken, N. J. 36 Fuller Terrace, Orange, N. J. A. V. N. JOHANSEN ALBERT T. LEONHARD, A TA 5520 Fifteenth Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y. 329 Lafayette Avenue, Passaic, N. J. HAROLD JOHNSON M:AURICE H. LINDSAY 140 Lake Avenue, Ocean Grove, N. J. Tenafly, N. J. OSCAR W. JUNGE, 9 A II ARTHUR LUNDGREN 1344 Pacific Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. 982 St. Mark's Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y. ' 41 RICHARD M. MCMEKIN 292 Magnolia Avenue, Jersey City, N. J. KENNETH A. MESERCLE Ridgefield, Bergen Co., N. J. J. LAFAYETTE Moss Box 172, Metuchen, N. J. NATHAN H. BIULL Box 38, Phillipsburg, Centre Co., Pa. HARRY B. NASSCIT 893 West End Avenue, New York, N HENRY C. PARKER Little Silver, N. J. DUDLEY W. PENINGTON, E N Centreville, Md. HENRY E. PERKINS, B A B -T 45 North Seventh Street, Newark, N. J. CHARLES C. PHELPS, fID1' A 121 Boulevard, Weehawken, N. J. RUDOLF POLLAK 825 Washington Street, Hoboken, N. RALPH W. PRITCHARD 3553 Farnam Street, Omaha, Neb. CHARLES RAABE 1926 Lexington Avenue, New York, N. Y. PHILIP E. REYNOLDS Manasquan, N. J. H. FERGUSON RICHARDSON 576 Madison Street, Brooklyn, N. Y R. RICHENBACH, JR. 23 Sylvan Place, Montclair, N. J. GILBERT C. RIDGNVAY, X 111 18 Kensington Avenue, Jersey City, D. WENDELL ROBB Amherst, Nova Scotia, Canada HERBERT W. ROBERTS , 831 Garden Street, Hoboken, N. J. KURT ROEHRS Rutherford, N. J. ABRAHAM C. SAFYER 46a Clinton Avenue, WVest Hoboken, N. J. STEPHEN G. SCHUYLER 271 Graham Avenue, Paterson, N. J. DWIGHT R. SEDGWICK . Y. 149 Academy Street, Poughkeepsie, N. Y. FCLKE SELLMAN 160 East Seventy-ninth Street, New York, N. Y RUSHMCRE SHOPE 54 Fifth Street, Hoboken, N. J. ALFRED E. SKINNER, X111 Deal Beach, N. J. HALCYON SKINNER 152 Hawthorne Avenue, Yonkers, N. Y. . SURREY SLATER, B A B J. 803 Washington Street, Hoboken, N. J. RUSSELL SPENCER, A T A 75 Lincoln Avenue, Carbondale, Pa. E. S. STEINBACH 27 Reynolds Terrace, Orange, N. J. ARTHUR STEINMETZ 97 Washington Street, Hoboken, N. J. HENRY A. STETLER , West Nyack, N. Y. FLOYD STEWART 370 Webster Avenue, Jersey City, N. J. OSCAR L. STURGIS N. J. 58 Early Street, Morristown, N. J. CARL A. STURKEN 620 Washington Street, Hoboken, N. J. 42 GEORGE D. THAYER, XCD 24 Monticello Avenue, Jersey City, N. J. EDWARD THOMAS 71 South Grove Street, East Orange, JAMES S. Y. TYSON Glenridge, N. J. FRED. UEHIJING, A T A 199 Franklin Avenue, Passaic, N. J. PETER L. UGHETTA Roselle, N. J. THEODORE N. UTz, dv 2 K 126 Oakley Avenue, Mt. Vernon, N. WALTER B. VAN BEUREN, B A B 908 Bloomfield Street, Hoboken, N. SAMUEL W. VANDERBEEK 122 North Maple Avenue, East Orange, N. J. A. LLOYD VAN SYCKLE Box 209, Hackettstown, N. J. J. CHRISTIAN VOGEI. 141-143 Manhattan Avenue, Jersey EDWARD A. WARD ' 1197 Broad Street, Newark, N. J. E. H. WATLINGTON, B A B Hamilton, Bermuda BIGELOW, WATTS, X111 N. J. 48 Hill Street, Morristown, N. J. CLIFFORD B. WHITE 614 Malone Street, West Hoboken, N. J. RAYMOND C. WHITEIIEAD Boonton, N. J. RICHARD A. WHITING 135 West 117th Street, New York, N. Y. LUTHER C. WILLIAMS, A T A Y. 13 Arlington Avenue S., East Orange, N. J llllELVILLE E. WOLFE J. 217 Rahway Avenue, Elizabeth, N. J. DANIEL K. WRIGHT 422 Totow.. Avenue, Paterson, N. J. ERNEST T. WRIGHT Larch Avenue, Bogota, N. J. SLADE YARRELL City, N. J. Belton, Texas GEORGE L. YOUMANS 11 Girard Avenue, East Orange, N. J. sa 5 43 SOPHOMORE HISTORY , be it from us boasting, but in those qualities which go to make up class spirit and suc- '5 Wm -'1 cess, we feel we have passed with honors. In our many contests with the class of 1907 We have overwhelmed them in all but one-lacrosse, and thereby hangs a tale. Q Inter-class lacrosse games have been played ever since the "Stute" was an infant in - - . ' . arms, and during all the years, since lacrosse has been established here, there has been but one class, that has won the lacrosse championship in their Freshman year. We cannot claim that distinction, but we do make a claim for distinction inasmuch as we are the only class who ever made the Sophomores play six games in order to win the series. The 1907-08 lacrosse series was the most stubbornly contested lacrosse series that the "Stute" has ever seen, and at the end of the fifth game each team had won two and tied one. 1907 finally won the series. After having finished our shop work and demonstrated to Pryor our ability to "fix" surveying plates, we retired to enjoy a well-earned vacation. We returned on September twenty-seventh, and sad to relate many of our old comrades failed to answer roll call. Undaunted, we earnestly took up the work at hand, that of bringing the Freshmen up in the way they should go. After having mussed them up a bit and satisfied ourselves as to the appear- ance of a Freshman in his birthday uniform, we led them into the auditorium so that they might receive further instructions from the faculty. Then for a few weeks we amused ourselves by dropping fresh- men into a specially constructed cage in one of our locker rooms, and we have reason to believe the freshmen class president and many of his followers were often late for recitations. A few weeks later, both classes marched to the cricket grounds for the annual rag-baby rush. We lined up eighty strong against one hundred and twenty-five Freshmen, but notwithstanding these odds we won the first rush, carrying the baby within a half foot of the Freshman goal line. Soon the Freshman weight began to tell, the second rush was more bitterly contested, and the whistle found the baby only a few inches in our territory. This made it one all, and the third would be the deciding one. We girded ourselves together, but try as we would they were too many for us, and the inches we had at first yielded were just enough to defeat us. But defeat may be victory in disguise. It was with us for we saw the need of getting together, and get together we did-much to the discomfort of the Freshmen. The cane sprees and tying-up match soon followed. The struggle for the light-weight cane was "as pretty as they make 'em," and our representative showed himself to be the better man by taking the cane in the eighth round. The middle weight spree was just too easy, our man had the cane before the first round was half over. In the heavyweight, the Freshman outweighed our man by over sixty pounds, and brute strength and weight triumphed over science. 44 The tying-up match was another victory to our credit. We tied up every Freshman in sight. When the allotted time was half up there was not an untied Freshman within a mile. You show us a Freshman who was not tied up and we will show you a Freshman who jumped the fence. A The inter-class football game was Won by a safe margin. From the very first it was seen that the Freshmen had positively no show, not even that of scoring a single goal. To close a good story and make a long one short, the final score was 12 to 0 in our favor. We are the largest Sophomore class on record, which only goes to show that we are scholars as well as athletes. Many of us, it is true, do not thirst for knowledge, but we manage with the aid of some cramming and a five-dollar bill now and then to keep our names on the class roll. There are many other things we could tell about, but they are of little importance, so we shall close the second chapter of our history. May we be as successful in the coming two years as we have been in the last two. HISTORIAN. f 4 A 45 1 6 F 6315 I' X X N j ., . I' f 5 ' '-1, ,.- V' 'T f ' .. I f ol: -, ' F:w..wiQ .. ,A iff " .m r A if :figs ,. ' wig-A34 iff -I 'ff' 11- L-A5 E123 1' '-45 '75 ,vin K -'Qt' 'J1 3 ' 1,4 Jr 1. ,QE ' f ' . w K wp, 1 - V , is-A , :P 5 Cf- .JY t,v,,.. , v ' . 1 W. few: 1411.53 Q A ,f u -ffm 2 -4 1 f - .fklr -Kr-V3 .fn 'Ma , Tx 11,1- --I f, ' A: 1 pp mf- -.. Q ., . x " 2- '!'f.V'5c'1 'fax'-A. 1 . -- 1 -'vq:up1 fK:'9J..H 'Annu ' --J X !' , q1'...'f M1 :til , lr 1 .af ,p "' 1' X ' A, I ,H . an-. up 'msg-Elzmm F. , - - -" 4. '-,,. I ,1lA1:'A3f6 4:53:15 , F 1- , ' ' , '?.-ii., Lp',q,f,'1jQfl'2l,'-:H'f3, . . ' 5121" ,, N Q.' -'v.-f'fLWif,,gi,.- . p, -,.5,,',, -" , p g v " lf' -1 . - ' 'LI' ' - ' .- 1 ,v' . . ms, - . 'SA . '-, I 1' M. M. R. B. A. FRESHIVIAN CLASS CHANDLER. . HENDRICK. . . , BUTLER. . . . . .. Ofiicers VAN Wonnfr ..... APPLETON. . . Yell Skinermarink, Skinermarine, 'Skinermarinkc-ay, Dinky Dine. Boom Rah, Stevens Tech, Class of Naughty Nine. 47 President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Historian FRESHMAN CLASS-1909 E. ALEXANDER 36 West Forty-third Street, Bayonne, N. J. J. AMBERG 176 Fairmount Avenue, Newark, N. J. M. ANDRENVS Yokohama, Japan. A. APPLETON 335 Lafayette Avenue, Passaic, N. J. T. ARMS 187 Ridgewood Avenue, Glen Ridge, N. J. J. ARMSTRONG 525 River Street, Hoboken, N. J. H. BACKER 431 West Sixth Street, Plainfield, N. J. , BARDEAU 416 Linden Avenue, Elizabeth, N. J. B. BEACH 263 North Seventh Street, Newark, N. J. BECK 100 North Maple Avenue, East Orange, N. J. F. BECKWITH 106 North Clinton Street, East Orange, N. J. BEVIER, B GJ II South Nyack, N. Y. M. BICKERSTAFF 201 West 122d Street, New York, N. Y. BIRDSEYE 137 West 110th Street, New York, N. Y. BLANCHARD 160 Sherman Avenue, Newark, N. J. K. BLUM 534 Hudson Street, Hoboken, N. J. BRANGS 335 Roseville Avenue, Newark, N. J. R. BUTLER, GJE 465 Jersey Avenue, Jersey City, N. J. J. CARNIAUX 812 Washington Street, Hoboken, N. J. R. CARTER Tompkinsville, N. Y. M. CHANDLER, XXII 19 Highland Avenue, Orange, N. J. N. CHERRY 28 Clifton Place, Jersey City, N. J. S. CHRISTIAN, E N 412 West End Avenue, New York, N. Y. S. CLARK 305 Casino Avenue, Cranford, N. J. S. CLAXTON 44 Paterson Avenue, Paterson, N. J. L. COBB, CD E K 38 Schermerhorn Street, Brooklyn, N. Y COOLEY 25 Elm Street, Summit, N. J. CORNELL Blackwell, Mo. -,,,.,i .,.:1,5!"rA :E 4 1 F. B. CROSBY Short Hills, N. J. G. DOLAN 1106 Garden Street, Hoboken, N. J. C. E. DOLL, ti-J E White Plains, N. Y. O. E. DRAUDT 38 Cambridge Place, Brooklyn, N. Y. J. G. DRINKWATER, GJ E, B A B 15 Sterling Street, West Newton, Mass. W. DUTTON 119 Western Avenue, Morristown, N. J. L. J. EIBSEN 347 Bleecker Street, New York, N. Y. F. L. EIDMANN 80 Danielson Street, Union Hill, N. J. W. B. FINKENSIEPER 584 Kosciusko Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. A E. H. FINDLAYSON 102 West 84th Street, New York, N. Y. G. T. FONDA, X fb 121 Hollywood Avenue, East Orange, N. J. G. M. FORCE 179 North Grove Street, East Orange, N. J. E. FORTMANN 208 Morgan Street, Union Hill, N. J. F. J. FREDERICK 379 Forrest Street, Jersey City, N. J. B. FREILE 104 North Street, Jersey City, N. J. G. G. FREYGANG 752 Bouvelard Loop, Highwood Park, N. J. D. F. W. GLOISTEIN 320a Pavonia Avenue, Jersey City, N. J. F. G. GOEKEN 500 South Orange Avenue, Vailsburg, N. J D. HANSELL, X wif 52 Halsted Street, East Orange, N. J. H. F. HARDY New City, Rockland Co., N. Y. W. HARRISON . 680 Bloomfield Street, Bloomfield, N. J. C. HARTFORD, fb E K 82 Stratford Road, Brooklyn, N. Y. F. C. O. HARTUNG Wyckoff, Bergen Co., N. J. R. HAUGHTON, X cb Rochelle Park, New Rochelle, N. Y. S. A. HAZEN 124 Broad Street, Newark, N. J. W. HEARSEY 81 North Grove Street, East Orange, N. J. E. H. HENDERSON, 0 EZ Madison Avenue, Westchester, N. Y. W. M. HENDRICK, dr E K 490 Greene Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y. K. A. HICRRMANN 2203 Boulevard, Jersey City, N. J. B. HIRSCHENSOHN 202 Park Avenue, Hoboken, N. J. S. J. HOEXTER 786 Cauldwell Avenue, New York, N. Y. W. G. HOFFMAN 107 Quitman Street, Newark, N. J. B. HowE 29 First Avenue, Mt. Vernon, N. Y. C. HUTCHESON Hemstead, Long Island, N. Y. W. JAPPE 111 Hudson Avenue, Union Hill, N. J. A. KIESELBACH 591 Greene Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y. F. KLING 365 South Broad Street, Elizabeth, N. J. A. KREITLER 260 Orange Street, Newark, N. J. KUPFER 228 Hudson Street, Hoboken, N. J. LANDESMANN 199 Washington Place, Passaic, N. J. o R. LAXVRENCE 55 Caroline Avenue, Yonkers, N. Y. E. LICHTENSTEIN 401 West End Avenue, New York, N. Y. LIPPINCOTT 65 Glenwood Avenue, East Orange, N. J. H. LITTLE, X XII 29 Elm Street, Morristown, N. J. H. LUDWIG 5 Bellevue Street, Highwood Park, N. J C. MAHON Lower Birneys Street, Michael, Barbados, B. W. I. MARIC 408 South Clinton Avenue, Trenton, N. J. W. MATTHEWS, QE 401 Mt. Prospect Avenue, Newark, N. J. M. K. ll'l'AYER 52 North Pearl Street, Bridgeton, N. J. H. J. MCCRODEN J. S. H. 67 Dayton Street, Ridgewood, N. J. J. MEILY, B A B 1 Philadelphia, Pa. X. METZGER 16 Camp Street, Newark, N. J. H. MILIIAR, X111 71S Madison Avenue, Plainfield, N. J. W. G. MIXER, B G9 II 52 Meade Avenue, Passaic, N. J. D R. MIXELL, 2 N 498 Jackson Avenue, Jersey City, N. J. C. LIOBIUS 313 East Fourteenth Street, New York, N Y G. H. MORRIS, B GJ 1'I 58 Chestnut Street, East Orange, N. J. W. S. Moss A C. H E. J. L. 79 Douglas Road, Glen Ridge, N. J. . H. NAEE Summit Avenue, Highbridge, N. Y. W. NIEF 334 Central Avenue, West Hoboken, N. M. NUGENT 149 Palisade Avenue, Yonkers, N. Y. N YLAND Utrecht, Holland. H. O,NEIL, A T A 371 Montrose Avenue, South Orange, N. M. PLEASE 1213 Washington Street, Hoboken, N. J J. H. PEPER 364 Lafayette Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y. J. H. PETTIBONE, X41 Rochelle Park, New Rochelle, N. Y. B. V. PFIGIFFER 714 Washington Street, Hoboken, N. J . R. S. PICKETT, fb 2 K 446 Greene Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y. L. PIERSON West Orange, N. J. J. PINE 490 Broadway, Nyack, N. Y. H. PLUEMIGR 503 Maple Avenue, Elizabeth, N. J. T. PRICE 65 Newell Avenue, Rutherford, N. J. G. J. IQINGLE 335 Arlington Avenue, Jersey City, N. J. J. C. ROI1l'lRSON Bound Brook, N. J. R. Romms Rutherford, N. J. P. L. Ross, GBE 40 Milford Avenue, Newark, N. J. E. W. Rosslc 360 West Street, West Hoboken, N. J. B. RUDIGER 145 Webster Avenue, Jersey City, N. J. W. J. RYAN 290 Ridgewood Avenue, Glen Ridge, N. J. H. SCIIAGRIN , 124 New Main Street, Yonkers, N. Y. W. C. F. E. F. A. If .. P. H. H H L. R. C. T. J. F. SCHELI., A T A ' 418 West Grace Street, Richmond, Va. J. SCHELLINGS A 205 Huntington Street, Brooklyn, N. Y W. Scnocu Bangor, Pa. MCN. SEARLE 158 Ninth Street, Hoboken, N. J. J. SHANNON 142 Hawthorne Avenue, Yonkers, N. Y SIERADZKI Y 135 West 117th Street, New York, N. J. J. SIEVERS 65 Willow Avenue, Hoboken, N. J. R. G. SJCSTRCM, GJ E Westfield, N. J. A. SKINNICR, XII Y 397 Shonnard Terrace, Yonkers, N. Y. E. SKINNER 152 Hawthorne Avenue, Yonkers, N. Y G. SMALL 206 Buena Vista Avenue, Yonkers, N. Y SMITH 638 Hudson Street, Hoboken, N. J. W. SMITH 82 Boulevard, Westfield, N. J. A. STEWART 1271 Degraw Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. E. STOCKTON, XXI' 1070 Central Avenue, Plainfield, N. J. J. STONE 33 West 124th Street, New York, N. Y. v T. STRONG, A T A 74 Washington Avenue, Plainfield, N. J. H. TAYLOR 307 Lake Street, WVest Hoboken, N. J. C. TERHUNIG, A T A 301 Union Street, Hackensack, N. J. E. TERWILLIGRR ,294 Park Avenue, Newark, N. J. W. TRANVICK, B A B 1717 Gaines Street, Little Rock, Ark. H. TYSON, fb 2 K Glen Ridge, N. J. D. VAN lHATER Newton, Sussex CO., N. J. B. VAN WOI'lR'l', GJ E 224 First Street, Union Hill, N. J. W. V1-:NNEMA, B 0 1'I 185 Paulison Avenue, Passaic, N. J. VON VOIGTLANDER 715 West State Street, Trenton, N. J. W. VON VOIGTLANDER 715 West State Street, Trenton, N. J. A. B. VOORHi-ins Woodbridge, N. J. J. W. H. NV1'IITE First Street, Hackensack, N. J. A. A. NVILLIAMSON Cherry Hill, N. J. W. J. WILLIQNRORG 516 Hudson T. A. WIIJSON Street, Hoboken, N. J. 2262 West Eighty-tllird Street, New Yell W W. C. WOOD S423 Seven! A. F. XVRIGHT eentli Avenue, Brooklyn, N X 12 Miller Street, Newark, N J. W. P. XVRIGHT 100 Manliat tan Avenue, Jersey City, N FRESHMAN HISTORY ' ,G HE Freshman class was threatened in its early life by a certain animal which infested all - .L parts of the Institute. In the pleasant duty of rendering this creature Ctechnieally, a Sophj entirely harmless and far less annoying, '09 has at the same time won a desirable x gg position as a class. V On the opening day of college the Sophs, fearful of coming defeat, desired to crush '09 in its infancy. With this end in view they strengthened themselves on a terrace on the campus and made known their challenge. Before long, about half the Freshmen found the outside of the buildings and proceeded to fall upon their enemies-and each other. Being thus occupied they did not gain a victory. The first oflicial "scrap" between '08 and '09 was the rag-baby rush. In this '08 contested and received the first decision in its favor. Then '09 left no doubt about winning the second. In the final, the Sophs put forth their mighticst efforts, but the Freshmen worked together well, showed them- selves a worthy adversary and finally pushed the opposing forces to defeat. The result of this hard- fought clay was the first cold-water application the Sophs' feelings had experienced. Later on, an afternoon was given all to "let off steam" and '09 again battled with '08. In the first event, the cane sprees, the lightweights fought tenaciously for twenty-two minutes, '08 finally won al- though the Freshmen thought several times they had it and were proud of their man. The middleweight went to '08, while '09's heavyweight took the last cane. In the tug-of-war the Sophs expected to pull something good. The rope remained nearly stationary for a while, but then went slowly and deliberately to '09. The tie-up was the last exciting event and in it the Freshmen again suffered from not being able to distinguish Sophs from their classmates. '08 claimed a victory by three men, although the result was very doubtful. The football season has been very successful and for some time a basket-ball team has been in active existence. However, most of our time is spent in the realm of study. Some of us do not even know what the furnace fire looks like in the morning, although one says carbon dioxide is a product of burning coal and is shovelled out with the ashes. Yet, if some of us do draw lines parallel to points, we all agree that the only methods are the only methods. With this fair start, '09, with true class spirit, is yet to show its real greatness. HISTORIAN. 54 .' '. .li . 1 ".-11" . , . ,-, ,- -.-- --E: 1-3' ,..,.A'r.'if "R FT 1 W' I' N "'?'Cf7Lt' ' W. C. BLAKE, '07 ' v"' A' ' 526 Hudson Street. 1 ,T ,it , J. K. BLUM, '09 .4 1:5 '- ' - 534 Hudson Street. M. BRAMSON, '08 x ' 590 Clinton Avenue. ' W' H. R. BUTLER, '09 E. H. Amms, '08 B 9 I'I House. C. E. ANDERSON, '06 636 Garden Street. F. J. ARMSTRONG, '09 525 River Street. W. S. ATWATER, 'OS B G I'I House. R. P. AYLSNVORTH, '08 35 Central Avenue. F. H. B,u.LOU, '08 707 Garden Street. R. N. BAVIER, '07 325 Hudson Street. J. S. BENNITT, '08 2 N House. H. C. BERRIAN, '08 fb 2 K House. W. W. BERTRAM, '08 821 Hudson Street. P. BEVIER, '09 B 0 fl House. T. BIRDSEYE, '09 611 Hudson Street. R. G. M. C. E. H. P. W. C. G. G. 0 E House. E. BUTLER, '08 821 Hudson Street. H. CAFFREY, '06 fb 2 K House. H. CAMPBELL, '07 A T A House. A. CARPENTER, '08 610 River Street. R. CARTER, '09 50-L Hudson Street. M. CHANDLER, '09 X W Lodge. S. CHRISTIAN, '09 2 N House. L. CORE, '09 493 Palisade Avenue. H. CORE, '08 dw 2 K House. E. COLE, '06 218 Eighth Street. W. COLE, '07 1118 Gurdon Street. COMSTOCK, '06 B 6 l'I House. 55 ctr. E. J. S. W. G. G. J. H. R. C. L H. L. J. H. G. L. CONE, '08 X 41 House. W. COOK, '06 G E House. CORNELL, '09 525 River Street. H. CORREA, '07 9 E House. COXVENHOVICN, '07 B 0 l'I House. CRISSON, '06 720 Park Avenue. CRITCIILOXV, '08 2 N House. B. CROSS, '06 A T A House. CRU1o1csnANIc, '07 325 Hudson Street. I. CURRY, 'OS 301 Hudson Street. DAVEY, '06 X 41 House. JDAVIS, '06 fb 2 K House. A. DEMAREST, '07 G E House. H. DEPPELER, '06 520 Hudson Street. C. DIENST, '07 0 E House. DOLAN, '09 1108 Garden Street. C. E. DOLL, '09 0 E House. J. G. DRINKXVATER, '09 9 E House. H. P. DUNEAR, '08 0 E House. H. DUSENEERY, '07 2 N House. D. ELDER, '06 529 Garden Street. E. F. ENGLISH, '06 41 2 K House. W. ERLENKOTTER, 'OS 949 Bloomfield Street. A. F. ERNST, '06 0 E House. R. G. ENVER, '07 839 Bloomfield Street. A. A. FARR, '07 933 Bloomfield Street. A. V. FARR, '08 933 Bloomfield Street. J. S. FARRELL, '07 638 Bloomfield Street. E. D. FIEUX, '06 218 Eighth Street. G. T. FONDA, '09 X dl House. H. T. Gf1YLEY, '06 G E House. E. GREENE, '07 I N House. R. E. HAIPF, '08 lb 2 K House. H. F. HAGAXN, '07 dv 2 K House. D. K. HALL, '08 X -if House. G. L. HALLOCIQ, '07 321 Hudson Street. H. H. HALM, 'os 9 E House. W. R. HABIILTON, '08 L. B. L. D. A. W. L. C. F. R. L. H. E. W. L. G. E. R. B. S. X dv House. A. HAMILTON, '06 2 N House. P. HANDLOSER, '08 329 Hudson Street. G. HANNIER, '07 fb 2 K House. HANSJQLTJ, '09 X '-If Lodge. S. HARIJOYV, '08 1118 Garden Street. HARRISON, '09 680 Bloomfield Street. O. HART, '07 232 Washington Street. HARTFORD, '09 fb 2 K House. C. O. HARTUNG, '09 824 Bloomfield Street. HAUGHTON, '09 325 Hudson Street. A. HAZELTINE, '06 589 Garden Street. HELMS, '07 1226 Bloomfield Street. H. HENDEIZSON, '09 9 E House. M. HENDRICIK, '09 fb 2 K House. J. HENES, '08 325 Hudson Street. A. HERNANDEZ, '08 1118 Garden Street. O. HICYXVORTI-I, '06 A T A House. M. HILLAS, '08 250 Palisade Avenue. HIRSCPIENSOI-IN, '09 202 Park Avenue. J. HOEXTER, '09 617 Bloomfield Street. 56 F. AHORNE, '08 301 Hudson Street. J. HOWE, '06 218 Eighth Street. B. HOWE, '09 617 Hudson Street. C. HUTCIIESON, '09 617 Hudson Street. INGLEE, '08 839 Bloomfield Strcet. M. JACOBS, '08 821 Hudson Street. R. JARVIS, '07 - 600 River Street. R. JARVIS, '07 600 River Street. QKEEFER, '06 ' -b E K House. KELSEY, '08 X fb House. J. IQENNEDY, '08 G E House. A. ISIESELBACH, 'O 333 Hudson Street. N. KILLGORE, '06 529 Garden Street. W. ZKIRKMAN, '08 1226 Park Avenue. KUPFER, '09 228 Hudson Street. B. LANGE, '07 X W Lodge. H. LANGE, '06 622 Garden Street. P. LANTRY, '08 fb 2 K House. R. LAWRENCE, '09 331 Hudson Street. LAWRENCE, '07 2 N House. LEISENRING, '08 G E House. 9 K. A. R. J. E. C. A. W. F. C H. E. B. H. M. J. J. J. A. B. C. W. LEMCRE, '08 2 N House. T. LEONHARD, '08 A T A House. C. LEWIS, '06 2 N House. I. LINER, '07 717 Park Avenue. H. LITTLE, '09 X NP Lodge. H. LUDWIG, '09 803 Castle Point Terraee. LUNDGREN, '08 305 Hudson Street. B. RTACBURNEY, '07 G E House. lVIACLEHOSE, '06 X dr House. C. BIAHON, '09 1128 Bloomfield Street. llLlARK, '09 213 Ninth Street. H. lVlA'1'I-IEWS, '06 1026 Hudson Street. W. MJATTHEWS, '09 G E House. B. NIATZEN, '07 713 Garden Street. K. NIAYER, '09 534 Hudson Street. G. MOCARTY, '06 X fb House. A. ll'lEEKER, '07 X W Lodge. J. MEILY, '09 910 Bloomfield Street. E. l1lERYINE, '07 1027 Carden Street. A. lllEYER, '07 5-L Third Street. Cr. lllICI-IALIS, '07 A T A I-louse. H. H. BIILLAR, '09 X WY Lodge. W. G. l1'lIX1'IR, '09 B 0 I1 House. D. R. NIIXSELL, '09 2 N House. C. MOBIUS, '09 814 Washington Street. W. ll'lOELLER, '06 215 Eleventh Street. G. H. lVlORRIS, '09 B EJ FI House. N. H. MULL, '08 617 Hudson Street. H. NIULRY, '06 B 9 I1 House. R. W. BIURRAY, '06 X W Lodge. A. H. N.-xi-11", '09 1128 Bloomfield Street. C. A. NILES, '06 813 Bloomfield Street. A. M. NORRIS, '07 A T A I-louse. J. G. O'K1-:EEF1-1, '07 717 Park Avenue. J. H. O'Nl-EIL, '09 A T A House. R. D. 0'N1cIL, '07 A T A House. A. J. l'.xLMER, '06 I N House. E. H. P.xI.MER, '06 942 Bloomfield Street. A. P.-KRKHURST, '07 E N House. L. M. PEASE, '09 1213 Washington Street. J. S. PELLIGT, '07 325 Hudson Street D. W. PENINGTON, '08 2 N House. 57 H. PETTIBONE, '09 325 Hudson Street. E. PINKNEY, '06 X df House. V. PFEIFFER, '09 714 Washington Street. S. PICKETT, '09 fb E K House. PINE, '09 517 Bloomfield Street. POLLAK, '08 825 Vlfashington Street F. l'RA'1'T, '06 B C-9 I1 House. W. PRITC1-IARD, '08 707 Garden Street. F. IRANDOLPH, '06 X fb House. E. ILEYNOLDS, '08 611 Hudson St1'eet. C. ILIDGXVAY, '08 X 11' Lodge. W. Roms, '08 301 Hudson Street W. ROBERTS, '08 831 Garden Street. P. ROMAIN, '06 933 Washington Street L. ROSS, '09 0 E. House. ROSS, '07 X dv House. SCHAGRIN, '09 941 Bloomfield Street. SCIIEM, '07 252 Clinton Avenue. W. SCIIOCH, '09 839 Bloomfield Street. Scniicrc, '07 2 Newark Street. SOORIELD, '06 X 'lf Lodge. MON. SEARLE, '09 S. STEINRAOI-I, 'OS K. B. VAN WOERT, '09 924 Park Avenue. 839 Bloomfield Street. G E House. R. SEDGWIOK, '08 STEINMETZ, '08 A. W. VENNEMA, '09 937 Washington Street. SELLMAN, '08 305 Hudson Street. J. SHANNON, '09 937 Washington Street. 97 Washington Street. E. STOORTON, '09 X W Lodge. J. STONE, '09 836 BloomHeld Street. A. C. B 0 TI House. R. VEsOEL1Us, '06 529 Garden Street. VON VOIGHTLANDER, '09 534 Hudson Street. SHORE, '08 D. STOUT, '06 W. VON VOIGHTLANDER, '09 54 Fifth Street. A T A House. 534 Hudson Street. STURKEN, '08 D. G. WAGNJCII, '06 R. G. SJGSTRGM, '09 0 E House. 620 Washington Street. G E House. E. SKINNER, '08 H. TAYLOR, '09 W. WAINRIGHT, '06 ' X W Lodge. 307 Lake Street. fb 2 K House. C. TERI-IUNE, '09 F. M. WALICICR, '07 A. SKINNER, '09 59 Hauxhurst Place. A T A House. 2 N House. E. SKINNER, '09 D. TIIAYER, '08 W. W. WALKER, '06 59 Hauxhurst Place. X fb House. 1028 Hudson Street. SLATER, '08 W. TRAWICK, '09 E. H. WATLINGTON, '08 803 Washington Street. 1014 Hudson Street. 54 Fifth Street. G. SMALL, '09 H. TYSON, '09 B. WATTS, '08 841 Bloomfield Street. dv 2 K House. X Wlf Lodge. SMITH, '09 FQUEIILING, '08 W. J. WILLIQNIBORG, '09 638 Hudson Street. A T A I-louse. 534 Hudson Street. P. SPENCER, '07 N. UTz, '08 L. WILLIAMS, '08 A T A House. SPENCER, '08 A T A House. 41 2 K House. VAN BEUREN, '08 908 Bloomfield Street. R. A T A House. D. WILSON, '06 A T A House. A. STANTON, '07 D. VAN NIATIGR, '09 S. YARRELL, '08 1104 Bloomfield Street. 301 Hudson Street. 333 Hudson StI'eet. VON STARzENsIcI, '07 L. VAN SYCKLE, '08 G. L. YOUMANS, '08 308 Garden StI'eet. 11 Grand Street. 1211 Park Avenue. FRATERNITY HOUSES AT STEVENS TIIETA XI HOUSE DELTA TAU DELTA HOUSE SIGMA NU HOUsE 938 Bloomfield Street. 803 Hudson Street. 1004 Bloomfield Street. BETA THETA PI HOUsE CHI PHI HOUsE PHI SIGMA ICAPPA HOUSE 1130 Garden Street. 1022 Garden Street. 639 Garden Street. CHI PSI LODGE . V934 Bloomfield Street. 58 I I Gamma Chapter of Theta Xi Fraternity 6 2 9 4 In Facultate THOMAS BLISS STILLMAN, PH.D. JOHN WI-IEELER COOK DAVID GRAVES WAGNER ALFRED FASSETT ERNST HENRY TATNELL GAYLEY LEROY A. DEMAREST JOHN GARDNER DRINKWATER PHILIP LAWRENCE ROSS WILLARD BLAKESLEY MIXCBURNEY WILLIAM HOWARD CORREA HAROLD JAMES KENNEDY Undergraduates BASIL WHITNEY BCIATHEWS HERBERT CHARLES DIENST FRANK SHEPPARD LEISENRING HERMAN HERRON HALM PAUL ROBERT GODFREY SJOSTROM, HOWARD RANDALL BUTLER KENNETH BRADLEY VAN WOERT CLARENCE EMIL DOLL HENRY PAGE DUNBAR EMBREE HILL HENDERSON 60 J a N X x ALPHA . . BETA. . . GAMMA . DELTA. . EPSILON. . . . . ZETA. . . ETA .... THETA. . IoTA ..... List of Chapters of Theta Xi Fraternity . . . . . . . . .Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute . . . . .Yale University . . . . .Stevens Institute of Technology . . . . .Massachusetts Institute of Technology . . . . .Columbia University . . . . .Cornell University . . . . .Lehigh University . . . . .Perdue University . . . . .Washington University 61 Rho Chapter of Delta Tau Delta 1 8 7 4 In Facultate ALEXANDER CROMBIE HUMPHREYS, M.E., SC.D., LL.D. JAMES EDGAR DENTON, M.E. MELVILLE HAMILTON CAMPBELL HENRY BAUMGARDENER CROSS EMERSON ORMEROD HEYWORTII ALBERT THEODOR LEONI-IARD CLARENCE GAYLER MICHALIS ALEXANDER MURDOCH NORRIS JAMES HUSON O,NEIL ROBERT DEY O'NEI1. Undergraduates WILIIIAM FRANKLIN SCHELL MAIILORY PATTERSON SPENCER RUSSELL SPENCER JOHN DUMONT STOUT GRENVILLE TEMPLE STRONG JOHN CRESWELL TERHUNE FRITZ FREDERICK UEHLING LUTHER CHASE WILIIIAMS REYNOLDS DRIVER WILSON 62 fm ff3'5N.9 ' "1 , P 2'f -vflx' si b QWTEQ IHIVlrnanvw"H ' 1 'l"'Hmm Alfa t Jn'IHHmWHHHHlNlux rv K If 4 Tig., F I Xxx I M W MIHM N lx ? 7 - ' EH W mg M y X CI DA! IW List of Chapters of Delta Tau Delta Fraternity ALPHA GAMMA RHo ' UPSILON OMEGA BETA LAMBDA BETA MU BETA N U BETA OMICRON BETA CHI GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA EPSILON GAMMA ZETA LAMBDA P1 PHI BETA EPISLON BETA THETA BETA IoTA BETA X1 GAMMA ETA OMICRON BETA GAMMA BETA ETA Allegheny College Washington and Jefferson College Stevens Institute of Technology Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute University of Pennsylvania Lehigh University Tufts College Massachusetts Institute of Technology Cornell University Brown University Dartmouth College Columbia University Wesleyan University Vanderbilt University University of Mississippi Washington and Lee University Emory College University of the South University of Virginia Tulane University George Washington University University of Iowa University of Wisconsin University of Minnesota BETA ICAPPA BETA P1 BETA Rno BETA TAU BETA UPSILON BETA OMEGA GAMMA ALPHA GAMMA BETA GAMMA THPITA BETA DELTA EPSILON ZETA ICAPPA MU CHI BETA ALPHA BETA BETA BETA ZETA BETA Pm BETA Psi GAMMA DELTA GAMMA THETA GAMMA IoTA GAMMA :KAPPA Missouri University 63 University of Colorado Northwestern University Leland Stanford, Jr., University University of Nebraska University of Illinois University of California University of Chicago Armour Institute of Technology Baker University Ohio University University of Michigan Albion College Adelbert College Hillsdale College Ohio Wesleyan University Kenyon College Indiana University De Pauw U niversity Butler College, Univ. of Indianapolis Ohio State University Wabash University West Virginia University Baker University University of Texas The Stevens Chapter, Sigma of Beta Theta Pi ESTABLISHED 1875 In Facultate ADAM RIESENEERGER, M.E. , Undergraduates HOXVARD MUIIRY LOUIS JOHN HENES GEORGE STEDMAN COMSTOCK, JR. GEORGE HALL MORRIS, JR. HENRY FOBES PRATT AUGUsTUs WHITON VENNEMA EUGENE HAMILTON MATIIEWS PERCY BEVIER ROBERT FRASER CRUICKSHANK ERNEST HENRY ADAMS WILLIAM STERLING ATWATER . GEORGE MITCHELL COXVENHOVEN WIIILIAM GLOSTIGR MIXER 64 :Sw- 4-' ws 2 :M 4 an vnu. in Y G A n 4, .1 n ' i if yr" QE f 1 f,, 1 ' W WW ' W If 4 m1AHn1mlnlk N :H w S 31 - : 'P,, List of Chapters of Beta Theta Pi Fraternity ALPHA BETA ICAPPA BETA GAMMA DELTA PI LAMBDA TAU EPSILON IVAPPA ZETA OMICRON THE'rA IOTA CHI PSI ALPHA BETA GAMMA DELTA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA EPSILON ALPHA ETA ALPHA LAMBDA ALPHA NU ALPHA PI R,HO ALPHA SIGMA BETA DELTA SIGMA BETA ZETA UPSILON ALPHA CHI OMEGA BETA ETA Miami University Ohio University Western Reserve Washington and Jefferson De Pauw University Indiana State University University of Michigan Wabash College Center College Brown University Hampden and Sydney University of Virginia Ohio Wesleyan University Hanover College Beloit College Bethany College University of Iowa Wittenberg College Westminster College, Mo. Iowa Wesleyan College Denison College University of Wooster University of Kansas University of Wisconsin Northwestern University Dickinson College Cornell University College Stevens Institute of Technology, St. Lawrence University Boston University Johns Hopkins University University of California Maine State College SIGMA PHI BETA THETA NU ALPHA ALPHA BETA IOTA BETA LAMBDA BETA OMICRON THETA DELTA ALPHA ZETA ALPHA TAU BETA NU PHI ALPHA KI ALPHA UPsILoN ALPHA OMEGA BETA EPsII.oN MU EPSILON ETA BETA PHI ALPHA BETA PI BETA CHI BETA GAMMA PHI CHI ZETA PHI LAMBDA RHO LAMBDA SIGMA BETA ALPHA BETA SIGMA BETA PSI BETA TAU ALPHA IOTA BETA OMEGA BETA MU DELTA IfAPPA University of Illinois 65 Colgate University Union College Columbia University Amherst College Vanderbilt University University of Texas Ohio State University University of Denver University of Nebraska University of Cincinnati University of Pennsylvania Knox College Pennsylvania State College Dartmouth College University of Syracuse Wesleyan University University of North Carolina Davidson College University of Minnesota Lehigh University Rutgers College Yale University University of Missouri University of Chicago Leland Stanford, Jr., Univers Kenyon College Bowdoin College University of West Virginia University of Colorado Washington University Washington State University Purdue University Case Scientific School it Alpha Xi of Chi Psi THOMAS SCOFIELD REGINALD WILSON MURRA1' HEINRICH BARTELS LANGE JOHN ARMSTRONG MEEKER HERMAN HENRY HELMS GILBERT COMES RIDGWAY ALFRED EDWIN SKINNER 1 8 s 3 Active Members 66 BIGELOW WATTS DENNING HANSELL HOWARD MARSH CHANDLER THOMAS EARLE STOOKTON HAROLD HUTCHEON MILLAR EDWARD HARSEN LITTLE DANIEL DUOLOS VAN MZATER Drrku I Uula List of Alphas of the Chi Psi Fraternity P1 ....... TH ETA ..... MU ..,.. -. ALPHA ..... PHI ........ EPs1LoN ..... Cm .....,.. Psi .... TAU ..... NU .... IoTA ..... Rilo ..... X1 ............ ALPHA DELTA.. BETA DELTA. .. GAMMA DELTA. DELTA DELTA.. EPs1LoN DELTA ...... ..... Union College, Schenectady, N. Y. Williams College, Williamstown, Mass. Middlebury College, Middlebury, Vt. Wesleyan University, Middletown, Conn. Hamilton College, Clinton, N. Y. University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. Amherst College, Amherst, Mass. Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. Wofford College, Spartanburg, S. C. University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis. Rutgers College, New Brunswick, N. J. Stevens Institute of Technology, Hoboken, N. J University of Georgia, Athens, Ga. Lehigh University, Bethlehem, Pa. Leland Stanford, Jr., University, Stanford, C University of California, Berkeley, Cal. University of Chicago, Chicago, Ill. al. Mu Chapter of Chi Phi JAMES GEORGE JWCCARTY EDWARD FRANKLIN RANDOLPII, JR. FRANCIS MACIIIGI-IOSIC LEROY DAVEI' JAMES EDNVARD PINKNEY DWIGHT ICIMBALL I'IALL WILIJIAM ROSS, JR. 1883 Active Members GEORGE DIOKENSON THAYER EDMUND LEO CONE WALTER RICHMOND HAMILTON HENRY BUSHNELL KEIISEY ROBI'JIiT NEWTON BAVIER GEORGE TOPPING FONDA RICHARD KEREOOT HAUGIITON .JOSEPH HAWLEY PETTIBONE 68 J in V 3 k 1' I f hu V M 5ffE, lv an-A1-umm. ALPHA. . BETA ..... List of Chapters of GAMMA ..... .... DELTA .... EPSILON. ZETA .... ETA ..... THETAH.. IOTA .... LAMBDA. MU ...... NU ...... X1 ......... .... OMICRON ...... .... Rno ..,..... .... SIGMA . . . PHI ..... Psi ...... CHI ..... OMEGA. . the Chi Phi Fraternity University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va. Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Boston, Mass Emory College, Oxford, Ga. Rutgers College, New Brunswick, N. J. Hampden-Sydney College, Hampden-Sydney, Va. Franklin and Marshall College, Lancaster, Pa. University of Georgia, Athens, Ga. Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, Troy, N. Y. Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio University of California, Berkeley, Cal. Stevens Institute of Technology, Hoboken, N. J. University of Texas, Austin, Tex. Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. Sheffield Scientific School, New Haven, Conn. Lafayette College, Easton, Pa. Wofford College, Spartanburg, S. C. Amherst College, Amherst, Mass. Lehigh University, South Bethlehem, Pa. Dartmouth College, Hanover, N. H. Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Ga. 69 Iota Chapter of Phi Sigma Kappa EN II.OAEi CHARLES LUCAS WACHTER Active Members HENRY Cox BERRIAN GEORGE HENRY CAFFREY WILLARD HALSEY COBB HERBERT HEYER DAVIS JOHN HOWARD DEPPELER EARL FORMAN ENGLISH RAYMOND ELLSWORTH TAYLOR HAEE HAROLD FREDERICK HAGEN LAURENCE GARDNER HANMER CLAUDE HARTFORD WALLACE MATHER HENDRICK SAMUEL HINE KEEFER JOSEPH PUTNAM LANTRY ROBERT SHERMAN PICKETT FREDERIC HUNTER TYSON THEODORE NEANDER UTZ WALTER SCOTT KIMBALL WAINWRIGHT 70 murav-T mmm List of Chapters of Phi Sigma Kappa Fraternity ALPHA ..... BETA ..... GAMMA .... DELTA ..... EPSILON ..... ZETA ...... ETA ...... THETA ..... Io'1'A ..... :KAPPA ..... LAMBDA .... MU ....... NU ....... X1 ........ OMICRON ..... P1 ........ . RHO ...... SIGMA .... TAU ....................... .... New York Club Massachusetts Agricultural College, Amherst, Mass Union College, Albany, N. Y. Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. West Virginia University, Morgantown, W. Va. Yale University, New Haven, Conn. City College of New York, New York, N. Y. University of Maryland, Baltimore, Md. Columbia University, New York, N. Y. Stevens Institute of Technology, Hoboken, N. J Pennsylvania State College, State College, Pa. Columbian University, Washington, D. C. University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. Lehigh University, South Bethlehem, Pa. St. Lawrence University Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Boston, Mass Franklin and Marshall College, Lancaster, Pa. Queens' University St. John's College Dartmouth College Boston Club Albany Club 71 Gamma Delta Chapter of Sigma Nu Fraternity 1 9 0 0 In Facultate CLIFFORD BLUNDISL LE PAGE, M.E. SAMUEL HOFFMAN LOTT, M.E Undergraduates LESTER ANDREW H.A1N1IL'l'ON RAYMOND CHAPIN LEWIS ANDREW JAMES PALMER JR. 7 HENIIY DUSENEERY ELLIOT GREENE, 3D ALLING PARKHURST :HOWARD FAKE LAXVRENCE DAVID ROY QMIXSELL 72 FOSTER NIITCHELL WALICER JOSEPH STEPHEN BENNITT ICARL WOLEGANG LEMCKE JOSEPH MCGINNESS CRITCHLOXV BERTRAM FREDERIC HANDLOSER DUDLEY WAREHAM PENINGTON EDMUND SEAMAN CHRISTIAN Pvvkxmmiln, EPSILON .... ETA ....... THETA .... IOTA ...... .IQAPPA .... LAMBDA ..... MU ....... NU ...... XI .... P1 ..... RHO ..... SIGMA ...... UPSILON .... PHI ........... Psi ............. BETA BE'rA ..... BETA ZETA ...... BETA ETA ..... BETA THETA .... BETA IOTA .... BETA MU ...... BETA NU ...... BETA X1 .... BETA Rao ...... BETA SIGMA ..... BETA TAU ........ .... BETA UI-s1LoN .... .... BETA PHI ...... BETA CHI ..... BETA Psi ....... GAMMA ALI-HA. . GAMMA BETA .... . .... GAMMA GAMMA ..... .... GAMMA DELTA. . GAMMA EPs1LoN .... .... GAMMA ZETA . . . GAMMA ETA ...... .... GAMMA THETA. . GAMMA IOTA .... GAMMA ITAPPA. . GAMMA LAMBDA. GAMMA MU ....... .... GAMMA NU ....... ,... GAMMA XI ......... .... GAMMA OMICRON. . . . .. .... GAMMA Ci-ii ..... GAMMA Pr ...... . . . . . . GAMMA RHO ...... .... GAMMA SIGMA .... .... GAMMA PHI ..... DELTA THETA. . . List of Chapters of Sigma Nu Fraternity Bethany College, Bethany, W. Va. Mercer University, Macon, Ga. University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Ala. Howard College, East Lake, Ala. North Georgia Argicultural College, Dahlonega, Ga Washington and Lee University, Lexington, Va. University of Georgia, Athens, Ga. Kansas State University, Lawrence, Kan. Emory College, Oxford, Ga. Lehig University, Bethlehem, Pa. Missouri State University, Columbia, Mo. Vanderbilt University, lNashville, Tenn. University of Texas, Austin, Tex. Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge, La. University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. De Pauw University, Greencastle, Ind. Purdue University, Lafayette, Ind. University of Indiana, Bloomington, Ind. Alabama Polytechnic Institute, Auburn, Ala. Mt. Union College, Alliance, C. State University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa. Ohio State University, Colulnbus, O. William Jewel College, Liberty, Mo. University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. University of Vermont, Burlington, Vt. North Carolina A. a11d M. College, West Raleigh, N Rose Polytechnic Institute, Terre Haute, Ind. , Tulane University, New Orleans, La. Leland Stanfdrd, Jr., University, Stanford, Cai. University of California, Berkeley, Cal. Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Ga Northwestern Universit , Evanston, Ill. Albion College, Albion, Mich. Stevens Institute of Technology, Hoboken, N. J. Lafayette College, Easton, Pa. University of Oregon, Eugene, Ore. State School of Mines, Golden, Col. 'Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. State College of Kentucky, Lexington, Ky. University of Colorado, Boulder, Col. University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis. University of Illinois, Champaign, Ill. University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. State School of Mines and Metallurgy, Rolla, Mo. Washington University, St. Louis, Mo. University of Washington, Seattle, Wash. University of West Virginia, Morgantown, Va. University of Chicago, Chicago, Ill. Iowa State College, Ames, Iowa. University of Montana, Minneapolis, Mont. Lombard University, Galesburg, Ill. Mu Chapter of Theta Nu Epsilon FOUNDED L N.1i 3881 Fratres in Facultate THOMAS BLISS STILLMAN WILLIAM J. MOORE ADAM RIESENRERGER Fratres in Urbe ARTHUR F. T. WOLFF JOHN J. FAGIN FRANK M. BENNET FRANKLIN DER. FURMAN CHARLES O. GUNTHER CHARLES L. WACIITER FELIX LAYAT 1906 JOHN HONVARD DEPPELER GEORGE HENRY CAFFREY SAMUEL HINE IKEEFER W. SCOTT K. WAINWRIGHI' WILLIAM ROBERT VAN NORTWICK FRANK ELLWVOOD SHURTS HERBERT HEYER DAVIS 1907 LOUIS R. VALENTINE Special Stpdents GROVER ERNST ASMUS SCOTT SINCLAIR II QQ oAowiT ARTHUR LYMAN SANDEN ' S:!!?GG4N, bebBx -qgxfjw 74 ALPHA BETA GAMMA DELTA EPSILON ZETA ETA THETA IOTA IQAPPA LAMBDA MU N U XI OMICICON P1 Rno SIGMA UrsILoN List of Chapters of Theta Nu Epsilon Wesleyan University Syracuse University Union College Cornell University University of Rochester University of California Madison University ' Kenyon College Adelbert College Hamilton College Rensselaer Polytechnic Stevens Institute of Technology Lafayette College Amherst College Allegheny College Pennsylvania State College University of Pennsylvania New York' University University of Michigan PHI CHI Psi OMEGA ALPHA IOTA DELTA IQAPPA DELTA RHO DELTA SIGMA DELTA TAU P1 PHI LAMBDA LAMBDA BETA BETA DELTA DELTA Ers1LoN Ers1LoN GAMMA X1 :KAPPA GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA TAU Rutgers College Dartmouth College Ohio State College Swarthmore College Harvard University Bowdoin College Northwestern University Kansas University Chicago University University of Virginia University of Nebraska Ohio Wesleyan University University of Maine Case School of Applied Science College of the City of New York University of Vermont Medical College Trinity College Wooster College Pi Chapter of Beta Delta Beta Fraternity GEORGE WILLIAM COLE WIIILIAM HOWARD CORREA HERBERT CHARLES DIENST FRAN RICHARD HARLEY CRANMER JOSEPH RICGINNESS CRITOHLOW RICHARD HOPPER DIGMOTT HENRY PAGE DUNDAR JOHN GARDINER DRINRWATER GEORGE ANTHONY HERNANDICZ A.D. 613 1907 BERNARD J. IQLEIN HOWARD F. LAWRENCE PETER MINCK CIS ALBERT STANTON 1908 JOHN JAMES MPJILY HIGNRY ETHELBERT PERKINS SURREY WILIIIAM SLATER SAMUEL WILKINS TRAWICK WALTIZR BEERMAN VAN BEUREN ERNEST HUGII WATIIINGTON 1909 Kciival Seyf Djelaedinaiije Nedji1'iESziSkiYezenaiyrrie Mirza Abdomi Khadidje Ali Vassbey Yolaindaik 76 List ALPHA ..... BETA ..... GAMMA .... DELTA ..... EPs1LoN. . . ZETA ..... ETA .... TH ETA ..... IOTA ...... IKAPPA ..... X1 ....... CHI ........ OMICRON. . . P1 .... . . . . . of Chapters of the Beta Delta Beta Fraternity . . . . .Syracuse University . . . . .Colgate University . . . . .City College of New York . . . . .Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute . ..... Lafayette College . . . . .Hamilton College . . . . .Amherst College . ..... Wittenberg College . . . . .Western Reserve University . ..... University of Michigan . . . . .University of Wooster . ..... Williams College . . . . .Kenyon College . . . . .Stevens Institute of Technology 77 New Jersey Alpha of Tau Beta Pi WALTER H. LANGE. .. WILI.IAM W. WALICER. .. CHARLES E. COLE ..... VICTOR H. MUELLER... Ohicers In Facultate ALEXANDER CROMBIE HUMPHREYS ADAM RIESENBERGER FRANKLIN DER. FURMAN EDNVIN ROE KNAPP . . .President . . .Vice-President . . .Secretary . . .Treasurer CHARLES OTTO GUNTHER ALBERT FREDERICK GANZ FREDERICK LINCOLN PRYOR WILLIAM JAMES MOORE Honorary Members ALEXANDER CROMDIE HUMPHREYS ALBERT FREDERICK GANZ WILLIAM HEWITT Active Members 1906 CHARLES EDNVARD COLE JOSEPH PARRY IEIRKUP WALTER HENRY LANGE VICTOR H. MUEIIIIER EDWARD F. RANDOLPH, JR. WIIJLIAM W. WALIQER IHNO FRANK WEBER THOMAS SCOFIELD 1907 CHARLES WYBURN CUDLIPP ALFRED FASSITT ERNST ERNEST DANIEL FIEUX LOUIS ALAN HAZEIITINE PAUL JAMES HOWE ANDREW JAMES PALMER HENRY BJEYSENHEIM SCHULBIL HANS-KARL VON VITTINOHOEE 78 ,, ' , . . .7-.gqzgrp N A,, ,,,5! , ,w. bS,.X.Q 3. , rueg ',.,,n , W, ,ivybg-nef2,,w+ 1,-A5 aw 5,'f,',f!,f-qw, qi. -1i:f,4'Wf"vN ,rw My sh-5: -F --i,,'fFf my "ff ' g "' - A V1 ' f ' ' , .. - " ' ' ' "Cv :Lf 4af .f1fJ", 'L ' ' 1 n..5,, - MH . 1 . 1 , 4 1 ,L x 5' . ki., if 5 ,. i .4 4 N .4 5' f f M iff' ir: 5-1 5 I . , W: V if , , f M Eh. a,11 In ' ,, , ,. if if I' if? '1 Fic, 2 ml -, N WZ." bi ' MAY- ' K5 H, , FQ" in gg, ii' , Ms I mfg ' 1 ,J K, 1 . , 4 1 1 i 'rf 4 'Q 1 vi 1 '4 'W',w'M A . WST , ff. -, . ' fi"-m,. - . , 51,1-. ,V - .M A --'5g.7,,,.., ,. ,'., AH. 1 ., - ., A XM , , , X ,,'. ,XM . 4,-'rAv,g.,1' - - ,A . K ,. - ', , , ,, , - vw -A-,gn-,v,,,',-I ,J f , , w , W , , A -1 ' ..,1. uw J A ,1 -' ' ' -vjpqf LJ., x Ay 1 f f x '1 'L ' M f.,.. N , v ,n.. x 1 ' ' ' A, MI W, H L A 4 uv A L ' , X PL, ' an M. --ww 14,4 u 'zf ww wx 'f IF--1IifV." "va: A-'-N141 1 -.,p,: H " .2 X N an '. ' ' -- , 1 'ff 2:13414 M J Y,,,, AM,mA,L::i mx mi, , ,liar-,,5 1, ,. M 5 Y r f f - .-.V ,., V V, V ,Li V WJ? ,HH F .,,1f.,, ., .-- ., .gl J, K , 14,4 kv. Q A .W f - AA 4. iibiwwxw Mm . Q M M21r,Jw,C!f51'4ms.4x'.'Lii:L1EALis4iw, ,uhm-mreLJm.u JangiirrmZ1iiE.i2m.1u',m.imsmuJum2'LJ2'Ix1?',mM,,.mm.u.. ,.m..:3'.wm ..f,.M. Mmm u5mzmAQmwIz'3U.-m.,.-A mm- mv. JA.-,w..ll-.,1,,Pfi,.... ,,,Ww.f...xJ"..H'Sl'LM2fn4iu'Ax List of Chapters of Tau Beta Pi PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA .... .... L ehigh University MICHIGAN ALPHA ....... .... M ichigan Agricultural College INDIANA ALPHA ....... .... P urdue University NEW JERSEY ALPHA .... .... S tevens Institute of Technology ILLINOIS ALPHA. . . WISCONSIN ALPHA. OHIO ALPHA ........ .... KENTUCKY ALPHA. NEW YORK ALPHA. MISSOURI ALPHA. . :MICHIGAN BETA .... .... .University of Illinois .University of Wisconsin .Case School of Applied Science State College of Kentucky .Schools of Applied Science, Columbia University University of Missouri Michigan School of Mines N Members of Fraternities not having ff Chapters at Stevens G. LEIROY I'1,xm.0c1K, '07 fb 1' A EDWIN G. 1iATCF1i, '07 S2 A TI R. IG. BUTL1-111, '08, K A fSO1lt11C1'117 Oscfxu W. JUNGM, '08, S2 A 11 Clmnmcs C. 1,1I1fILPS, '08, 111 1' A H. A. SKINNIGR, '09, HIIY Fraternity Summary 41 121 M .. m H Q e- 0 W Z Q GD 41 CQ K' D4 '91 W P4 Seniors, 4 4 4 2 5 7 3 29 Juniors, 4 5 2 3 2 2 5 23 Soph's, 4 4 3 3 5 5 3 27 1"1'CS11111Cl1,S 4 4 5 3 3 4 31 Totals, 20 17 13 13 15 17 15 110 80 The Year of 1905 V- Q' HAT different pictures the words " college life" bring to the minds of different men. One .r ' man, on looking back over the four long years, cannot consider the ceaseless, monoto- . A, nous work and few pleasures but as a hideous dream. The same routine, day in and day 1, f out, and week in and week out, and so on and on. Study both morning and afternoon, fig ,SB and yet again at night. The last thoughts at night of some problem, the first thoughts in the morning hours of work, work,-work always. And there are men to whom the words mean no more. Another man, on conjuring up a picture from the past, sees himself having most enjoyable times, with no thoughts of books, or lessons, ordry old problems, which were only made for the torment of stu- dents, and of no use any way. But then, when this picture with its merry scenes and brilliant colors grows dimmer and dimmer, and finally fades away altogether, what is this other that becomes more and more distinct and sharply outlined? It is a dismal picture, and one which, even now, causes him some anxiety 5 as he sees himself in a struggle, a continuous and deadly struggle with those untiring enemies of all laggards-the "Cons" It seems lie cannot shake them all off at once, and they most persistently pull him down, and attack him at such inopportune times. He sees it and shudders, and there are men who see such pictures. . Unfortunately, all the college authorities can do is to train the student mentally, and see that he does a certain amount of work. But they cannot require him to take an interest in athletics, or class affairs, or any matter not included in the roster. And this is, to an extent, deplorable, for it is absolutely requisite, for best results, that one should take an interest in other things than those which relate strictly to the class-room. Social functions should be encouraged by the faculty, and supported by the Whole student body. It is indisputable that such functions, at intervals throughout the year, serve to make the work far less monotonous than it otherwise would be, besides giving one broader and more tolerant views of things in general. ' Fortunately, there are, at Stevens, many opportunities for the men to mingle socially, and never before, in our opinion, have social functions or student activities been so successful as during the year of 1905. It is our earnest hope that they may be even more so in the future. The "Junior Prom " and " Senior Dance" of 1905 were very brilliant affairs and well patronized by the classes giving them. On both occasions the decorations were extremely handsome, and the Stevens girl, handsomer Cif possiblej thanmever, was very much in evidence. It is hoped, however, that next year more Juniors will attend the Senior Dance, and more Seniors will bring their friends to the " Prom," as these affairs are by no means limited to the members of the classes giving them. ' 81 C! The Class of '07 had an enjoyable time at their dinner in New York, the Freshmen being in ignorance of the affair until too late to interfere. The program for Commencement week was well arranged and the various functions much enjoyed by those whose four years at " dear old Stevens," were closed, as well as by their friends. The "Calculus Cremation" was, by request, made apart of the Commencement week program, and gave many friends and visitors a chance to see the members of the Sophomore Class in their annual celebration. And the Class of '07 has reason to be proud of the way in which they consigned that " tormentor of peaceful thoughts, Calculus," to the nether world. Following the usual custom, the rag-baby rush was held at the Cricket Grounds. The Sophomores were successful in the first round, but after a hard struggle were beaten in the other two by '09, who secured the " baby," and marched in triumph to the Institute. There was a close contest in the " tie-up," as each class had almost an equal number of representatives present, but '08 was finally successful, the score being 33-21. The Sophomore class captured two of the canes, '09 getting the heavyweight cane. But '09 had their share of. the glory, for, in the tug-of-war, with twenty men on a side they won rather easily by about twelve feet. The Musical Clubs, as usual, have had full swing during the winter of 1905. After many calls for candidates, and much hard practice during the latter part of 1904, several very enjoyable concerts were given. The Banjo Club failed to materialize, but a quartette was formed which fully filled its place, and in fact made the hit of the season. The Mandolin and Glee clubs were larger than ever, and their part of the program was well rendered. Although its membership was not as large as the previous year, the orchestra turned out to be the best ever had at Stevens. After the summer vacation, the clubs renewed their activity in preparation for the season's concerts, of which a good list was prepared. The new Castle Point grounds have been undergoing extensive improvements. Not only has the new Chemical Laboratory been erected on them, but an athletic field has been undergoing construction. The field was about three-fourths finished when winter put a stop to further operations. Right here it might be well to give a description of the new laboratory. The Morton Memorial Laboratory of Chemistry is situated on that part of the grounds bordering on River and Sixth Streets, and runs parallel to Sixth Street. The high bank there was cut down so that the ground floor of the building would be about six feet above the street level, and the land to the north was sloped in a gradual terrace to the original campus level. The building is three stories high, and is about the same as the Carnegie Laboratory in size, that is, fifty-two feet wide by one hundred and eighteen feet long. It is of steel and brick construction, the bricks being laid up with a raked joint, giving an artistic effect. The trimmings are of limestone, and the base is granite. The interior walls are of straw-colored brick, and the floors are mainly cement and asphalt. Messrs. Ackerman and Partridge are the architects, and Messrs. A. R. Whitney, Jr., and Com- pany, the contractors. Mr. A. R. Wolff designed and supervised the erection of the general heating and Ventilating apparatus. . One entrance to the building is on River Street, and another on the Castle Point grounds. A hall 82 runs through on the main floor from entrance to entrance. On each side of this are situated the private laboratories of Dr. Stillman and Dr. Pond, rooms for electro-chemistry, assaying and gas analysis, a stock room, a dark room, and the usual toilet and coat rooms. The main student laboratory is on the second floor, and contains ninety desks with four lockers to each desk. Individual hoods are placed at each desk to carry off all fumes. On this floor is also a combustion room, a stock delivery room, and a room for treating solutions with hydrogen sulphide. On a mezzanine floor above the stock and hydrogen sulphide rooms is a weighing room which accommodates forty students. This room is reached by flights of stairs directly from the main laboratory, from which it is screened by glass. At the east end of the top floor is a lecture room which accommodates one hundred and ninety- eight students. A room for the preparation of lectures is immediately adjoining this. At the opposite end of the Hoor is a recitation room seating ninety-eight students. Between these rooms is a Memorial Room. Here are kept the libraries of Dr. Morton and Dr. Leeds, together with other things pertaining to their memory. The roof over the lecture room is of a saw-tooth construction with windows facing the north, thus giving diffused light to the room. A few changes were made in the Main Institute Building during the year. The old chemical laboratories on the second and third floors were converted into class-rooms. Professor Webb's room was also reconstructed, and the pillars in Professor Ganz's room were removed, steel girders being substituted to support the floor above. A new room was constructed from what were formerly Dr. Geyer's and Dr. Pond's rooms and the hallway north of the former. The room contains one hundred and twenty-six seats which are arranged in amphitheatrical style. Owing to a delay in completing the Chemical Laboratory, tl1e periods of study for the year of 1905-1906 were changed considerably. All Junior electrical and chemical work was put off until the second term, while drawing and engineering practice was taken up in the first term. The Sophomores worked in the Physics Laboratory in the first term, leaving the chemical laboratory work for the second term. These changes enabled the Seniors to complete their engineering work before the intermediate term. During the year numerous gifts were made to the Institute, many of them being for use in the new Chemical Laboratory. These consist of two thirteen- and twenty-six-gram standard weights from Mr. Adriance, '85 , an Engler Viscosimeter from Mr. Nathan, '90, six analytical balances from the Class of 1905, the accompanying weights being partly the gift of Mr. A. P. Trautwein, '76, two Worthington return pumps from Mr. John Dunn, President of the International Steam Pump Company, three centrifugal fans from the B. F. Sturtevant Company, an exhaust fan from the Howard and Morse Company, all radia- tors for the building from the American Radiator Company, and besides these, from the American Furnace Company, Mr. Reichhelm, President, a gift of blowers, assay furnaces, crucible furnaces, ore grinders, and pulverizers. The Department of Electrical Engineering also received its share of gifts, chief among them being a single-phase repulsion motor from Mr. J. Fraley Baker, a five-dial bridge with reversible ratio arms from the Weston Company, and a potentiometer and Wheatstone bridge from the Weston Electrical Instrument Company. The J. B. Colt Company of New York presented the Institute with a 84 75-light Model N acetylene gas generator, and a one-horsepower gas engine direct-connected to a piston pump. A new boiler was presented by the Babcock and Wilcox Company, and the DeLaval Steam Turbine Company, through the efforts of Professor Denton, gave a sectional model of a steam turbine and generator. A large slide rule, eight feet long by one foot wide, was given by A. W. Faber through Mr. E. G. Ruehle. For the first time in the history of lacrosse at Stevens, winter practice was held. A dock loft in the North German Lloyd Steamship piers was used. This made a good place to practice in, and the stick handling of the team was much improved. The playing of the team throughout the season was somewhat erratic. The games with the New York Lacrosse Club, Columbia, and Johns Hopkins were very dis- appointing. Excellent showing was made against the Crescents and Swarthmore, however, and Lehigh was beaten decidedly. The season ended with a shutout over Cornell. The Sophomores and Freshmen played their usual games, the Sophomores winning the most hotly contested series ever seen at Stevens. Preparations for a 1906 lacrosse team were at once begun after college re-opened in September. Practice was held every day at the Cricket Grounds, and a game was played with the Crescents. The result of this fall practice was most encouraging. As a result of the interclass basketball games, an interest in the game was created which led to the formation of a Stevens Basketball team. Oflicers were elected at a meeting held in November. A place to practice in was obtained, and games arranged for the coming season with such teams as West Point, Lehigh, Wesleyan and Manhattan. A baseball club was organized in the spring of 1905, with the understanding that if its showing during the season was good, and if it was proved that Stevens could support two spring games, baseball should be recognized as a varsity sport. At the close of the season, President Humphreys and the Faculty Advisory Committee decided that the club came up to requirements. Consequently, at the Athletic Association Meeting held in November, an amendment was made to the Constitution making baseball a varsity sport. On the track Stevens had a very successful season. The representatives to the Intercollegiate Meet made a fine showing, Weber, '06, coming in second i11 the broad jump, thus making three points. The interclass field day was probably the most successful ever held, and 1906 and 1908 made the close scores of thirty-four and thirty-one respectively. Two records were broken, those of the shot-put and 75-yard hurdle. The membership of the Tennis Club was largely increased, and much greater interest taken in the game generally. An interclass tournament was held, and successful matches were also played with other colleges. The football team started out with good prospects. Coach McClave was re-engaged for the season, and most of the veterans were back in college. The season as a whole was good, the team scoring ninety- one points to its opponents' twenty-two. The Rutgers games were great disappointments, but New York University was defeated badly, a victory which has not been accomplished since 1898. ' 85 The Indicator HE INDICATOR enjoys the distinction of being the first regular periodical issued at Stevens. Before '84 the Institute was without any student publication except the Eccentric, and after- wards the Bolt, the progenitors of the LINK. Although other student activities had been receiv- ing considerable attention, as may be seen from the records in the Eccentric, the time was not ripe for establishing a paper until this time. In January of that year the first number of the Stevens Indicator was issued as a monthly newspaper. It was a sixteen-page paper with cover, 75 x 105- inches, and sold for twenty cents per copy. It was all that a college monthly should be, containing besides the current news an occasional article of some scientific value. It is no small matter to successfully publish a twenty-cent monthly in a college containing less than 200 students. It is therefore not surprising that after three years' existence the editors found it necessary to effect a reorganization. Realizing the value of a college publication, the Alumni Association stepped in and combined with the students, changing the paper from a monthly to a quarterly publication. Two of the alumni were chosen as editors, both being engineers of recognized standing, and from that time the paper lost its character of a mere newspaper, and became a technical publication, which has won for itself an enviable reputation. The general style of the paper as it is now published is much the same as that adopted in '87, A few changes have been made, but they are minor ones. The growth of the subscription list has permitted the publishers to improve the quality of the printing and to slightly increase the size of the page, and the larger activities have given more material for the notes and personals, but except for these lesser details there have been few changes. The policy has been to be a "clearing house" of engineering information for the Alumni, and to show what Stevens is doing for engineering in this country and abroad. The editors have therefore confined the matter as closely as possible to articles by Stevens men, or prepared from information furnished by them. Some very good articles have not been published because they were not of Stevens origin. During the past year a few minor changes have been made. The most apparent is the change in cover and in style of make up of the magazine. The cover is now printed in colors as near to those of the college as the printers' art will permit. A slight change in the style of type has permitted an arrangement of matter in a more artistic style than formerly, in the hope of making an engineering magazine as attrac- tive as possible. It was with no little trepidation that the management decided upon the use of an or- namental rather than a "business" style of type, but they have been encouraged by seeing a technical book from one of our biggest science publishers printed in the same type. The management have endeavored to include in each issue one or more articles that lean toward the popular rather than the purely technical style, in order that the pages may be of wider interest. The style of articles that have given the Indicator its reputation has not however been neglected, a number of valuable articles having been published during the past year. 86 " The Stute " HE STUTE has practically completed the second year of its mission, the mission of inculcating among its readers, the undergraduates and alumni of Stevens, a true interest in their college. The present editors, as well as their predecessors, the parents of the paper, feel that a fair degree of success has crowned their efforts. Of course, expectations were not fully realized. Possibly, in aiming at the sun in order to hit the steeple, they had hoped, perchance, to strike the sun too. They didn't. Nevertheless considerable satisfaction is felt in the attempt. The paper is conducted along practically the same lines as those outlined by the founders. That is, it still appears at fifteen bi-weekly intervals during the live portions of the college year, it maintains its original form and spirit, its policy is the same, and-the subscription price is still one dollar. The present board was appointed about the time of the tenth issue, assisting in the preparation of the remain- ing five issues, and, thanks to this careful nursing, became fully capable of assuming the responsibility of publishing Volume II., In accordance with the plan adopted by the founders of the paper, that any surplus which may accrue shall be devoted "to such of the Institute associations, projects or funds as, in their opinion may seem most worthy," the first year's profit 627.195 was placed at the disposal of the present Senior Class for the "formation and for the support of any custom or tradition upon which the class might decide." At the time of this writing only part of this amount was expended, and that toward establishing the Freshman Class Cap Custom. The Stutcis future seems bright. Clouds will hover at times, but they will disappear too. The Stutc has a duty to perform, and must remain to perform it. With continued judicious management and enthusiastic support, a long, healthy existence seems assured. The Engineering Society N order to harmonize with a two-term roster the Engineering Society voted in January, 1905, to elect its oflicers each term, the terms of office to be from September to February, and from Febru- ary to June. Under the newly elected officers the Society continued its usual course of meeting after the supplementary term had ended. Two of the meetings were taken up by descriptions of the Senior Inspection Trip. Following this were meetings where papers were given on U The Telephone and Telephone Practice" and "Foundry Practice." In the meantime one inspection trip had been made to the Brooklyn power-plants and one illustrated lecture had been given by Mr. H. V. Haden on the "DeLaval Steam Turbine." When the Seniors stopped on account of examinations, the Juniors who had been elected oflicers for the following year took charge and held several meetings. As the previous constitution had been lost, a new one was drafted, which was accepted and went into effect June 1, 1905. Before the end of the year one trip was made to the oihce of the Brooklyn Eagle. Short papers were given on the "D'Auria Pump," the "White Steamer," the " Moore Light," "Superposed Turretst' and " Litho- graphingf' The final meeting of the year was devoted largely to laying plans for the following year. S7 The first term of this year opened with a special meeting addressed by President Humphreys on "Systematizing and Its Benefits." The two upper classes were invited, but only a small percentage attended. Then followed meetings every two weeks until December, when they stopped on account of Senior work and examinations. The aim in reorganizing the Society under a constitution was to increase the standard and make the meetings more beneficial. The constitution called for the observance of Parliamentary Law and the suggestion was made that the speakers file outlines of their talks. In some cases outlines were filed, but in all the meetings there was an apparent lack of interest in the upper classes. Papers were given on " Compressed Air," " The Manufacture of Chocolate," " High-Pressure Gas Distribution," and the " Diezel Oil Engine," and in each case the attendance was small. It was planned to hold a debate, but the arrange- ments were not completed when the meetings stopped before Christmas. It was also intended to make inspection trips, but the only one arranged was to the Bayonne plant of the Standard Oil Company which was delayed until January. The best thing the Society did the first term was to hold a lecture on "Rope-Driving," given by Mr. F. S. Greene. The lecture was illustrated and was an excellent presentation of a subject not covered in the regular course. In this case all classes were invited and about forty per cent attended. If any great good is to be accomplished some interest must be shown. There is material at hand for regular meetings and special lectures, but it is hardly worth holding them under present conditions. It is hoped that the Society will start up with new life at the beginning of the second term and make up for the time lost in the first. Musical Clubs HE Musical clubs had a very successful season during 1904-1905, interesting programs being rendered on several occasions, and always before enthusiastic audiences. The clubs gave several pleasing numbers at the Annual Smoker. Among the places visited during the year were Glen Ridge, Rutherford, the Forest Hill Field Club, Passaic, and Barnard College. The clubs were present at the meeting of the alumni held at the Institute, and there, as elsewhere, their selections were much appre- ciated. The Quartette was especially good during the season and was encored many times. As the Quar- tette is to consist of the same men during the 1905-1906 season, its success will doubtless be augmented. The season of 1905-1906 has started well. The places in the clubs being secured after competi- tion, best results are obtainable, and we are glad to note that the number of candidates for the various places has been large. At present there are about forty members in the clubs, and if all of these men will do their duty and attend rehearsals, the efficiency of the Stevens clubs, which has ever been of the highest, will not be lowered by them. The first concert of the season was given at Freehold, and although the clubs were still, "in the rough," the affair was much enjoyed by all. Selections were also rendered befo1'e the Newark Stevens Club, and the Graduates Club of New York. 88 2 3 151 1- "4 "WH: :fifgi 5 '.,, jg' "" ' El s--.. 1 A. . I.:. U ,4'41. nj.1,,'-,:yjg'j, ' 52, ,f :,",,.',-in " xi: '," ..-f' " an ' - Officers of A. M. Nonms, '07.. the Athletic Association A. E. MEIiVINE, '07 ..... W. S. ATWATER, '08.. . .. W. H. Comm, '07 1908 Representatives President Vice-President S ecrelary Treasurer R. E. BUTLER H. W. ROBERTS Igog Representative W. HEARSEY 90 A I X f X riff QM!! NX xx, M: 1' X 1 ,XXX ERLENKOTTER, '05 lMCIqINLAY, '05 TURNER, '05 COMSTOOK, '06 COMSTOCK, '06 LEWIS, '06 MUDGE, '06 V PINKNEY, '06 PRATT, '06 Lacrosse DAVEY, '06 DAVIS, '06 GAYLEY, '06 HAMILTON, '06 Football STOUT, '06 COWENI-IOVEN, '07 NORRIS, '07 PARKHURST, '07 LEONHARD, '08 Intercollegiate Meet WEBER, '06 91 MURRAY, '06 PINKNEY, '06 DEMAREST, '07 ROBERTS, '08 MATTIIEWS, '08 ROBERTS, '08 THAYER, '08 VAN SYCKLE, '08 HIEARSEY, '09 if 7 "TR Af U X 'p.Q- g,-su na -1" L' 'Jii:'1N..,: N' . . N . rug, 5,9-iz, C " .sn v Z. x" ' 1 F iff 1 fir fili . xwgx. J 'E Hz E-.3.,.. gf 91 L av! ff' gal!! Varsity Lacrosse I 5 X N looking over the record made by the Varsity Team of 1905, one finds many encouraging q I features. Owing to the many changes in the line up, the team did not reach the full Q F5 Q power in the early part of the season, but as tl1e season progressed the Varsity improved KJ X with every game, reaching its full strength in the Lehigh game. With our victory over . ' gg " , Cornell to the tune of 5 to 0, and the Alumni with 11 to 1 for the score, we closed the season of 1005 very creditably. We are looking forward to the coming season with great expectations. We hope to accomplish something long looked forward to by Stevens men, namely, the winning of the Intercollegiate Lacrosse Championship. ' Season of 1905 At Hoboken-N. Y. Lacrosse Club, 7, Stevens, 4 U Bay Ridge-Crescent A. C., 85 " 6 " Hoboken--C. C. N. Y., 1, " S " " -Columbia, 4, 3 " Baltimore-Johns Hopkins, 15, 1 " Bay Ridge-Crescent A. C. 2d, 03 3 " Hoboken-Swarthmore, 105 ' 5 " " -Lehigh, 5, ' 7 " " -Cornell, 0, " 5 " " -Alumni, 1, " 11 Games won, 5, games lost, 5 Po1N'rs Sconnn Stevens, 53, Opponents, 51 93 VALQQSRTYF K if 7 Am. .D Q- M ... H. H. DAVIS, '06 .... E. I-I. BEDELL, '05... E. H. NLXTTHEWS. '06 ...... THOMAS B. IQIRK .... Captain Manager Asst. Manager Coach The Team ERLENKO'1"l'l'IR, '05 ............ .... G oat HAMILTON, '06 ....... .... P oint PINKNIQY, '0G. .. COMSTOCK, '06 . . TURNER, '06 I 1JEMAREST,'075 DAVRY, '06 ..... BIURRAY, '06. . . GAYLRY, '06 .... RO1mR'1's, '08.. BICIQINLAY, '05, DAVIS, '06 ..... HIQLMR, '07 .... STACK, '05 94 Substitutes COWENHOVEN, '07 . . . .Cover Point . . . .First Defense . . .Second Defense . . . .Third Defense . . .Center , . .Third Attack . . .Second Attack . . .First Attach . . .Outside Home . . .Inside Home GORDON, '05 Bcnnitt Turnbull Hughes Cowenhoven Helms Correa Hoynes Martin Demarcst McBurncy Dienst Helms Sturzcnski Cowcnhoven Turnbull Bcnnitt Lydcckcr Correa, Mgr. McBurney Wiley Dcmarcst, Capt. Bucnsocl Hoe Stevens .......... 4 Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Lacrosse Record 1885 " 1891. J. D. FLACK, Captain J. C. SMITH, Captain N. Y. U ............. 1 Stevens .......... 4 Lehigh ........ No other records of this year are to be found. Stevens .... .... J ohns Hopkins. Stevens .... .... C orinthian A. C. 1886 Stevens .... .... N . Y. A. C ..... . Stevens .... .... J ersey City L. C J' D' FLACK' .Captain Stevens .... N. Y. A. C ..... 0 Pmiceton "" Stevens .... C. C. N. Y ...... Lehigh """ Stevens .... Jersey City L. C Hmivaid """' Stevens .... .... S taten Island L. N' Y' 'C ""' Stevens .... .... N . Y. A. C.. . . . Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens..... Stevens .... . . . . Stevens ..... . . . N.Y.U ...... 1888 W. A. MAGEE, Captain C.C.N.Y ...... .... Princeton .... Rutgers .... N. Y. U ..... Rutgers ...... Harvard ..... Lehigh ..... 1889 L. D. WILDMAN, Captain 0 N Y C.C. . ........ C.C.N.Y ........... 3 4 Brooklyn L. C ........ ...O P1'inceton..... 1890 F. B. STEVENS, Captain 4 C. C. N. Y ........... Brooklyn L. C ........ Brookl n L C y . ....... . Lehigh .............. Princeton ............ Brooklyn L. C ........ Staten Island L. C. . .. 7 Johns Hopkins ....... 13 K. L. Stevens .......... Stevens .......... Stevens .... Stevens Stevens .... Stevens .... Stevens .... Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens .... Stevens .... Stevens .... Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens 1892 MARTIN, Captain 6 C. C. N. Y. .... . Lawrenceville. . Lorillards ...... Johns Hopkins. Princeton ...... Johns Hopkins. Lehigh ........ 1893 H. F. CUNTZ, Captain 3 Cornell ........ Princeton ...... M. W. Lehigh ........ Johns Hopkins. 1894 KELLOG, Captain 3 Crescent A. C. . . Crescent A. C. . . Crescent A. C. . . Cornell ........ Crescent A. C. .. Crescent A. C. . . Crescent A. C. . . Johns Hopkins. Lehigh ........ W. H. CORBETT, Captain Stevens .......... 1 Stevens Stevens Stevens ..... .... Stevens Stevens ..... .... Stevens Stevens ..... .... Stevens Stevens. Stevens .......... 10 8 Stevens Stevens ..... .... Stevens ..... .... Stevens Stevens ..... .... Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens ..... .... Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens. Stevens . Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens 1895 N.Y.U ...... Crescent A. C .... . . . C. C. N. Y .... Harvard ...... C. C. N . Y .... CQRNELL ...... Crescent A. C .... . . . Johns Hopkins Lehigh ....... 1896 W. H. JENNINGS, Captain C. C. N. Y .... C. C. N. Y .... C. C. N. Y .... Lehigh ....... Johns Hopkins Harvard ...... Crescent A. C .... . . . Toronto U .... 1897 R. S. SCOTT, Captain Montclair A. C ........ Crcs. A. C. 2d T ....... Cres. A. C. 2d T ....... Crescent A. C. . Johns Hopkins Harvard ...... Lehigh ....... 1898 R. S. Sco'r'r, Captain 6 Columbia .... . Montclair A. C ........ Crescent A. C .... . . . C. C. N.Y .... Swarthmore. . . Johns Hopkins Harvard ...... Lehigh ....... Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens .... .... Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens 1899 A. MCDONALD, Captain 3 C. C. N. Y ...... Harvard ......... Crescent A. C ..... Columbia ........ Staten Island L. C Johns Hopkins. . . Swarthmore ...... Cornell ....... Lehigh ..... 1900 F. LAYAT, Captain 8 Staten Island L. C. Crescent A. C ..... C. C. N. Y ........ Swarthmore ...... Staten Island L. C. Johns Hopkins. . . Cornell .......... 6 6 Brantford Indians. 5 Lehigh ...... 1901 F. LAYAT, Captain . 3 Crescent A. C. 3 Hobart ...... 9 Orange L. C. . 3 Staten Island L C 3 Columbia .... 1 Crescent A. C. 9 C. C. N. Y .... 3 Lehigh ...... 5 Lehigh .... 1 Toronto .... 1902 F. RABBE, Captain 3 Crescent A. C. 5 Harvard ..... 1 Swarthmore. . 7 Columbia .... Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens ..... . . . . Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Orange A. C. .. Alumni ....... Hobart ...... . Lehigh ....... Seneca Indians ........ 1902-Condnued 1904 . . . . . . . 2 H. D. ZIMMERMAN, Captain 0 Stevens .......... 3 Lehigh qeanceillin' ' ' ' C. C. N. Y. fCancelledj. Stevens.... 4 6 Stevens .......... 10 2 Stevens .... .... Stevens .... .... Stevens .... .... Toronto CCancelledj Stevens ..... .... 1903 F. RABBE, Captain Crescent A. C.. Johns Hopkins Stevens .... . . . . Stevens .... .... Crescent A. C. . C. C. N. Y ..... Columbia ..... Johns Hopkins. Lehigh ....... Swarthmore. . . G. N. Y. I. A. C Alumni ....... Cornell ..... 1905 H. H. DAVIS, Captain 4 Stevens.......... Stevens.......... Swarthmore ..... . . . 9 Stevens ..... . . . . C. C. N. Y ..... . . . 0 Stevens ..... .. .. Lehigh ..... . . . 7 Stevens ..... . . . . Cornell ..... . . . 1 Stevens ..... . . . . Hobart ....... . . . 1 Stevens ...., . . . . Columbia ....... . . . 1 Stevens ..,.. . . . . Seneca Indians ........ 5 Stevens ..... .... Alumni ......... . . . 3 Stevens .,.. .... 1 1 'Wee fl 192 4 G Q1 xf1ul5fi', vigbgif 'f D i f 100 N. Y. Lacrosse Club Crescent A. C. . C. C. N. Y ..... Columbia ..... Johns Hopkins Crescent A. C., 2d Swarthmore. . . Lehigh ....... Cornell. . . . . Alumniqfl . . X5 ' A ":...3i'C"1?-'W ' , Y,,jg.1'-gg, H. iz'- ,f ,nal "wir ff x'-:s QAM, ' Hi" . wxdffif . Qi" 5 'lin V 5 QP f' K f' ' .5 ' X , ,N X Q.-xx X 21 MXN x P-X 4' "f f-il A' A . , 'I N X -1,6 S , , xg P XX x' -' N J . X xbfd . .vig Q :'.-: ' ' , Ex X X f " 1 I b 4 Y- X y QXV ,f cw ff 1 ', k ' ' 1' A' 5,35 J' .3 f -.'M W , A ' JR .r X fam' 'ff ,X ' 'NK wx W ff I" W jf I 3 XX dy! 'LW 1 q 4 U i ' ff f f' ! Q I , ff fi gl l . A I pf Q 6 W V -2 X l H . rl. NH' , E x 5 Ml xx, N 5-.4 , -.'- 'N . , Q A 1 A -V in - ,L mzts' W .. .4-1 ' R N ? K 'X X 'K N ' ,sq my A Xi Q Q J Q Varsity Football geneial fu erage was good is shown by the fact that we have been able to schedule games for next yeai with colleges which would not play us in the past The prospects for next season are very bright, and, with the student body working with the team, the year ",,Q3 5? HIS year's football season contained both successes and disappointments. That the Y - , 'Q - 6 1 - ' L . K .. f Q y Y . A 1 . ' I '.L ' V. I I' U should be a successful one. The new Castle Point field will be ready, and the help this will give cannot be overestimated. Season of 1905 At New Brunswick-Rutgers, 65 Stevens, 0 " Hoboken -R. P. I., 115 " 4 " " -Orange Y. M. C. A., 05 " 35 " New York --N. Y. U., 03 ' 23 " Hoboken -Columbia Law School, 0, ' 6 ' " -Pratt Institute, Og ' 23 " " -Rutgers , 5 3 " 0 Games won, 4, games lost, 3 POINTS Sconmn Stevens, 91 Opponents, 22 103 V P-SVTY .Q- QQVECSC-J3s!2ilYlf - G. Comswocx, '0G. .. J. D. S'roU'1', '06 .... W. S. ATwA'1'1-JR, '08 ..... S. S. AICCLAVE ..... The Team COMSTOCK, '06 ...... CONVENIIOVEN, '07, .. NORRIS, '07 ...... LEWIS, '06 ..... NIUDGE, '06 ...... LEONIIARD, '08 ..... T1-MYER, 'OS ...... ROBERTS, ,OS ..... BIATTIIEXVS, ,OS .... VAN SYCKLE, 'OS H1mxus1cY, '09 1'1mTT, '0G.. . . . 104 Caplain Manager Asst. Manager Coach Left End Left Tackle Left Guard Center Right Guard Right Tackle Right End Quarter-back Left Half-back Right H alf-back Full-back K Schcm Cruickshzmk Adams, Mgr. Norris Geiler, Capl. Hagen Johansen Cowcnhoven Asmus Gough Bowman Smith Johansen Beyer Norris Michalis Spencer, Mgr Schem A Ross Cowenhoven, Capt. Hagen McGa.ll Slater Wright Stevens ..... Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens J. E. J. E. Stevens Football Record 1873 DENTON, Captain 6 N. Y. U ....... . . . 1 Columbia. . . 3 C. C. N. Y.. . 2 N. J. A. A. . . 1874 DENTON, Captain 0 Rutgers .... 4 Columbia ..... . . . 6 N. Y. U ...... . . . 0 Yale ...... 1875 J. KINGSLAND, Captain H. M. N.Y.U ....... C.C.N.Y.. Rutgers .... Columbia. . . C.C.N.Y.. Princeton ..... . . . 5 6 0 6 C.C.N.Y... 1 6 O 3 Rutgers .... 1876 HAZARD, Captain 2 Rutgers .... 3 Columbia. . . 5 N. Y. U ...... . . . 0 Columbia. . . 1877 HAZARD, Captain 0 Rutgers .... 0 Columbia. . . 1 Rutgers .... 7 0 C. C. N. Y. . Yale ....... Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens ............ 59 Stevens ............ Stevens ..... .... 1878 R. N. MLIRRITT, Captain 0 Princeton ..... . . . 5 0 Rutgers .... . . . 0 1 Rutgers .... . . . 0 1879 J. PRARY, Captain 0 Alumni ..... . . . 0 0 Columbia. . . . . . 0 0 Rutgers .... . . . 1 0 Princeton ..... . . . 7 O Rutgers .... . . . O O Alumni ..... . . . O 3 Rutgers .... . . . 1 1880 M. BICNAUGHTON, Captain 1 t. Rutgers ....... .... 1 g 0 Princeton ..... .... 5 g 3g. C.C.N.Y ..... 0 0 U. of P ..... . . . 0 1881 M. NICNAUGHTON, Captain Princeton. ...... 1 g., 6t .......1g.,1t. Columbia.......2g.,1t .......2g.,2t. C.C.N.Y.......2g.,2t 1882 K. TORRENCE, Captain' 8 t. C. C. N. Y .... 0 Rutgers ..... .... 2 g 1883 A P Knnfrzscn, Captain Brooklyn Poly 0 Yale ......... 4 Harvard ...... 0 .....48 ...14 1883-Continued Stevens ..... .... 0 Princeton ...,...... 14 Stevens ..... .... 1 9 Columbia ..... .... 0 Stevens ..... .... 1 4 Lafayette ..... . . . 4 Stevens ..... .... 2 Harvard .... ..... 1 1 Stevens ..... .... 6 0 Seton Hall ......... 0 Stevens ...,. .... 1 4 Lafayette .......... 11 Stevens ..... .... 5 U. of Mich ..... . . . 1 Stevens ..... .... 6 U. of P ..... . . . 6 1884 O. H. BALDWIN, Captain Stevens ,........... 0 Yale ......... .... 9 6 Stevens ..... .... 0 Princeton ..... .... 4 Stevens ..... ..... 0 Wesleyan ..... .... 1 1 Stevens ............ 0 Princeton .......... 56 Stevens ........ Cdrawj Rutgers ........ Cdrawj Stevens ..... ..... 5 8 Adelphi Acad ....... 0 Stevens ..... .... 0 U. of P ............ 30 Stevens ..... .... 1 7 Lafayette ..... . . . 4 Stevens ..... .... 1 5 Alumni ....... . . . 4 Stevens ..... .... 5 8 Lafayette ..... . . . 0 1885 B. F. HART, Captain Stevens ............ 0 Yale ....... ..... 5 5 Stevens ............ 0 Princeton .......... 04 Stevens ...., .... 0 Princeton .......... 78 Stevens ..... .... 8 6 C. C. N. Y .......... 0 Stevens ..... .... 1 2 Lafayette .......... 16 Stevens ..... ..,. 0 Columbia .......,.. 4 Stevens ..... .... 9 . U. of P ..... ..... 2 2 Stevens ..... .... 1 8 Lafayette ......... ', 23 Stevens ..... .... 2 0 Lehigh ....... . . . 4 Stevens ..... .... 1 62 C. C. N. Y .......... 0 Stevens ..... .... 1 4 Brooklyn Hills ...... 0 1886 B. F. HART, Captain Stevens ............ 0 Harvard .... ..... 4 4 Stevens ............ 0 Yale ....... ..... 5 4 Stevens ..... .... 6 Lafayette ..... . . . 5 10 9 Stevens ..... Stevens ..... Stevens ..... N. Stevens ........ Stevens ........ Stevens ..... Stevens ..... Stevens ..... Stevens ..... J.S Stevens ........ Stevens ........ Stevens ..... Stevens ..... Stevens ..... Stevens ..... Stevens ..... Stevens ..... Stevens Stevens ..... Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens J. S. 1 886-Continued ....0 Lehighu... . . . . 0 Princeton. . . . . . 0 Princeton. . 1887 CAMPBELL, Captain 0 Rutgers... . . . . 2 Rutgers. . . . . . . . 4 Dartmouth. ... . 6 Amherst. . .. . . . . 0 Mass. Tech. 0 Trinity..... 1888 DEHikRT, JR.,:Captain 2 OrangeA.C U.ofP..... . . . . 0 Princeton. . ....O Yale....... 0 Trinity..... .... 4 Williams... . . . .12 Mass. Tech. . . . .13 Dartmouth. 1889 DEHART, JR., Captain . . .. 0 Orange A. C . . . . 4 Harvard. . . . . . . . 0 Princeton. . .... 5 Trinity... . . ....0 Yale..... 4 Cornell..... . . . . 10 Mass. Tech. .... 6 Columbia... 0 T1'inity..... .... 5 Amherst. . .. . . . . 5 Dartmouth. 1890 KNO TEAM1 Stevens ...... Stevens ...... Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens 1891 W. P. MCKENZXE, Captain F. H. ... F. H. E.K -... ....- . N.Y.A.C ..... . N. Y. U ..... . Cornell ..... . Columbia ..... . . . . Williams .... . Dartmouth ......... . West Point. . . Amherst ........... 6 38 0 52 . 10 Rutgers ..... 0 12 12 0 0 . Mass. Tech. . 1892 COYNE, Captain . Orange A. C ........ C 4 . 6 ManhattanA . 0 Crescent A.C .10 N.Y.A.C... . 0 West Point. . .22 Fordham .... .22 Rutgers ..... . 14 Rensselaer P. 1893 COYNE, Captain . 0 Orange A.C. . 10 Crescent A. C . 0 Crescent A.C .60 C.C.N.Y... .39 Rutgers .... . .12 Lafayette .......... 1894 EMBLE, Captain . 6 Orange A.C ......... .28 N. J. A. C .......... . 0 Crescent A. C. ..... . . O Rutgers ..... 1895 INO TEAM1 Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens 1896 T. J. BUCKLEY, Captain ...6 O.Y.M.C.A ...6 Irvings..... ...0 Rutgers..... ...0 N.Y.U..i.. ...0 E.A.C..... ...0 N.J.A.C... .....10 Rutgers... 1897 R. S. G. HUGHEs, Captain Stevens ............ 0 N. Y. U .... Stevens ,........... 0 Irvings ..... Stevens ..... . . . 0 Rutgers. . . . . Stevens ..... ...O N.Y.U..... Stevens . . . 0 Riverside. . . Stevens ..... ..... 1 4 Rutgers ..... Stevens ..... ..... 1 6 H. H. S. A. A Stevens ..... . . . 4 West Point. . 1898 C. T. MYERS, Captain Stevens ............ 0 Princeton. . . Stevens ............ 1 1 Rutgers .... Stevens ..... . . . 0 Union. . . . . . Stevens ..... ..... 4 1 N. Y. U ..... Stevens ..... . . . 0 Haverford. . Stevens ..... . . . 5 Rutgers. . . . . Stevens ..... . . . 0 West Point. . 1899 C. T. MYERS, Captain Stevens ............ 6 Newark A. C. Stevens ............ 0 Haverford. . Stevens ..... ..... 1 2 Rutgers ..... Stevens ..... . . . 2 Swarthmore . Stevens ..... 0 Columbia. .. Stevens ..... . . . 0 Rutgers. . . . . Stevens . 0 West Point. . 6 N. Y. U ..... Stevens ..... . . . Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens. . . Stevens. . . Stevens. . . Stevens. . . Stevens. . . Stevens. . . 1900 INO TEAM1 1901 LNO TEAM1 1902 H. D. ZIMMERMAN, Captain 0 N.Y.U...........27 5 PrattInstitute..... 0 .. 6 BrooklynPoly...... 0 .. 6 RensselaerP.I......11 .. 0 Rutgers ......... ...10 .. 0 St.John's ...... 0 .. 5 I-IobokenA.A...... O .. ...10 St.John's ...... 6 .. 0 Rutgers ...... 5 1903 O. S. BUNCH, Captain 0 N.Y.U...........41 6 PrattInstitute..... 6 .. 0 RensselaerP.I.....17 . . ..... 11 Columbia Law School 0 ,A Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens ...... Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens eQy y G9 111 M. .-. ......... G. 1903-Continued . . . 6 Rutgers ..... ..... . 30 5 St.John's..........17 ....5 Rutgers..... .....25 0 St.John's..... ...5 1904 KALTWASSER, Captain 0 Rutgers .......... .. 4 . . . 0 Rensselaer ........ .11 . . . .17 Pratt Institute... . . . 0 ....5 Trinity............5 ....0 Columbia..........10 . . .28 Pratt Institute .... . . 6 0 Rutgers .......... .. 0 1905 CoMs'rocK, Captain 0 Rutgers .......... .. 6 R. P. I ............ 11 Orange Y. M. C. A. . . 0 N. Y. U ........... 0 Columbia. Law School 0 Pratt Institute .... .. 0 Rutgers ............ 5 4 ...35 ...23 6 ...23 ...O E'EA A 1 ' LP fill 'XY p FTER encountering the most trying obstacles the first representative team that the Institute has possessed in many years scored a success, which might be termed marked. A comparison of de- feats and victories does not, however, show how well the boys performed at some of the games which must go down as defeats. Many thanks are due those men who by their diligent and pcrsevering work on the improvised and inadequately equipped practice grounds at Castle Point made it possible for baseball to be taken under the wing of the Athletic Association. J. W. BJCCKMAN, '06...Captain H. Evnnwz, '06...Manager A. T. GAFFNEY, '06...Asst. Manager The Team J. M. CRITCHLOW, '08 ....... . .... .... I B. W. lilIA'l'TI'IENVS, '08 ......... .. . 5' Catcher O. L. S'rUnG1s, '08 ..... Pitcher H E. PERKINS, '08 .... lst Base L. J. HENES, '08 ..... 2d Base H ICELSEY, '08 ........ 3d Base J. W. BECKMAN, '06 ..... Shortstop J. G. MCCARTY, '06 .... Left Field H F. LAWRENCE, '07 .... Center Field G. C. IQIDGXVAY, '08 .... Right Field H. GILSON, '06 ......... J. H. DAVIDSON, '08 .... Inflclders A STEINMETZ, '08 .... F. M. WALKER '07 I A. T. GAFFNEY 506 . . . Y Oumddcrs 112 fu. '. ,.'., . I A' fl, g..-v 'Q'-' "ff- ' A , . , . ' ' .K I -'I I' I-,'.. .. '- '-. - ' 1 ',.'-' ."""'N .' .. ,. - : 1 . ',--... -' '. o I' 'I - 0 ' - , u '- '. 1 "" '- .- -...f --,ggi .', , ' .h 1-. .- -.':.1'R ?fQ-::.i,'., ' i - ' 1 '- ' . ., ....., .-3,-,.i:,. I . , l . v .,- -,,' -, ' , --. wa... , . .-- .--'v , ., - I ...,.f,.- , , w .,w,,. . . .' ' y ,,,:j1,'.i6g. lv' , , ' ' A -. - " -- , 2... , ,-'3' ' , -, . . . ,,'.-5 ', .',' J - - ' - . ' . ' -. -' '. " .H ' .,. 1 - ' 1 . 'I I A . '. . I -' . - x - , . -. , - .- . - .'.. ,-1. 4 if if l EVENTS I lst Place i 2d Place 3d Place 'College Record 100 Yards Dash .... . llencs, '08, Thayer, '08, W cbcr, '00, 10 2-5 sec. 10 sec. Milgaglhan ........... . .y Murray, '06. Pratt, '06. Lydcckcr, '07. 4 min. 56 sec. 4 min. 55 sec. 75 ar s Hurdle ..... .... l Hcnes '0S. Stout, '00. Selhuan, '08. 9 2-5 sec. 9 2-5 sec. Half-mile Run ........ .... . ' Murray, '06. Mulry, '05, Pratt, '06. l 2 min. 13 sec. 2 min. 12 sec. Running Broad Jump . . Weber, '06, Grubb, 'O7. llenes, '08, I 20 ft. 5 in. 21 ft. 45 in. Quarter-mile Run ..... . . .l Gayley, '06. Thayer, '08 Mulry, '05, 1 55 2-5 sec. 51 sec. g'5ltiglg5.6aPOliY1d Shot .... gowenhoven, '07. Hanes, '08 Lconharcl, '08, 35 fi. 11 in. 35 ft. 11 in. 0 ar s DZISI ....... . ones, '08, " layer, '08 Hayley, '00, ............ 23 sec. Running I-ligh Jump .... . Weber, '06. Grubb, '07. Large, '0S. 5 ft. 5 in. 5 ft. 10 in. lutcrclass Relay, 1907 vs. 1908, won by 1908 POINTS Scomzo 1905 1906 1907 4 34 12 Clerk of Course .......... ..... S cl-IEEL, '05 Assistant Clerk of Course .... ..... li ICGALL, '07 Announcer ............. ..... I DOTBURY - STEVENS '05 Tzmers .... KNIGHTWO5 Du. SEVENOAK Judges. A H Pnor. MOORE 114 lin. PoNn Puma. Suounr 1908 31 Cane Spree Records .4 gel, . vs. N I 1895 1893 vs. 1894 1894 vs. 1895 13 7 15 3 13" 16 1895 vs. 1896 1897 Vvsgmk 1898 1SLQSffV vs. 1899 3 0 2 1 2 'T' -V -XELW Hiya., H 1901. 1901 vs. 1902 1 2 3 O Y1wWwW"'i-. 1902 vs. 1903 1903 -I-vs. 1904 Q04 vs. 1905 2 1 1 2 3 0 1905 N vs. 1906 19067. vs UHJQZ 1907 A vs. 1908 0 3 2 1 0 ' 3 1908 vs. 1909 T' wiv-AYWTWW v-T 1907 Cane Spree Representatives Freshman Year Sophomore Year N. R. MARTIN F. M. WALKER A. JOHANSEN A. SCHEM G. M. COWENHOVEN G. M. COWENHOVEN 1907-Basket Ball Freshman Year Sophomore Year N. B. HODSIiIN ............ ...... C aptain H. F. LAWRENCE. .........,.... Captain E. H. WATLINGTON.... .... Manager S. W. SLATER ....... ..... M anager . . A. D' . 1 .... ..... ' A. L. DUHART 1 . . U . I t . 1 Right Forward R j DM SREST Rzght Forward LEROY HALLOCK Y H. 1. LAWRENCE .... .... L eft Forward R. A. DEMAREST .... .... L eft Forward H. W. ADAMS Center N. B. HODSICIN .... . .Center A. L. DUHART ' S. A. SCHEM ..... .... R ight Guard A. SCHEM ....... Right Guard A. A. FARR ..... .... L eft Guard LEROY HALLOCK. .. .... Left Guard 115 feAll 'T.J LX..-f iii!-wg ,,Q.1.::T :rm 'f HX, M, Aff .Q ,W ., ,- g--M-, :vi ,.-f-.Q Q.-v' 631 W ca JJ' - x ff gf? ' . X-f-W OFFICERS AND Q Q3 LEADERS 0, M 5 8' 1127 gf 2 Q X .ix Q61 ' M XJD The Stevens Institute Glee, Mandolin Club, and Orchestra Officers W. R. Van NORTWICK '06 ...... ........... .... Ilf I anager F. M. WALKER, '07 .......... .... F irst Asst. Manager T. N. UTZ, '08 .......... .. .... Second Asst. Manager Leaders THOMAS SCOFIELD, '06 ..... ........ ..... G l ee Club J. H. DEPPELER, '06 ...... ..... 1 Mandolin Club G. H. CAFFREY, '06 ..... ..... O rchestra 118 2? 1 C , JN M, .gf fx A N :9,..- 3, v M AAY I ,fn M, V,, ' :EW WK 51173 expel your Qares. fum Qall U7 sweet musnq f N Glee Club fm THOMAS SCOFIELD, '06 .............. Leader W. W. HILI4, '06 .... .... .... I J resident ' ' ' N First Tenors H ' E. A. RI1+:sENEE1zc:ER, '06 F. M. WATIIQER, '07 1 24" ,ff 'f W. R. VAN NOIITWICK, '06 T. N. U'I'z, '08 V:-" 171, W. W. HIIITI, '06 W. R. HAMII.'l'ON, '08 ,M - ,S P. R. G. SJOSTROM, '09 l I F. Second Tenors - A I E. H. MATHEWS, '06 H. T. GAYLEY, '06 , , G. H. CAFFREY, '06 W. R. WILEY, '07 , V, T. SCOFIELD, '06 J. BENNITT, '08 1 'X ff First Basses ' YQ I ' W. W. WALKER, '06 H. DUSENIIERY, '07 I I E. GREENE, '07 R. S. LANE, '08 I I R. F. BROAS, S. S. ' ' Second Basses R. C. LEWIS, '06 q O. C. TRAVIGR, '07 T. M. CONDIT, '06 C. F. BIGCKWITH, '09 H Stevens Quartettej W. W. LIILL, '06 ............ ..F'irst Tenor G. H. CAIIIIIIEY, '06 ...... .... S econd Tenor R. S. LANE, '08 ......... .... I first Bass J. H. 1JI'I1'PI'ZLI4lR, '06 .... .... S econd Bass 120 rv.- - v--- A MABEL K F WZQ 5 XZ gf I A, f f' , A iff f X i 4 XKVKA N K X MM 770 Mandolin Club J. H. lJI+I1'Pl'll.l'IR, '06 .... S. A. Mlims, '00 ...............,. First Mandolins J. H. lJicPPLm1c, '00 S. H. WIULRY, '06 E. W. R. VAN Noiwwicfx, '06 H J. S. l'm,m-.i', '07 li Second Mandolins G. A. Coiiswmvlc '06 W J A. SCIIIGM, 07 A. H. G. fIANMl'1R, '07 L. W. F. SffI'Il"Lli, '00 li. H. B. LANL: 12-1 First Violin G. H. CA1+'1vmf:Y, '06 Guitars rc, '07 lf' C. I. CURRY, '08 . . . .Loader . . .President A. NJILLS, '06 G. FHGUX, '06 W. G1r.soN, '06 H. CQNDIT, '08 AIOICLLIGII, '06 l'.-xmi11U1is'i', '07 Moss, '00 BHOAS, S. S. M. WALK14:1c, '07 .ala w, ,. r-, r 3- f 4-,L . ,J .NA I -5 W fx,-N Yqfjaaf, ' 4k W7 , ,X my N1 A tm, Q .5 V fc, LA NNI K ff 'xl 124 .Q If Axfgj !,,L1Q-lu fu..z AQ I 'f "l rv f I L, ii. ' M x. , fs' 'K 71 X ff 4 ,f Orchestra '-gk G. H. CAWRIQY, ,06 ...... ..... L cader l .' P. J. Howie, '06 .......... ..... I 'resident Q A . ' l 1 Q I 1 First Violins ' i ! ' . 1 Q G. H. CA1f'F1mY, '06 J. H. DIQPPELER, '06 'i x . F. STMVART, 'OS H. A. ST1cT1.1su, '08 i ' 1 ' A H. A. SKINNER, '09 N. B. COSTER, S. S. A ' ' second Violins - ,f P. MINCK, '07 A. LUNDGRIGN, '08 G. DOLAN, 'O Flutes K D. W. Roms, '08 A. L. H.NSIi1NS,S- S. ' A-0 Cello 1 A. NICGALI, , gl,-Q, gvllkw - .". f' Piano ' T. SCOFIELD 128 E3 ,ip .71 ft: . , ,A:. .. ,Q X ""' r A i Y TEVEN Wed? swmnirfi O fin! ' Han " X I 1,-,F 1- I '- -,- 5 ' l . I I X, on do E- i ,E E .. i . ic E ff - . ,' z . ' A f, , . .' I .'- 1. - , "V -fem-:IE ,f f 1 V . .' -. 1 - . '- A .Il-T I. ,.A , ,I ' ' U I . 4253? lb I YW ' 'C' ' . ' " - - - UII- 7 h --.NU 1.--'.--.--, A N-I A Journal of Mechanical Engineering published by the Alumni and Undergraduat of Stevens Institute of Technology Editors W. A. SHOUDY, ME., '99, Managing Editor C. lfl. Com: '06 N 4 I 'LLON O' HAM' 07 ..... .... A ssociate Editors C. C. PIIELPS, '08 C. VON VOIGTLANDER, '00 130 GS P The Link of Nineteen Hundred and Six l'ublfLsl1.c'd Annually by the Junior Class of the St1'vm1.s 1lI.Slil1LlC nf 7'c'c11.nology Editors C. G. NIICHALIS, livflilllI'-'l:Il"C7h1:l'f B. J. Km-IIN, li11s1f11c'ss Mmzczyw' R. CRUICKSIMNIQ, Sr'rrr'lary W. IAI. Coma, 7'rmmm'1' H C. IJIICNHT J. A. BIIGEKICII A. MuG.'xI.L W. Ross I.. O. Ilixlvl' IC. G. IlA'1'c'u ld. WVILLIS H. Ilusmznl-:1n' M. B. limi ll. F. I'I.'xu1-:N B. A. Mmlclc F. A. l.Ym:4'm-:lc 131 - f ,J - .' 1 , . -,g.- 0 .- ,1.f't3t '552!'s?-' ef My -1. --fri' My-ft ,ff v' xeul- 1' 'Q xsal.-L ff-wil' 9' If 1 'W N772 ' - . x MV ' 7f'.'C1l'K 4 5 UP Q x H247 ' '.1 'f':e ff - 4.94955 ' ,654 I 1. 'ux::,Qrsg.,,' ' " I Q . U6 3' mfg!!! 1 fi I 1 ' - at 'QM-. . . .35-Yiz, 5: I :.'-,"!'f.3-'f . Q I I get 92' W W' 5 . 1 -,."j", l I' .1 , ji,-n nal. T:-.,:-s l A ' I j . l :gag -f- I E if?-N721 1 I 9 J fjffh' I ll- . t V .mfhr QA I - ' .. D. ' ' 4- ' . . ,,-.--.',.r'-, 1 Q. l Q t :Q I. . . - . '-'. 51:5 na'g:'f sg 61-39127 ' ' - '. - ' - 5:1-.zsff-.'a. " ' ,n!24a'4f.fef , '- A A 'EY 7---ci: ff f 1 ' 1 - . "F,'ff',-L'-"'-"":""M9-" 'G " . 'I Published Bi-Weekly at Stevens Institute of Tecltnology, Ilobolcen., N. J. Editors WVALTER H. LANGE ...... ....... . . .Editor-in-Chief WM. R. VAN NORTWICK. .. ...Business Manager JOHN J. BURLINGQ A , 1 Ed! -.. ssocme f tors THOMAS SCOFIELD 5 132 Thirty-third Annual Commencement Stevens Institute of Technology Sunday, June 18th .BY Tun REV. J. CLAYTON M1'rcHEr.L, S.T.B. Baccalaureate Sermon ..... ................ Monday, june 19th Cremation of Calculus ..... .................... .... B Y THE CLAss or 1907 Tuesday, june zoth 4 IAM. Lacrosse Game between Alumni and Varsity Team. 7 r.M. Alumni Class Reunion Banquets. Decennial Dinner of the Class of '95. Wednesday, June 21st . 4 to 7 P.M. President and Mrs. Humphreys' Reception to the Trustees, Faculty, Alumni, Graduating Class and Friends and Undergraduates. Carnegie Laboratory of Engineering. 8 P.M. Meeting of the Alumni Association. Stevens Institute Auditorium. Thursday, June zzd IO.3O A.M. Thirty-third Animal Commencement. Stevens Institute Auditorium. I IKM. - Luncheon tendered to the Trustees and Facility by Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Stevens, Castle Point, Hoboken. 3 r.M. Baseball Game between Faculty and Seniors. St. George Cricket Grounds. 8 IRM. Farewell Reception tendered by Junior Class to Graduating Class and Friends. Carnegie Laboratory of Engineering. ' 133 Commencement Exercises-Class of 1905 Programme MARCH-" College Life ". . . ....... ...................... F ranzen PRAYER ............... ....... R IGI-IT REV. EDWIN S. LINES INTRODUCTORY REMARKS .......... .... I ,RESIDENT ALEXANDER C. HUMPHREYS INTERMEZZO-HEITCPHG116 Ivressc ". . . .............................. Ganne SALUTATORY ADDRESS ........... ,... J . C. HEGEMAN SELECTION--"Tannhtiuseru. .. . . . , . Wagner Awarding of Prizes Conferring of Degrees on the Members of the Graduating Class Conferring of the Honorary Degree of Doctor of Engineering on Palmer Charnberlaine Ricketts, C.E., President of the Renssalaer Polytechnic Institute Col. Edwin Augustus Stevens, B.A., Consulting Naval Engineer Captain David Watson Taylor, Naval Constructor United States Navy SELECTION-H Prince of Pilscn" ...... ................................ L uders ADDRESS T0 TIIE GRADUATING CLASS .... .... 1 DALMER CHAMBERLAINE RICKETTS, C.E. SELECTION-NN0I'dl3,I1du. . . .... . . . .................... ..Herbert VALEDICTORY ADDRESS .... SELECTION-" Spring Song ". . .... . . BENEDICTION ............ NIARCH-H Conquerer ". . . 134 E. LYND . ..... .... JV Iendelssohn RIGHT REV. EDWIN S. LINES . . . Boehrne Graduates Receiving the Degree of Mechanical Engineer. and Subjects of Theses C. L. BALDXVIN E. L. DELAFIELD Temperature Rise of Dynamo Field Coils Impregnatcd with Different Compounds G. A. B.-xLz G. I. BRANCH A E. LANDVOIGT Test of Electric Elevators in the Park Row Building, New York City E. H. BEDELL W. O. lioncnisiwr G. W. KNIGHT Determination of Efficiency and Economy of Direct-Connected High-Speed Engine and Generator J. BENBROOK, JR. J. H. FULTON Analysis of Nitro-Explosives J. E. Bown, JR. R. Bursr Trios. Cnurnims, JR. Plant Investigation, Weehawken Contracting Co., Weehawken, N. J. M. CHARAVAY, JR. H. ERLENKCTTER M. F. STACK, JR. Performance at Various Heads of Two Taber Rotary Pumps E. CONDIT L. C. Evnniarr V. FENDRICH Test of Electric Light Plant of the Essex County Penitentiary, Caldwell, N. J. H. R. Coolc H. C. GORDON Investigation of Economy of Forbes Compound Engine Operating with Different Vacuums, ' Carnegie Laboratory of Engineering J. E. ENNIS, Jn. S. S. HORNVITZ P. G. LAPAT Study of Temperature Entropy Diagrams of a Rice 65 Sargent Compound Engine Using Satu- rated and Superheated Steam O. F. GIERISCH M. D. GOULD L. A. HILTJMAN Test of Double-Acting Two-Cylinder Forbes High-Speed Engine 135 W. HAUSMANN A. T. Lnxow C. IVALTVVASSER Investigation of Economy of a 1-H.P. Engine Using Acetylene C. HEGIQJMAN E. Q. HORTON Comparison of Economy of Two Forbes High-Speed Single-Cylinder Engines Having Austin and Piston Type Valves LESMRMAN, Jn. M. Srmrmo Plant Investigation, Fabrikoid Co., Newburgh, N. Y. LINDENKOHL R. A. SCHAAF Efficiency Test of a 15-H.P. Trump Water Turbine, Swiftwater, Monroe Co., Pa. Iffnnolulzn A. Onnio Test of Tuxedo Electric Light Co.'s Plant, Tuxedo, N. Y. E. LYND Test of,a New Electric Automobile Motor I. R. LEWIS MCKINI.AY J. K. TURNER ,u v J. A. TWEEDY Test of Hydraulic Elevators, Atlantic Building, 49 Wall Street, N. Y. City H. POTBURY A. S'rEv1':Ns JR. O. voN VOIGTLANDER I Propeller Investigation of the D., L. dz W. R.R. Ferry-boat " Scranton " E. WAIJDECK H. V. R. Scmcm. Experimental Investigation of a Cooper Hewitt Mercury Vapor Converter Commencement Committee C. KA1.'rwAssER A. Omuo J. A. Twnnnv W. O. Boncuicnm' M. D. GOULD V. FENDRICI-I G. A. BALZ R. E. LYND Reception W. W. WALKER W. MOELLE11 J. W. Coozc L. DAVICY Committee G. R. ALTHEN D. G. WAGNER M. W. I"ALMER M. FARRICLL .. A53 xx WE A5 1 K? f JM? W 1 I ry Xyf QSXQQRQYIX xo f v W WW 1 .X Mizz? m w , 1 My 6 ff ,ff X f V .. , .-. ' . Qfffgdw M , m . if xr J .bwqql mv XF. A79 1 , x,. X? If 6 ,A Q' 1 ff mf' A I-4. ' X 1 an rf 'CQ C ff w..ffp A 41' M W, . m g-A ff Af. I L M x K rx X Nmx 7 W 4. 45 Nsgev XX The Junior Prom of 1907 Carnegie Laboratory of Engineering Friday, February 9. 1906 Committee M. P. SPENCER, Chairman L. A. DEMAREST R. N. BAVIER A. 15. NIERVINF R. G. EVVER H. H. HELMS G. COWENHOVEN F. A. LYDECKTR A. G. WRIGHT L. G. HANBIER 16. GREENE L. WILLIAMSON ' H. B. MATZEN P. IVIINCK R. E. Wxnus, Ere-officio 138 ,.Nx lp' 'Silk f Dx iff? W N f'W7X SEQ., gig, Nj f 355 my ew S 1 3 Kbps?-if S X GM, 5 Kxfisx QQ. QZQW l a ' nf "9 r Q ' 4 QM ' X X 84' sf' dn, 'Wwy gygy, W X ,. gxx X S -ff, 'Q if: wx x - , I , f fx Q Y X if xfggjf :W ,, f-is-X, ' 1 ,ff xx '- ' - 'i'ff25" 171 g wt 551, if Q K-gfflffj 'gf I A Kay N s 4 4' - - 'L1 H, g'f l -I .X Y ', ,:: 1: Q-if ,-r 1' -i'-2 FX Rf, ' f F wf'+ X ,124-YW'A' P7f,,g xv- I xx ,SEI iww4!' R41 Y, X SMIE , 3145 4' ' :wif 1 Wa' , X 1 47 X ,W Q ,ukpfe 4-5 x 8 ,0,s'k,a,, XX- 11:93, ' , 1 'V 41 I t , .4 kr x R TQ! f - - .1 K 4 fv rfwf. -1 Sophomore Banquet-Class of 1907 Hotel Manhattan. February 15, 1905 Committee h H. W. ADAMS, Chairman . , I, H. c. lnnmsvi- A. M. Nonms - fm ff' N. .. ' "" A . ' H. DUSENBERY S. SLATER 1 7 X L. HART M. P. SPENCER 2 l C. G. llflICI'lALIS V. voN STARZENSKI yy 9-"' H. voN VITTINGI-IOFF, Ex-ofhcio ,M I .A I lj Q . - ' Q14 Toastmaster HAROIJD W. ADAMS Toasts The Class .... .................... . ..................................... H .voN VITTINGHOFF We know what we are, but know not what we may be.-Hamlet Athletics ..... . ......... ......................... . . . .... A. MURDOCH, Nonms Hints to Fussers ..... ............................. . ..... . I will be brief.-Hamlet .NIALLORY P. SPENCER And when a lady's in the case You know all other things give place.--Gay "PREXY" and the Rest ................... ................................. B ERNARD J. KIJEIN Frenzied Finance .... .................................... Sir, I would rather be right than be President.-Henry Clay . . .HERBERT C. D1ENs'r Get moneyg still get money, boyg No matter by what means.-Ben Johnson 140 Calculus Cremation by the Class of 1907 H. W. ADAMS H. C. DIENS1' L. O. HART Monday. June 19, 1905 Committee A. M. Noluus, Chairman B. J. IfLEIN H. LAWRENCE A. J. Lovvw A. MCGALI. H. vox VITTINGHOFF, Ex-officio 1412 B. A. MEYER C. G. RIICHALIS V. VON STARZENSKI gi? 6 EQ! N391 M. ' 1' I ' 1- fi HF- S 6 A . ' , "v' A ,f I - 4 , 1 j . .JN ff ' " .4 ,ff rm UN., f ,I 1 ' M "Aff ff ff" . ' Y ' v .ell 'V " ' 'gas 7 . Im V . ,. ,.,,,,, , ,. " I . ' 4 7- T 'fb ' . ' 'nn' -- f . X' f A " 'A . 5 -.W X m g. , A .,1gf:rf1' ..if:MWQ' I, X w"PQ7i5.,f 1 pf... ighgff r ' 15, 12.1 X -: 'ff Q., -.5 I, ,S , .N - 1 - . J, fs 1 . - JI , I . Q I? ki ' . a ' we -I., ,J ...J 425 56,61 , ei p! Y W. - ' N S A -. rr -A - W 'piisfiiff fr M -B mai A ' --' we "" ."' A"" ' ww"fwm. W A uAgzg3,, g11..'.u.m.. , , .. A :Q ---"" . A L' :Li 5 - .,,,..,,- ,. ' . ' xg I' . , 'Te . . i h 'rf '.- ,-M.. ,f . A , W V. ., , I 2' Q1 1' 'fx ,I 'Q rdvzfzhe-alls:2,?-.,e-pvI:f,.--.2f,:5A:,1:-Law .mf .. ,. . , ... M ., - ,- . 4 . -- -f 1 frm 'A M' Oiiicers for Ist Term 1905-6 President ...... .... E . H. PALMER Vice-President .... .... I 1. F. CAREY Secretary. .. . .... L. A. HAZEL'FINI'1 Treasurer .... .... G Eo. CRISSON Officers for zd Term 1905-6 President .... .... .... E . H. PALMER Vice-President. . . . . .A. C. BUENSOD Secretary. .... .. .W. H. COOK 'l'1''er. . . . . .A. E. MERVINE Honorary Members ROBERT M. ANDERSON, ME. ' F. A. GREENE ATAEX. C. HUMI'IIREYS, D.D., Sc.D., M.E. DAVID S. JACOEUS, ME. 146 ' WM. IKENT, M.E. Tuos. B. S'rH.1.M.aN, 1'H.D. GEORGE S. STRONG, A.M. J. BURKITT WEEE, C.E. Active Members 1906 ALTHEN ELDER HAXZIZLTINE NICHOLS BURLING ERNST HEYXVORTH NILES CAREY FARRELL HOWE PALMER CE. HJ COLE FIEUX J EWETT PALMER KM. WJ CRISSON GAFFNEY IiILLGORE SCHCBEL CROSS GOLDSTEIN LANGE SNYDER DEVLIN HARRIS IHOELLER TIEMANN WILSON 1907 ACKERMAN DIENST LAXVRENCE N AUHEIM BEYER ESCHELMAN LUM LINER BUENSOD EWER LYDEOKER O,IqEEFFE COLE FA BER MATZEN SCHEM COOK FARR MERVINE STURGES CORREA FARRELL MEYEII CB. AJ TRAVER COWEN1-IOVEN HAIILOCK NIICHALIS WESEBIAN CRUICKSHANK HART IWINCK WILEY DEMAREST IiLICIN BIORIEN WILLIAMSON WILLIS , - I, - x X f - S x' an ,H YENQNSM-Q ,-fx ,,-,",-7 ' xxq xx-'QXV--S f"'x Z 6 SS ' 1 f " .X l 5: it F I '-: V 2 . I l .' 5 I x X --I ' , E?-ts??,'X L 'N N ll jr L-Jr '14 N?-?'r nj .-f INN- E In-, X xg-'ix ! 1 I 1 f , Nx.-f"sN 11.5-.-.. 147 Young Men's Christian Association of Stevens Institute '. ,A g a f' F: ,ruifo , vm ORGANIZICD Dlccl-:MDRR 12, 1905 Ofiicers C. E. ANDERSON ..... ..... P resident S. P. SNYDER ..... .... S ecretary J. S. FARRELL .... ..... T fice-President A. V. F ARR ..... .... 7 'reasurer Charter Members-Faculty W. E. GEYER E. R. :KNAPP F. J. POND A. S. IQINSEY CAssist.J C. B. Llc PAGE . W. A. SHOUDY Undergraduates 1906 ALTHRN, G. R. CAREY, R. I". I'IAZl'IL'l'INE, L. A. P1N1cN1aY, J. E. ANDERSON, C. E. COLE, C. E. Howl-1, P. J. SNYDER, S. P. BALDWIN, C. E. CR1ssON, G. JRWRTT, P. TIRMANN, C. S. BURLING, J. J. ERNST, A. I". NICHOLS, C. M. VAN NORTWICIC, W. R. FIEUX, E. D. PALMER, M. W. 1907 BROWN, E. J. BURNSOD, A. C. ENVER, R. G., JR. FARRELL, J. S. 1908 AOKRRMAN, P. H. HIIALAS, R. M. LAND, R. S. WARD, E. A. A DONALDSON, S. A. HUSSRY, C. W. PRITCHARD, R. W. WHITRHRAD, R. C. FARR, A. V. INGL1-11-:, C. SFJDGWICK, D. R. , 1909 COBB, P. L. L.-uvnrmcm, A. R. SEARLES, E. MON. 148 , 5 vf X F XX 2 x PQ . rt I, -.1-X 1-3' F -ii X .G-3 75" xxx I ,NX F X I WKA - AN9'NAv QEN DK 2 I ' 1 - 1-10 .3 "O tid af guld, 0 lif blott tiindt F61- niijet och behagcn, D51 man iir ung och Sir student Och har fullt upp fiir dagcu Och ingen aunan sorg f6rs6kt, Au att mustachcn viixcr triigtl Tjenstemiin Ordfdrande ......... C. 15. ANDERSON Vice-Ordfmavzde .... H. B. NIATZEN Selcredcrare ......... W. H. M'ORfIN Kassvr .... ..... A RTHUR LUNDGR Medlemmar C. E. ANDERSON, '06 AAGIQ V. N. JOHANSEN, '08 AR'1'uUR LUNDGRIGN, '08 H. B. h'IA'l'ZEN, '07 W. H. NIORITZN, '07 FOLKE E. SELLMAN, '08 P. R. G. SJ6S'1'R6M, JR., '09 YI EN H. x Z fy? N ...fQN ,jk i'Vo':x:A if 13 NMNX 'WA - l Stevens Tennls Club A HA71 LT1N1 .......... President J BURI ING . . .Vice-President N ICILLGORI . . .Secretary R Vrscruus . . .1 reasurer W ATURR xv ...... 1. A Delegate . Tenms Team FP "I lt? tv 1 . " k 'Y ' . A '4' ' ,, 1 se, A xx 'ntettx tt he tttw we mir of We xxiis- Q. XX .1 5 . ,, ..e gs-vf ne: T- To T T T thx " ' Q , - X A NX h IJ. . J 5 G ............ . K "W: . J ..... . Y. I tix x J. . C. . . . S x . ., 'T ,NX S. . . . I - Y N . . . .... ...... . . . -ls 1 . Vo, ' GAFFNEY. . ................ Captain WALKER ........... . . ...... Manager HAMILTON WOOLLRY STEWART LEMCKE ROSSIG Substitutes WALKER VESCELIUS BRRRIAN Spring Singles Tournament Senior Champton--LRSRRMANN GAFFNEY won from LRSRRMANN, 3-1--Upper Class Champion Juntor Champion-GAFFNEY STEWART won from WOOLLEY, 3-0-Lower Class Champwn Sophomore Champion-WOOLLRY GAFFNEY won from STEXVART, 3-2-Institute Champion , . Freshman Champwn-STEWART Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Fall Doubles Tournament I nstttnte Champions-GAFFNRY and HAMILTON Matches Played Singles Doubles Singles Doubles O 0 N. Y. U. 3 1 4 0 N. Y. U. 1 2 4 1 Rutgers 0 1 3 1 Poly. Inst. 2 1 150 The season of 1905 goes on record as the most successful that Tennis has ever enjoyed at the In- stitute. In the tournament held in the spring there were fifty-six entries and in the fall doubles tourna- ment thirteen teams competed. The courts at our disposal at the Cricket Grounds were used constantly by members of the Club during the whole season. A tennis team was organized to represent Stevens in that sport and succeeded in winning three out of four matches played with other colleges. Stewart, '08, has been elected captain for next season and there is every prospect for a winning team. Active Members 1906 - 1906 1907 1908 1908 1909 BECKMAN fKIRKUP CORREA BUTLER LEMCKE BIRDSEYE BURLING MosIER DEMAREsT CARPENTER LINDSAY BLUM CAFFREY MURRAY HANMER CRANMER PHELPS DRANDT CUDLIPP :RIESENBERGER LUM DEMOTT STEWART lVlOEBIUS ELDER SCOFIELD ll1ICI-IALIS DUNBAR UEHLING lh1ORRIS GAFFNEY SNYDER NAUHEIM FARR WATTs Rossm HAMILTON VAN NoRTw1eIi PHELPS HANDLosER YARRELL STEWART HAZEIJTINE VESCELIUS TRAVER HARLOW YOUMANS ITILLGORE WALKER WOOLLEY Passive Members 1906 1906 1907 1908 1908 1909 ALTHEN Howie FABER BALLOU LUNDGREN ALEXANDER CAREY J EWETT HAGEN BERRIAN MULL ANDRENVS CoLE LANGE IQLEIN BERTRAM NASSOIT BECK CONDIT LAPAT LANGE BORNEMANN PENINGTON DRINKWATER CooK ll1OELLER, MEEKER CJ. AJ CORE PERKINS FINLAYSON CRISSON MILLS MEYER CE. CQ CONE LEAHY HIXZEN DEVLIN NIcHoI.s O,IiEEFFl'l CRITCHLOXV R1eIIARDsoN lVlATTHEWS DEPPELER NILES SCHUCK CURRY ROICHRS TRAWICK ERNST PALMER CA. J .J WILEY HILLAS SLATER TYsoN EVERTZ PALMER CE. HJ WooD HORNE THAYER FIEUX PINKNEY INGLEE TYsoN FARRELI. . SCHUBEI, JOHNSON VAN BEUREN GILSON SHURTS IKLOTZ VAN SYCKLE GoLDsTEIN TIEMANN LEIGH WHITE HARRIS WEBER LEONHARD WRIGIIT CD. KJ HILL I.IcHTENsTEIN 151 GTEVEQN 5 ' F 1 4 1323 ? , 27,1 5 1127 , ME ,,-. sfzifff fi g? A 2- R L1- ffii gf' -- l ,, -1 l7',CT "6"?s.' ' "M 1 , 1 ,- "' ' f N Q3 1'-A-J - N Ll:-17 'gg 1A-ff -1 yV'm7?J EQf22if51gTT?f' A W 1 3 56,85 '-. E- ff ? -g , l a 1..,L,,:.,i M' fi n f f? .ffm 'V , ' Y ' '- X2 . -N -'W' ' A A Nx A Y f " - V - V f 9 N N. M N f If 9 N + A if 3 - 7 . cy,-f L X Egqgggy .. CLUB. . ,. R Orgrmized October 1, 1891. Port Station-Hoboken, N. J. Smmner Sti1tiOI'lS-G1'CO!1WiCh, Conn., and Patchogue, L. I. ' ' A' ' .-Bl Flag-A Stevens Dmmond, Rod and Wl1lfG, on a lomted Burgcc uc. Commodore ...... Vice-Commodore .... Rear-Commodore .... M casurcr ...... . ....... . . GEN. CHAS. J. PAIN C. OLIVER ISELIN ...L. T ...R.. Ci .......L. G. H.'XNBII'1Ii 7'reas1crcr...... . . . . . . . ...B. Officers Ac:KE1 cMAN URNHUL1. Fleet Captain . . . . . .G. WILLIAMSON . ICXVICR Secretary .... . . .L. A. M1':Y1':1c I-I. M. Hom Honorary Members, THOMAS B. STILLMAN Cor.. EDWIN A. STEVENS RICGIN.-XI.D H. MOLIN Sm THOMAS LIPTON 152 ACKHRMAN J. BROWN C. BUENSOD H. C.sMv15m.L W. COLE H. Colmm CRUICKSIIANK A. DIILMAREST G. Ewmc A. FMR G. H,xNM1+1R M. Hom ..,,,,..-- Student Members H. R. JARVIS J. R. J.xuv1s B. J. IQLEIN H. L.uvRIcNc:1s J. I. LINIQR F. A. In'DmcrKmc H. 111. 1N'II11l+1liE1l A. E. NIl'1RVINI'1 B. A. M1111-:R 15. C. IVIEYIQR C. G. JWICHALIS WV. H. NIORFIN 153 J . R. A F. V. O. L. H IG W. L. H G. O,IiEEFFE D. O,NEII1 Som-:M A. S'rAN'roN vow S'm1cznNs1:1 C. TRAVER TURNBULL voN V1'1"r1NGHoF W1-:s1cM.-xN R. WILEY NVILLIAMSON WOOLL1-:Y W. S. ATWVATIAZR H. W. ADAMS H. M. CHANDLER R. F. CRUICKSHANK G. M. COWVENHOVEN G. S. COMSTOCK H. B. CROSS D. HANSELII L. J. HENES E. O. HEYWORTH E. H. LITTLE H. B. LANGE A. T. LEONHARD J. A. MEEKER W. Y. MIXER President ...,. Vice-President ..... ..... H . Secretary ..... Treasurer .... BIULRY H. MATHEWS G. BIICHALIS W. NIURRAY H. MORRIS M. NORRIS F. PRATT C. RIDGEWAY SKINNER E. STOCKTON D. STOUT P. SPENCER SCOFIELD W. VENNEMA C. WILLIAMS D. WILSON H. WIATHENVS B. LANGE P. SPENCER . HEIIMS I 4 M Sc0vU'1FHSxm TEEN X Cl37lMLDHi'5 IXP1 P mu vm ml' W J XVI wlwr D ry K cr yl I J 55 4i ' MP1 1 X .1 f X fl I I w Jr 1 I A 1 V ' J 55 I A K U U Vo VI vr X "1Y1-vr i frwg W ECN I L l W X mv' ay-- V ..111 zxlllllHmY m X 1-I A -A1-l 11iff - fMm1rf ' 'mmm1an11mmmm ,1, .1 . f 60211 President ...... V 1100-President . 'I 'rcasurer ...... Secretary .... PROF. CIIAS. F. IQROEII HENRY C. B1c1uz1.xN WALTJQR 1C1u.1aN1c6'1"r1c1c BEu'1'RAM F. I'LxNDLos1cn CLARENCIQ A. IQLEIN Founded in 1905 by the Class of 1908 Oiiicers Honorary Members Du. FR.xNc'1s J. POND Members Rolanlvr G. KLOTZ K .rx 111. W. Irmicluc Awrxlun I.UNDumcN R. RIOKENBACII, JR 156 F F. U 1c1 11.1 NG J 01-1 N J. M 11:1 LY W. B. VAN BIQUREN . . .LOUIS J. H1cN1cs PRQF. F. W. Hocu KURT Romms U. J. SCIIELLINGS E. S. STEINBACH ARTHUR S'1'1c1NME'rz S. Bl-Lvl-:R M. CIlANDI.l'Ili B. Clmss D. l+'I1':UX ll. O. HA1c'1'UNu A. H.-KZl'Il,'1'INl11 INGLI-111 Officers l'rc'sidcnL .............. L. A. 1'IAz1c1J1'1N1 Swcrrfiary and T7'I'fISII.7'l'l'. .H. B. LANGE Executive Committee A. H .lx zm,'1'1N 14: H. B. Cnoss .I. A. Mm-zlil-:R H. B. L.-xNcs1c R. S. LANIQ Members K. W. J..xPP1-1 S. R.. PIII-ILPS H. L.xND11:sMANN C. SCIIUCK R. S. LAN141 Y. VON S'1'.uzzlf:Ns1i1 H. B. LANGIG f7.S.T11cM.-xNN J. A. M1411-:lil-:lc I. XVICBIGR A. IC. hAl1cm'1Nu B. W.v1"1's A. N.-XUIIICIM 157 41VvA.Y4 ' ' fm 9 NX f A J., v S N, ,V , 4 v X Z ' I 4 if xp f'AN5C3 K . X . I Q' 1 .U I. H K I K J ? L me m b 2 f S President ........ .... X V. H. Comm Vice-President ...... .... H . C. DIENST Secretary. ...... .... C 3. G. NIICHALIS Treasurer .... .... Q 3. E. DOLL W. H. CORREA L. H1'1NTZS S. W. SLATICR C. E. DOLL F. L. LEISIQNRING M. P. SPENCER H. C. DIENST C. G. RTICHALIS S. W. TR.-XWICK L. A. I,EMART'lST F. A. S'mNToN 153 Vg, Oiiicers F. A. STANTON, 'O7... .... President VV. H. CORREA, 'O7... ...Secretary H. C. DIICNST, '07 .... ...Vice-President G. W. COLE, '07 .... ...... . ..Treasuv'cr Honorary Members PRESIDENT A. C. HUMPIIREYS PROE. W. H. BRISTOL PROE. D. S. JAOOIIUS PROF. A. F. GANZ PROF. F. DER. FURMAN Members 1906 C. S. COLE PAUL JENVETT 'C. A. NILES C. S. TIEMANN M. G. FARRELL V. H. NIUELLER IL. LAPAT WM. R. VAN NORTWNICK E. D. FIEUX C. M. NICHOLS ,S. P. SNYDER W. S. K. WAINWRIGHT 1907 W. H. COOK H C. DIENST A. L. DUIIART C. G. MICIIALIS G. W. COLE C. O. FABER B. J. IFLIGIN W. Ross, JR. W. H. CORREA H F. HAG1+1N B. A. MEYER A. SOIIEM G. C. STANTON R. E. WIIIIIIS 1908 J. G. DRINKXVATER K A. FIESEROLE H. A. S'I'lCT'1'LICR L. C. WILLIAMS C. E. HARRIS N. H. MULI. F. H. TYSON C. B. WIJITE R. G. KLOTZ H. W. :ROBERTS W. B. VAN BUREN D. K. WRIGHT R. H. DEMOTT G. C. SAUNDERSl D. VAN JVIATICR S. W. SLATER A. T. LEONHARD R. SPENCER F. F. UEIILINO A. M. YATES 1909 J. J. JMEILIGY H A. SKINNER J. F. STRONG H. B. VOORIIEES G. H. MORRIS H 15. SKINNER C. A. S'l'I'1XVART, JR J. W. F. WHITE G. J. :RINGLE J. J. SIEIIERS J. C. Tl4l1iI'lUNJ'J W. J.'WILLENIsORG W. F. SCIYIELL F. E. STOOIQTON S. W. TRAXVICK K. VAN WOERT F. W. SCHOCH J. J. STONE W. YON V OIGTLANDER 159 W. P. VVRIGHT R X XX x 5' 'E ' 1' 'W' ll +1 Vorsitzendcr .... ..... V . voN STARZENSKI Hintersitzender .... ..... A . J. LOPPIN Federfuchs .......... ..... C . H. SCHUCK Cassenrendant ....... ............... ..... E . C. MEYER Die Knappen O. S. BEYER, JR. L. O. HART H. B. LANGE P. MINCK H. C. DIENST B. J. IQLEIN B. A. MEYER H. VON VITTINGHOFF 160 fx 659 Lo ..-.........-...s Nmcf 161 Motto: Let's bowl a game Honorary Member PuoF. CHARLES O. GUNTHER B. J. 1iLEIN .......... President L. R. VAIJEN'1'lNl'I.V7:l,'C-1J7'0S'l:dC7lt A. C. BUENSOD ...... Treasurer GUS Scum! ........... Sccreiary A. E. Mlclwlmc ....... Manager L. TURNIRULL .... Asst. Manager J. O'Kmm1fF1c ........... Captain E. H. WA'1'L1NG'1'oN. .... Umpire Membgrs H. M. 1-lon R. F. CRUICKSHANK A. L. DUIIART W. II. Coolc E. J. BROWN B. A. MEYER E. C. M1-:vlan L. O. IIART L. A. Dm1A1uzs'r R. BAVIER R. IIALLOCK R. E. XVILLIS M. B. LUM W. Ross G. COVVENIIOVIQN L. G. HANMER S. P1mL1fs A. G. WRIGHT C. F. Woon ,ff x. l v . gy Q 'o'1g2 " i-gifs A A . . 1,4 .I K . .Temqfx-V V ., 'V .xg Qfgy' , N . . ln TQ, ..N,k KJ.. . .Mb .41 A cn, X" 3-O EHR-"K I 1 ,I I ' . - x. A 'H A I . .b - Honorary Members J I 0 BARNEY OLDEIELD CHARLIE MACCORD Q. 0 J ' DICK CROKER H Members C. G. MICHALIS, Chief Marshal W. H. Cool: ............... Clerk of Course B. J. KLEIN .... .... C hoo-Choo H. voN VITTINGHOEE . ...... Cheffonier A. C. BUENSOD .... .... C rank E. C. MEYER ............... Sparlcer C. F. Woon .... Exhaust L. A. DEMAREST ............ The Odor E. J. BROWN ..... .... M ain Tank W. MCBURNEY .......... Gabriel F. A. LYDECKER I - 3 V. VON STARZENSKI - ........... Tmkers ............ x A' SCHEM R. CRUICKSHANK 5 Understudy Tinker A. E. MERVINE. ..... Garage-Hudson Street, corner Washington. Telephone Call, 484 Hoboken 162 x T1 if QT' -J' ,rs- ,At-' I--f XJENS ' f i1kk-Kb N I Canoe Club of 1907 Oiiicers Preszdent DOT" hom Vzce Preszdent HDIMY DIMARIST becrctary Bmw" R 1 reasurer Dum hWl41'1I11 A Fleet Captam Lou? VAL Members "VENUS" NORRIS HDOWIEH Woon "CUP1D" WRIGHT "SAMno" GREENE UDUSIEH "EASY" MEYER "JACK" PELLET "MAC" MCBUIINEY " BILLYIU COOK 163 Tm LXCLUSION or IIII Mmnmz MAN- Requlrements for Ehgibility oo to 5 feet Smlum Q6 feet tO+Oo Honorary Members . . . U-nceda, Twin .Ilmvonly Twins Gold Dust Twins .Hall Room Boys . .Siamese Twins The Wish Tuins fxf JV, I I y 3 QQPIIII QIIIIIIII QIMIIUI I JM Q QW' Im Jw? 5 QI! vfx.-x iAvfg'.YA. ,..,..vf.,f I ,sv ,x,.,,,f' fl SOCIETY ITORTFIE !TDVfIIXICIfIIIfIXIT OI: TfIIf CONSUMPTION OI: IIIIIITTITI7 BIIQTB XIIIIP GfI3ITIEWI!II7PIVITc3I3 1fIIorf-I0IR'fI RY WIFI M1235 G4m+Ioer 5'rIIImcIrJ Ifincnpp IVII Ii' IMI I3 ET 5 V.von Srcnrzenski fIIvonVIIIn'1gII'Joff C.G.P'IIcI7cIII5- I7.IVImck 5.rJ.I4Iem OIIIl3eyer 3. Elmer ITfI-5TcmIor1 E C- Ivleyef HB-Lelange !'I'HeImS VVTI-Correa TT.ITCI'UlCk5I'I6II'2Ifx fIf J-Loppin 165 J. G. O,I4eeFe X 'rm-Sm SEVEN YEMLERS GLUE Those rrjombers of ilu umm llasfw 0 uimicd T r 5 fruqqlc foqcflpffr ry I 300 an Wy' Plffp 02 O D N7 4 LQ lk , f , ,f13aisj..,vvm'a1 ' sl NI,-X .. .5 1 X r d 1 J b x 4 b 5 H . A . -I R X 65 1 , I 4 ', 4 l ' 4 O! O OO Ol dim AVN IES f?3N HARRY !VXfxT2m- ffiimdwl 1:0UVlXl.EPITIVlC -We Wlwimt OTTO EEYER - Qczcrefcxry B013 QI4lJICl4blWlXFlI4 lroclrmrdr ALJ LOVVIN - Ivlcurmqeu' YBILLYCOIEHCM- fXwrfJfIVlc1r1ugea' l.!1RHYW7JI5?P1ElJLL- Co 5'cm'1 E3ua'rl,nfsIj1'0wrn- my oral P P fdhfllxllf IXPIGE ' I7-rLIeuif2mon'1I' MEYER' ZW Lueufenopi' Jw mai E3Trxr1Tor1- 'J U C190 .wri rmvli lfP1I7l.1I?ll'D nr113ou4m 1moTrui'M1LL" HLL-THESE YEAR5 NEED IVIORE BE SAID? , Q' l .f+. 11-:EL .,Z7:i"iiE-'-l.i? R- To the friends of the LINK whose contributions, either literary or artistic, have been so helpful to them in compiling this issue, the LINK BOARD express their thzmlcs. Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss M Iss MR. MR. MR. MR. MR. MR. MR. IRMA DEREMEAUX ICLZA R. D1ENs'r ESTHER L. GRIPP .ll'IILDRICD JENKINSON lWADI'lLINE LEONHARD MAREI. SPENCER W. W. BENSON OTTO BEYER J. J. BURLING NIORGAN FARRELL VALENTINE FEUDRICH W. W. HILL W. B. H1LLs Contributors 168 MR MR MR MR MR. MR. MR MR MR MR MR MR MR. A. J. LOPPIN E. J. MEEKER W. L. M1'I41RS CONRAD Scniicn FOLKE SELLMAN FRED STERN C. J. STORM S. W. TRAXVICK L. E. WALDECK GEORGE WRSTCOTT JOHN VVICYMOUTH W. R. YVIIJCY DENYS WORTMAN fg X- ' I x,,.ff- 4 . J, ' 5 44 fi f l ev V , i x XI' 1907 Rogues' Gallery GARRET ACKERMAN Alias Bunny, alias Monk. Came from the Zoo. Says, "I give up the ghost." His chief sin is in being always in the way. His ideal is in a public library. Is notorious for his ears. His only virtue is in being a little tough. Is one of the Three Fates Qsee B. A. Meyer and Robertsonj. Will be the whistle on a peanut roaster. IIOBERT N. Bavmn, X CD Alias Skipper. Hails from the rolling deep. Says, "Port yer helm, you lubbersf' His only virtue is in knowing how to sail. His chief sin is his length of leg. His ideal is a life on the ocean wave. Is famous as a yachtsman. Is a runt Cthis is not strictly truej. Will be the pilot on a ferryboat. O'rTo S. BEYER, JR. Alias Number Thirteen. Comes from Carlstadt CAch, mein gracious- ness D. Says, "Let's start up a rough-house." His only virtue is that he doesn't get mad Cevery one believes thisj. His chief sin is his thirst. For his ideal, look up Bismarck Street, Carlstadt. Is notorious for his capacity. Is the class butt. Will be a bartender. ' 170 WILLIAM C. BLAKE Alias Cit's the same as Farrell'sj. He comes from New Platz Cit's had enough at thatj. He says-but no, he never talks. His only virtue is his knowledge. Has no ideal, because he never spoke to a girl in his life. Is too good to have any sins. Is notorious for being one of the quiet ones. Is in our class, but you wouldn't know it. Will be unheard of. EDIVARD J. BROWN Alias Buster, alias Dutch. Came from Wan-a-que. Says, "Got any dues?" His chief sin is in giving no credit. His ideal is to get in a rough-house. His only virtue is his chubbiness. Is notorious for getting fired from French. He is class treasurer. Will be a floor- walker. ALFRED C. BUENSOD Alias Al, alias Kid. Hails from "The Curb." Says, "That's all wrong." His only virtue is that he won his numerals. His chief desire is to be a "big stick." His besetting sin is stubbornness. Is famous for his funny ways. Will be a New York newsboy. 171 MELVILLE H. CAMPBELL, A T A Alias M. H. Imported from Missouri. Says, " Say, Georgie, how do you do that second problem? " His best trait is his style of printing. His ideal is a real automobile. Chief sin, you have to show a Missourian. Is notorious for his hair-raising tales. Is a peach. Will be half a. pair. GEORGE W. COLE, B A B Alias Georgie. Comes from Great Kills, N. Y. Cnot on mapj. Says, "I don't think so." His chief sin is in talking tough. His ideal is to show Dienst how to crib. Is notorious for extreme good nature. His only vi1'tue is that he docsn't smoke. Is mamma's darling. Will be a matinee idol. WILLIAM H. CooK Alias Gook, alias Pottsey. Came from Squire's Corners. He says things shocking to polite society. His only virtue is in trying to reform Buster. His idcal is to be a Tammany boss. His chief sins are his pipe and his sneers. Is notorious for his interview with Prexy. Is awful tough. Will be a detective. 172 WILLIAM H. CORREA, G E, B A B Alias Billy, alias Runt. Came from the nursery. His pet expres- sion is, "Aw, say." His chief sin is in getting "-cons." His ideal is 9. certain girl in Hoboken. Is notorious for tutoring. His only virtue is his lacrosse playing. Is a runt. Will be a dwarf in Barnum's. GEORGE M. COWENHOVEN, B GJ H Alias Jumbo, alias Baldy. Came from Coney Island. His choicest quotation is, " Oh, Peanuts." His best trait is in being the biggest man in college. His ideal is a big girl. His chief sin is in shagging plates. Is famous for playing the races. Is a big boy. Will be a father some day. ROBERT F. CRUICKSHANK, B 0 1'I Alias Cuckoo, alias Crook, alias Bob. Came from Central Park. Says, "S-s-s-say, h-h-how do you d-d-do this?" His only virtue is that he never hears what's going on. His ideal is a racehorse. Is notorious for fishing. His chief sin is in losing money on the ponies. Is always in mischief. Will be a comedian. 173 LE ROY A. DEMAREST, CD E Alias Demi, alias Roy. Hails from the Hackensack Meadows. His pet expression is, " That's so too." His only virtue is his popularity. Is notorious for loving a rough-house. His ideal is athletics in general, and lacrosse in particular. His chief sin is in cutting out. Is a bootlique. Will be something else when lacrosse begins. JOHN C. DEVLIN Alias Slow John. Came from a Sunday-school. Says, "Aw, let's do this on its merits." His only virtue is that he tries to do the right thing. His ideal is to be considered devilish. His chief sin is in taking notes. Is notorious for his lightning-like speed. Is anything but what his name implies. Will be lucky if he turns out to be anything. HERBERT C. DIENST, GD E, B A B Alias Noisy, alias Herb. Is imported from the woods. He says altogether too much. His only virtue is that he played on the class lacrosse team. His ideal is to be in everything. His chief sin is his mouth. Is notorious for the trouble he always starts. Is a mighty hunter. Will be a politician. 174 ARMAT L. DUHART Alias Duhy, alias Sweetheart. Came from Jersey City. Says, "Hay-ay-ay-ay." His only virtue is his good nature. His chief sin is his uneeasing fussing. His ideal is one with long straight hair. He is notorious for his short kinky hair. Is a sport. He will be a professor. HENRY DUSENBERY, E N Alias Dusy, alias Pop, alias Dink. Came from the garden. Says, " You can't prove-" His only virtue is his beaming smile. His ideal is light hair. Is famous for kidding Duhart. His chief sin is his tenor voice. Is a friend of Beyer's. Will be married soon. LEWIS V. ENSIGN Alias Fritz. He hails from seine flag pole. Says, " Let me see that problem." His only virtue is his beard. His ideal is an engineer. Is notorious for his whiskers and his twins. His chief sin is in being married. He is the barber's friend. Will be Proxy III. 175 H. N. ESCHELMAN Alias Kid, alias Axelhime. Came from the hills of Jersey. His pet expression is, " Well, I'll be ---." His best trait is that he's sometimes right. His ideal is to be a baseball player. Is famous for playing golf with peanuts. His chief sin is that he doesn't like the ladies. He is fat. Will be fatter. - ROLAND G. EWER, JR. Alias Wise Man. Imported from that mosquito region-Long Island. His pet expression is, "O Heck." His chief sin is smoking. His ideal is in his watch. Is famous for his slide rule. His only virtue is his Y. M. C. A. work. Is a good boy. Will be a bachelor. CHARLES O. FABER Alias Lead Pencil, alias Smiling Tommie. It is hard to tell where he came from, but he looks queer. He says, "Teufel." His best trait is his silence. Is notorious for his looks. His chief sin is scrapping. His ideal is Jeffries. Is a solemn sport. Will be a model for a cartoonist. 176 ALFRED A. FARR Alias Al, alias Red Top. Came from Ocean Grove. Says, "You're drunk." His only virtue is in keeping a Dutch note-book. His ideal is water. Is notorious for bootlicking. His chief sin is in being a S. Q. R. Is a woman hater. Will be a graduate if he isn't fired. JOHN S. FARRELL Alias Cit's the same as Blake'sj. He hails from a blacksmith shop. Says, " Will you join the Y. M. C. Af?" His only virtue is that he is in Stevens. His besetting sin is his temper. Is crazy about the Y. M. C. A. Is famous for his shop Work. Is a grind. Will be chief engineer of a pushcart. ELLIOTT GREENE, 2 N Alias Sambo, alias Towhead. Came from the Horseshoe. His pet expression is, " Walla Walla." His redeeming feature is his face. His ideal is a dude Csporty gentlemanj. Is notorious for German transla- tions. His chief sin is smoking cigars. He is a model youth. Will be Peanuts II. . 177 F. ARTHUR GRUBB Alias Feed, alias Woozy. Came from Passaic-Filled-With-Mills. Says, " Look out what you're doing." His only virtue is that he's a field athlete. His chief sin is in fussing. His ideal is hard work. Is notorious for fussing. Is a burn scholar. Will be out of Stevens some day. HAROLD F. HAGEN, 41.2 K Alias Von from Von Haagen. Came from the Hill. Says most any old cuss word. His only virtue is his excuses for lateness. His ideal is a hall and audience. His chief sin is that he likes to work Webb. Is notorious for being leader of the '07 quartet. Is a Misogynist. Will be Martin's successor. GEORGE L. HALLOCIC Alias Silent Pete, alias Roy Dear. Hails from the mountains. Says, " Hanmer, you're a Short See." His only virtue is that he played basketball once. His chief sineis Christmas shopping. His ideal is anything in bottles. Is notorious for his dreamy look. Is an unknown quantity. Will be awake some day. 178 L. G. HANMIER, Cb E K Alias Hammer, alias Runt. Came from the marshes of Brooklyn. Says, " Hagen, give me some tobacco." His best trait is his ladylike manner. His chief sin is his self-esteem. His ideal is a widow. Is notorious for loving Hagen. He is slightly known. Will be separated from Hagen when he graduates. LEON O. HART Alias Hartshorn. Came from Hoboken Cbad enoughj. Says, "I move that--" His only virtue is his solicitude for the class. His chief sin is his say. Is crazy about the welfare of the class. Is famous for his knowledge of parliamentary law. Is a reformer. Will be an evangelist. c EDWIN HATCH Alias Incubator. Hails from over the big bridge. Says very little Ctoo busy chewing to speakj. His only virtue is that he's a friendly chap. His besetting sin is chewing matches. No one can discover his ideal, but it is not a woman. Is famous for cramming for exams. at Coney Island. Is no sport. Will be a barker at Coney. 179 P!" HERMAN H. HELMS, X 111 Alias Happy, alias Archie, alias Duke. Came from Hobo-Kan. Says, " Waltz me, Lena." His only virtue is his nerve. His ideal is married women. Is notorious for his fancy lacrosse work. His chief sin is his face. Is Peanuts' pet. Will be President of the American Blower Company. JOHN P. HENOFER Alias Penny Qbadj. Came from Staten Island. His pet expression is, "W-e-l-l." His best trait is in being very modest. His ideal is Hearst. Is notorious for his beauty. His chief sin is in " buttin' in." Is a hustler. Will be a silent partner. HAROLD M. Hom Alias Hobo. Came from Cranberry, N. J. Says, "You can't do it that way." His chief sin is petty gambling. His ideal is free lunch. His only virtue is that he's a member of Stevens Y. M. C. A. Is notorious for cutting drawing. He is an Indian. Will be a bartender in Duke's. 180 I PIERRE J. HOERNER Alias Pete. Came from the Jersey marshes. Says, "That's a dirty trick." His only virtue is his dry wit. His ideal is Statuary His chief sin is his socialism. Is famous for teaching velocity diagrams Is a humorous fellow. Will bc the peoplc's choice. HAL R. JARVIS Alias Big Jarvis. Came from a circus. He says, "I didn't have time." His only virtue is in being his brotherls big brother. His ideal is hard study. His chief sin is that he Won't let his brother shag. Is notorious for taking notes. Is one of the Jarvis twins. Will be chief attraction at Barnum's. A J. R. .Mavis Alias Little Jarvis. Came from the same place as his brother. Says, "What answer did you get?" His only virtue is his inoffensive- ness. His ideal is the same as his brother's. His chief sin is in being unreasonable. Is notorious for shagging from his brother. Is the other of the Jarvis twins. Will be his brothcr's understudy. 181 BERNARD J. IKLEIN, B A B Alias Bonny. Hails from "Joisey City Hidtsf' He says, " Well, look-a-here." His only virtue is his head for business. His ideal is a free cigar. His chief sin is his dislike for formal dinners. Is notorious for smoking stogics. Is a judge of poor tobacco. Will be a solicitor for "Fads and Fanciesf' HEINRICH B. LANGE, X 111 Alias Heine. Came from an ethical culture school. He says, " That will be all for you." His only virtue is his artistic shagging. His chief sin is in writing to Summit. His ideal is Summit. Is notorious for being in love. Is the class sport. Will be Albert's successor. HOWVARD LAVVRENCE, E N, B A B Alias Bun. Imported from Ohio. Says, "Got the makings?" His only virtue is his angelic face. His ideal is his pipe. His chief sin is his lucky strike. Is notorious for his blufiing ability. Is a fake. Will be a fakir. 182 Josmfn I. Lmnn Alias Joe. Caine direct from the public schools. Says, "Jeese, it's a weld!" Cfreshman shopworkj. His only virtue is that he can do drawing. His chief sin is his fatherly countenance. His ideal is J akey's eyes. Is notorious for illustrating the way to read Shakespeare. Is a rambling wreck. Will be a Prof. in Eagan's College. ALEXANDER J. LOPPIN Alias Lopan. Hails from "The Island." His pet expression is, 4' Oh, come off." His only virtue is in teaching the Freshmen how to cane-spree. His ideal is a permanent shave. Is notorious for his fancy lettering. His chief sin is in getting rattled in exams. Is an obliging youth. Will be a sign painter. MERRITT B. LUM Alias Lurnmy. Comes from some place out Morristown way. Is a good boy, and is known as a shark. He says nothing bad. Is famous for his youth and also for having written the handbook, " How to Get Work Done Ahead of Time." Is crazy over his singing society. His redeeming feature is in showing fellows how to do things. Will be a professor. 183 FREDERICK A. LYDECKER Alias Lye. Came from the backwoods. Says, " Oh, gosh no." His only virtue is that he can run some. His ideal is a college girl. His chief sin is that he never smokes. Is notorious for his long legs. Is scared of exams. Will be chief engineer at Vassar. H. B. IVIATZEN Alias 'Arry, alias Matty. Hails from Garden Street, Bohoken. Says, "Do you know this stuff?" His best trait is his good nature. His ideal is some girl he won't tell about. He never won his numerals, which is a sin. Is famous for speed skating. Will be champion skater of some ice-cake. WILLARD B. MACBURNEY, C-DE' Alias Mac. Is imported from the Heights. Says, " I was out late last night." His besetting sin is in coming late to class. Is crazy about dances. Is famous for getting " cons" off. His redeeming feature is his lacrosse playing. Is a nice little fellow. Will be a graduate if he keeps up thc good work. 184 ALB1m'r MCG.kLL - Alias Mack. Came from Orange. Says, "I don't see the logic of it." His chief sin is his buttingiin. Is crazy about the Scrub. Is famous for his artistic efforts. His best trait is that he docs his best. Is a hard worker. Will be an artist. HAROLD E. Alias Jim. Came from another Orange. He doesn't say much. His chief sin is that he won't come out for athletics. His ideal is Charlie Mac. Is famous for his neat line work. His only virtue is that he takes his time. Is one of the quiet ones. Will be chief draughtsman to Charlie Mac. JOHN A. MEEKER, XXII Alias J. A. Imported from the Sunny South. Says, "What,re you talking about," and "It cert'nly is right." His only virtue is his earnestness. His ideal is something down South. His chief sin is in staying up nights. Is notorious for working overtime. Is an angel. Will be the opposite. 185 ARTHUR E. MERVINE Alias Merv. Came from a long ways off. Says, " Professor, I don't gather anything from this paragraph." His chief sin is his loud voice. Is crazy over all the girls. Is notorious for his nurse-girl ad- venture. His only virtue is that he helps look for "ads," Is a pink- cheeked laddie. Will be a Stevens' Y. M. C. A. man. BERTRAM A. MEYER Alias B. A., alias Bert. Is imported from a boiler shop. Says, " Howdy." His chief sin is his personal remarks. His ideal is the blonde with the green stockings. Is famous for his rasping voice. His re- deeming feature is that he belongs to 1907. Is another of the Three Fates Csee Ackerman and Robertsonl. Will be art editor of the Daily Asbestos when he dies. ERNVIN C. MEYER Alias E. C. , alias Easy. He camo from the stage. Says, "Which one, Professor?" His chief sin is in getting " zips." Is crazy over the Goat. Is known for his piano-playing. Is of an affable nature. Is fast growing bald.. Will be a user of patent hair restoratives. 186 CLARENCE G. MICHALIS, A T A Alias Mac. Hails from East Apple. He says, " I'll tell you right now." His only virtue is that he's a hard worker. His chief sin is fussiness. His ideal is out of sight. Is notorious for roughhousing. Is a censor. Will be editor of the East Apple Tooter. PETER MINCIC, B A B Alias Pete. Came from Onion Hill. Says, " When I was in Ger- many-." His chief sin is tongue-wagging. Is crazy over anything in skirts. Is famous for kidnapping Mitchell. His best trait is-well, all the girls eall him cute. Is the one who did it. Will bea teacher in a deaf and dumb asylum. WILHELM H. INIORIQN Alias Spots. Imported from Sweden. His pet expression is, f'The bear in the wearing," alias " Wear in the bearing." Is famous for bringing girls to games. His ideal is the one in green. His chief sin is his accent. His only virtue is his lamblike temper. Is covered with leopard spots. He will be a corner grocer-dealer in anything from anchors to button-hooks. 187 SAMUEL A. NAUHEIM Alias Peewee. Hails from across the river. His pet expression is, "Goodness gracious." His chief sin is in having little college spirit. Is crazy over golf. Is notorious for his size. Is a dwarf. His only virtue is in being easy to handle. Will be Tom Thumb II. ALEXANDIQR M. Nonnls, A T A Alias Murd, alias Venus de Hoboken. Came from the Monumental City. His pet expression is, "I don't guess so." His best trait is his domestic science. His ideal is to be shorter. His chief sin is his speeches. Is famous for the length of Norris. Is six feet, ten and one-half inches. Will be Cleopatra's Needle after he grows some more. - JAMES G. O'KE1cFFE Alias Jack, alias Spaeder. Is imported from the Solid South. Says, " And the thing went chebungf' His only virtue is still to be discovered. His ideal lives in Brooklyn. His chief sin is Green River. Is notorious for calculating leads of Coburger. Is a shark in Lab. Will be assistant to Professor Molle. 188 ' ROBERT D. O'N1-III., A T A Alias Bob. Hails from a mountain village. You'll have to ask Murdock what he says. His only virtue is in being the oldest commuter on the D., L. dc W. Chief sin-the people he knew in the Prep. School. His ideal is his complexion. Is notorious for his extra dry wit. Is a German specimen. Will be a second Kroeh. ALLING PARKHURST, E N Alias Park, alias Dolly. He came from some Orange. His pet expression is, "O Heck." His only virtue is his shape. His ideal is the maidens. Is notorious for his lady friends. His chief sin is in fussing. He is now single. Will be a loving husband. JACKSON S. PELLET Alias Jack. Hails from the coal mines. Says nothing loud enough to hear. His only virtue is that he helps the Mandolin Club. His chief sin is in smoking poor tobacco. His ideal is some sweet, vivacious little thing. Is famous for coming out for football. Is very slow. Will be a coal miner. 189 SAMUEL R. PHELPS Alias Sammy, alias Lady. Came from the funny house. Says, " Pass it around." His chief sin is in spooning on a rail fence Sunday afternoons. His ideal is the one with auburn hair. Is famous for his uncompleted motor cycle. Is a cracked one. You can know him by his fool stunts. Will be an inventor. PETER R. ROBERTSON Alias Pete, alias P. R. R. Came from Woodside Cemetery. Says, " Got any tobacco, Art?" His best trait is his angelic appearance. His chief sin is his consumption of other's eoflin-nails. Is notorious for his "first nightingf' His ideal is in care of the Dramatic Mirror. Is the last of the Three Fates Csee B. A. Meyer and Ackermanj. Will be a grandfather some day, though he looks like one now. WILLIAM Ross, Jn., X :IJ Alias Bill, alias Willie. Imported from Palestine. Says, "What d'yer know?" His best trait is shagging like a gentleman. His chief sin is fussing. His ideal is a blonde. Is notorious for his sprinting ability. Is a pretty boy. Will be an actor. 190 AUGUs'r Scnmr Alias Gus, alias Dot. Came from Hoboken H'ffts. Says, " Damfiuof' PB His best trait is his good intentions. His chief sin is in matching pennies. His ideal is across thc way. ls notorious for hard W ork. Ts one of the notables. Will be a Mormon. CONRAD SCHHCK, JR. Alias Connie. Hails from the Hoboken docks. Says things hard t d i . .. . . . o un eistand. HIS only viltue is his unobtrusiveness. Is crazy over the girls, but you wouldn't think so. His chief sin is in getting conncd in Peanuts. Is famous for his connection with the H. A. L. Is a queer fish. Will be a tug-boat captain. MALLORY P. SPENCER, A T A Alias Mal, alias Spence, alias Beaut. Came from Carbondale, a paradise, alias perfection. His pet expression is, 'fShut up." His best trait 1S his perpetual youth. His ideal is a Union Hill girl His chief sin is his ideal. Is notorious for his dinner-speech. Is a member of the Unter Uns. He will be teased. 191 FRANCIS A. STANTON, B A B Alias Judge. Came from Hoboken. Says, ? His best trait is his hard work in Denton. His ideal is Salt Lake City. Is famous for his shape. His chief sin is Hofbraii. Is Hallidayls friend. Will be a Hoboken cop. VICTOR VON STARZJQNSKI ' Alias Count, alias Starzy. Imported from Poland. Says, " Say, Von." His only virtue is his love for Von Vittinghoff. His ideal is to win a lacrosse S. His chief sin is in shagging Martin's pompadour. Is famous for his literary style. Is the class nobleman. Will be a hair- dresser. f THoMAs L. STURGEs " Alias Tom. Came from an incubator. Does not say anything very bad. His only virtue is that he minds his own business. His chief sin is his do or die look. Is crazy over Lab. work. Is notorious for his mighty biceps. Is slight of build. Will be a drum major. 192 SAMU1-:L TIERNEY, JR. Alias Sam. Hails from Killarney, Tippary County, Ireland. Says, " Youse fellers is all fools." His chief sin is in being too particular. His ideal is indicator diagrams. Is notorious for being an advocate of hard work and the ten-hour day. His only virtue is that he studies his lessons. Is Irish. Will be mayor of Paterson. OLIVER C. TRAVER . Alias Ollie. Came from a holy village. Says, " Well, say, how're you going to do that?" His only virtue is that he works on the Glee Club. Is crazy over osteopatliy. Is famous for being one of the parsons. His chief sin is his curls. Is a wrestler by repute. Will be a pugilist. ' LAURENCE TURNBULL Alias Larry. Imported from Merrie Hingland. Says, "Where's the joke?" His only virtue is his patriotism. His ideal is his native land. His chief sin is in being a member of the rough-house committee. Is notorious for his green neekties. Is a fresh-air fiend. Will be United States Consul to Cork, Ireland. 193 LoU1s R. VALENTINE, GJ N E Alias Lou, alias Vally. Came from Brickville. Says, "Hello, what do you know?" He has no virtue. His chief sin is the tobacco he smokes. His ideal is Kroeh. 'Is notorious for grubbing tobacco. Is a clay-digger. Will be a boiler-maker. ' HANs VON VITTINGHOFF, T B II Alias Von. Came from Venice on the.Elbe. Says, "Say, Starzif' His besetting sin is his love of Work. Is Crazi over Starzi. His only virtue is his silence. Is famous for his love of Webb. Is Starzi's wife. Will be President of the Tau Beta Pi and Co. FoRsT1-111 M. WVALKER, E N Alias Ching. It is unknown where he came from 5 he simply arrived. His pet expression is "Toby," His redeeming feature is that "spit" His ideal is Prof. Martin. His chief sin is studying. He is famous for his simple life. Is a great singer. Will be Professor of Mechanics. 194 EDWIN I. Wicsi-:MAN Alias Weesic, alias Cheesic. Came from Plainfield. Says, "Yes I think so too." His best trait is good nature. His ideal is Alice. His chief sin is eating cheese sandwiches. Is famous for his kinky hair. Is an automobilist. Will bc Billy B.'s chauffeur. I AVILLIAM R. WILIQH' Alias Doc. Comes from the back bay. Says, " When I was out in the catboatf' His only virtue is in shooting goals. His chief sin is in shooting ducks. His ideal is to be devilish. Is notorious for needing a haircut. Is a genius. Will be a Paderewski if the barber don't get him. LOYAL A. NVILLIAMSON Alias Sunny Jim. Came from the farm. Says, "Gee, Buck." His only virtue is his smile. His ideal is his white necktie. His chief sin is the size of his feet. Is notorious for getting conned in Sticky. Is a farmer. Will be a manufacturer of large-sized shoes. 195 , Ronmvr IQ. WILLIS Alias Bob. Hails from Betsytown. His pet expressions are mild expressions. His only virtue is his business ability. Is crazy over the Pennsy. Is famous for his knowledge of engineering. His chief sin is in being a general kicker. Is always running something. Will be a brakeman on the P. R. R. CHARLES F. Woon Alias Dowie. Came from 1, 2, 3 Bridges. He says, but, sh! it must not be said. His only virtue is in get-ting through exams. Is crazy about the machine. Is notorious for his bunco games. His chief sin is his h--1 raisings. Is a SI i atch Penny. Will be a policy king. HAROLD Woonmw Alias H. O. Came from the mud flats. Says, " Oh, cats." His best trait is that he's still latent. Is famous for his patent smile. His chief sin is his bum jokes. His ideal is Woolley. Is 'O7's tennis repre- sentative. Will be a sandwich man. 196 ADIGLBERT G. WRIGHT, Jn. Alias Cupid, alias Bert. Hails from Newark. Says, "Where's Wood?" His redeeming feature is his complexion. Is crazy over the S. A. C. His chief sin is his sneers. Is famous for his good looks. Is a. flirt. Will be a Benedict. 197 There I sat a-sipping, slipping, then my chair The Raving 1 NCE upon a midnight dreary, while I pondered weak and bleary, Over a thick and eobwebbed flagon ne'er opened before 5 While I pondered, nearly napping, suddenly there came a-tapping, As of some one gently rapping, rapping at my chamber door. " 'Tis some visitor," I stuttered, "tapping at my chamber door." Filled my empty glass-once more. 2 t' I Suddenly appeared a creature, indistinct in form " ' ' and feature, For my eyes, they seemed to fail me, and my brains began to roar 3 Sat down near the flask absorbing, on my wine himself a-gorging. There he sat absorbed, absorbing wine like sponge of foreign shore 3 There he sat a-bloating, soaking in red wine through every pore. Sponged and still-sponged more. r X WJ vkl Q., 1 A M, 4 Q . t I F --f : is , a A A.. H .UF X . ,' , 1 U X- Xx rr' I is " rr . I " Rx ww -I 3 'M Z ff v began a-tipping, And my head it sta1'ted sinking, and my heels they seemed to soar. Soon my head it came a-tapping, down it came with such a-cracking, Like a shot it came a-thwaeking, thwacking on my study floor, Smacking on the dirty matting, batting from it dust of yore. Then I recalled-nothing more. 198 in -ll: x 4 if f" ' : LV fu Gihryf' wif F , ON ,v l. -Tu - v u My 'Pj- ,Q f t " " I, wx - K X 4 As I lay there still and sleeping, dreamily I felt the creeping is - Of that goblin's grasping talons searching 'QI' everything I wore: Felt the demon by me kneeling, hands in my watch-pocket stealing, W And its hands around me feeling seemed , : N each pocket to explore. . .-' Vivid was the passing vision as I slumbered X L on the floor, Dead as if for-evermore. 5' - w- Z, ns on It ' 'U' i f , "'lll!lu.lmnm.-full' ' 'Z"Ll-1"'- ' -,Q?!?"' ., 'J' 2 S ,- 7535 Uoj . ' f ,..- 1 l 45" ff f' 'wg' - 'I n mmvli' X 6 " lfVl'CtCl1,H I cried, " thou cunning villain,-thou hast taken every shillin', Taken cash, and watch and money, all my worldly stock and store." Then I could not help a-seeing that it was a human being, Just a simple human being who had robbed me on the floor. Ne'er again will I go boozing and the booze outpour. Ne'er again my cash be lifted as upon .the floor I snoreg Shall be lifted-nevermore. - ,- O I woke upon the morrow full of sorrow, full of sorrow, Wished to buy a glass of -- just to sober me some more, Just my reeling brains to level after my mad, midnight revel, Free from visions of that devil, which still thrilled my bosomls core. Searched for cash in every pocket, searched each pocket o'er and o'er, Searched as if for-evermore. bubbling W. R. W. 199 I,lF'Pl l.TlY INN ...l I Q ' EALOUS of the fact that students revel in the delights of dinners, one of the Wise Men A 65. Q of Bohoken, a genius who could think in so many different ways at the same time that Q3 .7-' it made a person cross-eyed to watch his mind work, decided that it was time that he N, QL- Q H, and the other Wise Men of the town renew the joys of their student days and assemble Q '. 5 at a festive board. For several weeks he entertained this idea and mentally formulated - ' HS' - ' all that might be accomplished in such an evening, before he disclosed his plan to his medical friend. " Is this idea just a transient thought, or have you been giving it some consideration?" asked Sixpines. "Transient thought, goodness, no," returned Cray. " Why that dinner idea has been hanging on my mind for the last month like a tin can on a dog's tail." . " The simile is a happy one," commented Sixpines, " and we can use it still further, for the dinner, like the tin can, is bound to occur." And so it was, for within a fortnight, upon a beautiful moonlight evening, the Wise Men of Bohoken were assembled at the board of one of our most fashionable Oyster and Chop houses to eat, drink, and be merrv. The committee in charge spared no energy or expense to have the idea well executed, and thought of every possible scheme to delight the guests and make them feel at homey they even went so far as to provide rolls at each place. With everything ready, the crowd of professors were told how to find their places according to some simple formula involving quadruple integration, a beautiful application of the fourth dimension, a formula which had been carefully worked out by the chairman of the seating coin- mittee. By means of this formula, and the aid of the place cards which bore the names of the diners, the men were soon seated, filling all the places but one. " It looks as though you provided a place for Banquo's ghost," remarked Sixpines, taking an envelope from his Prince Albert, and jotting a note on the back. "Not a ghost exactly," said Molle, looking at the place card, "just the late Mr. Knappief' The 1'emark was hardly finished when the gentleman referred to came rushing into the room, glanced at his watch, rubbed his hands together, frowned, and took his seat. 200 At a signal from the head waiter a dozen waiters came running into the room with their trays laden with the first course, which they deposited upon the table and then hurried back to the kitchen for the next, like so many boys in a potato race. It was evident that everything was being well managed, and even the most pessimistic present could clearly see that they were now at the beginning of a most successful dinner. Consequently every one was pleasant, and with a single exception, smiling. " Every one seems to be enjoying the meal," remarked a member of the dinner committee. U Who would not enjoy such a meal?" asked Peanuts. " Beyer! Beyer! Beyer!" said half a dozen voices. H dropped a lump of sugar in his bouillon. H I'll find out who keeps calling that out under my nose," said Peanuts, and in his embarrassment I came very nearly being late," said Knappie, changing the subject for Peanut's benefit, " and if I had not hitched on a passing brewery wagon, I might not have gotten here at all." "A friend of mine tried to catch a steamer by bribing a driver to take him to the dock on a hearse," remarked Jakey, trying to find where he had put his foot. "That is nothing," said Cray, "I remember--" H Of course you do," sneered Priore, " you always had a remark- able memory." "In spite of your tone," returned Cray, "that statement is per- fectly accurate. I've memorized the value of rr to three hundred and ten digits." "What of that," put in Bosco, "I can give you the order in which five digits occur way past the three hundred and tenth place, they are G935S." All eyes were turned toward the speaker. AQIA QQA 'bt lox 9261 fl U Hazen ffults in la F'ryor5mfIe Bullion, Pom!-CeIeru,Lacklgn4l Cpvmq Duck, Lot- Prescvves, Various Sorbet nu Mamsqmn n I Cl Hobolfe Ro0stGoose anComportc 07 Currents Pets? POUIS "How do you know those numbers occur in that order?" ICGCVMYYI ' Cakes asked Billie B. l n . - . Peanuts-Banlaons-Mol-toes "Simply because rr is mcommensurable, and since the digits do Cnffec Cm-cse not obey any law at no point do the numbers repeat themselves, consequently those five numbers must occur in that order before the numbers reach to infinity," explained Bosco triumphantly. "That sounds very well," said Methuselah, "but you have committed the fallacy of Principia Temporis, for those five digits may occur in that order before the three hundred and tenth place, and according to your own statement need not occur again." " Why that is all nonsense," cried Bosco, trying to defend himself, "it is simply a difference in direction, and if you work it on my cross section paper you would not worry about Principia: of any kind because the sign will take care of all that and of itself." " Do you believe that either of them knows what he is talking about?" asked Alternating Al. "I don't know," answered Charlie Mack, aloud, "pers'nally their arg'ments don't seem to foller any more'n the succession of the equinoxes, but I could tell in a min't if they tried to prove their state- ments by geom'try. If I can't prove a thing by geom'try I don't prove it 'tall. That's what Cap'n Ericsson always said, if he eouldn't prove a thing by geom'try he wouldn't prove it by anything." " By the by, the greatness of Newton lay in the fact that he proved all his demonstrations by geometrical reasoning. and Newton was certainly a great man," said Methuselah. 201 " I know it," assented Charlie Mack, " in fact it may truthfully be said that Sir Isaac Newton was a Chas. W. MacCord of his age." " With a line of thought from Newton to gravity and from gravity to speeches, I suggest the toast master get busy," proposed Cray, anxious that no part of the evening's program be omitted. " I was just about to announce the first speaker when my action was interrupted," said Methuselah. "Gentlemen, I take pleasure in calling upon the first speaker who will talk to us about the uncouth and ungentlemanly behavior around the buildings, on the grounds and in the presence of the faculty, of the boys at our Institute, compared with the gentlemanly behavior of the boys at the International Correspondence School. Mr. Prexy will give us a few words," The applause which greeted Prexy was deafening. The shouts and cheers rang louder and louder. and Jakey, trying to bend his knee to stamp came so nearly upsetting the table that he was made to sit upon the floor for the remainder of the evening to avoid a catastrophe. When the noise subsided, Prexy began, "I am sometimes at a loss to know the exact meaning of these greetings." CLaughter and applausej Then unfolding his manuscript and laying it on the table before him he read: " We are all assembled here to-day in honor of the class of 1905, and I would hasten to bid you welcome were I not afraid of encroaching on the privileges of the duly accredited representa- tive of that-er-er-I-Gentlemen, I am very sorry, but in hastening away this evening I must have taken the wrong manuscript. I shall, therefore, have to beg to be excused. However, you may read what I intended to say in the next issue of the I ndfcalorf' CLoud applausej " It must be embarrassing to forget one's manuscript, he certainly has my sympathy," said Puddle, as he shed a tear. But no one saw that tear for just then the roast goose was served. " Why didn't you include wine with the dinner?" asked Riesy of a member of the committee. " We decided not to bother with the wines, but you may order anything you want to drink." " Oh, that is all right," said Riesy, hastily. " It does not make a bit of difference to mc. You see when I left the house I said I did not intend to drink anything to-night." "You'll drink a little Piesporterf' suggested Stilmang "this is on me." "Well, if you insist," acquiesccd Riesy with a grin like that of the Cheshire cat, " where is the wine list? " "Here it is," said Matty, slinging the card across the table. "Not very gentle, Pluto," commented Shoudy. " He is all right, we have all had our fling," said Stilman, " but why do you call Matty, Pluto?" " Chief god of the under world," laughed Shoudy becoming classical. Just then a disturbance at the end of the table drew the attention. Louie had a piece of paper in his hand and was arguing with Differential. "What is the trouble with those children," asked Cray of Pop, who sat next to him. " I was not watching them," said Pop, laying down his menu and removing his spccks 5 " I have been trying to find out what kind of breakfast food this is I am eating." " Breakfast food nothing," commented Alternating Al, reaching for the butter and upsetting Pop's glass, "you have been chewing your whiskers." ' "I'll bet a dollar I'm right," came from Louie and Differential. f'I'1l hold the stakes," called out Riesy, and taking the money asked, "Now what is the matter?" "It is about this signature of Raetz's," explained Louie. "I bet the middle initial is an H." " Yes, and I bet the middle initial is a J," added Differential. "Well," grinned Riesy, pocketing the cash, " you both lose for it is an F." " By the by we will have to hurry with the rest of the speeches," said Methuselah, remembering 202 that he was toast master, " for the mottoes are being passed around. The next speaker, Mr. Jimmie D., who--" " Aah-You will have to out me out," interrupted Jimmie D. " The situation is this-aah-aah- I cal-calkerlated to talk to you but aah-the neostyle machine is broken so that is all for tonight." " In that case the next speaker is Mr. Billie B. and--" "I make a motion we cut out the rest of the speechesf' cried Differential jumping up from his chair. "I second that," cried Donnevetter promptly. "At the next dinner we will have a separate table on the side for the children," remarked the toast master. "However, we cannot expect any one to speak with the present confusion," said Prexy, "so I propose that our quartette render a selection instead. I also second it and pass it." ' While the quartette retired to the piano the shooting of the snappers was heard above the talking. " Prof. Sticky," said Pop, taking a cigar from the box which was being passed, " please hand me the matches 'l , then shooting his snapper he remarked, " Some one ought to manufacture snappers that shoot two or three times instead of only once." "Speak to Ricsy or Louie about it," said Annie, " they are interested in repeaters." A chord upon the piano indicated that the quartette was ready. It consisted of Alternating Al, Soprano, Shoudy, Alto, Puddle, Tenor, Hoch, Basso. A specialty act in the form of a jig was given by the Soprano as they rendered the following :-- If it were not for "Cons" we would lose our jobs, For the Institute surely would bust. ' So we'll con the students one by one, It may seem too bad but we must. The quartette scored a big hit, especially with the toast master, and were called upon to sing the song again and again. Finally, with a cheer for themselves, the dinner broke up-an undisputed success. Then bidding each other a good night they drifted into the cloak room where Fil handed them their hats and anxiously g iififbmslifgafiillysf 203 . A fit i',lv',' . il f flxlllifiiliiigiffif 'lnl JAVVA ii, f f"??2?'j.,ff':-Q... ss 4 Yytvxwkll-.,.:: i'.-k ings. XKV, N F r 'ini N 4 ' III.-slap, ' I 2, , ,f ' -X ' X- ' , A' ""' 1, f ' , if 'N ,W74 n- li X1 A 'V ' 'T .LTf4"4-7 N 'Yi' '-JL? 2 MV ,:l,'i! ' . 1 - , - f . 'fT"' M215 c',f'f7"'w P ' ' V- 'B I -i-: ' -Ji f F! ,, Yi, ,' ' il 'l ff 'oi - f . ff ,fee i sf f i 'f se iii X Fl-X fi - il 5 s ff VY s ff ,X I , ' fx . l ,,,, F9135 -011,- i VN ki ' 'QI 1.4 5 "' , ,-1 5 V X ' S2" 1 5'3' A " hi -Nqr L I -A , ' -if I- X The Tr 1 AT the bottom of a hay-stack Sat a dusty, weary trampg His clothes were worn and dirty, His feet were kind o' damp. 2 his tired drivers, To ease -moved his shoes, The tramp rc And taking one upon his knee Said: "Shoe! Hast thou the blues? amp's Soliloquy 3 " Come tell the world of all thy wrongs, Thy sole seems all unstrung, Thy silence surely is not just, For hast thou not a tongue? 4 " Thy eyes are bright as is the day, But hard-worn is thy heel fThe quickest move thou'st ever made Allow pocl.j Was on that ye 5 7 " Why once thou understood the king "These last few days, as thou'lt agree, And then thou lost thy shine, We've had one awful thirst." And while thou wert recovering "Not so for mine," the shoe replied, Says I, 'My boy, you're minel' "My last days were my first. 6 8 "Since then we've travelled sole to sole- " And since to speech you've driven me We're wet now-through and through, I'll tell it to your nose, 'Tis true the wet that's inside me I don't propose to clothe your sole Is not like's inside you. Unless you change your hose." VA1.. HonoK1cN, N. J., July 2, 1905. DEAR JACK: You asked me in your last letter about that special examination. I had spent hours and hours studying the answers to the typewritten questions which were distributed at frequent intervals on the 19th of April. I was prepared to answer all or any of them. I could integrate, differentiate, punctuate, recitate, or any old thing about those questions. I could turn parabolas inside out and find the volume of a straw by five different methods, any one of which was as correct as the preceding or the anteceding. The exam was something as follows: " Mr. Blank, will you come in please?" "Dee-lighted, I'm sure." "Now if the streets of New York are 80 ft. wide and the Flat Iron Building is 355 ft. high and the wind has a velocity of 40 miles per hour, is the weather a function of a pretty pair of ankles?" "I don't know." "Very good, very good, a young man should be ignorant on that subject." Prof. Mauer breaks in: "But can you tell me what angle of vision Bacon had when he wrote his essays?" " Well he-I think they are obtuse." The next came from Billie B, with a tone as if some one had gotten ahead of him. "Ah--can you tell me how to prove New York is on the other side of the river when you are there and I am here?" " Yes, sir, you are here and you can't be on the other side." "Now can you illustrate graphically the constant of integration?" asked Bosco. " No, sir." "Very good, I didn't expect you to. You pass with a very good showing." When I had a chance to reflect I wondered whether or not I had been asleep along with an over- dose of rarebit. Such a nightmare. I came to the conclusion that perhaps the printed questions were given out to mislead us, and that the object of the examination was not to find our ability to answer mathematical queries, but to be a receiver for some of the funnyhouse notions of the Profs. I felt like giving a few suggestions to Proxy for a course in English for the Profs, and a padded cell for some of them. Dropped a few more bones to Marbrass. With regards to Dora, Yours, JIM. 205 STEVENS INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY FACULTY 'F r ALECK C. HUMPHREES, M.E., Sc.D., LL.D., Bosse and Doctor of Sarcasm. REV. ED. STONEXVALL, A.M., CHARLEY W. MAC, A.M., Sc.D., Master of Articulation. Doctor of Applied Jokes, Expert in Penrnanship CARL F. KRE, A.M., Professor of Antique Languages. WM. E. GEYER, PH.D., JIMMY DENTON, M.E., Calc'lated to be very good in enormously small things. A Gentlemanly Engineer. J. BURXET WEB, C.E., Trios. B. QUIETMAN, M.Sc., PH.D., Clever enough to see page 10427. Master of Skat and Doctor of Phoofishness. DAVID S. JAKIE, M.E., ADAM RESONBERGICR, M.E., ' Magician Extraordinary. Managing Editor of H ard Cash. BILLY BEE, M.E., ALBERT F. GANS, M.E., Professor on the Other Side of the River. Authority on the Light Fantastic. FRANKLIN DE R. FURMAN, M.E., P.N., First Lieutenant to His Majesty Noah. SAMUEL D. GRAYDOWN, ME., A Alodern Shyloek. FRED. LIP PRYER, M.E., F. L. SEVENUP, A.M., M.D., Chief Pryer into Buildings and Grounds and Others' Busi- Essays to Critieise Essays. ness. EDDIE R. NAPPE, M.E., S.S.S., Supa. Y. M. 0. A. WM. J. NEVERMORE, M.E., CHARLEY GUNTHER, M.E., Enough. Professor of Kegcln. F. J. DITCH, A.M., PH.D., C. B. LE GLUE, M.E., Doctor of Phonography. Geyer's Chore Boy. l 206 WM. A. SHOWDOWN, M.E., LOUIS A. MARTIN, Jn., M.E., M.A., lndicalor Expert. Doctor of Phinancc. SAM H. LOTT, M.E., F. W. HOCI-I, A.M., Our Sammy Sneczc. Dutch Pawnbrolrer. WM. R. HOLIDAY, M.E., J. N. VEDDER, A.M., Chief Draughtsman to Capt. M ac. Could Be Aluch Befter. Assistants, Slaves, and Bootliques MATTY LACKLANMI, A Second Chauncey. Chauncey's Helpers LOUISE BEEKER, IVY STEVENS, LES. A. REMER, CHAS. BISHOPE, SAMME SLINGERHARD, BILLIE SOHMIDT. THOMAS GREENY, PHIL, H. Rfvrms, CZAR II., A Future Mayor of Hoboken. Cash Register. Spfiritualist, as was also the First. 4'Arranged with exception of the Bosse in the order of receiving their jobs as Conjurers, Associate Conjurers, Assistant Conjlareis, Faikirs, etc. Where two or more appointments were ma e the same date, a. toss Of one of Phi1's buttons deter mine t e or er. ff 5 W A 'C 'Xe W g I U V ' J' Q KY9 GA ' fm f-A 1 Y 207 Omar for the " Techs " 1 WAKI-1, for the Morn has burst upon the World! Fair Day his glorious banner has unfurledg Let's arnble off to Lectures swift and sure, Get wiser ere another day has Whirled. 2 Some wish they were not here at Stevens Tech, For working often makes the Mind a wreck, But let it go,-an hundred years from now Who'll know the Lad that got it in the Neck? 3 The Lever and the Pulley and the Screw Are terms that have no meaning clear for You 5 Yet by the Beards of all the Prophets gray They're living Dragons from our point of View. 4 You may not know the difference, I opine, Between a blooming Tangent and a Sine, Ride on, beloved, in your Ignorance, I'd gladly trade your Place in life for Mine. 5 Oh, you, perhaps, who never heard of fr And think Ballistics is a sort of Fly, You laugh and say we Grumble far to much, Alas, you don't know half the Reason why. 6 Now, if you had a Thousand Pounds of Weight To Lift a Thousand Feet in Seconds Eight, What would You do? I ask you as a Man,- The very Thought would fairly burst your Pate. 7 We know, Kind Friends, how much you pity us, Please pardon if we make a Lot of Fuss, 'Tis hard for Mortals to be very Gay, When all their Daily Food is Calculus. 8 . 'Tis here we learn to tunnel through the Rock, And sea-walls build to stand the roughest Shockg And Marble Halls that Tom Moore wrote about, We Think and Plan and Build them Block by Block. 9 We'll quit this place about the last of June, To some we fear that Time will come too soon. We'll make our Living then with what we've learned, And soon we'll know enough to Weigh the Moon. 10 Ifa-l-b-l-cdothzy, And d + e + f doth signify That m is over n and counts up q, Then r + s is 85 now tell me Why. J. W. 208 Ag ...' f':NFwf:3lQEC3lBT'fjlxf HE- Dual youanjoy Hna cuff exnbni' as much as you avmfacuroclfecl SHE- Yes, ana waxy, I saw some loeauhful Frames fff70W Y9! KXIUWVQVWIUW Ye I be 45 , - E Heroes and Ye Strong Young Men, Ye who would pass thru Hades, yea all Ye who Q55 - ' would become engineers-listen and take heed, and woe be to him who followeth not QQ? ' I these eternally decreed laws. X' Q' Let none but the strong, let none but the brave make the attempt, for many 'Gif . I ,, ' of the mighty fail and few there be that pass thru whole. Young man--thou who wouldst win immortal glory and renown, gather together prior to thy start a great pile of Vs, for they are as vital to thee as thy very life's blood. They are thy passes and will be required of thee at many points, even at thy every step. On the first day ofthe new moon, in September, seat thyself on the front of the castle situated at the top of that mountain called in the German Riesea-bcrge. Suddenly, just as the moon sets, thou willt find thyself sliding down a steep hyperbolic paraboloidial incline made from the warped surfaces of seven oaks. At the foot of this thou willt strike and make a dent on a rugged sarcasticologieal wall. Examine carefully thy head and let not the bloody hump freeze, for once frozen in that chilly atmosphere of the hairy faced fur-man either a written excuse or thy life will be demanded. Next thou willt find directly in thy path an immense pond, yea almost two jakies in diameter, consisting of sticky lab goo, teclmieally known as janitory-phil, surrounding an open vested gcyser. To pass thru this slough of despond thou must make use of that wonderful cure-all discovery, bootlicking. Remove both boots and lick them thoroughly, inside and out. Replace them and plunge in immediately. Take thou no nap, neither food of any kind. After a long period of hard labor it is possible that thou willt at last reach Zack-land. Follow the path. Walk cautiously, for in front, almost invisible, lies a quiet and still man-hole. Ont of this pops every few seconds a crazy man, draging everything within reach down with him, to a conditional estate of eternal misery. The condition being that the unfortunate adventurer who is captured must study "How to Think in Hell," until the long expected dormitories arrive. To pass this danger it is necessary for thee to watch thy chance, and just as his beard is disappearing to shout "damit" three times and leap for thy life. If thou hast accented the word with the proper spirit and hast jumped at 210 the right instant, thou willt find thyself safe. After meeting and overcoming many more dangers, thou willt approach the last and hardest difliculty. The road directly in front of thee will suddenly drop and looking over the sharp edge thou willt see a seemingly bottomless abyss. Hesitate not an instant. Jump, giving an initial velocity to thy 2 feet of 2 feet per 2 seconds at an angle whose hyperbolic cosine equals your height and thou willt land squarely on a cross-sectioned crib. Beware that thou jumpest neither a dwerentlal-gunther too far nor too short, for in either ease thou willt become entwined in the strings and poisoned sumac cords of a boscovitchian web, which is sure death. If having implicitly put all reliance for thy life on the crib, and finding thyself whole in limb and mind, turn to the right and loo- straight before thee in the faint light of the gray dawn will appear Billy B's short cut to Peace and Joy, and a holiday for evermore. Ye have heard. J. J. B. Babies and Autos A white-haired sage In council sat With eighty scholars Both thin and fat. Yea, all are wise And very bright, They oft relieve The stars at night. The sage now speaks, The answer comes 3 The student smiles And twirls his thumbs. " The horse will go A young Stevens grad named Kick By auto spilled, Refused to accept his degree, When babies place "For," said he, "it's enough to be Kick, Is some day filled Without having to kick ME." U BY RUBBER DOLLS.,, 211 CNG ITTLE , is ET Fi-T1 ' X K. av Dmn Sis: ' Well, I went to that dance and I'll be hanged if I ever go to another. I was-never meant to dance anyhow. Felt like an ambling cow the whole time. First when I came upstairs one of the patronesses nabbed me. " Come, and I will present you to some young ladies," she said, beaming on me. So I tagged along and met a whole string of girls, one after the other. They all said, "Pleased to meet you," which was a lot more than I thought, and besides I couldn't remember their names, let alone their faces. I didn't see how I was to get them straight. Anyhow I got a lot of dances from them and I wrote down on my card any little thing about them I happened to notice, so I could spot them later. Well, somehow CLord only knows just howb I got through three dances. The girls seemed inclined to sit out the encores, and as I was game for anything but dancing, that was "Iris bien." Then the fourth dance started. I had " fat pink" on my card, so I rubbered around and saw a fat girl in pink looking at me sort of knowingly, so I stepped up and said, "I believe this is our dance." She looked at her card and said, "Why I haven't anything down for this dance. Is my name on your card?" and before I could stop her she was reading it-" fat pink! " Well she surely was both and then she got red. Gosh! but I felt like thirty cents. I was quietly saying things when all of a sudden she began to laugh and laugh, and then she said: "Stupid of me not to have remembered. Don't let's waste this good music, Mr.-Mr.-a-aren't you-?" " Oh, call me Louie," said I. She sort of gasped, but smiled and then we began to dance. Well I only wish now I had learned to dance decently. Anyhow I pitched in and did my darnest, and got along fairly well. Somehow she came right along, so you didn't have to haul her at all. I was just going to ask her if she played foot-ball when she grabbed my arm and said, "Oh! wait a moment, I've lost my slipper." I guess it was her foot I stepped on. I hunted up the slipper while she stood on one foot and waited. "I'1n awfully hot, aren't you?" she said. "Let's go out where it's cool." After we had gone o'1t and found a cool corner, she suddenly asked me: "Arc you in the habit of picking up girls, or, more to the point, are you in the habit of cutting dances? " I could tell by her voice she was laughing. " Oh! no er-yes-I mean I-I really don't know because I never went to a dance before,"A I blurted out. Surely did let the cat out of the bag that time, didn't I? Of course then she knew I was 212 green at the business. Then she laughed some more and it sounded so jolly that I had to laugh too, tho' I couldn't see what the fun was. 'f Louie!" she said-and it made me feel comfortable to hear her say it-"Louie-truth is I know your sister, in fact I know her very well, and in fact I knew who you were when you came up." " But how did you know me?" I asked. " Why two or three people pointed you out as a certain celebrity in the freshmen class, and then I knew all about you." Well, after all, Sis, do you know I really enjoyed that dance. She cut dances, and we sat out some more, as we both felt it would be less embarrassing to avoid the general crowd. As we said good-night she asked me to come to see her. Have been twice this week and once last. Can't write any more, time's up. Yours, LOUIE. P. S.-My vacation is in three weeks, donft you think a house party would be good fun? M. G. J. Our "Rarebit Fiend" Math Exam Did you ever eat a Welsh rarebit, Must Then lay yourself down for a rest, And have all sorts of green devils Cram In your brain pan making a nest? Fine Did they ever make a toboggan, Girls And down your spinal bone slide? Head Did they ever arm themselves with toothpieks, Whil-15 And stick the blamed things in your side? ,,C0n,, Five Did they ever take any whitewash And put it all over your eyes? And did any one ever kick you, When you woke him up with your cries? . so Still ' Alive , . Ao AN O PEN-FA on W AT CH 213 Little Journeys to the Homes of Great Things JOURNEY THE F1RsT. HE Living Method was discovered in a shell, all in a nutshell as it were, but unfortunately this was a clam shell. Nothing but a clam would harbor it. It grew and it grew, like the hirsute adornment on the chin of a wizard. It grew and it grew, and in growing died. Ah me! what ignomy: to perish, to cease. Amen. JOURNEY THE SECOND. Gas was first discovered in Hoboken. It is very severe and business-like. It is greatly opposed to hot air, although you might not think so. It is also very peculiar. Does it pay? Ask Philadelphia or even Smith. Also Amen. JOURNEY THE THIRD. Glue was discovered anywhere, it doesn't matter. It's here. It sticks. It is much attached to electricity. Why? Because! It is fairly well educated, but doesn't show it on the surface. It is a subject of discussion and constant annoyance to students. Amen Again. ' JOURNEY THE FOURTH. Chubes was discovered in New York and developed in Hoboken. It is very knervous and know- ing. It is very fond of electricity, the Moore the merrier, and Clifford. It lives on its feet, and smile- the smile that won't come off. And more anon. Amen. JOURNEY THE FIFTH. Regy Strar, that young genius, is affectionately termed an unreasonable burglar by those who love him. By others who know him he is called anything, to fit the occasion Cwhen he is out of hearingj. He is chiefly prominent through his ability to collect his thoughts and others' money, and also by reason of his association with one A. See Homfrieze. He is the one living creature that thrives with the Neon." Ahl Men. 214 JOURNEY THE SIXTH. Rain-in-the-Face is a member of that great tribe known as the Pro-phes-sores. Distinguished for his abundance of precipitated thought. Is the author of how to spell "gas," A great terror in open battle to the tribes 'known as the Fresh-chiese and the Sop-ho-mo-res, great numbers of whom have fallen at his right hand and as many more at his left, so that few survive. Ah! Boys. JOURNEY THE SEVENTH. 1 Bosco Nett, a man abnormally intelligent, with the emphasis on the I. He is well acquainted with all sorts of d-- problems, and takes great delight in explaining them to the students, in his head. No, not in the students' head, no, nor his head in the students, but in his head to the students. Green- lights ahead! toot-toot. Also distinguished for his ability to invent things for which no one can dis- cover a use. Again Amen. JOURNEY AGAIN AND THE LAST. Silence first appeared in public notice in Hoboken. It sat and wondered for four years. It is wondering yet. It loves engineering talks and solitude and grease. It has a peculiar fear. Its skin is so brittle that it might crack if it smole. So it doesn't smile. It did once, which fact accounts for the lines in its face. Once Again Amen. JOURNEY THE ONE FOLLOXVING THE LAST. It developed in Hoboken and used to be single, but is now plural, is that not singular? It is very fond of seeing things-now take a point in H-- although it is a S. S. Superintendent. It is op- posed to cribbing, but is well adapted for a nurse. Amen and Amen and Ah-. JOURNEY THE NEXT AFTER THE ONE FOLLOWING THE LAsT. We had intended visiting Busjako, but when we had but half completed the journey the Mac Twine Link Motion broke down and the train of thought was wrecked. With extreme apologies for our inability to produce the goods, we beg your 'umble pardon, and remain, Eccentrically yours, BALI ABA. 215 figKJ A Tfilfff ff W I, - f - , I 0 C O I" ff l 5 5 0 U I l x 1 N I -- ,,,-, 9 X '7' N by f 5 , f ,I2::.XO piss I., n!f,,Q ,,f fide? f... - fr' "' fff',,,'!, ff f ' ' u ll l:-1-mu I, ,111 X ulffllf . ' f '17 Ll H- -.- ,. 1 11 X 1 1 X 7 ,Zi , ff, Z f 5 . f ff C 'Z' Xiu ,J ' M' X f 1 A 4 CWith Apologies to H. W. LJ Between the clark and the daylight, When the witches return to their bower, Comes a pause i11 the long night of eramming, That is known as the Corn Cob I-Iour. beside me Meyer. as I strike it Beyer. I hear in the chamber The snoring of Easy The sound of a match Reminds me of Otto In my study, I see by the lamplight Bags of Durham, Dukes, or Miller, When yearnings and heartaches possess me, Mycorn cob-how quickly I Hll her. A pipeful, and then a silence: Yet I know by my cloudy eyes The Profs are plotting and planning together To take me by surprise. A sudden rush from the stairway, A sudden raid from the hall! By three doors left unguarcled They enter lily study wall! A 2 They climb up onto my table, O'er the arms and back of 1ny chan If I try to escape, they surround me They simply are everywhere. They almost overwhelm me with COIICIIUOIIS, Their arms about me entwinc, Till I think of Charley Kroeh And his Gcsclnfclzitcn on the Rhine. Do you think, O blue-bearded monsteis Because you have scaled the wall, Such an old corn cob as I am Is not a match for you all? I have you fast in my clutches, And would fain give you a job, So Illl put you down into the bowl In the round-tower of my cob. And there will I keep you forever, Yes, forever and a day, Till the bowl shall crumble to ruin, And moulder in dust away. 7 Knapp, the Sophs, and the Clock 1 3 Hickory, Dickory, Dock! Hickory, Dickory, Dock! Knapp looked up at the clock, And the Czar looked into the lock, The clock struck one, The lock 'twas done, And away Knapp run, And away the Czar run, To hammer Descriptive Sophs. Swore he'd be avenged on the Sophs 2 4 Hickory, Dickory, Dock! Hickory, Dickory, Dock! Knapp locked out by the Sophs, Knapp's in an awful box, The Sophs yelled, "'Tis one," The Sophs having fun, And Knapp, he run Singing, "Knapp's a --." For a key from one of the Profs. Too late, Ed, it's one 0'elock. 5 Hickory, Dickory, Dock! 'Twas ten after one by the clock. '05 and '06 were in on the fun, When out Webb run, To help Knapp capture the Sophs. Sit downll' he said, "next man get up." This row here do problem A I slowly rose and faced the frown 3 And this one problem B, Spell gas," he said. "G-A-S," spelt I. And I'll say it without assistance, "Of course! two tens! sit down!" If I stay here all day-see! 217 To Her Eyes Whene'er my thoughts a wend'ring g And this they do quite often- I seem to see those smiling eyes, Oi And with love they seem to soften. As brown as leaves when chill winds Tender as budding twigs. in spring 5 Soft as the mossy woodland banks, Sweet is the song they seem to sin If all alone on a. desert dreary My post may some day be, I know that I will not be weary, If only those eyes I see. 218 blow, g. The Rime of the Fired Freshman In the musicalc given last June by the President, thc following song was rendered by Phil, ably assisted by a student chorus. Samuel Coleridge has since published a parody on it, entitled "The Rime of the Ancient Mariner." 1 3 It is the much-loved, much-feared Pond, It is thesmiling Registrar, And he zippcth one in three. And he fineth three in three. " By thy historic, 'Sit down! next manl' "By thy bitter, 'Reexam, five bones,' Now wherefore zippst thou mc?"-Chorus. Now wherefore finest thou me?"-Chorus. 2 4 It is the ancient Father Wall, It is the new policeman Phil, I And he conneth one in three. And he reportcth one in three. " By thy, 'No, no, that is ineorrect,' "By thy many buttons and many an oath, Now wherefore connst thou me?"-Chorus. Now wherefore repQrt'st thou me?"-Chorus. CHORUS Oh, they work together when they work, To zip us, con us, fire us all. They all work together when they work, To get us out, cons and all. When once an aged Professor The snow, the snow, Took a quantity enormously small, The beautiful snow 5 And placed it 'neath the microscope You slip on a lump He found 'twas nothing at all. And away you go. 219 Oh! Ah, new I see The reason he Conditioned ine, With fiendish glee And deviltry, T' collect the fee- S'death! When you have an attack of neuralgia It's no fun to sit in the dark, Just be glad you've not influenza, Nor a neck like the poor old giraffe. ima fi g nvf' w H1.,Mu,,.,,., I seem to have a colt in 1ny head, A beautiful figure And I am a little horse g Unusual grace, If I a little buggy were, But where in h- You could have a ride, of course. Is the poor girl s face? The Engineer's Excuse Q!! W1 in Cfrom head of the stairsj-"John! what makes you so late 1 JOHN-uCS.llSl1 Qhielj help ish dear. Ish been Clnclj on a Qlnelj boiler tesht ' 220 .s My w mv 1' HEAR You ,Q i 2 ., f f ig Z Ft T ""'-' :MMWWQR f '- mhhk mile. CS? -, M Z A D V! I X 1 film! "Q IS a true and faithful story of a ship upon the sea, a motley crowd made up the ercw, , - ' the captain stern was he. The skipper, Proxy was his name, a man both bold and brave, had sailed right well the gallant ship through fair and stormy wave. The at purser, Riesenbcrger, had filled the treasure chest by crafty deals in merchandise with Q35 ,: natives of the West. They neared the Sandwich Islands, the ship moved like a tub, while half the crew were sleeping the others ate their grubb. The mate, C. Kroeh, was in command, the captain stayed below, the tempest rose and struck the boat, she shook from mast to keel. The mate no longer steered her, for his beard caught in the wheel. While below our captain was a-napping, Rain-in-the-Face, to his disgrace, left all the sails a-flapping. Jakey was trying to separate his own legs from the tables, while Ganz and Moore were helping him, with currents from the cables. And Cupid had an auto pump restoring breath to Molly, while Seaman Knapp was on his knees, repenting of his folly. The ship was near the treacherous reef, with every swell was rockingg the captain thundored "To the boats!" but the crew around him flocking asked, if a line upon the shore would not serve their purpose more. Then Knapp projected into space, the line with ease and charming grace. But it did not serve their purpose, they were stranded as before. The ship soon struck, the boats were lowered, and headed for the shore. They had to leave the slaves behind, the crew just filled the four. They had struck upon an island, where no man had been before. No Unions were upon the isle, except of man and wife, and they, just like the other kind, were in perpetual strife. 'Twas night, the wearied men were safe, 'til daylight broke, 'twas true. But when the morning dawned, they feared, theyld grace a eannibalistic stew. Stillman alone of all was calm, for he'd been stewcd before. While Pop was just beside himself. Oh, no, that isn't true, for when a man's beside himself, he certainly must be two. It was a weary night they spent, that hungry, shipwrecked crew. At dawn they spied the can- nibals, "Die Menscl1.c11,j'rcsscr," yelled Kroeh, then Knapp fell down upon his knees and started in to pray. Lieutenant 'Mac surveyed the pack, then calmly scratched his pate. "It seems to me," he then observed, " 'tis the class of naughty-eightf" The truth is they were naughty, but more than eight were ' 221 they, and dressed in quaintest fashion, how quaint, I blush to say. At length, the crew was overcome., were bound and marched away, were thrown into a dirty hut and left there for the day. That eve they were led before the King, who then addressed their master, and in answer to a question said, " I make, I second, I pass her. I order you to new disrobe and pass me all your garments." Soon were all in nature's garb, although it didn't please them. Then the King gave each a palm leaf fan, thinking it would ease them. The King then looked them ofer and o'er, there was quite enough he saw at once, for half the tribe or more. He turned them loose to eat and drink to fatten for his feast, for very few were fat enough to please that human beast. Gunther, Martin, or.Bean Pole Jake when put upon the fire would hardly make enough of grease to cook the smiling Pryor. The best square meal in all the bunch was the moon child of the latter, though Jimmy D looked like a bite of he'd been a little fatter. Vedder, Phil, and also Hoch, the King picked for a lovely roast, and Billy B would be, he thought, quite toothsome served on toast. Riese, Lackland, Annie Moore would make a fine puree, while Kinsey, Clifford, even Smith, would the best of sauces be. But now he came to the dessert, who was there left to eat? Why surely only Bosco Webb of the " Red Hand " brand so sweet. Towards the center of the isle where groves of palm trees grew, those shipwrecked mariners were marched, two by two. With Jakey and Gunther in profile view, there was naught between the back- ground and you. As they approached the birds and beasts all fled, and while the King wondered at this thing, he all at once heard Knapp begin to sing. For strange as it may seem, yes it must have been a dream, for these are the words he seemed to sing: "I ch wilnsche damit I had stayed away." Each poor unfortunate was then tied surely to a stake, and round about fagots piled to make sure of a well- done bake. And just as was the torch applied, some one poked me in the side, and I to the question asked, replied, V " I didn't hear you." For four long years at the Stute, Some one threw a frankfurter, Every morning we've had to commute. And hit poor Hoch on the brain. 'Mid rain and snow "I dit not see den who drew dat, Each day we go An' I don't vant to see him again." And commute to the Stute, toot, toot. For Juniors and Seniors . Fresh peanuts every single day, And each afternoon a holiday. 222 -s. 1 1 H f f 1 1 N A f - J ' . w- x f + ' f .4 XJ' I 1 X 1' -1 U 2 5:45 . . ' A ,li -, - w If Q fx' if l , ' ,, ,z J niid Q A WORD s X ' noun Mmvvrm-NDS ! K, X ' u twin mu fnvo nv rue f - I I , , Fauawffva Mass mfvr i l I ,mwasze svocrsrfofvs w , t I' Ulugh- kg- , -ML- fffffuf'-Uk-"gr ' mom mos: wuass f ff A .u...,.JJ-'M-'J' h I ok-W c0,vnonvcfmLfNK IW 'V f., Q ' AS ANADVERTISEING ' Aix ' Meofw HAVE Mme ' XX i'ff"" I TS F061 16,4 mfv X f Passfm A N W m: INE Clothing, ready made and to measure. Liveries, Motor Garments, Riding and Hunting Equipment. English Haberdashery and Hats. Fine Shoes. Leather and Wicker ESTABLISHED 1818 BROOK BROTHER Broadway, Cor. 220' Sf., New Tore N our ready-made clothing we use a higher grade of material than is general, and can therefore guarantee that garments will have distinctive appearance, will Wear and hold their shape. Single and Double Breasted Sack Suits, made in every variety of materials. Goods, Kempton and Beaufort Overcoats,Sandowns,Newmarkets. CL Underwear, Pajamas, Shirts, Neckwear. Fine Shoes at moderate prices. SPeCia1Light,Weight English Hats of superior quality. Tru n ks. OUR Still- 'ffiiowiik 62533 l'iff3'C61A'Si5NZf'iCi'iQifEfS '6G"hijl3iEQff""NG The Best rtuting Requires the best facilities-men and material--for its execution. Having the largest plant in Plliladelpliia, and one ofthe largest in the world, we connnand these. In our composing room we have eight linotype machines, a complete type foundry and thousands of fonts ofjob and book typeg in our pressroom we have rotary presses for the long runs, Hat-bed presses for the shorter and higher-grade runs, and platen presses for the little .job runsg in our bindery we have stitchers, sewing machines, gathering machines, folders, etc., to take care of a practically unlimited output. lVe are printing and binding the two largest printing contracts in the United States, namely, the directories for the New York Telephone Company and for the Philadelphia Bell Telephone Company. Both a1'e executed in our oflice. We solicit your orders for all kinds ot' booklets and catalogues, for the turning out of which in any quantity we have unexcelled facilities. Gvurgt jf. 13513213 bilahelpbta, a iii MLTNAB 85 HARLIN MANUFACTURING C0 . MANumc'runEns 011' . I N IlIw"' Nm VA LVEB AND FITTINGS WI-1 I" WML .-an-an-Lvl I ,U W l"WW"'M' ,HIL If " 11IlIwW I ' - - I .. O' A Full Lme Carrled ln Stock L I , "111rl11'r-I I . iw --'- 1'i.1iy ., : ix'-f.g'g.,iA ,QL , qi55:ii'1'.5:,22f3IIiE5f:? ' 1' "eQ1Q -Pawk. 1 ' I 1 1gf1' .,-TRIM Burn AT l'Am:'1'o1w, PATEIISON, N. J., AND E W ,P -W 5 WEP' , I 5-1555If9i'ffiEif?'175 II Write fin' Prices ' III OFFICE AND SALES ROOMS - FACTORY HW., 1---A IIIQIIII Q IEIQIIWMI 1 mmm 50, 52, 545, 56 .IQIIN S'1'Rl'Il'1'1', Nl-nw Yomc 1',y1-IQRSUN, N, J, OUR CATALOGUE CONTAINS TABLES AND OTHER INFORMATION UPON O O 1re Rope and W11'e OF VAIUE 'ro ENGINEERS AND TECHNICAL STUDENTS We will .fend copies on appliuztion JOHN A. ROEBLINGRS SONS CO. TRENTON, N. J. SPEC I AI. RATES TO STUD1'1N'1'S Phone 4-22 Madison Square PI-IOTOG RAP H S O F THA M S A N D 1"liA'l'l'1RN l'1'I HS 1261 lirozulwziy Qttistie photographer Opp. llolel Imperial LIGHT PRESSUIRE AND VACUUM GA UG ES Eklebling eeker n. i9f155aic, JB. 5" PY R 0 M I'I'l'1'I li S ,xx n GAS COMPOSIME'1'1'lllS There lived a young student of yore As good as could be to the core, But the core was so bad That the poor little lad 'Most always stood outside the door. BRISTOL'S Recordmg Instruments Pressure Gauges, Vacuum Gauges, Ampere Q 1 Meters, Volt Meters, Watt Meters, Thermom- eters, make continuous records day and night. i ewx in X Over four hundred dirierent varieties. Thousands f if in daily use. Awarded Gold Medal and Diploma at Sr. Louis Exposition. Every instrument fully guaranteed. THE BRISTOL COMPANY Waterbury, Conn. A New York Branch, H4 Liberty St. CA , ' -g i -6. K aww Vlgwlllllllll li Q Bni'LLoL'S V 2:i2a.1Z'f . r Fumes nm' , The Slogan of the Cameron-ffffharaeter the Grdndest Thing" fLThis is the steam end ofa Cameron Pump. Note the very simple inside valve gear, free from delicate parts and absolutely reliable. CAMERQ PUMPS ILThe most durable, effective, reliable, and economical in cost of maintenance of all pumps on the market. Nearly 5o years actual satisfactory service. More than 6o,ooo Cameron Regular Pattern fo gen- EXPLANATION fli I ncylnulurg !.lIlcp1Sl0ll1 I.. the I I' I I I I 1, r. II igln-lmml curl of I I I I I I I ' 'e' .il uvur.1f ,L I IHIL In ll I 3 I I II I yI IIyI l I lus- I I ll 1 Alt an I I I I l I I I t 1 l I I from ilu: ends. ol slc.unm.I1us.!rI1n,LI lolIlL.lll.uu1.xI- I L. I closer! Ixy the reversing valves II. in use all over the World. All Cameron Pumps are compact and strongly built. Few Working parts No outside valve gear or moving parts. :: :: -' -- The Cameron Catalog "B" eontrzinsfull descriptions with illustrations Q' other patterns and will he sent to any who will mention this hook when writing. A. S. CAMERON STEAM PUMP WORKS Foo'r or EAST 2313 S'1'REE'r New York V1 41 Telephone 724 llllHlS1'Il. iIl5IlI1Jf17B Qllity marble QTIDIIIPHIW MAun1.ic, MosArrr AND 5250 lilaneulll f!l'C1l'lLU 'll E ll It A Z Z 0 Uurnlfw' with Sl'1'r414l D ,, ,, , .,, Fw, -"- -. N .QC Md,-,lg,i, F when M - Q Q-rrfa H ll W. D. CO. Estuhllsllod 1888 If 'I g i '1 C C " S tlflieiamrevs QDIUI began atom BLOWER, YACHT and l1lLlflC'l'R1C LIGHT ENGINES 11300 Hudson Street HOBOKEN, N. 7., U. S. A. 'I'olephone No. 341 Finest Brands of Imported and Domestic Segnrs 410 U'f11.s'hir1glolz Sl., H OBOK IC N, N. J. Between -ith und 5th Streets Morse Twist Drill 8: Machine Co. NEW BEDFORD, MASS., U. S. A. Makers of IncrcaseTwist and Constant Angle Drills, Chucks, Rcamers, Milling Cutters, Taps, Dies, Machines and Machinists' Tools. M. T. D. 8: M. Co. Tools are first class in every respect, both ns to quality and workmanship. vii Q? GWL Q? 5c.CIGAR and RQBERT BURNS Ioc. CIGAR Long on the Market and Still at the Top viii W. 5: A. Fletcher Co. I"lll5ll.'lTf.'?.'SJ'U ortb ther Illron works MARINE ENGINES, BOILERS, ETC. I'AItSON'S MARINE 'l'UIiBINI'lS Illrrlson, Tlrefjllr ia I"ourlrrenllr Six. IlU1s'0lx'liN, N. J. 'l'nko West Tflltl Street Ferry from New York Ullry aff 1 ' Q Y I , I ll Q ,fe V I A ? ,M lil "Vi 1 lnwqu -vu" , ' Our bait for business. Good and stylish clothing, furnishings, hats :incl shoes for hoy and man. ROGERS, PEET 81 CO. 258--842--X260 Broadway LTlxree Storesj NEW YORK Blacks and Drawing Inkst car... J Eternal Ink USE Office Paste . . , I Taurine Muoilage Hlggllls Photo Mounter Drawing Board Paste Vegetable Glue, etc. and learn wlmt's what in inks and adhesives for ilraxfring room, photo- graph mounting, and general college, home and otliee use. Elnarncipnte Fubrikoid Company IlIlllllll'll4'Illl't'l'S ul' jfahrtkotu leather N yourselftrom ill-smelling und dirty pnstcs and mucllnges -l, and corrosive and weak-colorefl inks, :uid adopt the ll HIGGINS INKS AND ADI-IESIVIES. 'I'l1eir'high ll, quamy WmbHfe'f1Qf'U'1'0r0i'- The Best Leather Substitute. Grease Proof, Water' llwm SUM 63' Df"1lf'4f Gf"ff"'!4V Proof! Stalin Prootl Also Commercial Nitro Cotton 4 cl-IAS. M. HIGGINS 81 Co. .rim Fill M f 1 -ill' " 'l w". 1 anu ac urers NE WB UIIGH , IV. I". ' M-"f " 271 Nwilx Street BROOKL TN, N. T. ALPHA PORTLAND CEMENT COMPANY ESTAISLISIIED 1801 ,T Qbenrral QDfficc 2l5fi'lllfll 4PFfifl'5 E A S T O N , P A . St. Paul Building . NcwY1n'k lVlJI.l'qllCllllC Bliilcling . . fliivngn murky Builders' ,Exclnuige . . . linflulo li11il1lc1':-1' Exclmngc . . . l3:1lti1nm'1: IXLPI-I1-X, 'I' llsxrrison lluilfling . . l'l1il:11lclpl1i:x lg0ill'll ol' 'l'1':1dc Building . lloslun PEN IJVAN IA Bunk ol' cl0llllllCl'CC llnilcling . . Pittslnirg THE HOME' INSURANCE COMPANY OFFICE, No. 56 CEDAR STREET, NEW YORK 0112 Bpunhreh ann fifth bcnuifannual istatenucnt, gli'llllli'lI711, 1906 ihunuuarp uf Qlsscts Llabilitirs Par Value Marker Value cash cupirnl . ..... 33,000,000 iiifff lfisllfliks "nfl 1"'iStC'T""""T'cS . ' . ' . llI.llffI3lil 322 RCS1"'1'U 1"'0"'i1"H l"1"1f'- 7,598,001 United States Bonds . . 351,600,000 00 l,9ti0,000 00 Reserve fel. Losses ----. 783 047 State ullfl City B0lldS . . 3,-'l-111.5-,0.'30 00 3,11-27,550 00 H Rnilroacl Bonds . 2,709,000 00 Q,773,l1-10 00 Ecscrvc for liClIlSlll'2lllC'C and other 1-lxiims 837,503 Miscellaneous Bonds . . 450,000 00 30-l'.-500 00 , H , . . 11111110110 S101-ks .... 5,918,500 00 7,0.s:s,7e.5 00 Rcsvrvc fwr hm-S 111111 Otlwl' 1'011UI11r0IH'1vS 300,000 MlSC'CllllllCCDllS Sloc-ks . . . 330,000 00 511,000 00 . l 1 I . ,U I. . . 1 Bunk and Trust Cn. Stoc-ks . . 115,000 00 301.750 00 5"'l'gl"flf:5fI: ,f2::l:i':fIf"lM""d "H lmb'l'l"'S' 8 720 501 Bonds and Mortgages, being' lst licn on lin-ul Estate 109,500 00 H 5' l ""' ' , Pl'0lIlllllllS uncrollcctcd and in lmncls of Agents . 903,668 77 s1aQ1,Q:ss1,11.a2 as ?l421,239,0-52 Surplus as regarhs pulicpfbuinnrs 1 1 511,720,501 34 ELBRIDGE G. SNOW, President EMANUEL l'I. A. CORREA, Vl4'C-l,l'C5SlCll3llt l"liEDElilC C. BUSWELL, Vli'C-1,l'CSlllLfIlt AREUNAH M. BURTIS, Sccrrctawy HENRY J. FERRIS, Ass't Sc1'1'ct:11'y CLARENCE A. LUDLUM, Ass't SCi'l'Ct1ll'y New York, January 9, 1906 x ICLECTH Il I,rOCOM0'l'lV 14: S WITII W11:s'l'- INGIIOITSI' MOTORS xxl LlI.EC'1'Itll 'LIRIICKS J BALDVVIN LOCOMOTIVE WORKS - Hmmm ,urn Nruucow Gillllll-I. Swain-: lixlmxsiox ANI: Com-ouxn LOCOMOTIVES MINI-: FURNACIC Ax n INlJUS'1llI xr LOCOMOIINI s BURNHAM, XVIILIAMS LSL Co., 1'H11,AnmL1'H1A, 1'A.,U. S. A. Com: Woman-" BALDWIN," PHlI.ADlEl.I'lllA ....L. . SHAPERS P I L L A R ' TRAVERSE OPEN SIDE JESSOP'S STEEL THE BEST FOR Tools, Drills, Dies, Etc. JESSOP'S HIGH-SPEED STEEL BEST BY TEST The Largest Exclusive Manufacturers of These Classes of Machine Tools Medal at World's Fair, 1893, and Grand Prix, igoo WM. JESSOP 8z SONS, Ltd. THE CINCINNATI SHAPER CO. ' CINCINNATI, or-uo MANNING, MAXWELL 8: MOORE, Inc., New York Agents Manufactory American Office ' SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND gl JOHN ST., NEW YORK Operating JESSOP STEEL CO., Washington Pa. Manufacturers of Crucible Sh t Steel for Saws and ther Tool Xl you can always rely upon Contributor Strathmore AMERICAN EXCHANGE CIGAR COMPANY, NEW YORK Ivory Miniatures Carbons Crayons and Pastels We have the only P A C H B R 0 S- gnnuhatwn Quinn fountain ibbvrvnrunbfrs . t lll OWl1 935 BROADWAY, corner 2211 Street NEW YORK Phone, 6.535 Granierey SPECIAL RATES TO ALL STUIJICNTS Cluwlny Jlhu: to Qllr. 0'N- '07,-Explain the advantages of grooved fri:-tion g'C1l,l'lllg'. Nw. ITN- '07.-VVell-er-it is used for the purpose of se- c-uring a constant pull. Clun-lay Jllrur.-Hnmph! Now we're getting down to politics. That will do. At D. LYoN 8a SON'S Bakery and Lunch Room Students can obtain a Fine Lunch at a Nominal'Price 312 WASHINGTON STREET HOBOKEN, N. J. XII .IEANNOT HOSTMANN Ghz Qlflpsian ibbarumrp 1045 BLOOMFIELD sux, Hoisoicnn, N. J. " The Soda they talk about " 1- l. . 492999 OOL 7 i LSaXiw2iyfg ' h a Eiawamit !-LEM. UE:-il i ' 4 'rfT,f l S 9 SVQKRETT W are. made for the use of the most particular mechanics-workmen with Whom accuracy is a matter of pride as Well as of bread and butter. You will often Hnd it convenient to have the Starrett catalogue at hand. Get it of your dealer or of us. The 1. 3. Starrett Qin. ATHOL, MASS., U. S. A. A' kr A 11?- .T.. ,lIIII ll I IIIII A ' it i I l ff . - srl it A 'W as N '- i- .ll, 1 af- ,fu tt.. . 1, . wa? , zu., -vu. tl 5, 161 .-L i. M4 Qff2'lf'eef5y FL ian ra .rrv Qt ARM. tn+-wir? ily! . .. . W . ll I SES? fr N339 .iw "', 'S' -Nw xiii 1 Tietjen 85 Lang Dr Dock Co. Eight Dry Docks 600, 800, 1,000, 1,20o, 1,400, 1,800, 2,000, 10,000 Tons General Repairs on Wooden and Iron Vessels 17th STREET AND PARK AVENUE Telephone 700 H oboken I-IOBOKEN, N. wzhuings, Einuzrzann imceptinms OF EVERY DESCRIPTION SUPPLIED a CHINA. GLASS. AND Q SILVERWARIC LOANED aterers II tWI I I Cl OO 'Iain Offiee 39 to V1-7 'IIIIOIHPSOII Avenue Q7 VVes :Ls lIlIyft0Il Market, N. Y. 9' ' 'elep 10110, 1242 1eIsc:1 I"IIlI'IClTl Office, QI-146 Seventh Avenue 'I'eIepI1o11e, 966 Mor11i11gsitIe Mt. Vernon Office, II2 W:1sI1i11gt011 Street 'I'elepl1one, 763 J, Mt. Verno11 I-IOISOKEN, 1220 I,',111K AVI+ZNlTFI' 'I'I1e Only nrrefhuflen in the Catering Business G. M. SINCLAIR iiauuse ant: Ship ilblumhing . . GAS FI'I"1'ING . . Steam and H01 Wafer ffealzbzg M ETAI. ROOFER TIN AND SHEET IRON VVORKER 106 FOURTH STREET Near INriLSIIIIIgtOII Street TIUBOKEN, N. J. To Let IN HOBOKEN, N. Fine Brown Stone Fronts and Brick Houses, renting from 3500 to 3660 a year. Also Factory Lofts and Steam- heated Flats, with hot water supply, steam clothes dryers, electric lights in halls and cellars. Flats! and floors APPLY TO . , . THEO. C. DUNN AFIIESQROIZZTZIOQKNETN50'T3l5A'?JlD No. I NEWARK STREET, HOBOKEN, N. J. KEUFFEL Sz ESSER CO 127 Fulton Sf NEW YORK BRANcHss: CHICAGO sT. LOUIS s,xN FRANCISCO w e Q, DRAWING MATERIALS, SURVEYING INSTRUMENTS ALL GOODS FULLY WARRANTED 41' 1 f i Y i MEASURING TAPES A11 Requisites for Engineering and Drawing for Field and Office iff d wg We Manufacture ENGINE DIVIDED SLIDE RULES A .ili H lili' Iilll in llil i lllil I -rrl lll l I .,. 'A l ' 5-in 8-in Io-in 16-in zo-in Our goodsfare the acknowledged standard of excellence of quality HIGHEST AWARDS! GRAND PRIZE, ST. Lows, 19o4g GOLD MEDAL, PORTLAND, IQOS xv C U R A C Y and its relation to the ,I W vmmmn " l' TIC , m ..Wu, .... i- '21 5 1' it ii i 'A :A iiaimuuu iw uwi -, ' :A Auuisimmiuumt k ' " :1:i:l. mmm i Hill TABOR INDICATOR That ACCURACY is uw chief essential in a steam engine in- dicator goes without saying. I le indicator " INALLU- RATE, the results of a test are worthless. The TABOR INDICATOR it ACLURA 1 E. Ouriarallel 4 ion ' th o ly one in which the pencil I oint will travel in an PXACI' prrillel to the moicmentoltheindicatoi pi ton throughout ANY required dis tame lhe two coil sprint, u ul in the IABOR INDILA FOR tlnninttes ill side pressure on thc. pls on lfnlrcr :ull or ou: calalafxlce il i iii il i bill' ri ls " t iv M ll Q, qi l hi N Mig .eil C W gif 'l 3 ., ., I Y I 4' W V Ill M Tl mat is c n llll 'lliml ' ii F-i illllllll' ' . I il la 1 ' A W " ii li H I . .. .l . .S i - 1 . -. -. i ll l ,, .' .' X' J i, ' I, ,A H R . I .- W """ Q ' . N - -r . . in ' 'ff ' ' -' we ASHCROVFTWMANUFACTURING co. 85-87-89 Liberty Street NEW YORK S Chicago Office, zz-24-26 South Canal Street I W ESTO 3323252 VOLTMETERS AND AMMETERS for Laboratory Testing AND Switchboard Use Weston Standard Portable Voltnierer These instruments are the most accurate, reliable and sensitive portable instruments ever offered. A large variety of ranges to meet the requirements of all kinds ofwork. WESTON ELECTRICAL INSTRUMENT C0. Main Ol'Fice and wo.-'ks WAVERLY PARK, NEWARK, N. New York Oflice, 74 Cortlandt St. SAMUEL T. MUDGE, '06 PHCTCGRAPHER CLASS AND TEAM PICTURES A SPECIALTY Developing and Printing for Amateurs Home Address, I5 Crooke Avenue, Brooklyn xvi TECHNGLOGY STUDENTS . . Are interested in lubrication. It is a big subject. We have studied it for over a quarter ot' a century. We don't know all about it, but have gath- ered some points that are of practical interest. sign- Wnrru Us. Vacuum Oil Company ROCHESTER, N. Y. T... . J I CH 'PTE KQERTI G C0. 3. 12'1'H Sz Tnomvsox STS., PHILADELPHIA, U. S. A. Cable Address: SCHUTTE, PHILADELPHIA . Qlinntractors for Ziaphraulir ann Qpzcial acbinrrp ' . THE EDUCTOR CONDENSER, Steam and Fuel Saver i I ' N l I ' 1 I L : JI l 5 ll cf q l 1 .1 N i : I . -4 I 1 , . X fi, -Q .. .".rj?"7' N ' 'LQ I 4 I :A ? JL 11122232 5 gg , gg v -.-:ff Saves Q0 to 30 per cent. in steam and fuel. Indispensable where eeonomy in wnter and coal is 'desired. No pvmzpiny or Puwm' plant cornpletrawitllollt Condenser . nttnelnnent. NVe also nmmifueture the INDUCTION CONDENSER, which is adjustable to stemn and water. Give us conditions und we will inform you , ,- ' . ,,,p,.f,f:,. ..,1' ,,v' which will give best results. Thousands in daily use. Mnny have been 'l'lL7L1Li1ly for brlvuvztyflw :Ij1!Il'l'.S' uml 1IZ0l'I!. :: :: :: :: :: :: :z I We also munufiu-ture Steiun-Jet Blowers, Steam Traps, Steam-.Iet Syphon Pumps, Injectors: also High- L ,I Class Globe, Hydmulie, and Spec-iul Bulzuieccl Automatic Valves for ull purposes. :: lfizn' L -1. .fp f' fl 'M' .. -qw I. Li .j. . KOERTING UNIVERSAL INJECTOR Send -for Cnlalogzmx interested in Engineer- 1 ing' and other plwwtiezll Business Lines should seeure copies ot' Sfeffrcp wllatalngucs On EI.EVA'l'lNG, Coxvmvlso, Dluruso, Com. I'IAxnmNo, Mrsxso Asn CIKUSIIING Mixclnxllrux' dual ann Mb wnnhling Qlamingurni JFrrc J.. Z nl CHAIN AND XVKRE CAIRLIC CAIR. IIAULS ,J Bl 1 C' .T ' I' ' . ,. 4 0'1" ' V . .- ,- I . ,- .1 M QM 4 f-yt 5.5- .. -Y., , ,I . . vm - , ' ' I" 3'4sfff.fe ii, lxhqffif-a-gf'7fg5 P-4 .N r, - . -, '-iqgxf.. - . , V! qm'Q4,:--.v'-rl F291 L I In f.':MM:4gQ .l '-1 wwf U ., ' lug ' le ,.f' ' - m frw ff- ROCK DRI LL!-I THE JEFFREY MANUFACTUR- ING COMPANY Conumcus, Onm U. S. A. New YORK PITTSHURGH CHICAGO Bosrox DENVER KNOXVII I I xvii JOHN SCHMIDT . family Groceries TEAS, COFFEES AND SPICES - CHOICE CREAMERY IiU'1"l'ER FA M I LY F L O U R OF THE BEST BRANDS 830 Washington Street -TELEPHUNE IUUYV Reopens September 17th 1906 S T E V E N S S C H 0 0 L Registration Day, September 12th mth Examinations, September 13th and THE ACADEMIC DEPARTMENT OF THE STEVENS INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY River St., between 5th and 6th Sts., Hoboken, N. J. COMPLETE COURSE OF STUDY PREPARATORY TO ALL UNIVERSITIES, COLLEGES AND SCHOOLS OF SCIENCE, LAW AND MEDICINE ' Tuition, 3150.00 per Annum, or 850.00 per Term, covers Instruction in any or all the Studies F Carl 5 -, :apply to the Principal of Stevens School ALEX. C. HUMPHREYS, M.E., Sc.D M I t C 1' ARTHUR G. GLASGOW, M.lE., M. Inst. C. E. HUMPHREYS az GLASGOW BANK OF COMMERCE BLDG. 38 VICTORIA STREET 31 NASSAU STREET LONDON, S. W. NEW YORK ENGLAND CONSULTING AGAS AND ELECTRIC LIGHT ENGINEERS ' PROPERTIES PURCHASED COMPLETE EXAMINATIONS MADE EsTAm.rsHsn x85l Gemma' 8 Hmmm 205-211 Third Avenue, cor. 18th Street N EW YORK Importers and lVl2llllllllCIL1l'CI'S of Physical ann Qnimttfic Qpparatus, Qssap Qantas We handle the best of' everything needed in 21 laboratory WIN HEADS ,Q OUR constant thought is to please the athlete who wants the 'Zaye best goods at the lowest figure. V7 P t W ' ' Success comes to those who try. f THATS WHY we have won the trade and approval of Stevens and all other knowing college men. We are at a new address. Note it and remember it. ARTHUR JOHNSON at co. ATHLETIC SUPPLIES ONLY-NOTHING ELSE I6 E. 42d St., Opp. Hotel Manhattan, NEW YORK Qtbemirals, Qbbmnical, L WM. MANEWA 520 WASHINGTON STREET Leczdzbzg Pbofograpber Q' Hoboken Largest Studio in Hudson County CARBONETTES - 84.00 and 85.00 a Dozen COLLEGE WORK A SPECIALTY. Reduced Rates for Col Fred Kuse1's Confectionery and Ice Cream Parlor Tenth and Washington Sts., HOBOKEN, N. j. leges J. F. NEWMAN Manufacturing Jeweler FINE GRADE College Fraternity Badges .1nwEI.11v, Novnrxrlns S O UVEN I RS, etc. Also Designer and Maker of C-Lnss AND SUCII'1'I'Y PINS, M1-:1mr,s AND 'l'no1'H11cs 11 John Street, NEW YORK Llnonnwoon Hoisting ngines :W it Arc Built to Gauge on the Duplic-:ite 'jm m h Part System T '1"i i 'iii 'ii"Mi?' . . 1 -, iw 5 ovltu 24,000 IN Usb, ii,2+i uni if iz .0 '. .iii ii For Gableways 5 it 'fl "if -1-A l I lmm rtt W Hoisting, and . .W . N fii 'I l I f -erik I conveying Devices I , ii ww 'i'i"m X I rife-Fei' ,. X "N Lag- ,.,' ',.,' x. - 1 'I -,YQ I' Arm MININU, KQITAIINYING, ., .-, ' I .- iqvgbiie' ft' Lf -- v :.H:j35,g5. 'ur V 32:17, V,.,.j7f,,Lf "' :N h'1'li,xM Lomsmn, DMI tri b lhyxl ' IVI A u g Crms'1'lurc'l'loN, mc. Semi' jbr New Clzlflluylle Lidgerwood Mfg. Go., as Liberty si., new York ieerfurateh iblate Screens As required for i "o'o?: StO1'1C, Ore, Zinc Eg' E5:QeU mfr, 0' A.a51r:i,T1:131:qg:p 'E 9 JW if Lead and i"IiK'ui'M,'iw 'Et e"Ir.o,,,,9, Wgx ,fi , 'f' g f92: . h t IIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIfofowli. OSP 3 C 'OOO AND ALL RAILROAD AND MINING USES SPIJUI.-ll, SOIJIGICNS F016 COAL ANI! COICIC Samples and Information upon Request HENDRICK MANUFACTURING COMPANY CARBONDALE, PA. S'10'IilJ1CNfl'S CAN GET 'l'I'Il'IIit MID-DAY LUNCH AT PTUS COR, SIXTH AND IVASHINGTON S'l'ltEl'1'l'S Qlll imma of eannmifnes, refers, QUJDCDIHYB, HUD QEHIIB FIEESII EVERY DAY CHAIRLEQ WEBER Minnow bbaiaw, Eliramw, ann iemcturw Framing qf' Pictures az Specialty, 518 VVashington Street, HOBOKEN, N. J. Between Fifth and Sixth Streets Revere Rubber Co. Nos. 59 and 61 Reade Street New York Manufacturers of High-Grade Mechanical Rubber Goods GEISMAR'S Qlurrect Qtlutbw for men ann 350115 FROM I'I1'iAD TO l+'oo'1' 226-228 Washington Street HoBoKEN, N. J. 'X X f is ,Ar "'v'.:,.M 'i MM, ENE THE CUTS. ,XA ' IN THIS BOOK L0??xx ! wane MADE BY THEELECTRIC 'CITY ENGRAVING C0 BUFFALO . N.Y. HAL. I. F' -roNa. MA 'NAVAL Ac.AoE.MY DE FOP U.5. wif W A .n 'lan , L ,gh- N..- 'W' mfrfjuq it V !,,x 'N-M . N: ' A 1 ' " N . L' ek " all 1 if ,,, 1 S-1 .1 L Q5 QW: of Y A Es L ' N if 'F , L h M jp ml :, L 'E Jn,-,h Wtk, , " MULTICOIL " Marina Feed Water Heater More Efficient Than a Jet Heater Only One Pump Required No Crawling or Leaky Tubes TH E J AM ES Send for Booklet N NN Y, W L y n W n n M a mf L I , M L -L wfm v 4' M L -1'vf'.m,vm1a:f L .wLW.- ig J 1 K .- ....- 4 1--1-M TH E EBS EN GREASE EXTRACTUR FOR Removing Grease from Feed Water Large Filtering Area Compact, Accessible MANUFACTURED BY UUIGGINS PATENT EVAPORATOR The Vlost Efficient, Accessible. Compact V and Lightest Evaporator Flade REILLY REPAIR 81. SUPPLY CO 229-233 West Street, NEW YORK CITY 7 I 1 + I- I 1 The np: :bearer 5 D141 PA RTM ENT O F M , MII! Laboratory Supplles 2255233 zlfmwrlg Qme. D. MilllllfflCtul'Cl'S :md Importers of Apparatus and Supplies for the Equipment of Chemical and Bnctcriologienl L2lb0l'Elt0l'iCS, Mining El1glIlCCl'S,2llld Assnyers' Supplies. fifths linngxfirbeerer Gu., 5122111 iilnrli ibercinigte iFal11riken fiir ilahnratnrinxnlmhcf narf, EDIZ. ibeters 8 13051, wax liaebler 8 Sllbartini, iiferiin. 11'ormerly rep1'u-sented hy LlllvI.1Lll0l'nt01'ymul School Supply Co. ' -I I 1 l I 1 l - I QQ T6 H3 CREAM FFEE E 'FRF' AN OLD ENGLISH CANDY BILLY Con-A'07-"Professor, does the dynzuno run the Forbes l'h1gine?" xxii F I N I S Q

Suggestions in the Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ) collection:

Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1891 Edition, Page 1


Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1895 Edition, Page 1


Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1897 Edition, Page 1


Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1907 Edition, Page 1


Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Page 1


Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Page 1


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