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

 - Class of 1907

Page 1 of 258

 

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



Page 6, 1907 Edition, Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1907 Edition, Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1907 Edition, Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1907 Edition, Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1907 Edition, Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1907 Edition, Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1907 Edition, Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1907 Edition, Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1907 Edition, Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1907 Edition, Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1907 Edition, Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1907 Edition, Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 258 of the 1907 volume:

IFFANY at Co. Fifth Avenue and 37th Street, New York Prizes for Sports Ready for Immediate Delibery. Photographs Upon Request Loving Cups, Vases, Pitchers, etc., in sterling silver and silver- mounted glass, suitable for Coaching Parades, Golting,Tenms, Auto- mobile, Yacht and Motor Boat races, or other land and water sports Loving Cups Sterling Si!-ver gy inches high - - v 324- 6 if it 38. 6? CC Cl - 4g. 7 KC L 70. 8 C4 Ct - - 85. Small Prize Cups Sterling Silver, gold lined, 2 handles, ,height 3M inches upward, 310, 312, 315, 318. Vase Cups Morning Glory and Other Shapes lSterIing Silver 'BM inches high - - 320. CC ti 13 CK ti - 40 14 17 - - 32. cc ct - cc cc - - 100. Silver-Mounted Glass Claret jugs and Lemonade Pitchers, - 310, 320, 345. Vases, - - 312, 314, 322, 326, 330, 360, 370. Water Pitchers, 338, 355, 3100. Tesiqns and Estimates for Richer Prizes and Trophies Sent Upon Request IN Slflomparison of Prices 1 Tiffany 8: Co. always welcome a comparison of prices. This applies to their entire stock of rich, as well as inexpensive jewelry, silverware, watches, clocks, bronzes, and other artistic objects, on all of which their prices are as reasonable as is consistent with the standard of quality maintained by the housej Fifth Avenue New York l Out-of-Town Service To parties known to the house,or who will make themselves known by satisfac- tory references, Tif- fany 86 Co. will send for inspection selec- tions of their stock Patrons writing from temporary ad d re s s will assist identifica- tion by adding their home address Tiffany 8t Co. Blue Book A compact .catalogue without 'illustrations -over 600 pages of concise descriptions with an alphabetical side index affording quick access to the wide range of Tiffany 81 Co.'s stock, with the prices at which articles may be pur- chased. Patrons will find this little book filled with helpful suggestions of jew- elry, silverware, clocks, bronzes, and other artistic mer- chandise suitable for wedding presents or other gifts Strictly Retailers Tiffany 8: Co. manu- facture SOLELY for their own retail trade. Their wares are never sold to other dealers,and can only be purchased DIRECT from their establishment in New York, Paris or London RUBBER BELTING Our reputation for Belting is world-wide. Por sixty years our Belt has been the standard by which others have been compared. VVe make it in three grades: p it 18416 PARA," the finest grade and best belt on the market. " DOUBLE DIAMOND," reliable belt for heavy work, warranted to give excellent satisfaction. "CARBON," a good belt, and made with the same care as our other brands, but the material entering into its construction is less expensive. For light mill work and agricultural purposes it is Great care is exercised in the manufacture of' our Hose. We make a complete line, including Air without an equal. Brake,'Air Drill, Brewers', Car Heating, Chemical, Fire, Mill, Divers', Engine and Tender, Garden, Hydrant, Oil, Steam, Suction and VVatcr Hose. PAGKINGS We make everything in rubber requisite for an engine room. The following are some of our specialties 2 Cobb's High Pressure Spiral Piston and Valve Rod Packing, Vulcan Spiral Packing, Magic Expansion Spiral Packing, Amazon Hydraulic Spiral Packing, Indestructible Qwhitej, Karbonite fblack,j Ruby Credj, and Salamanda Sheet Packings. Ruby Sectional Gaskets, Gauge Glass Rings, Discs, Bibb VVashers, Pump Valves, Diaphragms, Packing Rings, etc. NEW YORK BELTING if PACKING CO., Ltd. ' 91-95 Chambers Street, NEW YORK Branches l,IllLADELl'HIA, 116-120 North Eighth Street BALTIMORE, 114- West Baltimore Street gflllclilgifly 150 Lake Street Bos'roN, 232 Summer Street blt:ulA:gNUsC0 CAL. Bur-'I-'Ai.o, 600 Prudential Building 918 Broadway PITTSDURG, 528 Park Building INDIANAPOLIS, 229 South Meridian Street ST. Louis, Q18 Chestnut Street ll Printed and bound by THE TROW PRESS New York fab f' 'f X X 'pkf .NVQ Q' WfA A WL MQW aj! 41 7 Mb I Y . f , W 'L 1 1' I ' I X ' f' I of 1 , A K .nJf,',.f'k4- - 11 A415 3 A X q1gf',f7Z7 ZZ X 15 ffxwf' HX 'iglvf' N fdlvvyj' , 5. in , ff f Zfpf, W" 1 P f asf ff 1 fy! 4 , 2 -'Q MJ ' f ' limi? ,, 7' Y .22g,'9,f Q I - 74- 7 I ff . -V sw K L-f--'-Ziff I 'Vi I --'19-H LI I N K-O7-- I ETEVENVE INSTITUTE OF TECH 51371 '-I 1l9Q7m - -1 fldLLlVl.YJiN51- - .VUQPQQ H!Uk25f "' - '72 :ft . V 49 1233 , ,ff 2 ' .3 - , mmm GF Emmas xx H . Q? Vlb, fi In P V ' X K .- ,. . W' ?a3!?EG .wi FT fi 3: ' ' N QI 'fr 'Q AL J W i ii Ky! 9 ' .rg u' . , ' '1 J . 'i2:5, i:1' Q ,. . , o -' Wig.: I " '-vzjv ' ' 1' 1 . ' v".f J 9 X ew 9' 5 f f'J: 4' Q29 gf J , -iff:-.ni , I K wa-e-:gh -, TT.-.,fe..g . . 5- ,. . ""1:'5 ' " ' xii-91:9 ' . V: , ' 1 'tiff 'ir,?L:Q5gm I :f -29:2 2 ' E 1' iii 221' 5.w'157 ' EE-.'J.-73'-.:1.' .. ., . " -In .. - -' fn. -:QA - s. was : :. ,Y .I XG. :iq ,R- -r ' 3' ' , -'iw U, 3'3" .xl rjfgf XJ" , aff-f'?!:ff L-71' , qi'wwxAumi?4., 5 -ffm- - . ...Q w e 1 'Y Q' ff -fi-QLLIQ - .3213 '-'lil ws . . .. . . .-'.,1..-q1.?., r, I .. - fmt.: 15' . "-1's.?:?-?5fI' - ' :-. W:a'- .- i2f?if55515:f'-"' -L I 3 '13 .5 'Lu' Yffix'",L'g"Q1.1'r-'L.7294"',.'-2-fn:-13:11-n1'.2 ' A-:W .x' O-.1 7 , ' -' . , - ' .X 5-' dff W ., , -wr ' TIAIOMAS W. ZKIRKMAN Editor-in-Chic W. S. ATwA'1'1-zu Business Zllcmager CHARLES H. CURRIHR Asst. Bus. Manager Kr:NNr:'1'H H. CONDIT ..MYK., my Ar! Editor A' C. A. STURKEN ' pf--4. . :JAM A' xQ5 a, .- ve? 'hi G. D. T1-IAYER L. CONE Associate Editors 1 - 4 0 AQ. , - ng., L -V . aff-w do frank B. Qebenoaii, QI-fC.Q11,,, QILQ qhofessor of 61155313 anb Eogic Qif flje gfevens Jnsfifufe of Zeclhmofogg Ztliilf QfBe Einti of 1HH7 is respecffuffg bebicafeb sRsscINc5 'Co those who for memo- ries of the Past or cle- sires for the future are led to turn the pages of this tbe:LINK:of 1907 Frank Louis Sevenoak . RANK LOUIS SEVENOAK, son of Francis Giles and Evelina Dloodgood' CDe Wittj ge 53,135 -1 Sevenoak, was born in Sterling, N. Y., October 8, 1858. He received his early educa- ix r tion at the Monticello Academy. 6 5 Not physically strong, it was thought best to continue his education at one 61550.-' I of the smaller colleges, and accordingly he entered Union College, Schenectady, N. Y., in September, 1875. He completed the Sophomore year there with credit, and finding his health much improved entered the Junior year at Princeton University and graduated from that university in 1879. In the fall of that year he matriculated at the College of Physicians and Surgeons CMedica1 Department of Columbia Universityj, New York, and graduated in May, 1883, taking one of the Harsen prizes for pronciency. He came to Stevens School as instructor in 1884 and in 1888 was made Assistant Principal. In 1898 he became head of the Educational Department of the Macmillan Company, which gave him the opportunity of becoming personally acquainted with many prominent English and American authors. In 1902 he was made Assistant Professor of English and Logic in the Institute, and in 1903 resigned from the Macmillan Company to give his entire time to the Institute work. Some of the most successful books of the Macmillans were brought out while he was with the company. In June, 1906, he was made Professor of English and Logic and now has full charge of that de- partment. He is a member of the Princeton Club of New York, and of the Psi Upsilon fraternity. In December, 1886, he married Emily Van Zandt, of New York. Having a broad sympathy for the failings of young men, he is one of the favorite professors of the students. THE STEVENS INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY A College of Mechanical Engineering '14 o gi ,fn -Qihfiw . . . . Hoboken New York . - ---- ---- . ' '--:s .Q-Afi. . aw- - -:wiv '--f.-Ss ' Q "H .'3i'1l,:1.',1"'-' -'-.- 11.'!..,r'-V E73-415.3-,.H:,i V-ii i ' . , .. Tig?"-f? f .f .- 1.?'Q""'. .iff ' B0 RD OF TB S TEES - . ij" , . R '- r ' f 31-'f ,.1'S" 'Q',f,' : '1'1- "Q --1 .- -,-' f ..- A U X-Ufffrk 'Agp fm: ' ' .4 1' . ik.5li:::Qg,. SAMUEL BAYARD Don, A.M.. . President ANDREW CARNEGIE, LL.D.. ............... Vice-President ALEX. C. HUBIPHREYS, M.E., Sc.D., LL.D... . .. ...Secretmjy EDWIN A. STEVENS, B.A., D.E. ......... H, .... . .... . .Treasurer ROBT. M. ANDERSON, .... . .... New York RICHARD STEVENS, A.B .... .. COL. GEORGE B. M. HARVEY.. . . .... New York HENRY R. TOWNE, M.A. . . WILLIAM C. POST, M.E. .... .... . . .... New York HOSEA WEBSTER, M.E.... ALFRED R. XVOLFF, M.E ............ New York Committee of Trustees Finance S. BAYARD DoD ALEX. C. HUMPHREYS G. B. M. I'I.-KRVEY Buildings and Grounds ANDREW CARNEGIE A. R. VVOLFF RICHARD STEVENS WILLIAM C. POST Instruction EDWVIN A. STEVENS ALEX. C. HUMPHREYS R. M. ANDERSON HOSEA AVEBSTER HI'1NRX' R. TOWNE 10 New York 5 e A w A +i 'f N +?i--f-. - -1 . 7, , ...-.jr .. ,Thi 1,,MggA5,EiEl,.: age., ,. . JW.. x x - . I Digimax.-il ,vi iii? C - ' i 15135 l 1' I 5 ' F751 A -. v l f. O E J .., , ,, F .. . - -: I ' ' 'T 1 ' .V :, ,iv i Y i L, f 6 QR L: '4 A S' , 1 A-N' "wf'.t:.--4 ' ' . ' .1 Q -. - 1 . .,.. -. . i , 1 1 ' ff-Ez?-'f J ' .1 g .hy Q' if. I .. President, and Professor of Business Engineering, ALEX. C. HUMPHREYS, T B ng M.E., 1881, Stevens Institute, Sc.D., 1903, University of Pennsylvania, LL.D., 1903, Columbia Univer- sityg 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 Emeritus of English and Logic, REV. EDWARD WALL, A.M., 1848, College of New Jersey. Professor Emeritus of illechanical Drawing and Designing, CHAS. W. lvl.-ACCORD, A.M., 1857, College of New Jersey, Sc.D., 1881, College of New Jersey, Member American Society of Mechanical Engineers. Professor of M odern Languages, CHARLES F. KROEH, A.M., Philadelphia Central High School, Member Modern Language Association, Naturaler Lehrerbund. Professor of Physics, VVILLIAM E. GEYER, A.B.,s 1857, College of New Jersey, Pl1.D., 1877, Stevens Institute, Member American Chemical Society, American Institute of Electrical Engineers, New York Electrical Society. 11 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. V Professor of Matliirnatics and- Mechanics, Q J. BURKITT WEEE, ' 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, THOMAS B. STILLMAN, fb B K,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 Societ , "Der Deutsche Chemische Gesellschaft," Berlin, Member Societe Chimique de Paris, Foreign Corresponding Member Edinburgh Society of Arts and Sciences. Special Lecturer on Experimental Engineering, DAv1D S. JAcoBus, M.E., 1884, Stevens Institute, Member American Society Mechanical Engineers, Society of Naval Architects and Engineers, American Institute of Mining Engineers, American Mathematica Society, Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education, American Association for the Advancement of Science, 'ranklin Institute, Philadelphia, American Institute Electrical Engineers, N. Y. Railroad Club. Registrar, Assistant Treasurer, and Professor of Mechanical Drawing, ADAM RIESENBERGER, T B 11, M.E., 1876, Stevens Institute, Member American Society of Mechanical Engineers. Professor of Mathematics and Mechanics, WILLIAM H. BRISTOL, M.E., 1884, Stevens Institute, Member American Society Mechanical Engineers, American Association for the Advancement of Science. Professor of Electrical Engineering, ' ALBERT F. GANZ, T B II, M.E., 1895, Stevens Institute, Member American Institute of Electrical Engineers, New York Elec- trical Society, Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education, American Association for the Advancement of Science. Professor of Mechanical Drawing and Designing, FRANKLIN DER. FURMAN, T B II, M.E., 1893, Stevens Institute, Member of American Society of Mechanical Engineersy 12 Professor of English and Logic, F. L. SEVENOAK, A.B., 1879, Princeton, AAI., 1882, Princeton, M.D., 1883, Columbia University. Assistant Professor of Mechanical Drawing, SAMUEL D. GRAYDON, M.E., 1875, Stevens Institute. Assistant Professor of Experimental Engineering A F121-JDIERICK L. Pnvon, ,T B TI, M.E., 1897, Stevens Institute, Junior American Society of, Mechanical Engineers. Assistant Professor of Mechanical Drawing, v I EDWIN R. IXNAPP, T B rl, M.E., 1897, Stevens Institute. Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering, XVILLIAM J. Mooma, N T B rl, M.E., 1900, Stevens Institute, Member American Institute Electrical Engineers, N. Y. Electrical Societyfj Assistant Professor of Mathematics and Mechanics.. O CHARLES O. GUNTHER, T B II, M.E., 1900, Stevens Institute, Member of the American Mathematical Society, American Association for fthe Advancement of Science, Circolo Matcmatico di Palermo, Associate American Society of Mechanical Engineers. Assistant Professor of Engineering Chemistry, FRANCIS J. ZPUND, 4' 3 fb, 1?.S., .1892, Llfennsylvaniia State College, M.A., Ph.D., 1896, University of Gottingen, Germany, Fellow American Chemical Society, American Association for the Advancement of Science. Instructor in .llathematics and Jlcclzanics, LOUIS A. M..-XRTIN, JR., T B II, M.E., 1900, Stevens Institute, BLA., 1903, Columbia University, Fellow American Association for the Advancement of Science , Member American Mathematical Society. Instructor in Physics, g C. B. LI3I'AG1f:, -M.E., 1902, Stevensllnstitutc. Instructor in Experimental Engineering, WILLIABI A. SHOUDY, M.E., 1899, Stevens Institute, Junior American Society Mechanical Engineers. 13 Instructor in Mechanical Drawing, M.E., 1903, Stevens Institute. Instructor in German, S. H. LOTT, FREDERICK W. Hocu A.M.,' 1898, New York University, 1888, Muehlhausen Gymnasium, Germanyg 1903, Newark Theologlcal Semlnary ,Instructor in M cchanical Drawing and Designing, M.E., 1902, Stevens Institute. Instructor in Engineering Chemistry, W. R. HALLIDAY IRVING LANGMUIR. I INSTRUCTORS Instructor in English and Logic, CH.ucL1ss C. STONI-1, A.B. Assistant in Electrical Engineering, GEORGE CRISSON, 11.15. Assistant in Physical Laboratory, G. C. FURNESS, S.B. Assistant in Mechanical Drawing and Designing, C. E. HEDDEN, M Instructor in Mathematics and Mechanics, .E. R. F. DEIMEL, B.S., A..M. Shop-Work and Laboratory Assistants, LoU.1s BECKER CHARLES BISCHOFF IRVING STEPHENS WILLIAM SMITH 14 S. SLINGERLAND THOMAS GREANY LESTER A. HEIMER HLCUVIN l'r0.s'1'rIz'nl WM. H. Bms'1'm., '84 First Vice-Prcs1'fIcnt J. S. D1'1H.'X1i'1', '90 Svcond Vice-P1'es1'fI011Z W. IC. Qlvmny, '87 Trca.91u'er E. R. KN.x1'1', '97 Corresponding Sccrelary A. V. XV.-KINW1iIGH'1', '98 Rec02'fZ1'11.g Secretary H. S. BIORTON, '97 Directors GEO. DINKI-:L, JR., '88 NICWCOMB CARLTON, '90 HENRY TORRANCE, JR., '90 JouN A. BJQNSEL, 84 Alumni Trustees R. M. ANDERSON, 'S7 W. C. 1'osT, '86 E. A. UEHLING, '77 15 V FIRST ' TERM BEGINS - SEPTEMBER 26 INTERMEDIATE - TERM BEGINS ' JANVARY 29 SECOND ' TERM BEGINS ' FEBRVARY 27 THIRTY-FIFTH ANNVAL ' COMMENCEMENT JVNE 13 SVPPLEMENTARY - TERM BEGINS ' JVNE 14 16 Ye SSHIOFS EEIE'SH l WILLIS. . . . Ro13ER'1'soN .... ESCIAIELMAN BUENSOD. . . LYD1-:CK ER . SENIOR CLASS Cifcers Yell Racks-lacks, Racks-lacks! Racks,-lacks-leven! Boom-rah! Stevens Tech! Class of Naughty Seven! IS President Tf'17ce-Presiderzi Secretary Treasurer Historian '7A','5' . UVM SENIOR CLASS-1907 GARRET ACKERMAN, T B II ..... .... . 440 Belmont Avenue, Newark, N. J. ROBERT N. BAVIER, X 'IJ ..... . . .143 Belmont Avenue, Newark N. J. Junior Prom Committee. O'r'ro S. BEYER, JR ........ .... I 35 Boiling Spring Avenue, Rutherford N. J. WILLIAM C. BLAKE. .. .................... New Paltz, N. Y. HENRY N. BONIS .... . . . 95 West 119th Street, New York, N. Y. EDWARD J. BROWN ........................... .... 1 Vanaque, N. J. Class Treasurer C359 Dinner Committee C45. A. C. BUENSOD .............................................. 15 Wall Street, New York, N. Y. Class Lacrosse Team C253 Vice-President Engineering Society C353 Class Treasurer C45. M. H. Campbell, A T A .................................... 1867 Seventh Avenue, New York, N. Y. GEORGE W. CoLn, B A B .... .... G reat Kills, N. Y. Orchestra C25. WILLIAM H. Cook ............................................. 20 Vinton Road, Madison, N. J. Treasurer LINK Board C353 Secretary Engineering Society C35, C45. WILLIAM H. CORREA, 0 Z, B A B ........................... 920 Bloomfield Street, Hoboken, N. J. Class Lacrosse Team C15 , C253 Manager Class Lacrosse Team C253 Varsity Lacrosse Team C353 Executive Board Athletic Association C255 Treasurer Athletic Association C353 Field Day Committee C35, Junior Reception C35. GEORGE M. COXVENI-IOVEN, B 0 II ...................... 10 South Grove Street, East Orange, N. J. Class Football Team C15, C255 Captain C25 g Varsity Football Team C25, C35, C45 5 Captain C45 5 Class Lacrosse Team C15, C25g Cane Spree Committee C35 3 Junior Prom Committee C35. R. F. CRUICKSHANK, B 0 11 ...... ........... 2 75 Central Park West, New York, N. Y. 20 LEROY A. DEMARES-r, 0 Z .......... ........... ........ .... 2 S V Varren Street, Hackensack, N. J. Class Lacrosse Team C13, C235 Captain C235 Class Basketball Team C13, C235 Varsity Lacrosse Team C23, C33, C435 Varsity Basketball Team C33 5 Varsity Tennis Team C335 Vice-President Tennis Club C335 Junior Prom Committee C335 Cane Spree Committee C435 Senior Dinner Committee C43. JOHN C. DEvL1N ................ .......................... N utley, N. J. HERBERT C. DIENST, GJ Z, B A B ....................... 1034 East 176th Street, New York, N. Y. Class Treasurer C235 Class Lacrosse Team C235 Dinner Committee C235 Calculus Cremation Committee5 LINK Board 5 Varsity Cheer Leader. ARMAT L. DUHART ..................................... S6 Pearsall Avenue, Jersey City, N. J. Class Basketball Team C13, C235 Cane Spree Committee C435 Dinner Committee C43. HENRY DUSENBERY, E N. . . LEWIS V . ENSIGN ...... HOWARD N. EscHEr.MAN ..................................................... Honorable Mention ROLAND G. EWER, JR., T B II. . . CHARLES O. FARER. . . ALFRED A. FARR .... JOHN S. FARRIZLL ..... . ELLIOTT GREENE, E N ................................ Glee Club C13, C23, C335 Leader C435 Junior Prom Co1nn1ittee5 F. A. GRUED ........................................ HAROLD F. HAGEN, 47 2 K, T N E, T B II .... GEORGE L. HALLOOK, dr I' A .... L. G. HANLIICR, CIP E K, T B H .......................... . . .150 Belmont Avenue, Jersey City, N. J. ...35 Irving Place, Red Bank, N. J. Priestley Prize5 Assistant Class Treasurer C335 Class Secretary C-13. . . . ..... Amityville, Long Island, N. Y. . . . 92 Mercer Avenue, Plainfield, N. . . .933 Bloomfield Street, Hoboken, N. J. . . . 39 Halstead Street, Newton, N. J. .280 Pavonia Avenue, Jersey City, N. J. President of Stevens Musical Clubs Association. ..-1346 Lindell Boulevard, St. Louis, MO. .. ..212 East Front Street, Plainfield, N. J. . . . . . . 261 Garfield Place, Brooklyn, N. Y Mandolin Club C335 Junior Prom Committee C335 Treasurer Tennis Club C33. 21 . .Ridgeu'ood, N. J. J. .147 Sherman Avenue, Jersey City, N. J. LEON O. HART ......................................... 232 Washington Street, Hoboken, N. J. Dinner Committee C25 3 Calculus Cremation Committee C253 Macy Prize C25 3 Class Secretary C353 LINK Board C353 Undergraduate Editor of Indicator C25, C35, C45. EDNVIN G. H,v1'CH ..,. ............ . ..S57 Marcy Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y. H. HELMS, X XII .... .......... 1 226 Bloomfield Street, Hoboken, N. J. J. P. H'lE'NCJI4'l'Ilt. . . .... 17 llodire Street, West New Brighton, S. I., N. Y. HAROIID M. HOP: ........... .... C ranford, N. J. Class Lacrosse Team C25. PIERRE J. HOERNEH .... .... 1 75 Quitman Street, Newark, N. J. HAL R. J.xnv1s. . . .... Belmar, N. J. J. R. Jaicvls ,....... .......................... B elmar, N. J. BERNARD J. Km-:IN ...........,......,...........,..... 172 Bowers Street, Jersey City, N. J. Calculus Cremation Committee C253 Class Historian C353 Business Manager of LINK C353 Business Manager of Stute C45. ' HFIINIIICI-I B. li.-KNCIIG, X III .............,........................ 2626 Broadway, New York, N. Y. Mandolin Club C15, C25, C35, C-L53 Cane Spree Committee C353 Chairman Honor System Committee. HOWARD ll.-UVRIGNCE, E N, B A B ............ ..., . . ........................... Middletown, Oliio Class Basketball Team C253 Captain C253 Calculus Cremation Committee C253 Class Representative Executive Board Athletic Association C253 Varsity Baseball Team C25, C353 Assistant Manager C353 Manager C45. J. I. LINER ............ ...... .... 7 17 Park Avenue, Hoboken, N. J. ALEX. J. LOPPIN, T B TI ................................... S2 West 92d Street, New York, N. Y. Calculus Cremation Committee C253 Cane Spree Committee Chairman C35. MERRITT B. LUM, T B II ..........................,............ .... C hatham, N. J LINK Board C353 Editor-in-Chief of Stutc C455 Dinner Committee C-15. FREDERICK A. LYDECKER. ..... . . ....................., . .................. . . . . . . .Mayv4'ood, N. J. Class Track Team C15, C25, C353 Class Lacrosse Team C253 Junior Prom Committee C353 LINK Board C353 Class Historian C45. 22 H. B. lvl.-XTZICN ............. ..... 7 13 Garden Street, Hoboken, N. J. YVILLARD B. LICBURNEY, GJ Z ........................... 343 Fairmount Avenue, Jersey City, N. J. Class Lacrosse team C15, C253 Junior Reception Committee. ALBERT MICGALL ........................................... 17 Commerce Street, Orange, N. J. Orchestra C15, C25, C35, C-153 Calculus Cremation Committee C253 Class Football Team C253 Field Day Committee C253 LINK Board C353 Manager Varsity Basketball Team C45. HARQLD E. 1'll'lI'IK'l'IR ......... ...................... 4 8 South Maple Avenue, East Orange, N. J. Dinner Committee C45. JoIIN A. M151-zklcn, X YP ......... .............................................. S t. Augustine, Fla. Assistant Manager Varsity Lacrosse Team C353 Manager C-153 Assistant Editor of Stute C35 Slulf: Board C453 LINK Board C352 Delegate to Meeting of United States Intercollegiate Lacrosse League C453 Chairman Dinner Committee C453 Chairman LINK Constitution Committee C353 Chairman Class Field Day Committee C253 Class Relay Team C25. AR'l'l'Il'lt E. MI-:RYINI-2, T B H. .......... .... ................................. S o uth Amboy, N. J. Vice-President of Athletic Association C353 Junior Prom Committee C353 Treasurer of Engineering Society C35. Bl'lli'l'll.-XM A. Mmrn ......................................... S9 Lincoln Park, Newark, N. J. Class Historian C253 Calculus Cremation Committee C253 LINK Board C353 Priestley Prize C353 Toastmaster Senior Dinner C45. Enxvix C. Mari-:R ................ . . .563 West 1S3d Street, New York, N. Y. Reception Committee C35, C45. CLARENCE G. MICH.-xLIs, A T A, T B 11 .................. 134 North Walnut Street, East Orange, N. J. Class Football Team C253 Dinner Committee C25 3 Calculus Cremation Committee C253 Editor-in-Chief of LINK C353 Slate Board C45. PETER AIINCK, B A B ..................... .... 1 12 Gardner Street, Union Hill, N. J. Junior Prom Committee C353 Orchestra C35. WILHELM H. LIOREN, T B II .......... .... 2 S Harrison Street, East Orange, N. J. President Engineering Society C45. SAMUEL A. N'AUHI'1IM, T B II .......................... .Neilson Avenue, Far Rockaway. L. I., N. Y. Treasurer Engineering Society C453 Vice-President Engineering Society C45. 23 ALEXANDER M. NORRIS, A T A ..................... ........ 3 30 West Biddle Street, Baltimore, Md. Class Football Team C15, C253 Varsity Football Team C25, C35, C453 Class Representative Executive Board Athletic Association C15 3 Secretary Athletic Association C253 President Athletic Association C353 Class Secretary C253Dinner Committee C253 Chairman Calculus Cremation Committee C253 Field Day Committee C353 Webster Cup Committee C353 President Honor System Board C35, C45. JAMES G. O,Iil'1I'1FI'lI-I .................................... 1122 West Main Street, Richmond, Va. Reception Committee C353 Honor System Board C35 C45. . ROBERT D. O'N14:1L, A T A. . . .... 371 Montrose Avenue, South Orange, N. J. ALLING PARKI-IURST, 2 N ............................,. 110 Glenwood Avenue, East Orange, N. J. Varsity Football Team C153 Mandolin Club C15, C25, C35, C453 Chairman Reception Committee C35. JACKSON S. PRLL1-:'r ................................................. .... Hamburg, N. J. SAMUEL R. Pumps. .. .... 942 Bloomfield Street, Hoboken, N. J. P. R. ROBERTSON, T B H ..... ,... i 344 Belleville Avenue, Newark, N. J. Vice-President of Class C45. WILLIAM Ross, JR., X fb ............................................. Hastinggs-on-Hudson, N. Y. Glee Club C153 Class Football Team C253 Class Relay Team C253 LINK Board C35. AUGUSTUS R. SCI-IEM ................................ 252 Central Avenue, W'est Hoboken, N. J. Class Football Team C15, C253 Class Basketball Team C15, C253 Cane Spree Committee C25, C355 Mandolin Club C15, C25, C35, C453 President C45. CONRAD SCHHCK, JR .......... ...2 Newark Street, Hoboken, N. J. MALLORY P. SPENCER, A T A ............................... 75 Lincoln Avenue, Carbondale, Pa. Class President C153 Class Historian C153 I ndicalor C15 3 Dinner Committee C253 Manager Class Football Team C253 Chairman Junior Prom Committee C35. FRANK A. STANTON, B A B .,........ .... I 104 Bloomheld Street, Hoboken, N. J. A. VICTOR VON STARZENSKI, T B II ............................ 1211 Park Avenue, Hoboken, N. J. Dinner Committee C253 Calculus Cremation Committee C253 Class Lacrosse Team C253 Varsity Lacrosse C25, C35, C45. T. L. STURGRs, JR... ...... .... 8 2 Morris Street, Yonkers, N. Y. 24 ' SAMUEL TIERNEY, JR ,,,,, .... I 344 Totowa Avenue, Paterson, N. J. OLIVER C. TR.-XVER, T B II ............. ...................................... 5 Vest Camp, N. Y. Glee Club 125, 135, 145, Reception Committee 135 5 Honor System Board 135, 145, Vice-President Engineering Society 145. L. TURNBULL .... ....... ......................... ' ' The Firs," Foster Hill Road, Bedford, England Class Lacrosse Team 115, 1253 Vice-President of Class 135. Louis R. VALENTINE, G N E ............. ........... ................... 5 V oodbridge, N. J. H. vox VITTINGIIOFF, T B TI ............... ............... 1 1 East 13lst Street, New York, N. Y. Class President 1255 Dinner Committee 125 3 Calculus Cremation Committee 1255 Honor System Board 135, 145. Fonsfrlcn M. VV.-XLKER, 2 N ..................................... 68 Walker Avenue, Bradford, Pa. Glee Club 115, 125, 135, 145, Mandolin Club 115, 125, Banjo Club 115, Cane Spree Representative 1253 Assistant , Manager Musical Clubs 1355 Manager Musical Club 1-15. EDNVIN I. WEsEM.xN ........ .. .. .... 439 East Gth Street, Plainfield, N. J. WIIJLIABI R. WIIJIGX' ................................................ Massapequa, L. I., N. Y. Class Lacrosse Team 1255 Varsity Lacrosse Team 135, 1455 Cane Spree Committee 135, Cup Committee 1455 Glee Club 135, 145. LOYAI. A. WILLI,xMsoN. . . .......... ...Ridgewood, N. J. R. E. WILIIIS ........................... .... 1 68 Madison Avenue, Elizabeth, N. J. Class President 135, 145, LINK Board 135. CH.xIILEs I". Worm ........ .... ......... . . .Three Bridges, N. J. HAROIJD WooLLEI', T B H ............................. 39 South Walnut Street, East Orange, N. J. Tennis Team 125, 135, 145, President of Tennis Club 135 3 Reception Committee 1353 Mandolin Club 145. ADELBERT G. WRIGIIT, JR .... - ................... .... 7 8 Sherman Avenue, Newark, N. J. Class Football Team 1253 Junior Prom Committee. 25 SENIOR HISTORY X L .1 I EN IOR yearl In a few short months the history of the Class of 1907 as an undergraduate body will come to an end. Let us go back to that time when as Freshmen, 1907 , 1 A entered the portals of Stevens Institute, and from there review all that the class has done fx N - 0 for its own honor and for the glory of its alma mater. - - - V Up to that time we were the largest entering class on record, and although our numbers have been considerably diminished, ours is the largest Senior class in the history of the Institute. We have always been a high-spirited class, and though our exuberance has sometimes led us into trouble, we have always been willing to acknowledge our faults and settle down to work again. It cannot be said that we have been brilliant on the athletic field, this fact being probably due to the loss of many of our best athletes in the Freshman year. But we have always supported the va- rious varsity teams, and our men, though few, were good. In our underclass days, we fully held our own in the numerous intcrelass clashes. We won the intcrelass football game in the Freshman year, and the lacrosse series in the Sophomore year. After completely baffling the Freshmen, we ran off our Sophomore banquet successfully. As a fitting good-by to our undergraduate days, we dressed in fancy costumes, and, with fireworks and many other manifestations of ou1' pleasure, consigned our ancient enemy Calculus to the flames. In our Junior year we made the acquaintance of several more of the faculty. New it appeared possible that we might graduate some day. We could see light ahead, even though it came over such mountains as electricity and higher mathematics. Our Junior Prom was the great event of the year in the social life at Stevens. Never before had there been such brilliant decorations, such exquisite music, or such lovely partners. Early in April LINK came out. We are justly proud of this issue, for not only was it a literary success, but a success financially. The question of the adoption of the " honor system " in examinations came up just before the end of our Junior second term. With the consent of the faculty, we gave it a trial, and it proving a success, adopted it finally in our Senior year. Senior year found us back at college ready for the work we knew was coming, for our experience with Willie Ganz in the Junior year told us that no loafing was allowed. Besides the regular roster workin electricity, we took several short inspection trips with Prof. Ganz to power plants in the vicinity of Hoboken. These trips were very instructive, and we wish here to express our thanks for them. pe Prof. Jacobus has left us to accept an outside position, but he has decided not to leave us wholly to the tender mercies of Prof. Pryor, so he turns up once in a while and gives us a good old-time talk. Pryor, by the way, has had an easy time of it, for all he did was to show us how to work the various handbooks, and then to assign us a problem in skyscraper design which made us work during the remainder of the term. And here we come to that subject which on the roster is known as business engineering. It has taken a good part of the term to make us believe that engineers, and Stevens Institute men in par- ticular, should have a knowledge of accounting. But since that has been accomplished, we have gone on learning how to debit and credit, and listening to lectures on depreciation and what happens to the fellows who do not make proper allowances therefor. Prof. Webb has been giving us problems to work on cross-section paper, and we hear there are still more coming before he decides we have had enough. Besides this, even if he hasn't succeeded in guiding us through the intricacies of differential equations, he has at least succeeded in leading us into them. Oh, yes, we have done something else besides work for the professors. At the cane sprees, as is the custom, we threw aside for the time our Senior dignity, and, garbed in fantastic costumes, cut up all kinds of antics., q In H 1 V, ' The first-term examinations are now a thing of the past. The thesis term is upon us. Soon that too will be gone, and the long inspection trips at hand. From present indications, it would seem that many of the fellows will avail themselves of the opportunity and go on them. The Senior dinner took place on the evening of February 4th, The arrangements were most satisfactorily carried out, and we had a very enjoyable time. In the second term, we are due for a long session in the drawing-room with Prof. Furman. Well, he is ready for us, and we for him. at When the final examinations are passed, we will have finished our course at pg Stevens. What- ever we have done, we have tried, to do well, and to make ourselves worthy to be called Stevens men. We must soon say good-by to the old college, and to you fellows in the lower classes we leave the duty Of upholding the honor of our alma mater. H1s'ron1AN. 27 JUNIOR CLASS Ofiicers '1'. W. KIRKMAN. .... . W. H. COBB ..... F. I-I. BALLOU. .... . A. E. SKINNER ..... C. C. PHELPs..... Yell Boom-skid a boom Boom-skid a kie. Racka-lacka, Racka-lacka, Racka-lacka-tie Booma-lacka, Tacka-lacka, Tacka-lacka-tate . . . . .President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Historian Boom-Rah! Stevens Tech! Class of Naughty Eight! 29 JUNIOR CLASS-1908 ERNEST H. ADAlt'IS, B 0 II R. H. DEBIOTT, B A B 728 Reservoir Street, Baltimore, Md. Tenafly, N. J. WILLIAM S. ATWATER, B G H STUART A. DONALDSON ' 76 Atwater Avenue, Derby, Conn. 106 Donaldson Avenue, Rutherford, N. J ROBERT P. AYLSXVORTH HENRY P. DUNBAR, GJ E, B A B 35 Central Avenue, Jersey City, N. J. 69 Monta Vista Avenue, Ridgewood, N. J. FRED H. BALLOU WVALTICR ERLENKCTTER, T B II 401 Commercial Street, Waterloo, Iowa 949 Bloomfield Street, Hoboken, N. J. HENRY C. BERRIAN, fb 2 K, T N E ARTHUR V. FARR 236 Greene Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y. 033 Bloomfield Street, Hoboken, N. J. WALTER W. BERTRAM NVILLARD T. FLETCHER Lakewood, N. J. 60 Park Street, Montclair, N. J. CHARLES H. BORNEMANN EDGAR D. GEORGE, JR. 446 West 48th Street, New York, N. Y. 35 Craig Place, Plainfield, N. J. ALFRED L. BONVMAN ILAYMOND E. HARE, CID 2 K, T N E Caldwell, N. J. 411 West 115th Street, New York, N. Y. :MAX BRAMSON DXVIGI-IT K. HALL, X Q 590 Clinton Avenue, West Hoboken, N. J. 42 Llewellyn Road, Montclair, N. J. WILLIAM P. BRANDES HEIRBIAN H. HALM, GJ E 115 East 87th Street, New York, N. Y. 938 Bloomfield Street, Hoboken, N. J. R. E. BUTLER, K A QSOutl1ernj, T N E WV.-XLTER R. HAMILTON, X fb Wakefield, La. State Street, Hackensack, N. J. LEO J. CARLING ARCHIE S. HARLOW 627 Palisade Avenue, Jersey City, N. J. Walden, N. Y. WILLARD H. COBB, KD E K, T N E L. J. HENEs, B GJ H 258 Clifton Place, Brooklyn, N. Y. 1209 Park Avenue, New York, N, Y, KENNETH H. CONDIT, E N, T B TI GEORGE A. HERNANDEZ, T B H 86 South Clinton Street, East Orange, N. J. Gelabert 35, Matanzas, Cuba EDMUND L. CONE, X 41 ROBERT M. HILLAS 532 Bergen Avenue, Jersey City, N. J. 250 Palisade Avenue, West Hoboken, N. J RICHARD H. CRANMER, B A B H. FIELD HORNE, T N E 24 Crescent Avenue, Jersey City, N. J. Mohegan, N. Y. CHARLES H. CURRIER CHARLES W. HUSSEY, T N E 556 Warren Street, Newark, N. J. 24 Hudson Place, Weehawken, N. J. 30 J, ,y If . CLINTON INOLEE, T B II Amityville, Long Island, N. Y. HAROLD JOHNSON 140 Lake Avenue, Ocean Grove, N. J. WALTER JUNGIG, T B H 1441 Dean Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. HARRY IQELSEY, X fb 315 West 138th Street, New York, N. Y. HAROLD J. TKENNEDY, 63 E5 21 Park Street, Jersey City, N. J. THOMAS W. IYIRKMAN, T B II 336 lVest Fifty-sixth Street, New York, N. Y. A. CLARENCE IYLEIN 18 Elizabeth Avenue, Arlington, N. J. Rom-:RT G. IYLOTZ 1 West Sixty-eighth Street, New York, N. Y. EDWARD IYNOBLOCH, T N E 169 Grand Avenue, Englewood, N. J. RIXLPII S. LANE, T B II 105 Roseville Avenue, Newark, N. J. Jos. P. LANTRY, KD 2 K, T N E 669 Putnam Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y. JOHN LAROCOA 1 King Street, New York, N. Y. FRANK E. LEAHY, T N E 123 Kensington Avenue, Jersey City. N. J. ROBERT E. LEIGH, B A B 2172 Seventh Avenue, New York, N. Y. FRANK S. LICISENRING, GJ E 42 West Fifty-first Street, New York, N. Y. KARL W. LEMOKE, 2 N 36 Fuller Terrace, Orange, N. J. ALBERT T. LEONHARD, A T A 329 Lafayette Avenue, Passaic, N. J. BIAURICE H. LINDSAY Tenafly, N. J. ARTHUR LUNDGREN 415 East Forty-sixth Street, Brooklyn, IYENNETII A. M ES EROLE ' Ridgefield, Bergen Co., N. J. J. LAFAYETTE MOSS Box 172, Metuchen, N. J. NATHAN H. BIULL, B A B Box 38, Phillipsburg, Centre CO., Pa. HARRY B. NIKSSOIT, GJ E, B A B 893 West End Avenue, New York, N. PIENRY C. PARKER Little Silver, N. J. DUDLI-:Y W. PICNINGTUN, E N Centreville, Md. HENRY E. PIGRKINS, B A B 45 North Seventh Street, Newark, N. CHARLES C. PIIIGLPS, KD 1' A 121 Boulevard, Weehawken, N. J. RUDOLR POLL.-A K N Y. J. 825 W'ashingtOn Street, Hoboken, N. J. RALPII W. PHITCHARD 3553 Farnan Street, Omaha, Nob. CHARLES :RAABE 798 Eighth Avenue, New York. N. Y. PHILIP E. REYNOLDS, T B II Manasquan, N. J. H. FERGUSON RICHARDSON 576 Madison Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. R. ISICIIENBACH, JR. 23 Sylvan Place, Montclair, N. J. GILBERT C. IBIDGWAY, X III 18 Kensington Avenue, Jersey City, N. J. JAMES S. Y. TYSON, fb E K, T N Glcnridge, N. J. D. WVENDICLL ROBE, T N E Amherst, Nova Scotia, Canada FRED. UEIILING, A T A 199 Franklin Avenue, Passaic, N. J. HERBISRT W. ROBERTS, GJ E 831 Garden Street, Hoboken, N. J. THEODORE N. U'rz, fl? E K 126 Oakley Avenue, Mt. Vernon, N. Y. ABRAHAM C. SAFYER 46a Clinton Avenue, VVest Hoboken, N. J. WALTER B. VAN BEUREN, B A B, T N E 908 Bloomfield Street, Hohoken, N. J. STEPHEN G. SCHUYLER 271 Graham Avenue, Paterson, N. J. FOLKE SELLMAN SAMUEL W. VANDIGRBEEK 83 NVcst 115th Street, New York, N. Y. A. LLOYD VAN SYCKLE, T B H Box 209, Hackettstown, N. J. RUSHMORE SHOPE 54 Fifth Street, Hoboken, N. J. J. CIIRISTIAN VOGEL 112 Sherman Place, Jersey City, N. J. ALFRED E. SKINNER, X III Deal Beach, N. J. EDWARD A. WVARD 1197 Broad Street, Newark, N. J. HALCYON SIQINNER, CIP 2 K 152 Hawthorne Avenue, Yonkers, N. Y. E. H. WV.-XTLINGTON, B A B Hamilton, Bermuda, B. W. I. :RUSSELL SPENCER, A T A I 75 Lincoln Avenue, Carbondale, Pa. BIGELONV, WATTS, X 111 48 Hill Street, Morristown, N. J. E. S. S'I.'EINBACll 27 Reynolds Terrace, Orange, N. J. CLIFFORD B. WVHITE 614 Malone Street, West Hoboken, N. J. ARTHUR STEINMETZ 97 1Vashington Street, Hoboken, N. J. RAYMOND C. WVIIITEHEAD Boonton, N. J. HENRY A. STETLER WVest Nyack, N. Y. RICHARD A. WVIIITING 135 YVest 117th Street, New York, N. Y. FLOYD STEWART 370 Webster Avenue, Jersey City, N. J. OSCAR L. STURGIS LUTHER C. XVILLIAMS, A T A 58 Early Street, Morristown, N. J. BIELVILLE E. NVOLFE 217 Rahway Avenue, Elizabeth, N. J. CARL A. STURIQEN T B II 620 Washington Street, Hoboken, N. J. DANIEL K. WVRIGHT GEORGE D. TIIAYER, X 'P 422 Totowa Avenue, Paterson, N. J. 24 Monticello Avenue, Jersey City, N. J. ERNEST T. NVRIGHT Larch Avenue, Bogota, N. J. EDNVARD THOMAS 149 South Grove Street, East Orange, N. .I. GEORGE L. YOUMANS, T N E . 11 Girard Avenue, East Orange, N. J. 33 122 North Maple Avenue, East Orange, N. 13 Arlington Avenue S., East Orange, N. J. J JUNIOR HISTORY Q, ', 5 LTHOUGH Bacon has said, "It is the true ofhee of history to represent the events 5 ' themselves, and to leave the observations and conclusions thereupon to the liberty is - and faculty of every man's judgment," we feel that this history should be in the nature Q3 of a biography. Surely no one will criticise our personal impressions. , Our history has been a chain of successes. We have maintained the largest ' A ' class on record at the Institute. Modesty does not blush to hear us say that our class is brilliant and high-spirited. Before reciting our history as Juniors, a few reminiscences of our Sophomore year are in order. We loyally supported all the teams and were well represented upon them. Our class lacrosse team won the three games of the interclass series straight, without giving 1909 any show whatever. Our banquet was a complete success. The Freshmen were caught soundly napping. The " Calculus Cremation" occurred during Commencement week and was a howling success. "Calculus" was given a most fair trial on the evening of June 11th. Despite "Differential Charlie's " efforts to prove an alibi, when the charge of the manufacture of "Repeaters" came up, the prosecu- tion proved the defendant guilty. " Calculus " was condemned. He was hanged by the neck until entirely dead and then burned alive at the stake. With the destruction of the arch enemy "Calculus," we felt that the most miserable year of our existence was forever past. The realization of the accrued benefits filled our hearts with joy. Did we not know everything pertaining to the difficult Differential and intricate Integral Calculus? Did we not appreciate the beauty of those pretty applications? Could we not matriculate "any" curve by the double "B," or "pie-and-cheese" method? Could we not, by the aid of cook book group an- alysis, analyze cooks, and then expose our group ignorance in group quizzes? Were we not experts in " Dutch Calisthenicsu and "Logical Riff-raff"? How about seeing things in air, with the assistance of inspirations and of kindergarten rules? Frankly, We could never have seen those ethereal dreams, if dear old " Sammy " had not rescued us with 'tback-to-earth" methods. As for " Sticky Lab." Work, that deserves a chapter-nay, a volume. How we endeavored to avoid getting stuck! How we protested " higher up " when pushed beyond human endurance, only to learn that our protest would be "considered "I How we struggled to extract fi glimmer of light from those abhorred, misshagged neostyle notes, and to inject a fragment of sense into those superfluous reports! Let's forget it! September 26 saw us full-fledged Juniors. True, the Hedging of some was not guaranteed "fast," but we have so far hung together. We were a little abashed at our reception the opening day, for one 34 professor after another advised us to subscribe to all manner of technical journals. Prof. Ganz was not satisfied to have us subscribe to 13 publications, but wanted us to take out life memberships in 23 societies. He consumed so much time that Profs. Furman and Pryor could not fully extol the virtues of their threescore publications. We began to realize that the Junior year was a "pipe"f?D With the exception of kinematics, there was nothing to do but sit still and look wise. Prof. MacCord's voluminous money-making vol- umes worried us a little, but the strain of two years trained us to strain louder still and we stood the pressure. "Jimmy Dear " was most considerate. He did all the work to save us the trouble. Webb showed us lots of funny little knicks, including a method for finding the width of a hair- breadthless breath, how to put compression on a non-compressible string, and how to make bridges, together with two varieties of dams. " Dear old Charlie " let us down softly. He gave us "zips-a la smile," but no examinations. We always looked particularly wise with Pryor, for we didn't know any more about engineering than he did. "Louie" pinched us a little hard. Chemistry Lab. work was most enjoyable, but would have been more so had a certain party been less stingy with his famous synthetic cocktails. The fire department was very active. Thanks, Professor, for that little vacation on the afternoon of the potato harvest of 1908. Things thus progressed beautifully until, like a thunderbolt out of a clear sky, "Prexy" changed the course. lExplanation-We didn't have enough work.l The "Junior Prom" was most excellent. It was the best yet. Our production of the " Old Mill " was original, artistic, and realistic. We have set a standard that future classes can hardly surpass. In the fall a dissension arose, due to misunderstandings and a mistake in the elections. Largely through Pres. I-Iumphrey's deep interest, and tactful management, not as president but as friend, a reorganization of the class was effected. A constitution was adopted which, it is hoped, will pass down the ages with the " Old Mill." A feeling of tolerance and friendship is developing, which, it is hoped, will increase and endure through the victories and defeats which are to compose the future history of the sons of 1908. HISTORIAN. 35 ' "X f. X . " v, . Q I f 'M ,fffw j ' " . ,. ' K XM, 6'Wa' r-.-... K g X Q! f 4' 1 H 2 ig KH: w 9 , 5 'H 1 x X Q? V, 5 KW, gill!! 1 ' WXNJ. R' iff U " M 1 5 lux X X hw N, N , 'J . ' I Ty A if W ' N 4 ' 'U N l g fi X xx: M 'Ex Q3 Nix "ln I xx X H' 1 Qfumluxw M: WH! f 2 XX 4 W WE? NX .1 A 'f 41' f m fl f ' va x E kfi W X WE L? 1' , -V J SOPHOMORE CLASS Officers NVALT1:1e V AN V OIGTLANDER .... HOWARD R. BU'rL1':R. ...... . FRANCIS J. ARMs'rnoNc: JOHN A. K1m1TLmz .... EVERT Ni9LAND.. . . . SkiI1CI'1Tl04l'il1k, Skinermarine, Skinerlnarinkey, Dinky Dine. Boom-Rah, Stevens Tech, Class of Naughty Nine. 37 President. Vice-President Secretary. Treasurer. H istoricm. SOPHOMORE CLASS-1909 PRESTON I-I. ACKERMAN 140 Pennington Avenue, Passaic, N. J. C. E. A l.r:x.xNDER Real Bank, N. J. J. J. Alum-:nfs 176 Fairniount Avenue, Newark, N. J. B. A. Arrm-:'1'ox 335 l.nl'uyette Avenue, Passaic, N. J. N. T. Aims. E N 4-17 Greene Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y. T F. J. AnMs'rnoNu, X III -124 South Main Street, Orange, N. J. L. H. iii.-H'Kl'Ilt -131 West. Sixth Street, Plainfield, N. J. R. BARIJI-ZA L' -110 Linden Avenue, Elizabeth, N. J. G. BECK, Ju. 100 North Maple Avenue, East Orange, N. J. C. F. Bl'll'KWl'l'II. E N 100 North Clinton Street, East Orange, N. J. P. Bnvii-:n, B 69 II South Nyack, N. Y. R. M. B1c'K1':ns'1'.xFF 201 West 1221! Street, New York, N. Y. T. BIRDSEYE 76 West Eighty-sixth Street., New York, N. Y. C. BLANc'n.xRD 160 Sherman':Avenue, Newark, N. J. J. K. BLUM 53-1 Hudson Street, Hoboken, N. J. H A. E H R A. G P D S. F. G O J. . R.. liLl'l'Ll'lR, 0 E 465 Jersey Avenue, JerseylCity,fN. J. J. Oxicxifxux 812 1Yashingtou Street, 1'IolJoken,fN. J R.. C.-xn'ri-zn. X 111 11 Central Avenue, Toinpkinsville, N. Y. M. CII.-xxnmzn. X NI' 19 Iliglilzuxcl Terrace, Orange, N. J. . N. Cn 1-:nur 28 Clifton Plat-e, Jersey City, N. J. 's S. f'l.A1tli 305 Casino Avenue, Crzmforml, N. J. S. f'1..xx'roN -1-1 Paterson Avenue, Paterson, N. J. I.. COBB, fb 2 K 38 SCllCI'll10l'l101'll Street, Brooklyn, N. Y Cool.:-xv 25 Elm Street, Sunnnit, N. J. Colcxnm. Tiff, Mo. B. CROSBY, B GJ II , Short Hills, N. J. Domx 1103 Garden Street, Hoboken, N. J. E. Dlmnirr 38 Czunbriclge Place, Brooklyn, N. Y. G. iD1tINKW'ATER, 0 E, B A B 15 Sterling Street, Vllest Newton, Mass. W. :DUTTON 119 Western Avenue, Morristown, N . J. L. J. EIBSEN 235 West Fourth Street, New York, Y. F. L. EIDMANN " 80 Danielson Street, Union Hill, N. J. W. B. FINKENSIEPER 346 Vernon Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y. E. H. FINDLAYSON 102 West 84th Street, New York, N. Y. G. T. FONDA, X fb 127 Hollywood Avenue, East Orange, N. J. G. M. FORCE A 179 North Grove Street, East Orange, N. J. E. FORTMANN 30 Boulevard Loop, YVGCl10,1Vli0l1, N. J. F. J. FREDERICK 379 Forrest Street, Jersey City, N. J. B. FREILE . 76 Kip Avenue, Rutherford, N. J. G. G. FREYGANG 752 Boulevard Loop, Weehawken, N. J. D. F. W. GLOISTEIN 320a Pavonia Avenue, Jersey City, N. J. F. G. GoI+:K1+:N 500 South Orange Avenue, Vailsburg, N. J. BER'rR.xM F. HANDLOSRR, E N 517 Shady Avenue, Pittsburgh, Pa. D. HIANSELL, X X11 52 Halsted Street, East Orange, N. J. H. F. :HARDY New City, Rockland Co., N. Y. W. HARRISON 680 Bloomfield Avenue,"-Bloomfield, N. J. C. HARTFORD, dv 2 K 126 Auburn Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y. R. HAUGHTON, X X11 Rochelle Park, New Rochelle, N. Y. S. A. ZHAZEN 195 William'Street,-East Orange, N. J. W. IJICARSEY J 81 North Grove Street, East Orange, N. J W. M. HENDIIICIQ, fb E K 490 Greene Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y. K. A. I'IIGltR,MANN 2203 Boulevard, Jersey City, N. J. B. HZIRSCHJGNSOI-IN 322 Park Avenue, Hoboken, N. J. S. J. HORXTER 786 Cauldwell Avenue, New York, N. Y. W. G. HOFFMAN 107 Quitman Street. Newark, N. J. R. B. Howie 29 First Avenue, Mt. Vernon, N. Y. K. W. J.x1'P1c 1805 Lafayette Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y. H. A. K1Esm.B.xc1e1, fb 2 K 591 Greene Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y. W. F. ICLING ' 365 South Broad Street, Elizabeth, N. J. J. A. IYREITLER, B A B 260 Orange Street, Newark, N. J. H. LANn1':sM.xNN 199 1Vashington Place, Passaic, N. J. W. A. L1P1'1Nco'rT, X fb 7 6 West Ninetieth Street, New York, N. X E. H. L1'r'rI.E, X XI' 29 Elm Street, Morristown, N. J. C. H. LUDWIG 804 Castle Point Terrace, Hoboken, N. J. C. C. MAHON Lower Birneys Street, Michael, Barbados, B. W. I. H. MARK 213 Ninth Street, Hoboken, N. J. M. K. MAYER 52 North Pearl Street, Bridgeton, N. J. H. J. NICCRODEN 67 Dayton Street, Ridgewood, N. J. RICHARD M. MCRJEEICIN 292 Magnolia Avenue, Jersey City, N. J. S. X. METZGER 16 Camp Street, Newark, N. J. W. G. MJIXER, B 0 H 242 West 104th Street, New York, N. Y. C. Momus 313 East Fourteenth Street, New York, N. Y. W. S. Moss 79 Douglas Road, Glen Ridge, N. J. A. H. NAEF Summit Avenue, Highbridge, N. C. W. NIEF 334 Central Avenue, West Hoboken, N. J. E. N YLAND Utrecht, Holland. J. H. O,NEIL, A T A 371 Montrose Avenue, South Orange, N. J. L. M. Pmsm 1213 Washington Street, Hoboken, N. J. J. H. PEPER 364 Lafayette Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y. R. S. PICKETT, fb E K 401 East Eighteenth Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. L. PIERSON West Orange, N. J. LELLAND G. PLANT Glen Carlyn, Va. T. Pnrcn 65 Newell Avenue, Rutherford, N. J. P. L. Ross, G E 40 Milford Avenue, Newark, N. J. 1 E. W. Rossm 516 High Street, West Hoboken, N. J. B. Riinman 145 Webster Avenue, Jersey City, N. J. W. F. SCHELL, A T A 418 West Grace Street, Richmond, Va. F. W. SCHOCH, E N Bangor, Pa. E. MCN. Smnnn 924 Park Avenue, Hoboken, N. J. A. SIER.-XDZKI 135 West 117th Street, New York, N. Y E. J. J. SIEVICRS 65 Willow Avenue, Hoboken, N. J. H. A. SKINNIQR, ll' Y 197 Shonnard Terrace, Yonkers, N. Y. H. E. SKINNER 152 Hawthorne Avenue, Yonkers, N. Y L. SMITH 638 Hudson Street, Hoboken, N. J. R. W. SMITH, A T A 82 Boulevard, Vtfestfield, N. J. C. A. STEWART 1271 Degraw Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. T. E. STOCKTON, 'X 111 1070 Central Avenue, Plainfield, N. J. G. T. STRONG, A T A 74 Vlfashington Avenue, Plainfield, N. J. H. 'l'.-xrimlc 307 Luke Street, West Hoboken. N. J. C. T1+:1rHUN1-1, A T A 301 Union Street, I-Iaiekensuclc, N. J. E. T1f:1m'II.I.u,z1f:u 28 Fubyau Plame, Newark, N. J. X W. TRANVICK, B AB 1717 Gaines Street, Little Rove, 4 l Xrl' D. VAN Mfviwzir, X XII Pulaski, Vu. B. XlAN 1VUI'1li'l', Q E, B A B 224 W. V 185 First Street, Union Hill, N. J. NNN:-LM.-x, B QD H P:LllllSOll Avenue, Passaic, N. J. VON XvOlG'l'l..-KNIWIR 715 1Vest State Street, Treiitrm, N. J. W. veN Vo1u1'1..xND1-:u 715 VVest State Street, Trenton, N. J A. B. XJUORIIICIGS Woodbrinlge, X. J. J. W. H. NVHITIC First Street, Ilnelcensalelc, X. J. W. J. XvIl.Ll'INl3OliU 516 lludson Street, llolmken, X. J. ADRIAN A. WIi.I.1,xMsux Cherry Ilill, X. J. NV. C. NV 0013 8423 Sevemeeiitli Avenue, limoklyri, X A. 19. Wmuirr 12 Miller Street, Newark, N. J. W. I'. XVRIHXIT 100 Blunlmttaui Avenue, Jersey City, X SOPHOMORE HISTORY let us take some snuff from A11 Baba's box and feel ourselves Freshmen again. 65,5 i gi' 07 acknowledges our great intellectual power, for we killed the "Surveying Monster " ' ' in less than half the allotted time. It is the same in other departments. We find the difficulties complained of by preceding classes " dead easy." But action equals reaction. A vacation, therefore, became necessary to get us in proper shape, that we might be able to take up the arduous task of Sophomores. It is a curious unexplained fact that Freshmen do not accept Sophomores as their masters without a struggle. But our superiority was so evident that we fully expected peaceful halls and a quiet campus, but, alas! such was not the case, and the only explanation we can give is, that the class of 1910 was far too green, too fresh, too-wait!-I remember--"unaccountable beings are not responsible "- URRAH for us! We are "Sophomores." x JL 4 ' Q 5 ' I ' rr - rr' ' - 1 that explains it. Let us turn to the consideration of our class work. We grasped far more readily and completely than any previous class these great fundamental laws, "action equals reaction," " matter is indestruc- tible," "energy cannot be destroyed," "nothing is at rest," " P V equals P' VC" A class grasping right from the start, as did ours, these great fundamental truths must of necessity have devoted most of its time to brain development, therefore it is not strange that we should have failed in some of those brutal contests looked upon with so much favor by classes not having our intellectuality. The "Rag Baby Rush " came off as usual. The Freshmen yielded at first. Natural, wasn't it? Mental superiority as shown in the glance of the eye must prevail, but when mud and dirt particles begin to fill the atmosphere, such superiority, of course, loses its power. When the cane sprees and tie- ups came on, we were so occupied in the solution of difficult problems that we did not give these trivial matters much attention. When we had disposed of these great questions of life, we felt it our duty to dispose of the Freshmen, and accordingly dragged them all over the field in a tug-of-war. On the football field we had no difficulty in maintaining our superiority, for football is a game that requires brains. We have our heroes. History will tell of Shark and Mark and of Red-on-Top. What class has better appreciated a "sit-down" or has more bravely faced the music of "step forward please," than Naughty Nine? But as this volume is not published simply to sound the praises of 1909, I will only add, "Forsan et haec meminisse juvabitf' HISTORIAN. 43 X 'X Yo I my 3115? Q' xx 3 QQ A f QQ 3 Eg Qgwlfuiwmgp FRESHMAN CLASS-1910 Otiicers L. ADAMS........ H. HENDERSON HILL. .......... B. WISKE.. . . . A. MESSENGER.. Yell Boom-figa-boom, Boom-figa-bang! Boom-re-ga. Figa-rcga, Rega-figa-tang! Krero' Kano, sis boom ken. Boom-Rah, Stevens Tech 19-10. 45 President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Historian FRESHMAN CLASS-1910 ALBERT L. ADAMS, B 0 I1 CECIL IMBRIE CADY 185 Liberty Street, Bloomfield, N. J. Walnut Terrace, Bloomfield, N. J. LORIS R. ANDERSON WALTER DEL. CARR ' 529 East 22d Street, Flatbush, Brooklyn, N. Y. 15 West Fourth Street, Bayonne, N. J. IRVING T. BARTLETT, B 0 II HERBERT CAXVLEY 826 West End Avenue, New York, N. Y. 91 Broad Street, Newark, N. J. CHARLES A, BAY E. HUMPHREY COE 45 Early Street, Morristown, N. J. Lydecker Street, Englewood, N. J. STEWART J. BELL EDNVARD THOMAS CONDON, JR. 0 5 1207 Bloomfield Street, Hoboken, N. J. 71 Maple Avenue, Morristown, N. J. JULIUS G. BERGER JAMES L. CONNELI' 18 Carlton Avenue, Jersey City, N. J. 112 Belmont Avenue, Atlantic City, N. J. RUSSELL BIGELOW WILI.IAhI F. CONNOLLY 555 Newark Avenue, Elizabeth, N. J. 111 Liberty Street, Union Hill, N. J. JOHN E. BLACK GEORGE COOK ' Park Place, Norfolk, Va. Millington, N. J. DANIEL LAWRENCE BRAINE ARTHUR J. CORT 77 Douglas Road, Glen Ridge, N. J. 74 Ralston Avenue, South Orange, N. J. JOHN A. BRAKMAN NORMAN BECKETT COSTER, 2 N 155 East Forty-fifth Street, New York, N. Y. 430 West 116th Street, New York, N. Y. HOWARD H. BRISTOL FREDERICK L. CRANE 30 West Fifty-ninth Street, New York, N. Y. 227 Rahway Avenue, Elizabeth, N. J. RICHARD S. BROAS, EN C. FRED. CUNNINGHAM, X 111 21 Prospect Street, East Orange, N. J. 742 East Twenty-third Street, Paterson, N. J MORTIMER C. BROWN JOHN B. CURTIS 137 Summit Avenue, Mt. Vernon, N. Y. Bridgeport, Conn. RAYMOND J. BROWN JAMES FRITTS CYPHERS 1128 Garden Street, Hoboken, N. J. 168 Dodd Street, East Orange, N. J. HERBERT BURLING CHARLES H. IJICKEY, JR., 2 N 333 Springfield Avenue, Summit, N. J. 1014 North Charles Street, Baltimore, Md. FRANK T. BUSHFIELD OSCAR H. DORER 785 Montgomery Street, Jersey City, N. J. 200 Stuyesant Avenue, Irvington, N. J. MARSON I. BUTTFIELD, B O I'I W, ARNOLD DREYER Plainfield, N. J. 1298 Dean Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. 46 31 RAYMOND ELMENDORF HAYDEN T. HAWTHORNE 114 Second Street, South Orange, N. J. 95 Valley Road, Montclair, N. J. RICHARD EDWARD FERGUSON . H. HASRROUOK HAYNES, B 0 H 60 South Grove Street, East Orange, N. J. 11 West Ninety-fourth-Street, New York, N. Y. ANDREW FISCHER, JR. ALFRED HELLER 116 Lexington Avenue, Jersey City, N. J. 185 Sumpter Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. CHARLES FITZGERALD, JR. EMBREE HILL HENDERSON, 0 E 6361 Jackson Street, Pittsburgh, Pa. Madison Avenue, Westchester, N.',Y. ROBERT T. FORRI-:S CHARLES HENKEL 375 Arlington Avenue, Jersey City, N. J. 189 Graham Avenue, Paterson, N. J. WILLIAM J. FOSTER, JR. JOHN T. HILL, JR. 18 Van Houten Place, Belleville, N1 J. 185 North Sixteenth Street, East,1Ora.nge, N. J. FREDERICK S. FRAMBACH THOMAS HINCKLEY, X NI' 72 Murray Street, Newark, N. J. 1310 Massachusetts Avenue, Washington, D. C. W.ALTER FREDERICHS ALGER M. HOAGLAND, X dr 5 3 Lewis Street, Tonipkinsvillc, N. Y. Rockaway, N . J. JOSEPH W. GOTT, 3d, X KI' JOHN HOEEMANN Goshen, N. Y. 1250 Garden Street, Hoboken, N.fJ. ERNEST T. P. GREENIDCE, 2 N LANVRENCE B. JACKSON Barbados, B. W. I. Westfield, N. J. JOSE M. GUERRA C. ALBERT JOERGER Calle 62 No. 499, Merida, Yue., Mexico 119 Dayton Avenue, Passaic, N. J. FRED. H. GUNKEL, JR. FRANK A. JONES, X KD 158-Tenth Street, Hoboken. N .lJ. 345 Union Street,' Hackensack, N. J. AL. GWIAZDONVSKI ARNO R. KASSANDER 40 Krzywa rel., Suwatki, Rus. P. 1350 Madison Avenue, New York,f,N. Y. STEWART HADDOCK, CIP E K BERNARD D. IYLEIN 39 Evergreen P1ace,1East Orange, N. J. 123 West 112th Street, New York, N. Y. SEYMOUR JAMES HALLSTEDA WILLIAM H. KOCH, JR. 45 Plymouth Street, Montclair,LN. J. 111 Sixth Street, West New York, N.lJ. KENNETH HAMILTON CARI. KRAUSEN Tenafiy, N. J. 353 Ogden Avenue, Jersey City, N. J. ARTHUR L. HASKINS, fb E K Om-0 KUPI.-ER, JR, 114 Elliott Place., Rutherford, N. J. 228 Hudson-Street, Hoboken, N. J. 48 ARNETTE ROYOE LAWRENCE 55 Caroline Avenue, Yonkers, N. Y. JOHN POLLOCK LEASK 202 Eleventh Street, Hoboken, N. J. B. BOYD LINDSAY 347 Twelfth Avenue, Paterson, N. J. HOXVARD LOTHROP, B CD II 440 Jefferson Avenue, Detroit, Mich. GEORGE W. LUI-IRMA NN 72 Grand Street, Jersey City, N. J. CHARLES MACIQIXX' 164 Jefferson Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y. C. W. MACAIULLEN, B GJ II 97 Ayerigg Avenue, Passaic, N. J. DAVID N. IMAUGER, 0 E 705 West Seventh Street, Plainfield, N. J. ALEXANDER J. NICCARTE 1207 Broad Street, Newark, N. J. GEORGE T. AICCASKIE 10 Chestnut Street, East Orange, N. J. THOMAS S. BICEXVAN 817 High Street, West Hoboken, N. J. HARRY E. li.lCGILL 2717 Fourteenth Street, N. W., Washington, D. C. HOWVARD S. BICILVAIN 308 Orange Road, Montclair, N. J. CHARLES B. IMCQUILLEN 69 Park Avenue, Passaic, N. J. L. MASON BIEEKER, JR., fb 2 K West Orange, N. J. WILLIS NOEL MEIOS, X III Edwards Court, Bayonne, N. J. JOSEPH ALDEN MESSENGER 303 West Twenty-second Street, New York, N. MANFRED BIESSNER 106 West Eighth Street, Bayonne, N. J. HAROLD H. NIILLAR 718 Madison Avenue, Plainfield, N. J . MAX MOELLER 209 River Street, Hoboken, N. J. J. MlURPHY 327 Paulison Avenue, Passaic, N. J. Jos. F. ll'IURRAY 11 North Seventh Street, N ewark, N. J. PETER. J. NESTLER Palisade Park, N. J. ALER1-:D GEORGE NORRIS 167 Summit Avenue, Jersey City, N. J. IA I AI It GENT HOW RD NIORG Y NU 149 Palisade Avenue, Yonkers, N. Y. NELSON OGDEN 216 Summit Avenue, Summit, N. J. WVILLIAM A. PAIRSON 504 Pavonia Avenue, Jersey City, N. J. BERNARD V. PFEIFFER 714 Washington Street, Hoboken, N. J. GEORGE A. PFEIFFER 506 West Forty-third Street, New York, N Y LOUIS PLATT 519 Bloomfield Street, Hoboken, N. J. PAUL M. POTTER, A T A 467 Ellison Street, Paterson, N. J. JOSEPH A. REICHERT 563 First Street, Hoboken, N. J. JAY CHARLES ROBERSON Bound Brook, N. J. DEVEREUX ROBINSON 2214 Andrews Avenue, New York, N. Y FRED E. ROGERS, JR. HERl3ERT K. WALIIACE 59 Donaldson Avenue, Rutherford, N. J. 239 Claremont Avenue, Montclair, N. J. ARTHUR P. ROSCOE JOHN S. WARE, JR. ' Oakley Avenue., Ozone Park, L. I., N. Y. 183 Irving Avenue, Bridgeton, N. J. WILLIAM J. RYAN, 2 N SAMUEL T. WARNER 290 Ridgewood Avenue, Glen Ridge, N. J. 135 West Fifty-eighth Street, New York, N. Y EDWARD B. SAMMIS STANLEY A. WEBSTER, A T A 179 Ashland Avenue, Bloomfield, N. J. 174 S. Mountain Ave., Montclair, N. J. CARL ALBERT SCHLEGEL FRED A. WIQISENBACH 69 Tonele Ave, Jersey City, N. J. 211 Tenth Street, Hoboken, N. J. WILLIAM F. SCULLY EUGENE V. WELSH, E N South Amboy, N. J. 63 Maple Avenue, Morristown, N. J. P. R. G. SJOSTROM, JR., GD E, B A B WALTER C. WERNER Westfield, N. J. 221 East Sixth Street, New York, N.QY. HARRIS E. SKINNER, fb E K AIJBERT L. WESTCOTT 152 Hawthorne Avenue, Yonkers, N. Y. 38 Bentley Avenue, Jersey City, N. J. JOHN J. STONE 2 N WALTER C. WEST 6 West 129th Street, New York, N. Y. 802 0009111 Avenue, Jersey City, N- J- DANIEL MAYIIEWV STRANAHAN EARLE H. WESTOOTT, 0 E 668 East Twenty-seventh Street, Paterson, N. J. Bayside, LOYIQ ISIMICI, N- Y- CLIFFORD W. STREET, A T A RAYMOND PARSON WHITIQ Darien, Conn. 140 Prospect Street, Ridgewood, N. J. L. R. STURGIS ANDREW C. WHYTE 58 Early Street, Morristown, N. J. Ridgefield Park, N. J. CHARLES E. TATE THOMAS ACTON WILEY 18 West Hamilton Place, Jersey City, N. J. 11 Highland Terrace, Orange, N. J. HENRY H. TUTHILL ALEX. B. WIIJSON, 111 2 K 860 Ocean Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y. 9 Douglas Road, Glen Ridge, N. J. RALPH H. UPSON A PRESCOTT B. WISICE, B GD II 61 Douglas Road, Glen Ridge, N. J. 213 Broadway, Paterson, N. J. THEO. W. VAN DERVEER H. RANDOIIPH WOOD 604 Sewall Avenue, Asbury Park, N. J. 1 Hamilton Road, Glen Ridge, N. J. GIL. V ELAZQUEZ ARTHUR WRICPHT 63 Comereio Street, Ponce, P. R. 140 Bellevue Avenue, Upper Montclair, N. J. JOHN R. VOORHEES RAYMOND N. ZEEK 68 Western Avenue, Morristown, N. J. 1007 East Gadsden Street, Pensacola, Fla. 50 FRESHMAN HISTORY ' 5 'l S HILE the Freshman class was still quite young, its life was threatened by the "Sophs," ' 5, r who lurked in dark corners and sprang out upon them unawares. In subduing these 6? ' .Z Wild animals and putting an end to their raids, the class of 1910 has won a high place ' Amy,-Q in the annals of the Institute. iqypifg Opening day, the "Sophs," foreseeing their downfall, attempted to crush the spirit of 1910. They assembled their fighting force upon the terrace and bade the Freshmen advance. After a desperate struggle the "Sophs" gave up the attack and fled. The first legal contest between '10 and '09 was the rag-baby rush. The Freshmen easily won the first two rushes, making a third unnecessary. A long period of inactivity now passed. During this time the first regular class meeting was held, and Mr. Adams was unanimously elected president. The other offices were filled, and managers of the basketball, baseball, and lacrosse teams were elected. A short time later the Stute was given a half day off. At this time 1910 held the field against 1909. The Freshmen won the light- and middle-weight canes, but the heavy-weight went to the " Sophs." By a fatal mistake, 1910 lost the tug-of-war. This defeat was counteractcd by the Freshmen's winning a decided victory in the tie-up. The football season was quite successful. In a closely contested game with the Sophomores the Freshmen were defeated by a narrow margin in the last 1'ive minutes of the game. Later, when the winter work had fairly begun, the Freshmen again showed their strength, by winning two of the three wrestling matches held at the smoker. . The Freshmen now have a basketball team in active existence. They also have a lacrosse and a baseball team in view. Many are the deeds which one could recount here, but, until we reach those fields of greater con- quest which await us, we will close our history. May the years to come be crowned with success, and may 1910 win a high place in the memory of all true sons of Stevens. HISTORIAN. 51 THETA XI HOUSE 938 BloomHeld Street. DELTA TAU D1f:L'r,x H1mUs P 808 Hudson Street. BI'I'l'A TIIETA PI Houma 1130 Garden Street. CHI PSI Loncm 934 Bloomfield Street. Cul PIII Housm 1022 Garden Street. PIII Srazsu ICAPPX Holm: 1201 Gzlrden Street. SIGMA NU HOUSE 507 River Street. 3 ? ADAMS, A. L., '10 Beta Theta Pi House. ADAMS, E. H., '08 Beta Theta Pi House. ANDERSON, L. K., '10 301 Tenth Street. ARMS, N. T., '09 Sigma Nu House. ARMSTRONG, F. J., '09 Chi Psi Lodge. ATWATER, W. S., '08 Beta1Theta Pi House. BALLOU, F. H., '08 708:Garden Street. BARTLETT, I. T., '10 Beta Theta Pi House. BAVIER, R. M., '07 325 Hudson Street. BEORWITH, C. F., '09 Sigma Nu House. BELL, S. J., '10 1207 Bloomfield Street. BERTRAM, W. W., '08 821 Hudson Street. BERRIAN, H. C., '08 Phi Sigma Kappa House. BEVIER, P., '09 Beta Theta Pi House. BLACK, J. E., '10 614 Bloomfield Street. BLAKE, W. C., '07 526 Hudson Street. BLUM, J. K., '09 534 Hudson Street. BIRDSEYE, T., '09 611 Hudson Street. BRISTOL, H. H., '10 500 Hudson Street. BROAS, R. S., '10 Sigma Nu House. BROWN, R. J., '10 1128 Garden Street. BUENSOD, A. C., '07 813 Bloomfield Street. BUTLER, H. R., '09 Theta Xi House. BUTLER, R. E., '08 616 River Street. BUTTFIELD, M. I., '10 Beta Theta Pi House. CAMPBELL, M. H., '07 Delta Tau Delta House. CARNIAUX, A. J., '09 812 Washington Street. CARTER, E. R., '09 504 Hudson Street. CHANDLER, H. M., '09 Chi Psi Lodge. COBB, P. L., '09 523 River Street. COBB, W. H., 'OS Phi Sigma Kappa House. COLE, G. W., '07 1118 Garden Street. CONE, E. L., '08 Chi Phi House. CONDON, E. T., '10 Theta Xi House. I 53 CONNELY, J. L., '10 636 Bloomfield Street. CORREA, W. H., '07 1030 Bloomfield Street. COSTER, N. B., '10 Sigma Nu House. CONVENHOVEN, G., '07 Beta Theta Pi House. CROSBY, F. B., '09 Beta Theta Pi House. CRUICKSHANK, R., '07 325 Hudson Street. CUNNINGI-IAM, C. F., '1 Chi Psi Lodge. CURTIS, J. B., '10 707 Garden Street. DEMAREST, L. A., '07 Theta Xi House. DICKEY, C. H., JR., '10 Sigma Nu House. DIENST, H. C., '07 Theta Xi House. DOLAN, G., '00 1108 Garden Street. DRINKWATER, J. G., '0 Theta Xi House. DUNBAR, H. P., '08 Theta Xi House. DUSENBERY, H., '07 Sigma Nu House. ENSIGN, L. V., '07 830 Garden Street. ERLENKOTTER, W., '08 949 Bloomfield Street. EWER, B. G., '07 839 Bloomfield Street. FARR, A. A., '07 933 Bloomfield Street. FARR, A. V., '08 933 Bloomfield Street. FARRELL, J. S., '07 521 Bloomfield St. FITZGERALD, C., JR., '10 615 Hudson Street. FONDA, G. T., '09 Chi Phi House. GOTT, J. W., 3D, '10 934 Bloomfield Street. GREENE, E., '07 Sigma Nu House. GREENIDGE, E. T. P., '1 1010 Bloomfield Street. GUNKEL, F. H., JR., '10 158 Tenth Street. GNVIAZDONVCKI, A., '10 93 Adams Street. HADDOCIC, S., '10 Phi Sigma Kappa House HAFF, R. E. T., '08 Phi Sigma Kappa House HAGEN, H. F., '07 Phi Sigma Kappa House. HALL, D. K., 'os Chi Phi House. HALM, H. H., '08 Theta Xi House. HAMILTON, W. R., '08 Chi Phi House. HANDLOSER, B., '09 Sigma Nu House. HANMER, L. G., '07 Phi Sigma Kappa House HANSEIIIJ, D., '09 Chi Psi Lodge. HARLOW, A. S., '08 1118 Garden Street. HART, L. O., '07 232 Washington Street. HARTFORD, C., '09 Phi Sigma Kappa House. HASKINS, A. L., '10 Phi Sigma Kappa House HAUGIITON, R., '09 325 Hudson Street. HAYNl'lS, H. H., '10 Beta Theta Pi House. HELMS, H., '07 1226 Bloomfield Street.. HENDERSON, E. H., '10 Theta Xi House. HENDRIOKS, W. M., '09 Phi Sigma Kappa House. HENES, L. J., '08 325 Hudson Street. HERNANDEZ, G. A., '08 1118 Garden Street. HIRSCHENSOHN, B., '09 202 Park Avenue. HOAGIIAND, A. M., '10 Chi Phi House. HOEXTER, S. J., '09 845 Bloomfield Street. 54 HOFFMAN, J., '10 1250 Garden Street. HORNIC, H. T., '08 305 Hudson Street. HOWE, R. B., '09 617 Hudson Street. INGLEE, C., '08 839 Bloomfield Street. JARv1s, H. R., '07 600 River Street. JARVIS, J. R., '07 600 River Street. JOHNSON, H., '08 1219 Washington Street. JONES, F. A., '10 Chi Phi House. KELSEY, H., '08 Chi Phi House. KENNEDY, H. J., '08 Theta Xi House. KIESELBACH, H. A., '09 Phi Sigma Kappa House KLEIN, B. D., '10 209 Third Street. KUPFER, O., JR., '10 228 Hudson Street. LANGE, H. B., '07 Chi Psi Lodge. LANTRY, J. P., '08 Phi Sigma Kappa House LAWRENCE, A. W., '10 1008 Bloomfield Street. LAWRENCE, H., '07 Sigma Nu House. LE.-xsK, J. P., '10 202 Eleventh Street. LEISENRING, F., '08 Theta Xi House. LEMCKE, K. W., '08 Sigma Nu House. LEONHARD, A. T., '08 Delta Tau Delta House. LINER, J. J., '07 717 Park Street. LIPPINOOTT, W. A., '09 Chi Phi House. LITTLE, E. H., '09 Chi Psi Lodge. LOPPIN, A. G., '07 951 Bloomfield Street. LOTHROP, H., '10 Beta Theta Pi House. MAI-ION, C. C., '09 1010 Bloomfield Street. NIANGER, D. N., '10 Theta Xi House. BIARK, H., '09 213 Ninth Street. li.-KTZEN, H. B., '07 713 Garden Street. BIAYER, M. K., '09 534 Hudson Street. MCBURNEY, W. B., '07 Theta Xi House. MCGILI., H. E., '10 707 Garden Street. NIEEKER, J. A., '07 Chi Psi Lodge. MEEIQER, L. M., JR., '10 Phi Sigma Kappa House. Mares, W. N., '10 Chi Psi Lodge. MIDRVINE, A. E., '07 813 Bloomfield Street. MEYER, E. C., '07 717 Park Avenue. BIICHALIS, C. G., '07 Delta Tau Delta House. MIXFJR, W. G., '09 Beta Theta Pi House. MOBIUS, C., '09 228 Hudson Street. MOEI.I.ER, M., '10 209 River Street. Moss, J. L., '08 616 River Street. MULI., H. N., '08 617 Hudson Street. NAEF, A. H., '09 1010 Bloomfield Street. NUGENT, H. M., '10 839 Bloomfield Street. NAssOIT, H. B., '08 Theta Xi House. NORIQIS, A. M., '07 Delta Tau Delta House. NAUHEIM, S. A., '07 951 Bloomfield Street. OHCEFFE, J. G., '07 1029 Bloomfield Street. O,Nl'Z1L, J. H., '09 Delta Tau Delta House. O,NlCIL, R. D., '07 Delta Tau Delta House. 'PARKER, H. C., '08 830 Garden Street. 55 PARKHURST, A., '07 Sigma Nu House. PEASE, L. M., '09 1213 Washington Street. PELLET, J. S., '07 325 Hudson Street. PENNINGTON, D. W., '08 Sigma Nu House. PFEIFFER, G. A., '10 714 Washington Street. PHELPS, S. R., '07 211 Tenth Street. PICKETT, R. S., '09 Phi Sigma Kappa House. PL.xTT, L., '10 519 Bloomfield Street. I'OI.I.AK, R., '08 825 Washington Street. POTTER, P. M., '10 Delta Tau Delta House. PRITOIIARD, R. W., '08 707 Garden Street. REIOHERT, J. A., '10 563 First Street. REYNOLDS, P. E., '08 611 Hudson Street. RIDOWAY, G. C., '08 Chi Psi Lodge. ROBB, G. W., '08 305 Hudson Street. ROBERTS., H. W., '08 831 Garden Street. ROBINSON, D., '10 534 Hudson Street. ROSS, P. L., '09 Theta Xi House. Ross, W., '07 Chi Phi House. RYAN, W. J., '10 Sigma Nu House. SCHIQLL, W. F., '09 Delta Tau Delta House. ScHocH, F. W., '09 Sigma Nu House. SCHUCK, C., '07 8 Newark Street. SEARLE, E. MON., '09 924 Park Avenue. Snorm, R., '08 54 Fifth Street. SIEVICRS, E. J. J., '09 65 Willow Avenue. SJOSVTROM, P. R. G., Jn.. '10 Theta Xi House. SKINNER, A. E., '08 Chi Psi Lodge. SKINNER, H.. '08 Phi Sigma Kappa House. SKINNER, H. A., '09 534 Hudson Street. SKINNER, H. E., '10 Phi Sigma Kappa House. SMITH, L., '09 . 638 Hudson Street. SMITH, P. W., '09 Delta Tau Delta House. SPENCER, M. P., '07 Delta Tau Delta House. SPENCER, R., '08 Delta Tau Delta House. STANTON, P. A., '07 1104 Bloomfield Street. S'1'A1czlcNsKI, V. VON, '07 1211 Park Avenue. S'1'l'1INMl'lTZ, A., '08 97 Washington Street. S'I'l'IlNB.-KCII, E. S., '08 839 Bloomfield Street. SToNi-1, J. J., '10 841 Bloomfield Street. S'l'Uf'liTON, T. E., '09 Chi Psi Lodge. STIUQIGT, C. W., '10 Delta Tau Delta House. STRONG, G. T., '09 Delta Tau Delta House. STURKEN, C., '08 620 Vlfashington Street. TICIHIUNIC, J. C., '09 Delta Tau Delta House. 'I'H.-n'i':1z, G. D., '08 Chi Phi House. 'l'1mw1cK, S. W., '09 1014 Hudson Street. TURNBULL, L., '07 837 Garden Street. TUTHILL, H. H., '10 534 Hudson Street. T1'soN, J. S., '08 Phi Sigma Kappa House. U14:1n.1NG, I". F., '08 Delta Tau Delta House. UTZ, T. N. '08 3 Phi Sigma Kappa House. VAN BEURMN, W., '08 908 Bloomfield Street. VAN WOERT, K. B., '09 Theta Xi House. 56 Vi-:r.AzQUnz, G., '10 200 Tenth Street. VENNEMA, A. W., '09 Beta Theta Pi House. Vo1c:T1.ANn1cn, C. voN, '09 534 Hudson Street. Vo1c:Tr.ANm:1c, W. voN, '09 534 Hudson Street. VAN liTA'l'l'IR, D. D., '09 Chi Psi Lodge. VAN Sx'c'KL1f:, A. L., '08 529 Carden Street. WALIQER, F. M., '07 Sigma Nu House. WVATLINGTON, E. H.. '08 54 Fifth Street. TVATTS, B., '08 Chi Psi Lodge. WI'1l3S'1'l'lll, S. A., '10 Delta Tau Delta House. W1-:1s1cNn.-wn, P. A., '10 211 Tenth Street. Wi':I.sH, E. V., '10 Sigma Nu House. AfVlCS'1'CO'1'T, E. H., '10 Theta Xi House. WILLENBORG, W. J., '09 516 Hudson Street. W1r.m.xMs, L., '08 Delta Tau Delta House. W1I.soN, A. B., '10 Phi Sigma Kappa I-louse. Wlsma, P. B., '10 Beta Theta Pi House. Zami, R. N., '10 839 BloomHeld Street. Wx.. fRATERN'TlES. F "' LJ ,yy . 'ff Gamma Ch LEROY A. DEMAREST JOHN GARDNER DRINKXVATER PHILLIP LAWRENCE ROSS WILLARD BLAKESLEY MACBURNEY WILLIAM HONVARD CORREA HAROLD JAMES :KENNEDY HERBERT CHARLES DIENST FRANK SHEPPARD LEISENRING HERMAN HERRON HALM apter of Theta Xi Fraternity 6294 In Facultate THOMAS BLISS STILLMAN, PR.D. Undergraduates PAUL GODFREY SJOSTROM, JR. HOWARD RANDALL BUTLER :KENNETH BRADLEYMVAN VVOERT HENRY PAGE DUNBAR EMBREE HILII :HENDERSON :HERBERT WILLIAM ROBERTS EDWARD T. CONDON DAVID NAPIER MAUGICR EARLE HONVELL WESTOOTT HENRY BENJAMIN NASSOIT 58 ALPHA. . BE'rA...... GAMMA. DELTA.. EPSILON. . . . ZETA. . . ETA .... THETA. . IOTA .... List of Chapters of Theta Xi Fraternity . . . .Rensselear Polytechnic Institute . . . .Yale University . . . .Stevens Institute of Technology . . . .Massachusetts Institute of Technology . . . .Columbia University . . . .Cornell University ' . . . . Lehigh University . . . .Purdue University . . . .Washington University 59 Rho Chapter of Delta Tau Delta 1874 In Facultate ALEXANDER CROMBIE HUMPHREYS, M.E., Sc.D., LL.D. MELVILLE HAMILTON CAMPBELL ALBERT THEODOR LEONHARD CLARENCE GAYLOR MICIIALIS ALEXANDER MURDOCII NORRIS JAMES HUDSON O,NEILL ROBERT DEI' O'NEILI. PAUL'.MrEIiRICK POTTER WILLIAM FRANKLIN SCHELL JAMES EDGAR DENTON, ME. Undergraduates RAYMOND WILLETS SMITH MALLORY PATTERSON SPENCER RUSSELL SPENCER CLIFFORD WATICINS STREET GRENVILLE TEMPLE STRONG 'JOHN CRESWELL TERIIUNE FRITZ GFREDERICK UEHLING STANLEY ADAMS WEBSTER LUTHER CHASE VVILLIAMS 60 X WWW f 0' W5 4215 Q54 CY' 'V' I XW Y: 4 HHHIHIHIHH' 'f"" "lWlVUHHlvw xi' .,.. uwNIWHHHHMHHINIME A T, , fr 'lf 537 mg,XJJ'f1, A Ihrka. P04711 . lfo rl' MI I . List of Chapters of Delta Tau Delta Fraternity ALPHA GAMMA Nu T Rno UPSILON OMEGA BETA LAMBDA BETA MU BETA NU BETA OMicno.N BETA CHI GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA EPSILON GAMMA ZETA LAMBDA Pr P1-n BETA EPSILON BETA THETA BETA IoTA BETA XI GAMMA ETA OMICRON BETA GAMMA BETA ETA Allegheny College Washington and Jefferson College Lafayette College ' Stevens Institute of Technology Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute University of Pennsylvania Lehigh University Tufts College Massachusetts Institute of Technology Cornell University Brown University V 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 IQAPPA BETA P1 BETA R,Ho BETA TAU BETA UPSILON BETA OMEGA GAMMA ALPHA GAMMA BETA GAMMA THETA BETA DELTA EPSILON ZETA ICAPPA MU CHI BETA ALPHA BETA BETA BETA -ZETA BETA PHI BETA Psi GAMMA DELTA GAMMA IOTA GAMMA IQAPPA University of Colorado Northwestern University Leland Staniord, Jr., University University of Nebraska University of Illinois University of California University of Chicago Armour Institute of Technology Baker University Ohio University University ol' Michigan Albion College Adelbert College Hillsdale College Ohio Wesleyan University Kenyon College Indiana University De Pauw University Butler College, Univ. of Indianapolis Ohio State University ' Wabash University West Virginia University University of Texas Missouri University The Stevens Chapter, Sigma of Beta Theta P1 WILLIAM STERLING ATWATER. ROBERT FRASER CRUICKSRANIQ LOUIS JOHN HENES AUGUSTUS WHITON VENNEMA PERCY BEVIER ERNEST HENRY ADALNIS GEORGE MITCHELL COWENROVEN WILLIAM GLOSTER MIXER ESTABLISHED 1875 In Facultate ADAM RIESENBERGER, M.E. Undergraduates ALBERT LOUIS ADAMS HARRIS HASBROUOK HAYNES CHARLES WALLACE MAOMULLEN PRESCOTT BARKER WISKE FRANKLIN BUTLER CROSBY HONVARD LOTHROP IRVING THORBURN BARTLETT MARSOM INNES BUTTFIELD 62 U , M Al. ...mf 'A , 4,65 4. -1 f" if .,-fa? QQ- r ,, I warm ,- W gija ,, " Q " hui' H H Y M '4 .rf - , 'Mfg sw -Qmixk. , mMmw9:: 1:r'mw - vm Ifuwlmlh nxlkllmkuwxxx rl .mf-yr vnu. List of Chapters of Beta Theta Pi Fraternity ALPHA BETA KAPPA BETA GAMMA DELTA PI LAMBDA TAU EPsILoN IUAPPA ZETA OMICRON THETA IoTA CHI Psi ALPHA BETA ALPHA GAMMA ALPHA DELTA ALPHA EPSILON ALPHA ETA ALPHA LAMBDA ALPHA NU ALPHA PI RHo ALPHA SIGMA BETA DELTA SIGMA BETA ZETA UPSILON ALPHA CHI OMEGA BETA ETA SIGMA PHI Miami University Ohio University Western Reserve Washington and Jeiferson De Pauw University Indiana State University University of Michigan Wabash College Center College Brown University Hampden-Sydney College 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 BETA THETA N U ALPHA ALPHA College BETA IoTA BETA LAMBDA BETA OMICRON THETA DELTA ALPHA ZETA ALPHA TAU BETA NU PHI ALPHA XI ALPHA UPsILoN ALPHA OMEGA BETA EPSILON MU EPSILON ETA BETA PHI ALPHA BETA PI BETA CHI ' BETA GAMMA PHI CHI ZETA PHI LAMBDA RHO LAMBDA SIGMA BETA ALPHA Cornell University BETA SIGMA Stevens Institute of Technology BETA Psi St. Lawrence University BETA TAU Boston University Johns Hopkins University University of California Maine State College University of Illinois ALPHA IOTA BETA OMEGA BETA MU DELTA IQAPPA THETA ZETA 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., University Kenyon College Bowdoin College University of West Virginia University of Colorado Washington University Washington State University Purdue University Case Scientific School Toronto University HEINRICH BARTELS LANOE JOHN ARMSTRONG MEEIi'I'JIl HERMAN HENRY HELMS GILBERT COMES RIDGWAY ALFRED EDXVIN SKINNER BIGELOW WATTS DENNING HANSELL :HOWARD MARSH CHANDLER Alpha Xi of chi Psi 1 8 8 3 Active Members THOMAS EARLE STOCKTON EDWARD IIARSEN LITTLE DANIEL DUOLOS VAN MATER FRANCIS JOSEPH ARMSTRONG HAROLD HUTOHEON MILLAR JOSEPH WADSWORTH GOTT, 3d THOMAS HINOKLEY CHARLES FREDERIC CUNNINGHAM WILLIS NOEL MEIGS 64 llrrhw Plulu. A List of Alphas of the chi Psi Fraternity P1 .... . . . THETA.. . . . MU. .... . ALPHA.. . . . PHI .... .... EPSILON .... CHI. .... . Psl.. . . TAU ..... NU.. . . IOTA .... . Rue.. . . . XI.. ........ .. ALPHA DELTA.. BETA DELTA. .. GAMMA DELTA.. DELTA DELTA.. EPsn.oN DEIJTA.. . . . . . . . . Union College, Schenectady, N. Y. Williams College, Williamstown, Mass. Middlebury College, Middlebury, Vt. Wesleyan College, Middletown, Conn. Hamilton College, Clinton, N. Y. University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. Amherst College, Amherst, Mass. Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. Wofford College, Spartansburg, S. C. University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis. Rutgers College, New Brunswick, N. J. Stevens Institute of Technology, Hoboken, University of Georgia, Athens, Ga. Lehigh University, South Bethlehem, Pa. Leland Stanford, Jr., University, Stanford, University of California, Berkeley, Cal. University of Chicago, Chicago, Ill. N.J Cal Mu Chapter of Chi Phi DWIGHT KINIBALL HALL WILLIAM Ross, JR. GEORGE DICKENSON TIIAYER EDMUND LEO CONE WALTER RICHMOND H.AMIIITON HENRY BUSHNELL KELSEY Active Members EDGAR ROBERT CARTER 66 ROBERT NEWTON BAVIER RICH.ARD KERFOOT HAUGHTON GEORGE TOPPING FONDA FRANK AUGUSTUS JONES WELLS ARTHUR LIPPINCOTT ALGER MUIR HO.AGLAND llnvlm IMIWI. ALPHA...... BE'rA..... GAMMA. . DELTA.. . . .. EPs1LoN.... ZE'rA..... ETA ..... List of Chapters of 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 Marshall College, Lancaster, Pa. .. . . .University of Georgia, Athens, Ga. THETA... ..... Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, Troy, N. Y. IOTA. ..... ..... O hio State University, Columbus, O. LAMBDA. ..... University of California, Berkeley, Cal. MU. ...... ..... S tevens Institute of Technology, Hoboken, N. J. NU. ........ ..... U niversity of Texas, Austin, Texas. OM1cRoN .... ..... S heffield Scientific School, New Haven, Conn. Rno. ..... ..... L afayette College, Easton, Pa. SIGMA .... ..... W offord College, Spartanburg, S. C. PHI ..... ..... A mherst College, Amherst, Mass. Psi. .... ..... Le high University, South Bethlehem, Pa. Cru.. . . . .. OMEGA. ..... .....Dartmouth College, Hanover, N. H. . . . .Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Ga. 67 Iota Chapter of Phi Sigma Kappa C' ' 1 8 9 9 In Facultate WILLIAM ALLEN SHOUDY, M.E. HENRY Cox BERRIAN WILLARD HA.LSIBY COER STEWART HADDOCK RAYMOND ELLSWORTH TAYLOR HAROLD FREDERICK HAGEN LAURENCE GARDNER HANMER CLAUDE IIARTFORD ARTHUR LYMAN HASIUNS WALLACE :MATHER H ENDRICK Undergraduates HAFF HENRY AUGUST KIESELBACH JOSEPII PUTNAM LANTRY LOWELL MASON MEEIQER, JR. ROBERT SHERMAN PICKETT HALOYON SKINNER HARRIS EDWARD SKINNER JAMES STIRLING YARD TYSON THEODORE NEANDER UTz ALEXANDER BARTRUFF WIIISON GEORGE CHOATE FURNESS, S.B., Omicron IN MEMORIAM CECIL IVAN CURRY, 1908 June 24, 1887-February 8, 1907 '68 ml mxrv-1-MM List of Chapters of Phi Sigma Kappa Fraternity ALPHA.. . . BETA ..... GAMMA ..... DELTA.. . . EPsILoN .... ZETA ..... ETA .... THETA.. . . IOTA.. . . KAPPA.. . . LAMBDA.. . . . MU. ..... . NU.. . . . XI ......... OMICRON. .... . Pr. ..... . . Rilo. . . . SIGMA .... TAU ...... UPs1LoN .... PHI ..... CHI .... . PsI. ................. . New York Club Philadelphia 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. College of the City 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. George Washington University, Washington, D. C. University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. Lehigh University, South Bethlehem, Pa. St. Lawrence University, Canton, N. Y. Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Boston, Ma Franklin Marshall College, Lancaster, Pa. Queen's College, Kingston, Ontario, Canada. St. J'ohn's College, Annapolis, Md. Dartmouth College, Hanover, N. H. Brown University, Providence, R. I. Swarthmore College, Swarthmore, Pa. Williams College, Williamstown, Mass. University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va. Albany Club Boston Club Southern Club Connecticut Club Morgantown Club 69 SS ,Gamma Delta Chapter of Sigma Nu Fraternity 1 9 O 0 In Facultate CLIFFORD BLUNDEL LE PAGE, SAMUEL HOFFMAN LOTT, HENIIY DUSENEERY ELLIOTT GREENE, 3D ALLING PARKHURST HOWARD FAKE LAWVRENCE FOSTER NIITCHELL WALKER KARL WOLFGANG LEMCKE DUDLEY WAREHAM PENINGTON BRTRAM FREDERICK HANDLOSER FLOYD WILI.IS SCHOCH Undergraduates JOHN JACKSON STONE 70 NEWTON TAYLOR ARMS CHARLES FREDERICK BECKWITH CHARLES HERMAN DICKEY, JR. NORMAN BECKETT-COSTER EUGENE VIRGILIUS WELSH RICHARD STERLING BROAS WILLIAM JOHN RYAN ERNEST THOMAS P. GREENIDGE KENNETH HALIILTON CONDIT Plthvhllllllnl. BETA EI1sILoN ETA THETA IOTA :KAPPA LAMBDA MU NU X1 PI Rno SIGMA UPBILON PHI Psi BETA BETA ZETA ETA THETA IOTA MU NU X1 Rno SIGMA TAU BETA BETA BETA BETA BETA BETA BETA BETA BETA BETA List of Chapters University of Virginia Bethany College Mercer University University of Alabama Howard College North Georgia .Agricultural College VVashington and Lee University University of Georgia Kansas State University Emory College Lehigh University Missouri State University Vanderbilt University University of Texas Louisiana State University University of North Carolina De Pauw University Purdue University University of Indiana Alabama Polytechnic Mount Union College State University of Iowa Ohio State University William Jewel College University of Pennsylvania University of Vermont North Carolina A and M College Institute of Sigma Nu Fraternity BETA UPsII.oN BETA PHI BETA CHI BETA Psi GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA ALPHA BETA GAMMA DELTA EPSILON ZETA ETA THETA IoTA KAPPA LAMBDA MU N U XI OMIcnoN PI R110 SIGMA TAU UPSILON PIII CHI Psi DELTA THETA Lombard University 71 Rose Polytechnic Institute Tulane University Leland Stanford, Jr., University University of California Georgia School of Technology Northwestem University Albion College Stevens Institute of Technology Lafayette College University of Oregon Colorado School of Mines Cornell University State College of Kentucky University of Colorado University of Wisconsin University of Illinois University of Michigan State School of Mines and Metallurgy Washington University University of West Virginia University of Chicago Iowa State College Minnesota University University of Arkansas University of Montana University of Washington Syracuse University Members of Fraternities not having X Fraternities Summary. Chapters at Stevens 4 :S M -Q G. LEROY ILIALLOCK, '07 'P 1' A 2 : 2 Z 3 3 E E EDWIN G. I'rA'l'1'I-I, '07, U A U Seniors, 4 5 2 3 2 2 5 23 R. IC. BU'1'mf:u, '08, K A CHOlIthCl'I1D .Iunim's, 6 4: 3 3 5 7 3 81 W.-xl,'1'1-:R JUNG1-1, '08, S2 A H SOIJIIOIIIOTOS, 5 4 4 6 4: 5 5 33 CH.xRL1':S C. PI'Il'IL1'S, '08, fb 1' A I"1'f'5l"'l0n, 4 4 7 5 2-M4 -Li 32 H. A. SKINNIGR, '09, YP Y Total, 1077 1.6 17 13 18 10 110 ,J .X X X , , xx N xx X XX-X xx, , X X . X X X X s , X XENQN -xx 1 Q Xxx xx'x ,-.fig N s' X N Nye 7 Q 'W"x5VR'x Mu Chapter of Theta Nu Epsilon THOMAS BLISS STILLMAN WILLIAM J. MOORE JOHN JOSEPH FAGAN FRANK M. BENNETT HENRY Cox BERRIAN RICHARD ELLIS BUTLER WILLARD HALSEY COBB WALTER ERLENKCTTER R.kYMOND ELLSWORTH HAFF H. FIELD HORNE CHARLES WARD HUSSEY FOUNDED I. N. R. 3881 Fratres in Facultate ADAM RIESENBERGER Fratres in Urbe I907 LOUIS R. VALENTINE I 908 FRANKLIN DER. FURMAN CHARLES OTTO GUNTHER CHARLES LUCAS WAOHTER FELIX LAYAT EDWARD KNOBLOCH JOSEPH PUTNAM LANTRY FRANK EDWARD LEAHY A D. WENDELL ROBB J. STERLING Y. TYSON THEODORE NEANDER UTz WALTER BEEKMAN VAN B GEORGE LELAND YOUMANS I 909 Q? Oo G3:!?bCebBxjg- ooN,D?E 74 EUREN '25 ALPHA BETA GAMMA DELTA EPSLLON ZETA ETA THETA IoTA IfAPPA LAMBDA MU NU Xi OMrcnoN Pr Rao SIGMA List of Chapters 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 TAU of Theta Nu UPSILON Pm CHI Psi OMEGA ALPHA IoTA DELTA IQAPPA DELTA Rao DELTA SIGMA DELTA TAU Pr Pm LAMBDA LAMBDA BETA BETA - DELTA DELTA EPSILON EPSILON GAMMA Xi IMAPPA GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA Wooster College 75 Epsilon University of Michigan Rutgers College Dartmouth College Ohio State University 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 Trinity College Pi Chapter of Beta Delta Beta Fraternity A. D. 613 1907 GEORGE WILLIAM COLE HOWARD FAKE LAWRENCE WILLIAM HOWARD CORREA PETER MINCK HERBERT CHARLES DIENST FRANCIS ALBERT STANTON 1908 RICHARD HARLEY CRANMER NATHAN HALE MULL RICHARD HOPPER D1'13I0'P'P HENRY BENJAMIN NASSOIT HENRY PAGE DUNEAR HENRY ETHELBERT PERKINS GEORGE ANTHONY HERNANDEZ WALTER BEEKMAN VAN BEUR ROBERT EARLE LEIGI-I ERNEST HUGH WATLINGTON IQ09 HAROIID H. BRANGS BERNARD VICTOR PFEIFFER JOHN GARDNER DRINKXVATER PAUL GODFREY SJGSTRGM, JR. JOHN ANTON IiREI'l'LlGR SAMUEL WILICINS TR.-KWIUK IQENNETH BRADLEY VAN WOERT IQIO Abi Ness1iiZayZ-:andika Oekjimii Laboui Klidjewcck Pyrienissus Yokoho Fricdiado Yolokima Soffron Petchfiska 76 E 1 ,nl ALPHA.. . . . BETA .... GAMMA .... DELTA.. . . . EPSILON ..... ZETA .... ETA .... . THETA.. . . . IOTA.. . . . IQAPPA.. . . . X1 .... CHI. ...... . OMICRON PI. ..... . List of Chapters of Beta Delta Beta . . . . .Syracuse University . . . . .Colgate University . . . . .City College of New York . . . . .Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute . . . . .liafayette College . . . . .Hamilton College . . . . .Amherst College . . . . .Wittenberg College .....Western Reserve College . . . . .University of Michigan . . . . .University of Wooster . . . . .Williams College . . . . .Kenyon College . . . . .Stevens Institute of Technology 77 New Jersey Alpha of Tau Beta Pi A CLARENCE G. MICHALIS.. . . HAROLD F. I'IAGEN .... . HAROLD O. WOOLLEY .... ARTIIUR E. MERVlNE..... Officers In Facultate ALEXANDER CROMBIE HUMPIIREYS ADAM RIESENBERGER FRANKLIN DER. FURMAN EDWIN ROE KNAPI1 LOUIS A. MARTIN Honorary Members ALEXANDER CROMBIIG I-IUMPHREYS GARRETT C. ACICERMAN HAROLD F. I'IAGEN ARTHUR E. MERVINE WILLIAM H I'lXVI'l'T Active Members 1907 CLARENCE GAYLER .MICHALIS WILIIELM HUGO MOREN ALBERT NAUHEIM KENNETH H. CONDIT WALTER ERLENKOTTER GEORGE A. HERNANDEZ CLINTON INGLEE WALTER JUNGE . . . .Presidenl . . . .Vice-President . . .Secretary . . . .7'1'easurer CHARLES OTTO GUNTIIER ALBERT FREDERICK GANZ FREDERICK LINCOLN PRYOR WVILLIAM JAMES MOOIIE GEORGE CRISSON ALBERT FREDERICK GANZ :HAROLD OAKLEY WOOLLEY ROLAND G. ENVER LAWRENCE G. HANMER ALEXANDER J. LOPPIN MERRIT B. LUM PETER R. ROBERTSON OLIVER C. TRAVER COUNT VICTOR VON STARZENSKI HANS KARL VON VITTINGHOFF 1908 78 THOS. W. KIRKMAN RALPH S. LANE PHILIP E. REYNOLDS, CARL A. STURKEN A. LLOYD VAN SYCKLE 'v PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA MICHIGAN ALPHA .... . INDIANA ALPHA.. . . NEW JERSEY ALPHA.. ILLINOIS ALPHA. . .. . . List of Chapters of Tau Beta Pi . . . . . . . .Lehigh University . ..... Michigan Agricultural College . . . . ..... Purclue University . . . ..... Stevens Institute of Technology . . . . .University of Illinois WISCONSIN ALPHA. .... ..... U niversity of Wisconsin OHIO ALPHA .... . ..... KEN'PUGICY ALPHA ..... . . . . .Case School of Applied Science . . . . .State College of Kentucky NEW YORK ALPHA. .... ..... S chool of Applied Science, Columbia :MISSOURI ALPHA..... MICHIGAN BETA .... COLORADO ALPHA ..... COLORADO BETA .... NEW YORK BETA.. .. ILLINOIS BETA. .... . MICHIGAN GAMMA.... . . . . .University of Missouri . . . . .Michigan School of Mines .. ...Colorado School of Mines . . . . .University of Colorado . . . . .Syracuse University . . . . .Armour Institute of Technology . . . . .University of Michigan 79 University The Year of 1906 In NA J 1 ROCRESS is the watchword of the day. Art 5 science, that particular branch of sci- ence called "Engineering"--all are moving forward with rapid stride. Have we, at Q,-E Stevens, kept abreast of the times? I think we can safely answer in the affirmative. Q Q I' One of the most marked evidences of progress is healthy growth-growth in the right . f f ' direction. The last twelve months at the Institute have seen a slow but steady and certain advance along many lines. Some of our contemporaries have, within the year, received large sums of money-or gifts in other form-thru which to carry on their work, such good fortune has not come to Stevens, but it may be that the smaller growth-brought about partly thru our own efforts-will prove of equal value and, perhaps, bermore appreciated. In the last year we have opened for use, and formally dedicated, the latest and best of the Institute buildings-the Morton Memorial Laboratory of Chemistry. A complete description of this building was included in the LINK of 1906. In the other Institute buildings there have been numerous changes and improvements. Posts have been replaced by I-beams in Professor Denton's room and the old Soph- omore chemical laboratory. The latter is now part of the new library, and is fitted up as a reading room, the contents being in charge of a graduate librarian. The old library has been cut in two, the Hudson Street end being used as formerly, while the new room is fitted with lockers. High iron fences connect the main building with both the Carnegie Laboratory and Stevens School, while an entrance has been cut at the side of the west wing of the main building, so that one may pass to the Carnegie Laboratory without going along Hudson Street. Work on the new athletic field and campus, located on Castle Point grounds, has been progressing as rapidly as possible. When completed it will be one oi' the finest and most modern fields in this part of the country. Noticehas been received that the old cricket grounds will have to be vacated on May 1, 1907, so that all home games will soon have to be transferred to our own ground. Several small donations have been received to increase the fund already collected for the projected new shops, these will also be erected on the new campus. Professor Bristol has announced the gift of 551,000 toward a fund for the establishing ofa Patent Library at the Institute. Various additions have been made to the apparatus equipment of the Experimental Engineering and Electrical departments, as follows: from the Weston Electrical Instrument Co., twenty- five direct- and alternating-current instruments, International Steam Pump Co.-thru Mr. Max Nathan-three water meters, Herbert A. Wagner, '87, a 3 h. p., 60 cycle, single-phase Wagner motor, Prentiss Clock Co., a large clock for the Morton Laboratory , W. C. Musehenheim, '91, a complete outfit of electric light shades for the same building CHolphanes typej , Cameron Steam Pump Co., a Cameron Pump, Richmond Electric Co., 2 h. p., constant speed, three-phase induction motor, a 2 h. p., variable speed, Westinghouse induction motor, two Thomson watt-hour metres, two Thomson A. C. Watt-hour ammeters, two General Electric A. C. watt-hour metres, a number of sample boards from different firms for demonstration purposes, from the Brunswick Refrigerating Co., a half-ton ice-making 80 machine, Nonpariel Cork Co., a large tank for the ice machine. These two latter gifts have enabled the Juniors to add a refrigeration test to the regular work of the Intermediate term. This, together with the twoboiler tests, is run continuously for the first four days of each week-necessitating three nine-hour daily shifts, and giving each man in the class an opportunity to work on one shift of each period. In our faculty there have been a number of important changes within the year. Prof. D. S. Jacobus tendered his resignation as head of the Department of Experimental Engineering to accept an important position with the Babcock and Wilcox Co. He is, however, still retained by the Institute as Special Lecturer to the Senior Class, while Professor Pryor has taken his place in the Department. Profs. Edw. Wall and Chas. A. MacCord were retired to be Professors Emeritus of their departments, Professors Sevenoak and Furman being advanced to fill their respective positions. Word has just been received that Profs. Wm. A. Geyer and J. Burkitt Webb are soon to withdraw from active work in the Institute, but nothing definite has been announced in this connection. During the year the following Instructors have been appointed: Irving Langmuir, E.M., Ph.D., Dept. of Chemistry, Chas. C. Stone, A.B., Dept. of English and Logic, Geo. Crisson, M.E., Dept. of Electrical Eng., G. C. Fur- ness, S. B., Dept. of Physics, C. E. Hedden, M.E., Dept. Mechanical Drawing and Designing , R. F. Deimel, B. S., A.M., Dept. Mathematics and Mechanics. Two text books written by members of the faculty have recently been published and are now used at the Institute: " Statics," by Louis Martin, Jr., and " Notes on the Non-metals," by Dr. F. J. Pond. More directly affecting the student body as individuals are such changes as the introduction of self-government in the conduct of examinations. This, tho tried but once for all four classes, has been well received and promises to become permanent, the "Honor System " heretofore characterized as "impossible " for engineering schools, has been proved not only possible but best-and Stevens takes the lead among technical schools in its adoption. With this school year membership in the Athletic Association was 1nade compulsory, and the annual dues-255.00--are added to the regular term bills. Sports in general have had their usual prominent position in student life of 1906. Baseball has become a 'varsity sport, and bids fair to rival football in interest. Tennis and bowling has each received its share of attention. Of course the two most important seasons, however, have been the lacrosse and football. In neither of these games did we develop a championship team, but the goal is still in sight, and who shall say what a few more months may bring forth? The lacrosse team started out with a new coach, and most of its former players, prospects were bright. As the season were away, however, it began to appear that there was something lacking in our "attack," the men were light, and were often worn out by the weight of the opponent's defence. This proved in some cases a serious handicap. The "defence" played a strong and consistent game thruout. Of the eight games played our opponents rolled up a total of 23 points to our 35. The football season has been voted a success, largely because of the prestige gained. The schedule was a great advance over previous years, and the showing made against Princeton proved beyond question that the team had ability. That Rutgers was not defeated in the second game was, of course, a source of disappointment, however, there were reasons-and mud. The total points of the season were: opponents 58, Stevens 37. 81 Of social events there were the usual Junior Prom and Senior dance, Sophomore and Senior dinners. Both dances were elaborate as to their arrangements, each committee claiming to have out- distanced all forerunners in the beauty of decorations. The special feature of the Prom was the placing of a bronze seal of the Institute on the outside cover of the program, the Seniors departed from custom by confining their merry-making entirely to the top floor of the Laboratory. This was effected by placing the tables for supper "terrace fashion" in the lecture hall. Electricity was of course the prin- cipal aid to decorative effects. The Sophs succeeded in carrying out their dinner plans with the Fresh- men in blissful ignorance-altho announcement of the time and place appeared in a New York paper the morning of the event. Special attention was given this year to the making of commencement week interesting not only to the graduating class but to their friends and relatives attending. In addition to the usual events, Calculus Cremation was included in the program, as well as an invitation concert by the musical clubs and the formal dedication of the Morton Memorial Laboratory. Caps and gowns were worn by the Seniors on four occasions: Baccalaureate Sermon, Class Day, the President's Reception, and Commencement. At the opening of college in the fall, the Sophomorcs and Freshmen had their usual differences to settle. Rag-baby Rush resulted in a decisive victory for 1910, the " only " accidents being a broken collar bone and one man "knocked out." In the cane sprees and tie-up 1910 were again thef victors, tho the Sophomores won the tug-of-war. For two years the Freshmen have been wearing small black caps with a colored button, and this year it was decided that they would not sit on the front steps between the hours of 8.30 A.M. and 4.30 P.M.- It is but another step toward the establishing of "College Customs." M A change has been effected in the management of the musical clubs. An association has been formed, and hereafter all business, elections, etc., will be conducted in accordance with the Constitution, funds will be in charge of , and accounts audited by, a faculty treasurer. The usual concerts have been given. No report of last season has yet appeared, so it is impossible to state how successful it may have been financially. The Engineering Society still continues to thrive, and has furnished opportunity to the student body to hear a number of very interesting lectures. One of the new organizations of the year is the Y. M. C. A., which started with about forty members. The work has been necessarily limited, but it is hoped that it may develop with time. A new alumni organization has appeared, the Southern Alumni Club of Stevens Institute, organized at Baltimore on May 26th. ' Of publications, the Stute, Indicator and LINK continue to appear regularly. The State has fully lived up to all the traditions of the past two years, and in addition found time and energy to collect and forward the sum of 85168.69 to the San Francisco relief fund. The Indicator is now in the hands of a new Managing Editor, Mr. J. H. Cuntz, '87, who is also Secretary-Treasurer of the Alumni Association. We might elaborate to large extent on any or all of the facts here recorded, but that is not the purpose of this article. It is merely desired to so summarize the events of twelve months at the "old mill " that the record may later be of service to refresh the memory. If anything of importance has been omitted, we must apologize. Much has been accomplished, the progress was great. Withal, it has been a good year, and one upon which we may all look back with pride. R. S. L. 82 The Indicator The Indicator, organized in 1884, is the senior Stevens periodical. It began as an undergraduate paper, and was published monthly for three years, containing the news of the Institute and articles on scientific and engineering subjects. In 1887 it was reorganized. The Alumni Association then assumed tlae responsible management and appointed two alumni editors, who were assisted by the undergraduate e itors. It now became essentially a scientific paper, published quarterly. It is the ofiicial organ of the Alumni Association and the connecting link between the graduate and the Old Mill. Since the Indicator was taken over by the Alumni Association its general character has remained the same. The number of alumni editors has been reduced to one, and at present there are four under- graduate editors, one from each class. There have been changes in the style of cover and in the typog- raphy, and it now compares favorably in these respects with any publications of its class. The cover is printed in the Institute colors, and the official title was changed a few years ago from Stevens Indicator to Stevens Institute Indicator. Its make-up has two main divisions: the leading articles on scientific and engineering topics, and the "notes" on happenings among the alumni, occurrences at the Institute, and undergraduate activities. It aims to keep the alumni in touch with their Alma Mater and with each other, and to furnish them with a medium for the publication of their professional writings and the recording of their engineering work. The most notable feature of the past year was the publication, in July, of the Morton Memorial number, which contained a complete history and description of the Morton Memorial Laboratory of Chemistry, elaborately illustrated, with a full account of the dedication exercises on June 13, 1906. The October, 1906, number contains a complete index of the first twenty-three volumes, to the close of 1906, which shows perhaps better than anything else could, the importance and value of the Indicator as a technical publication. The Stute' Under the guidance of a new editorial board, The Stute entered upon its third year very auspi- ciously. The financial report of the previous volume, published in the first issue, showed a profit of 352293, so that with a rapidly growing prestige there was nothing to fear along that line. As to the value of the paper as a medium for news and an agent for the promotion of the Institute's affairs, it lay with the editors themselves. During the summer Harold F. Hagen resigned from the board, and Clarence G. Michalis was appointed to fill the vacancy. With four men, all from the senior class, at the helm, it is thought that the best results can be obtained. The suggestion has been made that the membership of the board be increased to include men from the lower classes, but the change does not seem advisable. The subscription list includes the names of nearly 400 undergraduates. This is a most encourag- ing showing. The alumni are gradually becoming interested, having found that The Stute is an excellent medium by which they may keep posted as to the doings of their Alma Mater and at the same time one which contains items of direct personal interest. There seems nothing but success ahead for The Stute. There is need of a college paper at Stevens. The Stute came at the right time, it is here to stay. 83 X' f D v if +' 1 13575, R Af NQK, U X I f xl J J s-I , fa i My , ,X J f' r U Q f 1 5 .. 'y 5 + w 'x , NN I " 'NX f l f! f J x Y Qs 'X 3' jx ff Tx lj ,W A M W' J f f i f w I X W j ,m +2 '31, '21 EL V. 'LRK11' I IIIIIIIIII IIIII'IIIIIIII J M III IIIIIJI II I 3 III -M ,U .,.-J.. I -.-,. , .,.. .,.. -, -sf--. .. '.,, I I .' I A I 1: I ' I I I ' I , N 'II I M IIIII I II IIII IIIIIIIIIIIII HI I III IIIII I I5IIIIIIIIIIIIIf IIIIIIIIIIIIIIII 'II III I III I I Officers of the Athletic Association L. J. Hymns, 'OS ...... .... P 7'CS1'flI?7'Lt C. A. STURKEN, '08 ..... .... I 'ice-Pr'esident W. VOIGTLANDER, '09 ..... .... 1 Qecretary G. C. RIDGWAY, 'OS ..................... Treasurer 1909 Representatives A G. T. FONDA H. M. CHANDLI-:R 1910 Representative W. W. Mmcs 86 COMSTOCK, '06 DAVEY, '06 DAVIS, '06 GAYLEY, '06 HAMILTON, '06 COWENHOVEN, NORRIS, '07 KNORLOOI-I, '08 TIIAYER, 'OS BECKMAN, '06 MCCAR'PY, '06 LAWRENCE, '07 Cflearers 01' Che Lacrosse BIURRAY, '06 PINKNEY, '06 CORREA, '07 DIQMARJCST, '07 HELMS, '07 YOUMANS, 'OS Football ROBERTS, '08 TYSON, '08 VAN SYCKLE, '0 FONDA, '09 Baseball CRETOHLOW, '08 HENES, '08 KELSEY, '08 STEWART, '09 STARZENSKI, '07 WILEY, '07 ROBEIITS, '08 SPENCER, 'OS STURKEN, '08 IHEARSEY, '09 HENDRICIC, '09 W. VON VOIGTLANDE H. E. SKINNER, '10 PERKINS, '08 RIDGNVAY, '08 STURGIS, '08 Managers MATTHEWS, '06 CRUIOKSHANK, '07 GAFRNEY, '06 87 R, '09 v . 7 if '15 Q, A T Mx V ,4' iv iv s' ' 1 ,lt ' K' 'V O Om ' k Lf Q im ,J X v f .- j rj fx' F I B3 C 0ss A.. .A.-.ff---"""' -M 5- ci: f , Z2 M ' gif -i fir' Z ' W' Ge' Varsity Lacrosse ' ,Q HAT our season was successful can readily be seen from the record below, and although 5,193 , we finished third in the Intercollegiate Lacrosse League QSouthern Divisionj, it is to Ly be niarked that there was but very little difference between the first three teams. Johns if Hopkins beat us by two points, and Swarthmore defeated us by one point in a very ' "Hi" ' closely contested gzune. Games Played March 31 at Hoboken-C. C. N. Y., 03 Stevens, 10 April 7 " Bay Ridge-Crescent A. C., 5, " 1 April 111 " Hoboken-N. Y. L. C., 23 " 4 April 21 H Hoboken-Columbia, 25 7 April 28 " Swarthmore-Swzmrthmore, -lg 3 May 5 " Hoboken-Johns Hopkins, 4, 2 May 12 " Bethlehem-Lehigh, 45 6 May 26 " Hoboken-Cornell, 25 " 2 June 12 " Hoboken-Alumni, 35 " 5 Games won, 5 5 games lost, 35 games tied, 1 POINTS Scom-:D Stevens, 40 5 Opponents, 26 89 Varsity Lacrosse Team H. H. DAVIS, '06. ...... .... .... C a ptain H. MATTIIEWS, '06, .... .... JV Ianager J. A. MEEIQER, '07, ..... .... A sst. Manager BERT DAVIS. ...... .......... .... C o aeh The Team STURKEN, '08 .... . .......... ..... G oat HAM1I.ToN, '06.... .. PINKNEY, '06.. . . . J YOUMANS, 08 .... DEMAREST, '07 ..... COMSTOCK, '06, .... . MURRAY, '06. . . GAYLEY, '06. .... . DAVEY, '06.. . . . ROBERTS, '08.. . . . DAVIS, '06 ..... CORREA, '07.. .. HELMS, '07.. . .. SPENCER, '08., . . . . . STARZENSKI, '07 .... WILEY, '07... . . 90 Point Cover Point First Defence Second Defence Third Defence Centre Third Attack Second Attack First Attack Outside Home Inside Home Second Attack Third Attack Third Defence Inside Home l 1 You mans Smith Roberts Erlcnkdtl cr Kennedy Sturkcn Spencer Drinkwatur Ross Butler Watts Van Beuren Sturken Drinkwater Youmans Halm Penington Kennedy Smith Erlenktitter Butler Roberts, Capt. Spencer Atwater Stevens Lacrosse Record 1885 1890-Continued J. D. FLACK, Captain Stevens . . . Lehigh .... . . . Stevens. ........ 4 N. Y. U ............. Stevens . . . Princeton.. . . . . No other records of this year are to be found. Stevens . . . Brooklyn L. C.. Stevens . . . Staten Island L. 1886 Stevens . . . Johns Hopkins. J. D. FLACK, Captain Stevens. ........ Princeton.. . . 1891 I Stevens Lehigh ..... J' C' SMITH' Captain Stevens. ..'- . . D Harvard. -.'. Stevens. ........ Lehigh. . . . . . Stevens N. Y. L' C' 1 Stevens . . . Johns Hopkins. Stevens N. Y. U innl Stevens . . . Corinthian A. C Stevens . .. N. Y. A. C.. . .. 1888 Stevens . . . Jersey City L. C W. A' MAGEE, Capmm Stevens N. Y. A. C.. . . . Stevens C. N. Y- .'.' 'lun S CGVBIIS . . . A. . . Stevens Princeton., u ' Stevens . . . Jersey City L. C Stevens Rutgers '.., ' i Stevens . . . Staten Island L Stevens N. Y. U ....- Stevens . . . N. Y. A. C.. . . . Stevens Rutgers .... . . 1892 Stevens. Harvard. .... K. L. M ARTIN, Captain Stevens Lehigh -'--- stevens ........ c. C. N. Y.. . .. 1889 Stevens. ........ Lawrenceville. . , Stevens. ........ Lorillards.. . . . . L' D' WILDMAN' Capmm Stevens ........ Johns Hopkins. Stevens C' C' N' Y" ' Stevens. ........ Princeton.. . . . . Stevens C' C' N' Y" ' Stevens. ...... Y. . Johns 'Hopkins. Stevens. .... . . . BI'O0klyI1 L. ....... Stevens. ..'..... . I I 1 . H l I Stevens Princeton.. . . A 1893 ' ' ' 1890 H. F. CUNTZ, Captain F. B. STEVENS, Captain Stevens. ........ 3 Cornell ...... . Stevens C. C. N. Y.. . Stevens. ........ 4 Princeton.. . . . Stevens Brooklyn L. C .... .... S tevens . . . 3 Lehigh ..... . . . Stevens Brooklyn L. C .... .... S tevens .. . Johns Hopkins. 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. ...... . 1894 M. W. KELLOG, Captain C Crescent A. . Crescent A. C. Crescent A. C.. .... . . Cornell ....... Crescent A. C. C Crescent A. Crescent A. C. Johns Hopkins Lehigh ....... 1895 W. H. Comsnrr, Captain N. Y. U ...... Crescent A. C. C. C. N. Y.. . . Harvard. .... . C. C. N. Y.. . . Cornell ....... 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. Sco'r'r, Captain . ........ 8 Montclair A. C ...... . Stevens. ........ 3 Cres. A. C. 2d T.. . . .. .10 Cres. A. C. 2d T. .... . 1897-Continued Stevens . . . 2 Crescent A. C. . . . Stevens . . . 2 Johns Hopkins. . . . Stevens . . . 9 Harvard.. . . . . . Stevens. ........ 4 Lehigh. . . . 1898 R. S. SCOTT, Captain Stevens. ........ 6 Columbia ....... . Stevens . . . 2 Montclair A. C. . . . Stevens . . . 3 Crescent A. C. . . . Stevens 8 C.C.N.Y....... Stevens . . . 2 Swarthmore.. . . . . Stevens . . . 1 Johns Hopkins. . . . Stevens . . . 9 Harvard.. . . . . . Stevens . . . 2 Lehigh. . . . 1899 A. NJCDONALD, Captain Stevens. ........ 3 C. C. N. Y.. . . . Stevens.. . . . . . 7 Harvard.. . . . .. Stevens . . . 2 Crescent A. C. . . . . Stevens . . . 8 Columbia ...... . . . Stevens . . . 3 Staten Island L. C Stevens . . . 1 Johns Hopkins. . . . Stevens . . . 2 Swarthmore.. . . . . Stevens . . . 2 Cornell ..... . . . Stevens . . . 5 Lehigh. . . . 1900 F. LAYAT, Captain Stevens. ........ 8 Staten Island L. C Stevens . . . 1 Crescent A. C. . . . . Stevens ...2 C.C.N.Y........ Stevens . . . 3 Swarthmore.. . . . . . Stevens .. . 7 Staten Island L. C Stevens . . . 3 Johns Hopkins. . . . Stevens . . . 6 Cornell ........ . . . Stevens . .. 6 Brantford Indians. Stevens . . . 5 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 1901 LAYAT, Captain 3 Crescent A. C. . . . . . 8 3 Hobart .............. 0 9 Orange L. C .... ...... 1 3 Staten Island L. C.. . . 1 3 Columbia ............ 2 1 Crescent A. C ........ 5 9 C. C. N. Y. .... . . . 1 3 Lehigh ...... . . . 1 5 Lehigh .... . . . 2 1 Toronto ..... . . . 8 1902 RABBE, Captain 3 Crescent A. C. . . . . . 6 5 Harvard. ...... . . . 5 1 Swartlnnore.. . . . . . . 7 7 Columbia ....... . . . 1 2 Orange A. C ......... 2 9 Alumni. ............. 0 Lehigh CCancelledj C. C. N. Y. fCaneelleLlj 8 Hobart .............. 4 1 Lehgh .............. 2 5 Seneca Indians ....... 6 Toronto QCancelledj. 1903 ILABBE, Captain 4 Crescent A. C ........ 9 1 Johns Hopkins ....... 13 5 Swarthmore. .... . . . 9 Stevens. ........ 10 C. C. N. Y. .... . .. 0 Stevens. .... . . . 6 Lehigh ...... . . . 7 . .... 9 Cornell .... 1 . .... . . 9 Hobart .... . . . 1 . .... . . 9 Columbia .... . . . 1 Stevens 1903-Continulecl Stevens . . . 3 Seneca Indians ..... . . 5 Stevens . . . 6 Alumni. ........ . . . 3 1904 D. ZIMMERMAN, Captain Stevens ........ 3 Crescent A. C ........ 9 Stevens. ........ 10 C. C. N. Y... . . . . 0 Stevens 2 Columbia ....... 0 Stevens . . . 0 Johns Hopkins ...... .10 Stevens . . . 2 Lehigh ......... . . . 7 Stevens . . . 0 Swarthmore. ....... . .10 Stevens 3 G.N.Y.I.A. 2 Stevens . . . 4 Alumni. .......... . . . 9 Stevens . . . 4 Cornell ......... . . . 4 1905 H. H. Davis, Captain Stevens. ........ 4 N. Y. Lacrosse Club. . . 7 Stevens . . . 6 Crescent A. C ...... . . 8 Stevens ... 8 C. C. N. Y. ....... . .. 1 Stevens . . . 3 Columbia .......... . . 4 Stevens . . . 1 Johns Hopkins ...... .15 Stevens . . . 3 Crescent A. C. 201. . . . . 0 Stevens.. . . . . . 5 Swarthmore.. . . . . . . . .10 Stevens . . . 7 Lehigh ..... . . . 5 Stevens . . . 5 Cornell .... . . . 0 Stevens. ........ 11 Alumni .... . . . 1 1906 H. H. DAvIs, Captain Stevens. ........ 10 C. C. N. Y. ..... 0 Stevens.... 1 Crescent A. 5 Stevens.... ...4 N.Y.L.C...... ...2 Stevens 7 Columbia ....... . .. 2 Stevens.. . . . . . 3 Swarthmore.. . . . . . . 4 Stevens . . . 2 Johns Hopkins ..... .. 4 Stevens 6 Lehigh ....... . .. 4 Stevens . . . 2 Cornell .... . . . 2 .1 1 f n' 1 A vfQ?5C13l f wk Xa Y KE :, ,pm 1 -. , , V' - pf , 24 " ' -S 3' z WSE 1 E' N I , 'i ' 3356 :' I ,.' yi Q, mv' -1' vi . , 1, 733' V!" " fs 1' .-14 L ,QI 1 af . V, K , ,- -I E N-3 N-nf fr- I - QQ, 4-,F -,..! , 'pdlif '4"ip'ff , ,,, 4.-,gm ,rv qgr. , I Lg. ""',.l W -2 .QI tif? :gf 55" ff f .fa-, 5645, , I. ' 5-1,4 ig" V ,,f 351,51 ffl-S' lj ' X- J .A '25 a WING Varsity Football to the fact that much better teams have been played th1s season than ever I D theless ln most cases the showmg of the team was samsfactory to the captam and the coach before it is not to be expected thattwe should have won the majorxtg of the games, never Games Played October N 3 at Princeton-Princeton, 223 Stevens, October 6 " Hoboken-Rutgers, 1 Og " October 13 " Hoboken-Trinityj 185 " October 20 " Baltimore--Johns Hopkins, 05 " October 27 " New York-N. Y. U., Og " November 3 " Hoboken-C. C. N. Y., 05 " November 10 " Hoboken-Rensselaer, Og " H Cl New Brunswick-Rutgers, 183 3 5 games tied, 2 5 games lost. 3 November 17 Games won, POINTS Sconmn Opponents. 483 Stevens, 37 99 Varsity Football Team G. M. COWENHOVEN, '07 R. F. CRUICKSHANK, '07 ..... E. KNoBLocK, '08 N. H. MULL, '08 G. L. SAUNDERS PHIL. STILLMAN U HENES, '08. .... . . . . COWENHOVEN, '07 .... ...... Nonms, '07...... ........ W. voN VOIGTLANDER, '09 .... . FONDA, '09, .... . ......... . TYsoN, '08..... THAYER, '08, .... . ROBERTS, '08..... KNOBLOCH, '08. ...... . H. E. SKINNER, '10, .... . VAN SYCKLE, '08.. .. HEARSEY, '09 ...... HENDRICIC, '09. . .. . . .-..n---.- The Team 100 Captain Manager Asst. Managers Coaches . . . .Left End . . . .Left Tackle . . . .Left Guard . . . .Centre . . . .Right Guard . . . .Right Tackle . . . .Right End . . . .Quarter-back . . . .Left H alf-back Left H alf-back Right H alf-back Right H alf-back Full-back 1 "".f'?f fjfib N 4 M .' 32- ,sgfg-23.3, Buckley Hamilton Hahn Roberts Pollak, Mgr. Van Syckle Leonhard, Capt. Youmans McMekin Thayer Spencer Hartford Mathews Tyson Hartford Knobloch, M gr. Hcnes McMckin Halm Youmans Roberts Thayer Spencer Leonhard, Capt. Van Syckle 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 Football Record 1873 J. E. DENTON, Captain N.Y.U .... . ........ 1 Columbia. . . C. C. N. Y.. N. J. A. A.. 1874 J. E. DENTON, Captain . ........ O Rutgers .... . . ........ 4 Columbia. . . N.Y.U .... . ........ 0 Yale .... . 1875 J. IYINGSLAND, Captain N.Y.U .... C.C.N.Y. .... Rutgers .... . C.C.N.Y. .... Columbia. . . C.C.N.Y. .... Princeton. . . Rutgers. . . . . 1876 H. M. HAZARD, Caplain Rutgers ..... Columbia... N. Y. U ...... .... . ........ 0 Columbia. . . 1877 ' H. M. HAZARD, Captain Rutgers .... . Columbia. . . Rutgers .... . C. C. N. Y.. Yale ....... 1878 ' R. N. MERRITT, Captain Stevens. ........ 0 Princeton. ..... 5 Stevens.. .. ... 0 Rutgers... .. . 0 Stevens.. . . . . . 1 Rutgers.... . 0 1879 J. PRARY, Captain Stevens. ........ 0 Alumni. ..... . 0 Stevens.. . . . . . 0 Columbia.. . . . 0 Stevens.... O Rutgers........ . 1 Stevens.. . . . . . 0 Princeton.. . . . . . . . 7 Stevens.. . . ... 0 Rutgers.... .. . 0 Stevens.. . . . . . 0 Alumni.. . . . 0 Stevens... . . . . 3 Rutgers. . .. . . . 1 1880 M. MCNAUGI'I'FON, Captain Stevens. ........ 1 t. Rutgers ............ 1 g. Stevens. ........ 0 Princeton. ..... .... 5 g. Stevens.... 3g. C.C.N.Y..... ....O Stevens.... 0 U.ofP...... 0 1881 M. lVlCNAUGIITON, Captain Stevens. ..... 0 Princeton ..... 6 t. Stevens. ..... 1 g., 1 t. Columbia ....... 2 g., 1 t. Stevens. ..... 2 g.,2t. C. C. N. Y ...... .2 g.,2t. 1882 K. TORRENCE, Captain Stevens. ..... 2 g., 8 t. C. C. N. Y. .... ....O Stevens. ..... 0 Rutgers ...... 2 g. 1883 A. P. iKLE'l'ZSCH, Captain Stevens. ........ 59 Brooklyn Poly . 0 Stevens.... 0 Yale .......... ......48 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. . . . 1 883-Continued . ....... . 4 . ........ 0 . ........ 19 . ........ 14 2 . ........ 60 . ........ 14 . ....... . 5 . ........ 6 Harvard.. . . . Princeton.. . . Columbia .... Lafayette.. . . Harvard. ..... . Seton Hall.. . . . Lafayette. . . . U. of Mich... .. U. of P. .... . 1884 O. H. BALDXVIN, Captain . ....... . 0 . ........ 0 0 ...utdrawj . ........ 58 . ........ 0 . ........ 17 . ........ 15 . ........ 58 B. F. . ........ 0 . ........ 0 . ........ 0 . ........ 86 . ........ 12 0 . ........ 9 .....18 . ........ 20 . ....... 162 .....14 Yale .......... Princeton.. . . Wesleyan .... Princeton . . . ....14 ....14 0 4 ....11 0 ....11 1 6 ....96 4 ....ll ....56 Rutgers .... ...... Q drawj Adelphi Acad ........ 0 U. of P. ..... .... I 50 Lafayette.. . . . . . 4 Alumni. .... . . . 4 Lafayette.. . . ... 0 1885 HART, Captain Yale ........ .... 5 5 Princeton.. . . . . . .94 Princeton.. . . . . . .78 C. C. N. Y. .... .... 0 Lafayette.. .. . . . .16 Columbia .... . . . 4 U. of P. .... .... 2 2 Lafayette.. . . . . . .23 Lehigh ........ . . . 4 C. C. N. Y. ...... 0 Brooklyn Hills ....... 0 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. ........ 10 1886 B. F. HART, Captain Harvard.. . . . Yale ........ Lafayette.. . . Lehigh ...... Princeton.. . . Princeton.. . . 1887 N. CAMPBELL, Captain Rutgers .... . . . Rutgers. . . . . . Dartmouth.. . . Amherst.. . . . Mass. Tech .... Trinity ...... 1888 J. S. DEI-IAu'r, JR., Caplmfn Orange A. C. . U. of P...... Princeton .... Yale ..... Trinity .... Williams.. . . . Mass. Tech. . . . Dartmouth.. . . 1889 J. S. DEHART, JR., Captain Orange A. C. . Harvard. .... . Princeton.. . . Trinity .... Yale ...... Cornell ...... Mass. Tech .... 1889-Continued Stevens.. . . . . . 6 Columbia. . . . Stevens.. . . . . . 0 Trinity.. . . . Stevens.. . . . . . 5 Amherst.. . . . Stevens.. . . . . . 5 Dartmouth.. . . . 1890 INO TEAM1 1891 W. P. MCICPZNZIE, Captain Stevens ....... .. 6 N.Y.A. Stevens. ........ 38 N. Y. U ..... . Stevens. .... . . . 0 Cornell. . . . . Stevens. ........ 52 Columbia. . . . Stevens. ........ 10 Rutgers .... . Stevens. .... . . . 0 Williams.. . . . Stevens. ........ 12 Dartmouth.. . . . Stevens. ........ 12 West Point. . . . Stevens. .... . . . 0 Amherst.. . . . Stevens ..... . . . 0 Mass. Tech.. . . . 1892 F. H. COYNE, Captain Stevens ....... . . 4 Orange A. C. . . Stevens. .... . . . 6 Manhattan A. C. . . . . . Stevens. .... . . . 0 Crescent A. C. . . Stevens ......... 10 N. Y. A. C.. .. . Stevens .... . 0 West Point .... Stevens. ........ 22 Fordham ..... . Stevens. ........ 22 Rutgers .... ...... . . Stevens. ........ 14 Rensselaer P. I. .... . . 1893 F. H. COYNE, Captain Stevens. ........ 0 Orange A. C. . . Stevens .10 Crescent A. C.. Stevens. .... . . . 0 Crescent A. C .... . . . . Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens. ....... . Stevens 1893f-Condnued C. C. N. Y.. . . 39 Rutgers .... . . Lafayette.. . . . 1894 KEMBLE, Captain Orange A. C. . N. J. A. C .... T. J. BUCKLEY, Captain 0 Crescent A. C. . . . 0 Rutgers .... . . . 1895 LNO 'rnfuvrl 1896 E. A. C. ..... . O. Y. M. C. A Irvings ....... Rutgers .... . . . N. Y. U ..... E. A. C. .... . N.J.A.C.... Rutgers .... . . 1897 HZUGI-IES, Captain N.Y.U ...... . Irvings .... Rutgers .... . . N.Y.U ..... Riverside ..... Rutgers .... . . . H. H. S. A. A West Point. . . Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens.. . Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens Stevens 1898 C. T. MYERS, Captain ........ C. s... ... H. D. .ffm s.. .ss Princeton.. . . . Rutgers .,.. . Union .... N. Y. U ...... Haverford .... Rutgers .... . . . West Point ..... .... 1899 T. MYERS, Captain Newark A. C.. Haverford .... 12 Rutgers .... . . . 2 Swarthmore.. . 0 Columbia ..... 0 Rutgers. 0 West Point. . . 6 N. Y. U .... 1900 ING 'r14:AM 1901 KNO Tn.-iMj - 1902 ZIMMERMAN, Captain 0 N. Y. U ...... Pratt Institute ....... 0 Brooklyn Poly .... .... 0 Rensselaer P. I. ...... 11 Rutgers .... .......... 1 0 St. John's. ......... . . Hoboken A. A .... .... St. John's .... ........ Rutgers .... . 1903 O. S. BUNCH, Captain Stevens. ...... N. Y. U ...... . Stevens. ...... Pratt Institute. Stevens. ...... Rensselaer P. I Stevens. ...... Columbia Law School Stevens. ...... Rutgers .... . . . . Stevens. ...... St. John's .... . Stevens. ...... Rutgers .... . Stevens. ...... St. John's .... . 1904 M. ICALTWASSER, Captain Stevens. ...... Rutgers .... . . . Stevens. ...... Rensselaer. . . . Stevens . . Pratt Institute Stevens . . Trinity ...... . Stevens. ...... Columbia .... . Stevens. ...... Pratt Institute Stevens. ...... Rutgers .... . . . 1905 G. Comsroerc, Captain Stevens . . Rutgers .... . . . . Stevens . . R. P. I. ..... . . Stevens . . Orange Y. M. C A Stevens . . N. Y. U ...... . Stevens. ...... Columbia Law School Stevens. ...... Pratt Institute. Stevens. ...... Rutgers .... . . . . 1906 G. M. COWENHOVEN, Captain Stevens. ...... Princeton.. . . . . Stevens. ...... Rutgers .... . . . . Stevens. ...... Trinity ....... . Stevens. ...... Johns Hopkins. Stevens. ...... N. Y. U ..... . . Stevens. ...... C. C. N. Y.. . .. Stevens. ...... Rensselaer. . . . Stevens. ...... Rutgers .... . ff.. KL l, ,,1 ML 5:25511 , 1 N F 5 x, , - x4 2 X i f . h af, N mm- . N ' :LN - ' "ff l'ffM.fn. ' 4' V- ,J The Varsity Baseball Team J. W. BECKMAN, '06. .. A. T. GAFFNEY, '07..... G. 1l1ALLON.... ..... ...... . ..... The Team CRITCHLOW, '08. .... ............. .... . STURGIS, '08 1 UTZ ,0S5... BECKMAN, '06 .... ..... HJENES, '08, ..... .... . IYELSEY, '08. .... . . . . . ZMCCARTY, '06 .... ..... LAWVRENCE, '07. .... .... . RIDGXXVAY, '08 .... ..... STEWART, '09. . .. . . . . . . PERKINS, '08 ..... . . .............. ..... . . .Captain . . . Manager . . .Coach Catcher Pitchers First Base Second Base Third Base Left Field Center Field Right Field Shortstop Center Field Games Played April 6 at New York. -C. C. N. Y., Stevens, 19 " 7 " Brooklyn Polytechnic, " 12 4: 14 u rc -Pratt, cz 5 " 18 H Hoboken -Columbia, 2c1, ' 9 " 21 " " -St. Johns, " 1 " 25 " " -Polytechnic, " 19 ac 28 ar -Pratt, H 3 May 2 " -Rutgers, ' 5 " 12 " -St. Johns, ' 6 " 16 " " -C. C. N. Y., " 2 " 18 " New York -N. Y. U., ' 3 " 26 " South Orange -Seton Hall, " 0 Games won, 8, games lost, 4 Po1N'rs SCORED Opponents, 48, Stevens, 84 110 xx P N Cone, Jllgr. Thayer Harlow Utz Erlenkiitter Van Bcuren, Capt. Stcinmetz Au- A. E. Skinner, Illgv. Utz Youmans Roberts E1-lcnkbtter Van Beuren, Capt. Steinmetz 45 1909. 1908 .... 1908 .... 1 908 .... 1908 .... 1 908 ..... 1908 ....... Total.. . . . 1 908 .... 1908 .... 1908 ..... Total 1908 .... 1908 .... Lacrosse Freshman Year 15 1907. 5g 1907. 25 1907. 7g 1907. 05 1907. ... 1, 1907. ...16 Sophomore Year 5, 1909. 55 1009. ...E Football Freshman Year . . .235 1907. Sophomore Year ...llg 1909. Interclass Records 1908 .... 1 908 ...... Total.. . . . 1 908 .... 1 908 ...... Total.. . .. Light weight, Middle weight, Heavy weight, Light Weight, Middle weight, Basketball Freshman Year ...21g 1907. ...33g 1907. ...BZ Sophomore Year ...44g 1909. . . .225 1909. Cane Sprees Freshman Year TIIAYER CCa11ej 'UTZ CCzmoj UTZ CC:1nej Canes won-3 Sophomore Year TIIAYERZfCZLI1GD U'1'z Cflanej Heavy weight, 29" Ufrz Canes:-won-2 FIELD DAY I ,p Y ,T ,Z l x i 'K it pn- -, V, A I May 15, 1906 Evmrws ilst Place 2d Place Lid Place '1'f"3g,,gQf5'g'5'ii or C0lEf',g"iicCLi1,,l 1 ' x: 100 Yards .... .... T ha. er '08 Henes, '08 Weber, '06 10 2-5 sec. 10 see. Buckenluun, '04 Y : 220 Yards .... .... T haycr, '08 Henes, '08 Gayley, '00 23 3-5 see. 23 see. Buekenhaun, '04 440 Yards .... .... '1 'hayer, '08 Gayley, '06 Fletcher, '08 57 2-5 sec. 51 sec. Half Mile ...... ,Og ........ .... L ydecker, '07 Zmin. 13 1-5 sec. 2 min. 12 sec. Pratt, '04 One Mile. . ...... Murray, '00 Lippcncott, '09 Lydecker, '07 5 min. 23 see. 4 min. 55 sec. Pratt, '04 Broad Jump .... . . Weber, '06 Henes, '08 31'u3bb,l'07 , 20 ft. S in. 21 fin. 111- in. Welier, '00 Hig 1 Jump ....... Weber '06 Grubb '07 c ron en, 09 5 l't. 5 in. 5 flu. 10 in. Balt win, 03 Shot Put .... ..... C owenhoven,'07 Weber, '06 Henes, '08 34 ft. 10 in. 35 ff. 11 in. Cowenhoven, '07 75 Yd. Hurdle.. . . .............. .............. .............. ........ ....... 9 4 - 5 see. , Prout, '04 100 Yd. Hurdles Henes, '08 Hendrick, '09 ' 14 1-5 sec. Hammer Throw. Harlow, '08 Cowenhoven,'07 Weber, '06 101 ft. 8 in. 101 ft. 8 in. Harlow, '08 Interclass Relay, 1908, vs. 1909, won by 1909 POINTS Scomsn 1906 1907 1908 1909 28.15 14 365 11 The Class of 1908 won the meet and were awarded the Hosea Webster Cup. Weber, Henes, and Thayer were tied for individual honors, each having 15 points. 115 Jai? STEVENS MUSICAL CLUBS ASSOCIATION ELLIOTT GREENE, '07 .... .... P resident DR. F. L. SEVENOAK ..... .... I faculty Treasurer F. M. IKVALKER, '07 .... .... Il Ianager T. N. UTZ, '08 .... .... A sst. Manager W. S. Moss, '09 ..... .... A Secretary 117 N- V , .. ,wx A 1 1 lr, H ,V N nw w, ,. .nf P , w 1 ' 1-. ,. 1 1 1 nwwff K' my fn n Q ff wx ns W Q9 M NN. WS X X f" ,J ! A .A 1 S My NSN' P , rm 0 Wikia 'fly X gf! XxX.Q x We l NQXMXUI MZ! f A Q 7 fx N , ff! ni rj M' fw 1' ,7 lf J ki fl A!F:Vn1nf" W f , 4f'f I , f njw'1,qfW, ,WM ' 'ff ,714 fl :"l'W',ff'1 X, " 1 W' HI I, ' Q' X X,,i'1 ,4fL'f,7 pri' M 'NY' xy yn , in M 1 XJVEEQ' NAM E' ' 'I Z ' A f nfgffff N ,' ' ' f 1 J S Q n MI,1n-f I . . f fn p X w f, If nk n X iff n n xxx Ml ggllrkvx xg. T311 f l n Nm 'X JM! gnmfy iff' W' '4'7'k4"g'bQ-I K i W' 'fb 1 7.61, 'ML NYY 4ZY+MM'b W Swans Qing befole the?- H M X 'L N' Vx -,Ml , in W 1, M . !Mg1,V4,!!,f'i X I I' 5 bieg 'twere no bab thing 7M, ! q wg ,QPJLJWM X1 sboulb some men bie beg '3 Z M W Q9fgWf I" MM 'f fore they sing. Za' , s' 0 ?.WfLlfK'nlmW.,Nx Mkt. 1 n .W f I II I ng ' K 7 . hz IKM nf MIMM'5. ' f"j " ' '54 ,, 5 " WNW W gfU'57?F'i1:-gg Y ,Hx f X f n mij!l f,1. ffl. FILIOTT GREENE, '07 . .. Glee Club HENRY DUSENRERY, WALKER, '07 UTZ, '08 HELMS, '07 l WILEY, '07 GREENE, '07 DUSENBERY, '07 N O. C. TRAVJGR, '07 H. H. HALM, '08 THEODORE N. UTZ, '08 ..... CLINTON INGLEE, 'OS ..... RALPH S. LANE, '08 ........ SEYMOUR J. HAIJLSTED, '10 .... First Tenors Second Tenors First Basses H. S. MCILVAIN, '10 Second Basses Quartet 119 . B. COSTER, '10 . . . . .Leader . . . . .President A. V. FARR, '08 J. S. WARE, JR., '10 WM. Ross, JR., '07 A. E. SKINNER, '08 R. W. SMITH, '09 R. S. BRoAs, '10 F. BECKXVITH, '09 P. H. ACKERMAN, '09 . .First Tenor . . . . .Second Tenor . . . . .First Bass . . . . .Second Bass 2 'S K9 b I Ac' T. N. Utz, '08, V. Inglvo, '08, R. S. Lauw, 'UR S. J. Halls 30 if 4111! ll-'il I . . 1, 4 Wt Ag kxww. W' , . M, I 1 I I A tl0dl7' FLOYD STlcw.AxuT, '08, AL1s1f:u'r 11flc.:G.u,L, '07 .... I". ST1cw.mT, '08 H. H. 151crs'rm., ' L. 1'LA'i"1', '10 G. Dor.,x.N, '00 I". L. EIDMAN, '0 13. NV. Roms, '08 10 9 First Violins H. R. Woon, '10 Second Violins Flutes Cello A. MCGALL, '07 Piano A. STI-:1NMlc'1'z, '08 122 . . . . . . .Leader . . . . .P7'cs1'dcnt MAUG1-112, '10 SK1NN1c1c, '10 VVIHKIG, '10 IiA.SSf1NDEIi, '10 Po'r'r1cn, '10 I-IASKINS, '10 A 1. 0 milf' AHUUUH CLUB? 5 f . ...lf ' ,. . I? 1 . Y Y W Y 'A wt. W -9 fog I A Q U X g K. H. Cox1m1'1', '08 .... A. R. SCI-WLM, '07 ..... K. H. CONDIT, '08 H. B. T..-mom, '07 A. P.-xmiIxU1:sT, '07 A. R. S0111-zzsr, '07 H. O. XVOOLLEY, '07 W. F. SCIIIQLL, '09 C. FITZGEIMLD, Jn., '10 F. M. XVALKER, '07 J. R. JARVIS, '07 First Violin 1.1. N. MAUGER, '10 First Mandolins Second Mandolins Guitars 124 . . .Leader . . .Prcfsidcvzt F. S. L1c1smN1uNG, '08 R.. 15. Howie, '09 W. S. Moss, '09 R. S. BROAS, '10 C. F. CUNNINGII.-mr, '10 C. W. MACMULLEN, '10 R. I-I. U1'SON, '10 T. A. WILEY, '10 S. WALLACE, S. S. Second Violin N. B. Cosmm, '10 1 4 o 5 Y l l g l IQEEIEZIII COLLEGE PUBLICATIONS STEVENS INSTVIIUT IG " I NDIcw1'oR Quarlerly " LINK," Amzuhlly " S'I'UTE," BI'-weekly 126 Q 22 sr IIIIIWEJIIT !ii!lE4gQ12!L F IV' .. 'f 1. .-ian' ,124 i ' 'UQ Q55 ef ' ' f 'IIHIIIHHH' 'W i mtlllllfljl A1 '11 ml The Link of Nineteen Hundred and Six Editors G. D. THAYER E. L. CONE. C. A. STURKIQN. C. H. CURRIER K. H. CONDIT. T. W. ICIRKMAN. W. S. A'nvA'1'mz. ...l...1- 4- "' - 0 N M x ff A 'A .f A fo lj ' T f oo f ,G Q 1 Q? ' o M , ., Q ----YR ., - - -- . 141 'X-Clif'-cm W Y . J m y V 5 x'JI Editors J. H. CUNTZ, C.E., Mlfl., '87, Managing Editor LEON O. IIART, '07 C. C. PIIELPS, '08 C. VON VOIGTLANDER, '09 C. FRED. CUNNINGIIAM, '10 . . . .Associate Editors 128 Published Bi-weekly at Stevens Institute of Technology, Hoboken, N. J. Editors MERRITT B. LUM ..... ........ ..... I J dftor-z'n-Chief BERNARD J. ICLEIN ..... .... . Business Manager JOHN A. Mmmclcu Q ,V . .' . . . . Associate ladztors CLARENCE G. IWICHALIS 1 29 Thirty-fourth Annual Commencement Stevens Institute of Technology Sunday, June Ioth Baccalaureate Sermon .... ................ . BY THE REV. J. CLAYTON MITCHELL, S.T.B. Monday, june nth Cremation of Calculus ..... ....................... .... B Y THE CLASS or 1908 Tuesday, June 12th 4 P.M. Lacrosse Game between Alumni and Varsity Teams. 7 P.M. Alumni Class Reunion Banquet Concert .... ............................. , ..... .... B Y IVIUSICAL CLUBS Wednesday, June 13th 4 to 7 P.M. Dedication of the Morton Laboratory of Chemistry President and Mrs. Humphreys' Reception to the Trustees, Faculty, Alumni, Graduating Class and Friends ' and Undergraduates in the Carnegie Laboratory of Engineering I 8 P.M. Meeting of the Alumni Association. Stevens Institute Auditorium. Thursday, june 14th 10.30 A.M. Thirty-fourth Annual Commencement. Stevens Institute Auditorium. 3 P.M. Baseball Game between Faculty and Seniors 8 P.M. Farewell Reception tendered by Junior Class to Graduating Class and Friends. 130 Commencement Exercises-Class of 1906 Programme MARCH-K' Invincible Eagle ".. .. . . . ................................ . . .Sousa PRAYER ........... .......... . ..TfIE REV. J. CLAYTON MITCHELL, S.T.B. INTRODUCTORY REMARKS ..... .............. 1 JRES. ALEX. C. HUMPPIREYS SELECTION-"Melodic-3 in F".. ................. Rubinstein SALUTATORY ADDRESS ................. ..... M ORGAN G. FARRELL SELECTION-HTl16 Earl and the Girl" .... .............. R oberts Awarding of Prizes Conferring of Degrees on the Members of the Graduating Class Conferring of the Honorary Degree of Doctor of Engineering on John Hays Hammond, M .A., Professor of Mining Engineering, Sheffield Scientific School of Yale University James E. Denton, M .E., Professor of Engineering Practice, Stevens Institute of Technology David Schenclc Jacobus, M.E., Professor of Experimental Engineering, Stevens Institute of Technology SELECTION-Two Spanish Dances ...... .................. .1 'vloszkowsky ADDRESS TO THE GRADUATING CLASS .... ..... J OHN HAYS HAMMOND, M.A. SELECTION-HiMilll1?LlI'G " .............. .................... W aldteufel VALEDICTORY ADDRESS ........... .... W ILLIAM-W. WALKER SELECTION--N The Rollicking Girl " .... ........................................... F rancis BENEDICTION ................... .... T HE RIGHT REV. EDWIN S. LINE, Bishop of Newark MARCH-"Dixie Girl"... ........................................... Lampe 131 Graduates I Receiving the Degree of Mechanical Engineer. and Subjects of Theses G. R. ALTHEN C. E. BALDWIN L. A. HAMILTON R. C. LEWIS Test of Hydraulic Elevators, Atlantic Building, 49 Wall Street, New York City C. E. ANDERSON J. J. BURLING C. A. NILES Plant Investigation, Carl H. Shultz Mineral Water Works, 430 First Avenue, New York City J. W. BECKMAN E. J. DELVIN E. A. RIESENBERGER Experimental Study of Brush Contact Resistance G. H. CAFFREY S. H. F. E. SI-IURTS Determination of Efficiency of a 100 Horse-power Rodney-Hunt Water Turbine I R. F. CAREY , M. W. PARKER Test of an Olds Automobile Gasolene Engine C. E. COLE E. D. FIEUX Test of Direct-connected Steam Turbine and Electric Generator G. S. COMSTOCK, JR. J. H. DEPPELER W. S. K. WAINRIGHT Comparison of a Diesel Engine Driving a 160 K. W. Generator and a Steam Engine Driving a 165 K. W. Generator T. M. CoNDIr H. A. EVERTZ . Efliciency Test of a Hartig Gas Engine J. W. CooK H. T. GAYLEY D. G. WAGNER Duty Trials and EfHciency Test of Pump at Little Falls, N. J. GEO. CRISSON L. A. HAZELTINE Investigation of Electromotive Force and Current Waves in a Mercury Vapor Rectifier C. W. CUDLIPP D. C. JOHNSON Investigation of the Delancey Slip Incinerator Plant 132 H. B. CROSS G. A. EVANS Determination of the Percentage of Slip of Horizontal Belts LEROY DAVEY' H. H. DAVIS E. F. RANDOLPH, JR. Test of Plant of W. O. Davey dz Sons, Jersey City, N. J. D. ELDER J. N. KILLGORE A. R. VESCELIUS Experiments on the Transmission of Illuminating Gas through a Long Main E. F. ENGLISH . A. F. ERNST P. S. How:-1 Comparative Tests of Various Types of Mercury Vapor Converters M. G. FARRELL A. T. GAFFNEY E. O. HEYWORTII - Investigation S.S. "Wyandotte " H. W. GILSON W. W. HILL W. R. VAN NORTWICK Comparative Tests of Two Electric Elevators LOUIS H. GOLDSTEIN J. P. KIRKUP V. H. BTUELLER. Comparative Tests of the Electric and Hydraulic Elevators in the Manhattan and Merchants Banks Building, New York City H. P. HARRIS Investigation of the Manufacture of Paper PAUL JEWETT A. C. MOSIER Test of 12,000,000-Gallon Pumping Engine of the Hackensack Water Company at New Durham, N. J. W. H. LANGE Study of the Design of a Modern Cold Metal Sawing Machine ,fp L. LAPAT I. F. Wmnnn Comparison of the Various Methods for the Determination of Nickel in Iron and Steel FRANCIS MACLEHOSE J. G. MCCARTY J. E. PINKNEY Power and Speed Tests of the Ocean-going Tug " C. W. Morse " E. H. MATHEWS A H. F. PRATT Determination of the Most Economical Temperature at which to Operate a Carburetted , ' Water Gas Machine 133 S. A. MILLS ' S. T. MUDGE Test of Mietz and Weiss 20 Horse-power Kerosene Engine WILLIAM MOEALLER, JR. A. J. PALMER Performance, Efficiencies, etc., of a 70 Horse-power Mietz and Weiss Kerosene Engine HOWARD MULRY I Efiiciency Test of a 300 Horse-power Dayton Globe Water Turbine R. W. MURRAY THoMAs SCOFIELD Test of "White" Steam Automobile C. M. NICHOLS S. P. SNYDER Test of Five-ton Auto Truck E. H. PALMER C. S. TIEMANN . Calibration of 8. 100,000 Pound Vertical Screw-testing Machine B. P. ROMAIN H. M. SCHUBEL Experimental Investigation of the Ratios and Phase Angles of Series Transformers Used . with Alternating Current-measuring Instruments J. D. STOUT W. W. WALICER R. D. WILSON Determination of the Forces Required to Steer the L. I. R.R. Ferry-boat "Flushing" , A s ,rr 0 - 134 Riesenweber's, Monday, February 5, 1906 Committee A. T. LEONHARD, Chairman C. A. STURKEN W. H. COBB R. E. BUTLER B. WATTS L. J. ITIENES H. J. KENJQDY R. SPENCER H. W. ROBERTS, Ex-o77ic1'o Toasts The Class ..... ....... ..... W . H. ROBERTS Athletics. .... .... A . T. LEONHARD The Profs ..... .... G . D. THAYER The Sbaggers .... ..... . E. L. CONE Hoboken Life ..... .... A . E. SKINNER 135 ujgr-5inun:w:s'u1 The Junior Prom of 1908 Carnegie Laboratory of Engineering February 8, 1907 Committee W. H. Colm, Chavfrnmn W. R. HAMILTON W. S. ATXVATIQR L. J. Hmms 10. S. LIGISENRING- G. O. RIDGNVAY A. S. HIKRLONV R. E. BUTLER T. W. IQIRKMAN, Ex-o7?icz'o 137 Calculus Cremation by the Class of 1908 C. A. CARPENTER H. H. HALM E. KNOBLOCH G. C. RIDGWAY Monday, June 11. 1906 Committee A. T. LEONHARD, Chairman 138 A. STURKEN D. THAYER L. YOUMANS W. ROBERTS, Ex-oficio L.. WHA swf 966,515 ,gary K M lv . -5 2 xrggf' Wy Hfwwwffw W M wammw A543 n-.Em A 'aff .m,,,-mf Tm A YS-asa' Wx JE ,f gl, V f WV ,123i"'!g'Ti. 4 'HP' wi- Nev I . 9 f 34- 'VW 4-r 3, N nav'-1' ,,,,.ff ,msmrjni 1, J it IJ 9 rq' .. .. N. . re gi SL' c' Y PM ' 2 XL! NMVAA1 PA Q 1- 'N 'Q 'tx , .7 ' iv fa S n 3 I '17 yy 7 ' .. ,mm QR ww. 4 x A WM v , 4, F K'v2'Sl'vi' T X 4, ,Q vi:-" Q. .W W- .. ,. ,W . Q ,A , I .U . ., . ., -5-:gg . Hifi.,-fg, - 252. . -e-M -A ff- l fi. , . A . -aj V V 4 f:'-' .-.., ,.j:53f- 3.1-r-f:p4f'f?L . "' ' . ' ' 4 . ' ,. ff . ' -."v- E.-'ff Q5 'f-T mi-1' f ' 1.5 ' "4 . - 1 . A A y 4 - . - U 'RAF - 5,45 Mag... ,K . I , ' -. " 'if.f:f.-1 ,. . A xi-W ':141.fL +fn7j:11??.l-"' 53- ' U ' T ' aff." ' 1.24,---A f ' 1 '11':"i' 7?f??fff?'f'1 .- " - 5. -y 4 ' ' H1 . ,- -. .Aff-f 57321-vw 'ul W-iam x v 1.15 4 1 hiv X :.- - L:y.j1"..'fq rw-rr. '25-1' Wf.Q'.g.6':g.',-5-' 4. 4 ,.g-.- jay.,- ' xQ 1.,, .. !9g..,.--,,,m- - . I r ..j-5 .1 - rf --- . .. . f,, . Q.. .- -., :-., ,rw 1.. .. --..f 4' . 1 :. , - 1' ' ' ' wg". A0225 25' l"f' -szx-'YNY'-1'65'-5?-'A JT. - 0 'HMQV' A 'QQ ' -V' 9- " rf A ' 14 ,..-.. - ' ' 'J L51 1 .1.g. ' .5:,,Jgvy--,-. -.,.:z-.nm g-Qfgj, 141 . .,.f, ff N w gffgwfs --CA, V, ,. .'."", '-f. . .' .L ' ., :.',' 4.B'i,x:.' ,"'. 4 -5.1 -. 1- 1"g. 1 .'-'y',v. '- . 'V -.f-'3..1- .'-3-'.V4m1ir. f. -'-5,3 '- X , . ,r - . -- uw f'.,42,,-, M an 4 5... . fy ,,.5!p.q p4..1'...- I ,PA .'.".'-'J'-'.v.4:Zt-:qv .' he Lie- Y' P H F: , .. , , .4 4 , .v f , . . A,f, . I ,v 1 1 .. .,. . f .,, ,U my . V I , ,J .rn .L ,f ,E -,A rl ,-,wk .Q ,hi--I ..,.1., ,U , M123 l. .. J. ,-, ui V.. . ., . q ,,. .t X I .V it 'Ru 4 -T I.. In W, ...lN.l... 4aEHfw.,..?4,4 ,-eng.. 1 . 5. R41 T NQn:hifs.: .. .K -1.-Y., . , I 4 5 . 1- r, A N -1 WSW g.. -'.. " '1'i4++ rg 'P :'f.af!,-1" 1 'QS''..i-5w.?:is.f..'-W5. ' gilgiqgbygfgn . :Zz fi ... ew'-. r , , , - ' ' '. VI' .c A ' .- H - ' " ' 'F "-M V- 1 ' ':iv4f-,':-"'A'-I".fZ-1'-9" ' .' ,v-' 1. "iff: Y' - " '- -. Jf 'iff . V 4 vw ., 4 r '-913 152-Tr ,, -' .. Q.,".45w5a y" '-3-1-M " 451511. ---,w .1 rl '. "H 1- Q, ,L -I 4 4 . , fl., ' - r. .1 ..,y-5-5. . ,ufgrrw b ,fFV..-Rl' ,N,W :., ,51.1,4f,m.,'fg mf, ,453 3. .,,. l 'M , 1 ., . . -I V .. '.." . .f1. -. 4' 'LI4 s., :f-.- A 'TLA-."1',4 ,r 1-' - v- v, ., --w , . 4. '- -,, ., aff".-x ,f . 4 I. .. - u",f.'.1F1g.-'.4.f' ' - 5BQ,Q'?"f..-Pk--f:"':., .Hel-':l'X"'A-'1. 5 ' FM? . fr: ,nl X Q Q15 .3 W W 'I A NN if V? . . I .-b,.4.HE,5,g.,i v,.,.,,-,353 .,If. ...MV M. rl' f. . is A V . W 3 V9 ' A.. . ' fn:-' j ff. . ' ' -Ze A ':gE? .'-Qi 45' '7. 5 fj .3 k g: -'gy RQ, ' HQ , -'gf .1 rv, A I .--' f 1..,..-1.1, A .iv .kg .. 5, A ul., -.ft '.f,-1.f.1,.!". N Rv, .' ,pf - 1 ..r -,514 gy' f.. :.:,.:.f,,3-Q. 1.1 ,jg , ' ' 45 IFJ. :alan-.H4,,.x .+. W- ,gggzayxr L' :rw xl 527553, F wi.: gg ., .I ,,- L AY fn' ' , ,. , E f .di fgff 'if:5?.g,g.':3,, " gulf '..5'f .Q "-' sh "W ' ' H155 N Tim 1 1 'WN-4Q Q -0 , gli.. Fffrvif' 'Wi 1.-.J '71g,1,g',"'q-gag '14 .4 '5. .,i9v.g41f:':'y:'fN f, "-.'.,"A' 'A .Me ...EAP was 33641555213r.,w1f.-.gcrztv .4-5:1 L:f7.Kf,go -pi? -. . . 44.:,,Qyb.f,.-3,.Ig:kd ..3:,.U - ' SL?-I:-.Ji-3 . - .. .. vu.. -,4' . :-..c .. . -:' H... ' , ' 2 n ' '..gf,Qf:j!jY:j-.,,'..- ' , '- , ,kr : N' fd 1- -. " fr .1 '- iglii r +. A ii-mfg Stevens Engmeermg Soclety Officers for Ist Term IQO6'--07 Oiiicers for 2nd Term 1906-07 President. ...... . . .W 11.171 1-:M MOR IGN P1'vs1'rlmzt ....... . . .OLIVER C. T1i,'XXvl'1R Vvlce-PE1'cs1'rlmz.l. . . . . .OLIVER C. TRAYRR VQICG-lJ7'CSl'!1C7ll. . . . . .ALBERT N.-will-.IM Secretary. . . . . .W 1LLIAM COOK Secretary ..... .... O TTO S. BEYER, JR. Treasurer. . . . . .ALBERT NAU111-:IM T1'0aszn'cr. . . . . .AR'1'1e1UR BIICRYINIC Honorary Members Dfwm S. JACORUS, M.E. WH.1.1A1vr IQIGNT, ME. liOI3lCKT M. ANDERSON, M.E. F. A. GREENE Tuos. B. STILLMAN,P11.D. GEORGE S. STRONG, AM. ALEX. C. HUM1'1-1RE1's, M.E., Sc.D., LT..D. J. BURKITT WIEBB, C.E. Active Members 1907 BROWN FABER HAIIT MIKTZEN ROIZERTSIEN WESEMAN BUENSOD FARRIGLL LYDECKER MEYER STURGIGS 1908 IXYLSXVORTI-I SELLMAN UJQHLING 139 Young Men's Christian Association X spun: of Stevens Institute E v '17 A 'Av f ORGANIZED DICCEMIHGR, 1211905 Oflicers R.ALPII S. LANE ..... .... P 7'6SZ'lll?N.If ERN1-:sT MEN. SEARLE. .. .... Secretary J. S. FARRELL ..... .... I f'ice-President ARTHUR FARR .... .... fl 'reasurer Faculty Members W. E. GEYER E. R. ICNAPP F. J. POND A. S. ICINSEY C. B. LEPAGE W. A. SHOUDY Undergraduates 1907 BROWN, E. J. BUENSOD, A. C. EWER, R. G., JR. FARRELL, J. S. 1908 DONALDSON, S. A. FLETCHER, W. T. HUSSEY, C. W. LANE, R. S. WHITEIIEAD, R. C FAliR, A. V. HILLAS, R. M. INGLEE, C. PRITCHARD, R. W. WARD, E. A. 1909 BADEAU, R. P. COBB, P. L. MAHON, C. C. RUDIGER, B. SKINNER, H. E CARTER, E. R. EIDMAN, F. NYLAND, E. SEARLE, E. MCN. STEWART, C. PLANT, L. G. 1910 LAWRENCE, A. R. ROBERSON, J. C. UPsoM, R. H. WARE, J. S. ZEEK, R. N 140 The Stevens Club of Newark, N. J. ORGA NIZED 1905 The object of the club is to keep loc-al Stevens men in touch with one another, both socially and in their business relations, and give support and encouragement to the Alumni Association and to their Alma Mater. . Ofiicers P1'1'sidcnl ....... ........ . . . Vficc-P1'cs1'dmLL. . . . . . Secretary .... . . . . . Cl'rcasu1'f'r .... ............ Members W.,xr.'rwR CinnvN1Nu, '03 E. A. CONDIT, JR., '02 LYNN C. l'lVl4lliI'1'l"1', '05 FR11:D1cR1orc C. FRA1+:N'1'znr,, '83 ARTHUR P. H.-KG.-Kit, '02 ARTHUR T. I-lAGs'1'oz, '99 W1LL1.,xM R. I'IAI4liID.-XY, '02 H. ADDISON Hlercolc, '83 GEORGE G. Hor.r.1Ns, '04 ROBERT N. INGLIS, '02 Gnouen W. ICNIGIIT, '05 l'lRl'IDI'IRIl'K C. FRA 1cN'1'z1cL, ' CLIFFORD G. AKVOOLHON, '96 NVILLr..xM R.. HALLIDAY, '02 LEONARD B. Zusr, '02 IIr:R:s1,xN Ko1cs'rnR, '04 '1'1n:oDoR1-: KR.xN'rz, '03 I. R. LEWIS, '05 A. H. G. ll'lAIDMl'lN'1' HENRY V. R. SCI-IIGEL, '05 l'l1t1CDl'lltICK I". Sclwmrz, '03 TnoM..xs L. TERRY, '97 lil-LNJMIIN TUCKER, '84 A. E. lfVEICHElt'1', '97 CLIFFORD G. NVOOLSON, '96 lil'ION.-KRD B. ZUHI, '02 NORMAN IQ. ZUSI, '04 The ineinbers of tl of the club. I The regular meetings of the cluh are held monthly, re Board oi' Trustees and Faclllty of Stevens Institute are honor ny menibeis and consist of lectures und discussions on l 'K 1 f Vinel interest as well as features of a social nature. engineering su nee as o ll ,y 141 - 4-"....f"-:A , hx , J E. BU'1'L1':u . . R. Secretary A . A . Delegate lf x --f - g-iw., , Hiai- 'T f' 'xaigw-5 A 'V , A-.,'.wgg-'.' ., . A A-:1ii '1' if' ' X ' " ""P"2" . V' 1 ,f.- -f.1Pifg4:,"?gY3-R-mae . -A ' , ' ' .A A '-,.,Aggf'yf?z25. 'A , ...'f1f.A'Aii'42ff4r.i-1353I-G? -,txiehkfiif '---1: .-f- N f 5 .-' ' " ' - I 1, .P 1 7-mf-f:',',' aA:.-f.L'l-avg ., . ', 1, " 5-1-21.1-:J :-.531 ' A-'.:,-.qw A151 IA-5--gm 15, 7 PN- su M' T A- f A. A A? , -'gg3A23,.f1A ?gfAf'-f-12:9 4 V ' wc ' , ', ,. 'N '-m :fA.',v f',' '-Tm'-" -' -1' 1 11. fC Q-: '1 ""'-- mf -. ---- T ,'A1Q I"-1-.5-:'. :,: 33"- - w'f'. " : .-. wg- 1' ,., .- . , X, I , A 11.13. T ' , --W-' V', """'i"',A. . .A---, ..,, .- 1' AA- ,-,A--.-.A A A ..A,A W ' AA ' U' :Agr-..,.AH - flf fiifwf '-',-.Lip ,hx Q w' i E?- ' W 1, . ug 'V -f fwmms T f M 9 s TT T A 'Viz-I ' " aim, 9 ,L-5Qa?HJ51+'Y!Tl' 'I 1 AT W' ' A" QL ila 'ESP jigs ' :" - T . '15, 4-,zu:Wing-:ATI--2,-,, Q M, g aff- .fE "i ' T ' - 5:45 Us 15m Q 3 ' E W2 H. O. WOOLIAQY. . . . , . .Prcszdcnt W A,,.:,14AsaA.f:-auf ,x .- 1 mln, ..,..:,,.::..f,'15 -!'.- .- .- ' . ',:f.. , , , ' ' 1 Q'2 ,Q,2a,- "-1?21:1.- , -.,Q.':ZfYi3i:25-:ia 'wi-,D R. A. D1',M,xul-.s'l'. . . A . V we-Preszrlmt .. uf ' l , -,- ,-.A:.,..5:,.g- 'man .fn T' I - . -I' I , H , "" 'fi' s f- dx I G HMIMI-'11 7'1'casurer K 111-.fir-.wif 1YMw:!i:'xH.LEggLi .vm 1. . A 4 . . . . . 1 ,5A,-1J:..yA1' ' "' ifxlf-Q f ,- ' A. V-Asv gtjpv g::i5:2.':!,4g':l . V ' V Tennis Team F. R. STEWART, WOOLLIGY HAIILOXV '08, Captain C DUNBAR B ERRIAN N Substitutes GIQUISI5 DEMARMS 142 T HA MILTON Spring Singles Tournament Senior ClLIH'I'L1't07'L-GAFFNEY U 9 cr-Class Cham 7.071-GAl"1"NEY . , . 79. Jumor CILKITIZPQOTL-WVOOD 1 Lower-Class Chaimpwn-F. R. STENVART So Jltomore Cham wn-F. R. STIGXVAIICL' Instztutc Cham Jian-GAE1-'NEY '06 Y ' i 1 1 , Ifreshman Champion-C. A. S'1'EXVA1t'l', JR. Fall Doubles Tournament Institute Champions-BERRIAN and BUTLER Matches Played D ' Stevens . . . . . 3 Pratt Institute. . . . . 2 Stevens .. ... 2 N. Y. U.. ..... .. .. 3 Stevens ...... 3 Rutgers ............... 2 With the tennis season of 1906 came a success crowned by the two victories out of the three matches in which we engaged. The men competed vigorously for a place on the team, and an intense interest was shownclthroughout. Many entries were made for both tournaments and the courts were in constant use by the members of the club. The outlook for this year is bright and it will no doubt be the most successful in the annals of the Institute's Tennis Club. Tennis Club Members 1907 1908 1908 1909 1910 DEMAREST BERRIAN STEWART BIRDSEYE VAN DEVEER HANMER ' BUTLER YOUMANS BLUM ROGERS NAUHEIM CRANMER WATTS DRAUDT HASKINS PHELPS DE MOTT BALLOU MoEn1Us ' TRAVER DUNRAR NAsso1T STEWART WOOLLEY FARR RICHARDSON Rossie MEYER ' HARIAOXV LEAHY O,IiEEFFE LEMCKE Conn WIITEY LINDSAY Woon PHELPS CORREA GRUB13 143 Stevens Yacht Club X nf' .pe Il-SHEIQIQH lf!-I O1'g:miz0c,I October 1, 1891 Port, Sf.fLtrilJll-'WIl0bOk0Il, N. J. Q C111-vllwiclx, Comm. Slllllllltfl' Stzmtirms - Q l':Ltclmgg1u-, lr. I. Flag-A S11-vmms lJi2Lll'l0I1d, .lied :xml While, on :L lllkllllllllllglgllllb. Officers ff'0IlIIIlIJIlll7'I' ...... . . .1l. W. Rolsl'11c'l's l'fare-Cozmrmrlnrc . . . . . ll. li. Iilfxmlfix' lf!'1H'-COHLIHf0!l0I'6 . . . . . IC. ,IQNOISIAHTII I"lrf1'L Cflfflfllllll. . . . . . I.. .l. IIIGNICS S1'1r1'1'l1lr'y . . . . . .'l'. N. lf'l'z 7vI'l'IlS'lII'l'I' , . Q . . .l'. A. S'l'l7Iilil'IN Honorary Members fiucx. Ulms. J. l',uN C. OIAIYIGR Islclmr, Jn. Al.11:x,xNn11:u U. Illmlflllclcvs f'.X1"l'. CllAlil.1I-I Ii.-um 'l'um1,xs li. S'1'1l.l.M.'xN .lil-ncalx.-x1,n li. AIUIJN Um.. lflmvm A. S'l'l'1YI1INS Sm '1'lmM.xs Irll"l'ON W F . H. W R. W E. C. R. H. W W E. R. D. W. L. G. R. H. C. C. H. W. S. ATWATER H. BALLOU C. BERRIAN P. BRANDFZS E. BUTLER H. Coma L. CONE H. CURRIICR H. DEMOTT P. DUNDAR ERLENKCTTER T. FLETCHER D. GEORGE, JR E. HAIFF K. HALL R. I'IAMIL'1'ON J. HENES A. HERNANDEZ M. HILLAS F. HOIINIQ W. HUSSEY INGLEE JOHNSON JUNGE Members :KELSEY J. ITENNIGDY W. ITIRKMAN G. INZLOTZ .KNOBLOCII P. LANTRY LEISENRING W. LEMCKE T. LEONHARD LINDSAY LUNDGREN A. MESEROIIIC L. MOSS B. NASSOIT W. PRITCHARD RAABE E. REYNOLDS RIOKENBACH, C. TRIDGWAY W. ROBB W. ROBERTS C. SAFYER G. SCHUYLER SI-IOPE 145 J A. H R. H. O. C. G. E. J. F. T. W. S. A. J. IC. E. B. C. R. L. M. D. E. E. SKINNICR SKINNER SPENCER A. S'I'E'I'LI'1R L. STURGIS A. STURKEN D. r.Fl'I.-XYER H. THOMAS S. TYSON 19. UEHLING N. UTz VAN BEUREN VANDERDEEK L. VAN SYCKLN C. XIOGEL WAIZD H. WATLINGTON WATTS B. WI-IIT1G- A. WI-IITING WILLIAMS E. WOIIFE K. WRIGH'1' T. WRIGHT 'J Stl 'Q' 1' J my xg Stevens Social Society I ,7'CS'2I!l1fILl ........ .......... Vi1:c-I'l'0Sz'1l1'r1L ..... Sccrcmry ...... T7'CILSIL7'CI' .,.. ........ Members IG. II. IXIJXINIH I. 'I'. II.-KIi'I'III1I'1"I' NI. I. IIIT'I"I'l"II'IIIID II. M. Cu,xNm,l-:lc II. III. C'nwr1zN11rwI-:N I". IS. Clmsm' If. I+'. CIINNINKIIIAM .I. W. CIu'1"1' ID. I'I.xxslcr.l', II. II. I'I.xYN1f:s II. IIIGIAIS II. .I. IIIJNIJS I'I. IS. I,,xNrm IG. II. I,1'l"1'l,l1: .....IAI. IS. I.xNu1 ...RH ...W HI'ICNIfI'IIi . Cl. AIIXIGR ...H. IIl1:mls In .I. A. ITIIIIUI' M IIIIGK I-in U. G. MIVIIAIIIS W. G AIIXIGIQ A. NI. Nmmls .I. H. O'Nr:1l. 62. U. li.mc:w.'xY W. I". S1111-11.1. BI. I'. S1'IGNl.7I1IIL Ii. S1'I'INfII'IIi T. IC. Sfl'OK!Ii'l'ON G. 'I'. STRONG .I. C. '1'l':1mUN:: I.. C. WI IILI .Ax Nb ff' . 1 f ' -422 - X 3, 14. 5 1' 1, will y, ,Ll J f ' M. ,Pg lxff nav an 'N ' KEGEL YN f. w ff' .I .4 : pm. f ,. f. , -- . I. v . A,,, . IA lf! KI If fl Ulf' CLUB Kegel Club of 1907 M anaget' .......... Assistant Manager .... Captain ..........., J. G. O!:KEI'11l'E A. L. DUHART R. N. BAVIIGR E. J. BROWVN A. C. BUENSOD W. H. Cool: G. M. COXVENHOVEN R. F. CRUICKSIAIANK L. A. DEMAREST A. L. DUHART L. V. ENSIGN C. 0. FABER G. L. HALLOCK L. G. HANM1-:Ii L. O. HART H. M. Hom B. J. IQLEIN , Captain Oflicers Team of 1906 Intcrclass Champions M. B. LUM Honorary Member CHAm.1':s O. GUNTHIGR Members 148 ..A. L. DUIIART ..H. M. Hoi-1 ..H. L. HA1.Loc,:I. A. IC. MIQIWINIG H. M. Hom A. J. Lov1,1N M. B. LUM H. B. MATZIGN A. B. M1f:m'1N1c B. A. MEYIGR E. C. Ml'IY1'Ili S. A. NAUIIl'1IM J. G. O,IiI'II'IFE S. R. PHIGLPS A. Sc1en':M L. TURNBULL I R. VALIQNTIN A R. E. WIIATAIS C. F. WOOD A. G. Wlclczlm' Prcs1'dent . . . Secretary .... 717'!'!ISIl,7'PI'. . . W. P. BRAND:-is W. H. Coma H. P. DUNHAR L. J. HENMS W. JUNG1-: H. B. Ii14lLSl'IY 'I'. W. IQIRKMAN Kegel Club of 1908 Officers Honorary Member CHARLES O. GUNTIIER Members T. N. U'1'z 149 EDNVARD KNom.0cvH ICARL W. LEMCKE FRANK S. IAQISIQNRING A. C. Km-:IN R. R. J. F R. K G. KLOTZ S. L.-XNIG P. L.xN'1'RY E. Im.-xm' IG. LEIGH A. M lrrslcnomz President .... Secretary .... Treaszcrer .... O. E. Dn.xUD'1', Manager J. H. P1+:Pl-Jlc, Jn. H. M. Cu.xND1.l1:u J. AM mana J. Almsrlcoxcs BI.ANc:rI.x1eD R. BUTLER J. CARNIAUX M. CHANDL1-in S. CLARK DOLAN E. DRAUDT G. DRINKNVATER 14' B. R.fJDIGl'1R. W Kegel Club off 1909 Officers Team A. B. Vocmmf: Members . G. GOIGKEN B. H.AxNDLos1m D. I'I.-xNs1QI.L M. K. NIAYJQIR W. G. BIIXER W. S. Moss . . . .R. W. SM1'1'lI . . . .H. R. BUTL1-:R . . . .F. W. Scuoen C. A. S1'mvAn'1', Captain, K. B. VAN WO1-zwr J. G. JJRINKNVATER F. W. Scfnocu IG. J. J. S1 ICVIGRS L. SMITH R. W. SMITH T. E. S'rocK'roN C. W. Num' G. IG. 'l'1-:mv1m.1G1f:1z J. H. Plcrnlz, Jn. S. W. TRAXVICK P. L. Ross K. B. VAN WO1'I1iT 150 . J. WILIJENBORG A. B. VOORIAIEICS L. A. Swmvfxnw, JR. L. B. J.-xclcsox. .. C. A. .Tol-xucalcu. .. C . A. Jolclicslclc J. HILL L. AND1c1esoN E. T. CONDON E. T. P. G1m1f:N1DGJ W. A. Dm-zylcn R. ELMICNDORF J. W. Gow J. M. GUI-:mm A. L. IPIASKINS S. IHIADDOCK A Kegel Club of 1910 Officers Team E. T. P. G1mENIDc:l4: Members 151 L. L. J. A. J. C. L. L. 1? H. W . . .Caplain . . .Nmzagcz M. M1-1 14:14 I-:R ANDERSON H o lf' 11' M .Ax N M. Ho.-xGmNn Him. A. .Tolcnm-:R B. .LWKSON M. AII'Il'1Kl'1R E. Romans H. TU'1'u1I.L C. AKVERNER HP Will li e 5 5 Ll Ofiicers l'1'0si1l1f1Lt .... ..... ...... . . . . .IL S. LANI41 V fzfce-lvesidzzfnt ,..... ....I. H. .l'l1:v1':1e, Ju. Secretary-7'reasurr'r. . . .................... . . .H. LANIMQSMA NN Executive Committee S. lt. 1'1m1.Ps K. W. .IAPPIAJ li. S. LAND: .I. S. WARM, Jn. Members 1.907 U. O. F.-usrzu U. Sclriturc, Jn. V. vm! S'1'.-xlczl-:Nslu S. It. I'1rl':l.Ps 'l'UnNlsUm. 1908 W. 'I'. If'r.w1'c:Hmc U. 1Ncar.1-111: R. S. 'LANE A. S. I-1.-xm.mv R. G. K1.o'1'z li. W.x'1"1':+ 1909 GMO. limcflc, Ju. II. M. CII.-XNlJI.lGIt I". B. Cmzsln' G. G. R. H. Uvsmf l"1il-:Yam Nc: li. IF. HANlJI.0Sl'Ilt S. J. IIUIGX'1'lGIi K. W. .IA1'I'I1I II. 1910 .I. S. WARM, Ju. A I' XVllY'I'l" 1 52 AANDIGHM H. J. A'If7Clt0Dl'IN .l. H. l'1+1mcu, Ju. YV. U. XVUUIJ ANN H. R. Worm h .W Skandinaviska Klubben .l:1,ug 111i11s1l1111 lj11I'v:1 tllll ll ,. l-111'111111s1I1-11 S0111 11,11 11, l53 175, osk11l1l1111 111-I1 I'I'i1lK ll l 111 I11l.11l1- 11111111 sp U1 llNtl'll v:11' 1111 I1 :L11 Six O1fl1 s11ig1-11 s11:11't t'i31'sx 11111 D1 1llt 11111111 Illlll I'lYl 1 . 111 11111111-I1 lllsiigi I 11111 Medlemas 1 W ll Nlulclcx, OT Il li M.-1'1'z1-:x, '01 X l1N111a111-ix '11s 1 l I S1-:1.1,x1.1N,'US I' li 11.S.111s'11111111 I0 1 X l1w1'1111111. J11., IU 1' I" .-XN111c11s11x, 'Ulm zbwpmgzw 1' , H. BALLOU, '08, Iowa E. BUTLER, '08, Louisiana CORNELL, '09, Missouri FITZGERALD, '10, Pennsylvania A. GRUEE, '07, Missouri GWIAZDONVSKI, Rus. Poland I f A S. W. TRAXVICK, '09, 154 .x V' A 'Mix QQ jf' . I fsirl 7 3565? .nf 4 fl' 5 S S 2 "wif 'lzi' i 2 igif' 1, , RE S RE 3 l -ii, F g ye.. wk ig l ii f .I ' 1 A'ffl'.lV:"ci'.',i.1 E 'ilu . ' ll"W,il,Wl",Nl'lilF x j ' If . , X 4 , , In C 'X .3 'lizhk ,V H J -.-,Qt 'W H "li v 'NCQ .ai ii 201 f " TH 2 li..'ki,,,ll?h.l..,-aiqmil Q, A T' , dj X 4, Q L '1 ii lf .5 A ff T sw. S . 2+ Lili' ,fa V ?QT'if:. I 2 O ri x , V C Q ,4:f5-'.? 5 3 3 5, Q U- , ig , l ,Q X U- - - O .rf Likxffll' ie ,. ag -fe- fz I 1 2 '-5 1, A 'il' rife 'f T l L. Q "' I ' m O Wi.. xiii fl' Cl ll? '- Z QP W. RN Napa A I 0 - li , 1 :QQ '-' mlllxilll .W-'ds - 1' g, if . ., ,J .QLE X T 14.5 is - V. XJ . 2 Wi l CHM A : I 1 : il 1,2 H ,fi E 1 ' A 'i' , l ,li 1 Q 'F-iw? tj ' g 5 S F -I J H S 5 1,5 ' E N C1 if A' 'f i F mmm H. HALM, '08, Alaska F. HANDLOSER, '09, Pennsylvama LAWVRENCE, '07, Ohio I NYLAND, '09, Holland R. W. PRITCHARD, '08, Nebraska H. W. ROBERTS, '08, Dawson City, Canada Arkansas '13 141. H. ADAMS, '08, Mzu'ylu,ml J. 142. Bmczic, '10, Virginizi 7 R. 111. 1iU'1'r.mn, 08, Louisizum C. H. 13141111-:Y, '10, Mawylaiiul G. A. IIlf:nN.fxNimz, '08, Cuba P7'0S?'l1C?ll ...... 1'1'1fc-Pr0s1'dwi,l . . . Secretary ...,. 7'1'0asur01'. . . Members J. A. Mimrclcn, '07, Florida A. M. NQHIQIQIS, '07, Mairylzind .l. G. O'Iil+:i-:WI-1, '07, Virginia fxfW'i'3.J x.,,J X. 5' Oficers . . . .JOHN A. Micmiiifzn, '07 .. ..R1011.-um N. BUTL1-zu, '08 ...Arncxixxm-:ic M. Nmmls, '07 . . .Gi-:music A. 1'IicuN.,xND1cz, '08 W. I". Sc'm:1.r., '00, Virginia S. W. '1'1z.xw1CK, '00, Arkmisams D. 19. VAN hi.-Vl'ICR, '00, Virginia D. W. 1'1f:NN1Nc:'1'oN, '08, M:L1'yl:u1d IC. H. W,x'1'i.INc:'1'oN, '08, Boi-mud L. G. l'I..1xN'i', '00, Virginia 155 R.. N. Z1-:I-LK, '10, l"lm'id:1. 1 Stevens Deutscher Club 1,7'6S7'Ill4'lll ..... l"icc-l'1'z'sidca1.t . , 7 'rmsurer , . . Sec1'ct1z1'y .... 1'1'ol'. Ulms. F. Klum HI'1N1iY C. Bl-:RRIAN WAI.'1'lc1c l':ltLl'INKO'I'Tl'I11R Blcwr1mM P. HANm.uslm Louis J. Hmwlcs CI,ARl'lNCI'1 A. Kl.11:1N Honorary Members II Dr. FlmNc'1s J. .Puma Members Turns. W. K1mcM,xN liolmwr IG. IQLOTZ KARL N. l.lf:Mu1im Awrmm l.uNumcN li. .R.ll7KI'lNISACl'I, Jn. 156 ...l". F. l7l4:Hl.1Nr: ...H. 13. I31':Rn1.xN ...W. B. VAN BIGURIC ...I.. J. Hlmlfis Prof. F. W. Howl IG. S. S'r1+:INlx.u'Ir Amwr me S'l'I41l NM wlfz F. F. 'U rc r I L1 NG W. B. VAN .limumfzw Iber IJeutsche ereh1 lf'01's1'L2c 11,1lv1'. . 1126 1,Z01'S1'tz0111fl1'1' .... Fcflcrf urlm .... Cassmzrmulu nl ..... . . . .... . Die Knappen von 1907 ....C. 1 I. Sc'lli'wK ....lI. H. l,.-xxulc ....B. .l. lxm-:IN J. Lol-PIN V. YON S'l'.-XRZICNSIQI H. C. l J1mNs'1' IC. C. Mm:- B. A. Mmwcn O. S. Blcwzu, Jn. P. M1Nc'K 1-l. VON V1'1"1'lNc:n0w 157 4 'c Q '43, 3 Officers ' " IZ" Ii A MI"9l1'IiUl'I" 'IN l'w'w'rl0nl 'J I - V - 1+ 1 A I, 4 -......... I I A Q I 'IX . CI. IS. WVIlI'l'I'I, '08 ,,,,,,. .... I "1'1'1v-l'rcs1'1lmL ,I " I If II. AV. S'l'IC'l'I.l'1li ..... .... I 91fc1'vlm'y f 'I ID. Ix. W lclczlm' ................ ,lI7'l'!l8'lL7'07' J, A V f 4 1 go N 4 0, Honorary Members , I Q V Plucs. A. Ci. Ilmulfllul-:YS IJIUIF. W. II. I3u1s'1'oI. A l'1mlf'. IJ. S. .I.u-onus I,RU1". A. F. IIANZ K I'nrw. I". D1-JR. l+'1r1zM.xN Members 1907 44 W. II. Chou H. C. IJ11':xs'1' A. I.. IIIIIIAWI' U. Ci. M1c11.xl.1s lu, W fl. W. Com: C. O. IIIAIIIGR IS. .I. Ii1.l4:1N W. Ross, Jn. K' f W. II. Comm-:A H. I". lI.xc:l4:N Ii. A. Ml-:Yun A. Scwlmm ' Y' I". A. S'I'AN'I'0N II.. IG. WVILIAS ' W 1908 O IG. CII-zoucslc K. A. M1-:s1+:1ml,lc II. W. IIOHlf1Ii'l'S F. F. UI'IIlI.lNiI I V' R. G. Kr.o'1'z N. II. Mum. R. SPIIINUIGII I.. C. W11.l.l.xMs R.. II. 1,I'IAIO'l"1' R. IIIUIQIGNIIACII ll. A. S'I'l'1'l'l,I'IR C. IS. VVIIITIG A. 'l'. LICONIIARD ff. Pnl-:ws W. I3.V.fxNI51':UmcN li. H. WH1'1'1Nc: ID. K. W1c1c:1l'1' M. Iilmxlsox ISIO9 .I. Cl. IJu1x14w.vl'1-:lc Ii. .I. .I. SIIGIIICIIS S. W. 'I'1c.xw1f'1i W. .I. xVII.Ll'lNlSHli1I W. lf. Srful-11.1. .I. 'l'. S'I'IilJNli W, vow VOIli'l'I.ANI3l'IIi D. VAN M.x'1'1-11: I". W. Sm-Ilocfu V. A. S'l'ICWAIi'l', Jn. A. IS. Ywumll-:I-is K. Y.-KN Wm-im' II. A. SKINNIGIL .I. if. TIGIIIIIINH .I. W. II. VVlIl'1'l'I W. I'. VVIINIIVI' C. W. NIIGII' Ql9l0 .I. i'YP1I1-:ns II. IC. Sluxxl-:lc .I. .I. S'roNl': 158 1 51" -flau- CANQE M E M 5 EWS D-K.Wfir?H11 lfl1.Me5q-olq. G.D.Wamjer Efwrfihf H-HSQHQY WS.'An BQUYQ XS W F? Pflammon fiflgonharci W5.H+vVd1Er Bevwdm 5.G.ScHuylQv, '1 GR- Rid Wdy 08 ' ', LP? . Q ' ll l Q 1? 'flffffw' f' ff ,,,ff f 1 , f'- V 1 li fe J 5 .NYS .1 1'-K 5 . 4, - ,. 4 ' 'ffl f zz We W .QT grow guy ULQ Mfvoni Soft qui rnal ypemse 99 'Z ll r i: .5 C f A ,ol -n lll lgl'm l Officers '. ' I ,l , ll 'uf l l+'. I". Ul+zm,1Nr: ........... I'rcs1'1lcnt f ff',l'2 l 1 I 1-l. N. SKINN1-:le .... ..... . Secretary and 7'7'ClLS1L7'C7' My lll l r W .r fag' l L Membership ' N y l l Restricted to two ll - l l NL , lx l l l ll yy l X N Wk Purposes I N ll V l ll Purposes are twofold, both ol' which embody the VH X Q, i ll l ,l l' only secrets of tho Society , l q y u y x . I ll 'I Club Rooms ff Ml! f l? Hoboken, N. J. I Yonkers, N. Y. .f 'IW ills 'lil ll. ll Passzuc, N. J. ,. JA'-. w l' l 1 l PNN 'l al, ll? l l rl l" "ll: C ,y I ' Q my llll 'l'1llll1lF5' so y l E -xl 'ale xg! , , -x- . . I 1 - X Tilrx 1 , , .- 160 ffm ,1'7.'-v- fi U: 'raw' Milf ., ', - jx? W. 9,1 . Nil I N C LUB A Cl,,xss1If1f'.'x'rmN 011' SP1-zcngs ".IJU'1'cvrr I,mu'1uc,' ..... The "Hl1'sS mg I,mk,' HCIfIl11S'1'YH 13l4:w1'rmM 7 , g Gas 1 H ,, , - 800. - -Azlvocaivs Bula LUIQRII-:H 5 Q Graft I H 1 U Cuvm XVOLFIG . , U , ,, , ..G'old Dust Tivms L1V111'1u-:Nf Xpxxnl-:m:1-11-:li 5 U i7 1 QU11-LT Umm 1 - .Dm and Dumb Tron ze 1' SI1.1f:N'L"' Llxns.-xx' j i 7 H H , Mlxlcn Mum. Q - . .Uvorr c mad U1l!l,7'lI'1 'filly-xNN1l4:Im" i '1:.-xNM1-in 5 ' 'I J H 'V .H ' S1'1NNx l-I.u,r. 1 ' X - ..... Hall Room Boys " l'1-xwmf' LUNIXGKIGN N 'K KNoc'1m U IQNUIBLUUII 1 ffalrrlz, - as - catch - can 'K SA1'1'1lo H S,x1+'Ylcl,c 5 I 'maple UIQI41.-xx" L1-:mm IA K I lm 3 .. , - . . . . . ll 'ish T1v1'ns HS'1'mIv,' NN11,1.1.xMs 5 H I U ' . 1 I'Il'PI'lKfKIlN'l' lxlmxum I , , Y - ..... f'fIIIl1IlX'l'lIS " NN lx'1'l-:male 11:1-:N " ,Ixm,sm' 'K 'I In Memoriam ll'l1vrm.Q, lt has been the will of Almighty God io take from among us our beloved friend and classmate, Walter S. Large, and lIf'hcreas, We have lost in him a classmate for whom we had the deepest respect and love, and whose death has caused us sincere sorrow: Be it therefore Resolved, That we, the Class of 1908, express our grief by these resolutions, which shall be reserved for publication at Stevens and for record in the annals of the elassg and be it 'further Resolved, That, as a token of our sincere sympathy, a copy of these resolutions be forwarded to the bereaved family. ROBIQRT G. KLo'rz 1-Inlumm' W. Rolncivrs - Commiltce ALnn1u' T. L1soNHA1m 162 In Memoriam ll"lL01'f'r1s, God in His infinite wisdom :incl nivruy has S0011 Iii to iiliil! unto lilimsoh' our i'1'i011d md mx with we have sl1i'l'vi'ml the il'1'01l1Ll'2l'iJi0 loss oi' OIIO whom we h clzissnmtc, ffouil Ivan Curry, hy whrm mln comic to 2llilllil'C for his lnzuililwss :Lml unsvlfisll mfli:u':L cflor: Bc ilu lho1'0l'o1'c R1's0lz201l,'l'l1:Lt wc, the liivliilmws ol' ihc Uhiss ol' 1908, hike this moans OI' exprvssing our dw sorrow :md sense of pursolml iJ0l'l':LV0lNClll-Q :incl Rcsolivvcl, Thaw :L copy of those resolutions he oiitorcd in the ainlmls ol' the chissg mul lac it i'u1'Llic1 Rcsoliml, That IL copy ol' those rosohltions hu i'0l'W2I,l'li0li io tho b01'0:u'od i':1mily :IS :L token ol' 0111 sinvom sympzitnhy. K. H. Coxiuu' lfoiqli ii: S1':Lmr.x N A. AIC. Smxxi-:R G. D. Tl'ImYi-in 33 COI?l,Nl?'1lCC J, CQNTRHTSBV A QRS c Llxlx Bozuxl oi' 1907 wish to 1-xpu-ss flu-il' :npplwvciamtion lo the following pcxsons W llmcu LILISUL and litcrzmry csontribulions, have niclocl in the wclding of this Link to Stcvvns' Lvuu Miss EnNs'1' Miss SIIIGIHYUUIJ Miss lilclulmru Miss K1'1'c'u1cN M rss FA wrf 1':'1"1' Miss L1':oNll.x1m Miss Axlmlcws Mu. Plrmvs Mu. NVIIITIG Mn. W.xr,f'o'l' Mn. LmM1f'lQ 11: Mlss Cu :css HY Miss Cllmlmlwt M le M lc M lc. Ml: Mn Mn Mu Mn Mn S1':r,l,M.-x N McfCi,x LI, W l'IS'l'1 :o'l."1' I Nr: m-: IG MIX 1-:lc 'Kxmsmrzu Nfxsson' H'1'1+:1Nn.xc'l1 I ,fx N uc. WHTZ UND HQIMKBIIE 1908 Hall of Fame Ay, mark those chosen few, The wise, the courtly, and thc true, So rarely found." 166 EnN1csT I-I. Amisis, B G IT. "B.xB1f:', " Oh, sir, I must not tell 1ny age." W'e first call your attention to "Babe" Adams, a native of the city of Baltimore, and a genius at asking questions. No one knows how Babe got in. Rumor has it that Phil earelessly left the back door open. Be that as it may, it has not been l'hil's iirst serious mistake. At heart he is still a freshman, but then there's lots of time for him to grow up. We can hardly imagine him acting the part of a man, but suppose he will come to it in the course of a few years. W. ST1cRL1NG Aww.-vrnn, B GJ II As "At" he's always known, And with Babe Adams seen, He lives in town for part the week, Spends Sundays with his queen. He'll never work himself to death, Or never cause discord, And though a jolly good loafer He's a member of the Board. Romanr P. AY1.swo1vr1sI. "1'.Ax1esoN," ff1'U'1'TY" Oh, what may man within him hide, Though angel on the outward side! Parson arrived from "Joisey City" leaving a long path of blasted affections behind him, and with the impression that Stevens was a co-ed. He soon found his mistake, but a hasty look around town showed him that the game was good. And he stayed-worse luck! His father, you know, is a minister, and now we are more firmly convinced of the truth of that old saying, "Out of good doth much evil come." 167 i its i Fm-Jn H. B..xLLoU "What sweet delights a quiet life affords." Why should we fear for our souls when Fred is in our midst? Here is the man who spends his time mixing precious ointments, in the Chemical Lab., to pour in the sink and make wonderful vapors. He is the secretary of the Class of 1908, i. e., a wicked politician and an inhahitant ol' a little town somewhere west ol' the Mississippi, just where, it does not matter, in fact, he himself does not matter much. W,xL'rr:n W. l51':R'rim1u "If little labor, little are our gains: Man's fortunes are according to his pains." Chcsty Bertram, the man who is famous for his fussing, is the eallow youth on your left. Bertram wanted to go to college. In fact, Rutgers appealed to him, but he heard that Stevens was co-ed, so he came here. He's regretted it ever since, and this lazy duffer, in order to console hiniself, has fussed all Greater New York, and just at this stage ol' the game is trying his hand in Madison. Plnnin' C. ilimnnian, fb 2 K, GJ N E. "HANK" Fresh from the city ot' churches and baby carriages comes "Hank l' Berrian, the boy orator, Mark Hanna's prototype. He is a lover of many things, such as art, literature, and even the petticoated biped. But ahove all else he is a lover ol' virtue-in others. 168 CII.-XRLICS H. BORNICMANN " He sticketh closer than :L brotherfl Bonymnn is what he's culled, and he's famous for his mile run. If ever there was :L man who took life seriously and believed himself n full-fiedged Nihilist, this is the nut. As job-hunter Borneo takes the cake, he and 'lQ:u'occzt secured fine positions once by sticking their hen.ds in the door of at certain concern and yelling out, " Got any jobs? " Borneo ate his dinner off the inftntelpiece for three days afterward. Ask Borneo. 1-Ie is It hard worker and will surely get there some day. A1.1+'1ucD L. BOWMAN As we look bnek to that eventful day in September, 1904, when we first :ippcared at the 'Stute, at fzuniliar figure comes to our mind. Look- ing up the street we see it 'f:u'mer, fresh from the country, with his carpet- bag in his hand. Little did we know that he had risen that morning :Lt five, milked seven cows, und finished sundry other jobs before he had donned his "city clothes " and caught the train for Hoboken. Farmer Bowman he was then, and to-dey he is unehungecl. Three years with us have nmde no appreciable impression on him, and he still remains true to the speech, dress, :md manners of the folks "up my way." MAX Bn,xMsoN In Brmnson we see zifnvism. He is different from the rest ef the people of West Hoboken. ln him we see :L mnn of superior ztttsinments, one who is noted for his bright remarks and spnsmedie bursts of almost human intellect. But, although we donlt like to criticise, we would like to call your attention to B1'il,l1lSOll,S ability for chewing gum. Chew! Chew! Chew! He chews in his sleep. 169 WKVILLIAM P. BnAND1cs This is Brandes, sunny side up, whose flowing locks of corn silk hue remind one of his happy boyhood days. Brandes is the unappreci- ated wit of the class. Do you appreciate him? Just watch him and see him smile, see the rippling dimples of his handsome face expand, widen and develop into that smile that loops his ears and extends half- way dowu his back, leaving his face a blank. :RICHARD E. BUTLER, K A, GJ N E. "Dick" "So thin that life looks through and will break out." 'Way down in "Gawd's own country," where the white man steps into the gutter to let the nigger pass, is the town of Wakefield. It is not on the map, for its only claim to distinction lies in the fact that it is the birthplace of one Richard E. Butler. Inside of a week his soft nigger talk and the mellow brilliancy of his eyes had hypnotized all the calico in this town. He suflers frequently from seve1'e colds, to which only chewing tobacco gives relief. Hence the bulge in his cheek. Liao J. CARLING " Eternal smiles his emptiness betray As shallow streams run dimpling all the way." "Eh," did any one ask a question of Carling? Did he tell them something? Well, I reckon he did, he told them a few automobile stories. Leo certainly is a queer nut: he has a queer voice and queer ways and all "inqueeries" about him result in querulous answers. " Eh, " did you say that he is an orator of no mean ability? 170 L' 1 xl L :Lil l0:Lst knows how to run oll' :L junior pr XVILLARD H. Conn, fb S, K, Q N E 'llns lionc-sin Cl'02Ililll'C doubtvloss SHG :Lncl knows lll0l'C, nnlcli nioro, llllilll ho nn olmlx " " ill" Colmlm, :Ill llL:Llv is loft ol' :L 1-:Ln ol corn. Ho c'Ln box m 1 vcd mLll, Init it has :L Sl'l'llllg0 :Llliniliy for tho gIlll2t0l' Ilon Lx on 1 lKl'lNNl'1TlI ll. Uoxnrr, E N, T B IT no 1n:Ln who plays tho lllillltlflllll ls wl1:Liv lLo's launons l'o1'. llio 1n:Ln whose l1:Li1' onvo tu1'n0d to grovn And nnnlo the wliolo 1-lass 1'o:L1'. lllc man who :LlW:LVs tricd to mlcasc . 7 A lmiiv ho c:Ln :LH'o1'cl, OIL, Uonclit is the ono we ln0:Ln, HWS :L lnvnllwl' ol' tho llonrd. EDMUND L. Conn, X dv Oli, l'lcl for lnnny yvnrs it svolns A tomn has trim-cl to nmko, And vvvry tinn- tln'o11,Qgl1 sonio 1nispl:Ly llis 1-l'l'o1'fs clicln'ln i:Lkog lint sim-o l1o's turnod To writing A litlilo faune hols svorocl, Anal l7llOllgl1 l1o's knocked us plvlnlvy l1:L1'd llc-'s :L Ill0IlllJ0l' of the Bozml. 171 cm ing ,goin :L sliino, il' Cobb Stopped lllillilllg poodlm 1 L oni lt. H,xum-:Y Cimxml-:R, B A B. "I-IAum-JY" "He that rises late must trot all day." Though the family Bible bears the inscription Richard H., he pre- fers to sign himself li. Harley-it's so much more stylish, you know. We caught him from zz 1907 overflow meeting, and in spite of the fact that he has made strenuous efforts to lose us we have managed to stay with him. He's :L wee little chap but an awful cut-up with the "skoits.,' He can tell you about every show on Broadway. We often wonder why he smokes only when others do. Cii.fxnI.ns H. Cuiminn. "Bun" H Great oztks from little acorns grow," Here's where the adage rubs. Though U Rub" an ouk will some day be, He'll be :L stumpy scrub. He's looking now for eighty cents, Come, cough up from your hoard! Though Tm.: LINK may never see it, He's :L member of the Board. TQICIIARD H. TJl'JNlf0'l"l', B A B "I grant the man is vain." This handsome gentleman on the left, my friends, is Dick, the Beau Brummel of section A. His history though short is varied. He started in as a country lad in Tenafly, but by successfully driving an unruly horse he earned S55 to metriculzite. Since then he has led at shiftless life of ease. Ilis ludylike manners have so fascinated the petticozmts that he has conquered Roseville. He will marry money :md so never have to show his ability us un engineer, thunk goodness! 172 ,- S'1'UAlt'I' A. l'JoNM.DsoN "Some people have funny children." This young man admits and at times even claims Rutherford as his home. We would not dare print the tales we hear of his utter profligacy lest we be not fully informed and let him off too easily. His bewitching eyes have made many a sore spot in the female hearts of this burgh. HICNIIX' P. DUNBAR., GJ E, B A B " In truth, sir, hard study weakens the braing Let it alone then-that's the platform to maintain." Dunbar in the early part of his college career was what might be called a model youth, whom Charlie Gunther delighted in stinging. Since his junior year Henry has developed certain traits that are de- moralizing: one being his taste for outlandish socks and sporty ties, and a decided taste for loafing. WALTl':n lCnr.nN1i6'1'TEn, 0 N E, T B II " Seldom he smiles, yet smiles in such a sort As if he mocked himself and scorned his spirit." lflarly is a grouchl He has either a wicked disposition or is in love! We hardly think the last is possible. Never mind, Early, l"letcher says that you really cracked a joke once. Maybe only Fletcher appreciated it. We would like to knock him more, but we're afraid Early will take this too seriously and wear a lace like one of Heinz's sour pickles. 173 ARTHUR V. Ffxlm " Oh he sits hiffh in all the ladies' hearts. I C What is this? Is this a sage? No, indeed, this is the child wonder Vesuvius, the volcanic man of his class. Farr be it from us to knock him on his childlike features, when we realize the intellect that lies behind that noble brow, encircled with Haxen hair, like a straw-tip cigarette. Would that we had his grace and perfect form, which has come from quiet little jumping matches held in the nooks of Castle Point, far from the madding throng. W1m,A1w T. lfriwreisiialc "With volleys of eternal babble." Ladies and gentlemen, permit me to present the Hon. Mr. Fearless Henry Clay Calhoun Fletcher, Hoboken's and the world's greatest orator. He talks on any, every, and all subjects. 'Never mind, though he says nothing, he talks. That is what Riesie wants. We are satisfied! Encixa D. Giconolfx, Ju. The unfortunate circumstances which led him into our midst are not known to us. Nor have we the desire to investigate. Too much is plenty. We are informed that he is a very successful fusser and we can readily understand why. For what maid could resist his handsome face and "Come hither" smile? 174 RAYMOND H.-iw, dv E K, 9 N E Reb, or Five Tenths, comes from Grant's tomb, but knows how to find Broadway. You can always find him by following the sound of his yeh! yeh! yeh! How he got here nobody knows, but he's here to stay and we've got to make the best of it. Some say that he was ambitious when he came. Now he is crazy about Stevens, and rumor has it that he is to be a L. I. RR. niekel-snateher. DWIGHT K. HALL, X df. "S1c1NN1m" "For thy sake, Tobacco, I would do anything but die." An idle fellow who spends every idle moment in divesting himself of eonversation. After his conversation has run on for a few seeonds, neither Skinner nor Skinner's hearers know what he's talking about. We would describe him, but words fail us. Can you imagine a long rakish-looking craft about six feet over all, eight inches beam, and east- ing a shadow like a rake handle? If you can, you have him. I-I1c1uxmN H. ZHALM, GJ E U How poor a thing is man! Alas! 'tis true, lid half forgot it when I ehaneed on you? Famous for running fer many olliees-he has had a few CBJ. Came originally from .lflast Orange but has since moved-great rejoieing out East Orange way. He thinks that Louie lacks a sense of humor, be- cause his jokes go unappreeiated. Our personal observations lead us to believe that Louie does appreeiate a real joke. 175 NVAL'1'l4:ic lt. H.AxM1L'roN, X CD. "1'1uNe1f:,,' "I-IAMU "The devil hath power to assume a pleasing shape." Nicknamed Prince, because in his youth desire led him into the- atricals, Once when dressed in pink tights, which displayed his shapely legs to advantage, he rushed on the stage and rescued the l'rineess from a horrible death. I-Iails from Hackensack but mentions it only in a whisper. Anemia S. IHARLONV " Your colt's tooth is not cast yet." Well, llC1'C,S to the big baby. Look at his build, gaze on his brawny muscles, his stalwart chest, and listen to his kidlike prattle. Harlow is in the undeveloped stage ol' manhood, and we believe that in the future he will be as famous as the man he resembles flflannigan excuse usb. As a pot shutter Harlow excels all others, but in many other ways Archie has just escaped from the day nursery. Louis J. I'Il'lNl'IS, B 0 II. "Lou" "Now my Lord Serentino played at ball, and, Phoebus, how he played!" We don't know why he came here, probably he thought he was going to a theological seminary. Still he is here, and we must confess that he is nothing if not a good fellow, though we do wish he would drape his architecture a little less boisterously. To Lou belongs the distinc- tion of being the most sincere advocate of the "Catcl1-as-catch-can" system of examinations that we have in these parts. 176 G1-zoncic A. Hl+IRNfkNDl'IZ, B A B, '1' B ll "1"orwm'd! my brave half-breeds. Cmuinbul drop your guns und light your cigarettes, the Plaza is ours." Thus in the lluture will Count Hnbamn Hernandez lead his brillin.nt-coated, bare-footed and lmlf-st:n'ved insurrectos against the ruthless persecutors of his native lnnd. We did not expeet this of Pedro while he was here, but who can tell what black Hnbxuius :md ugu:u'diente will do to at Stevens man, even if he is at Cuban? . Roni-:1c'r I'I1LLAS Bob Hillns is from the fastnesses of the Hoboken Mountains. One day :L motor came tearing through the woods and picked him up on the dash, carried him down into the volley, and dropped him in front of the 'Stute. This may explain his liking for the smell ol' gasolene. His idenl is at six-cylinder making S0 per and IL country without speed laws. He will be Burney Oldfield's chauffeur. H. FIELD HORNE, GJ N E Hnyfield Horne comes from Mohegan Knot on the mnpj and uses agricultural expressions. His constant companion is one known as Hussey and everything that goes with him. When he come here he was greeng he is no longer that, but is :Lt least never blue, :ind will be red when he sees this. 177 CnAni.1f:s W. Hussnv, GD N E Hussey is a cliff-dweller who came down to see what was going on and got caught in the mill. Loves to. show off his Japanese shirts in the German village, and to call everybody a 'fpoor foolf' Will only give up his half-cigarette in order to decorate the front stoop. He will be a member of the Discipline Committee. CL1N'roN INGr.inf: T B U J "A bold, bad man." Clinton In-glee, my dear, came from Amityville, L. ll, and looks it. His mother certainly has a nice, cute son. The trouble with this little tootsy-wootsy is that he has outgrown his trousers. He will surely grow up some day. His ma let him join the Y. M. C. A. There he learned goodness and chess. He can also play mumble-peg and jacks. Let us pray! IIAROLD J on NSON The only thing Johnson ever did to attract the notice of the class was to raise a hideous beard. It wasn't his fault, but this is how it happened. One day after an awful night of it, JOl'1llSO1'l,Wllll0 in bathing at Ocean Grove, rescued a peachg she rewarded him with a lock of hair but refused to give her name or address. Johnson then swore a mighty oath not to shave again till he had restored it and confessed his love. Johnson found her serving as a cashier in a hash house. After that he shaved. , 178 W ,-x1.'i'L:iL JUNGI-I, T B ll "Fo lmuxoiu, lmlitlw, :Lml Cl0l30lY2',ll'.,' ll:LlL, L':LlL, soo, soo, J-u-11-pg-0, C':LloL'iLm't0l'! llilff Tho wry iclc':L! Has lic SlALl'l'Cll lo gas illflillll? 'l'l.is liugo wim : ,, is proucl of its ll2LflY0 yillugo ol' ,liroolclyu :Lml oujoys ilu- lllYlg0l'l1llll,Lf two ll0lll'S, sojourn ovvi' tlio liriclgro. It uoyvi' mum- l:Lt0 CD lt' rvmls :L tlu-riuoiuvfci' to om- om--'rliousumltli ol' :L :lo,ugL'0v, llllll 1-:Lu slung, Curso, or llll0l'll0l1LfO. lt miss:-s Your out ol' six l,:LlL. l'l'1l,lllllj.IS :Lml fills ilu- gap lmy tho l:Lws ol' guess, lt is :L vufo liftlv r'lL:Lp, wo:LL's :L pipo :Lml glasses, :Lml knows liow to clo plumlmz-r's work, oi' llllllii' :L sf'1'rlplu'r1p. l'-:L-l-o- I'-1-Ill-0-ii-l'-l'. I'I.-yum' li. IQELSI-EY, X fb. l'I'I.:xN1i" "Look, lLo's wimliug up tho w:LfolL lay his witg by Illlll lmy il' will slL'ik0." A twin ol' tho slim-r'0:'cli1Lg oxliilmif C'5L13llll'l'Cl ill llio wilcls ol' 1l:LL'l0uL wliilo ougrossvcl iu :L copy ol' .loo Nill01"s Jolco Book, tlius 2Ll'f'0llllilll,LI for tlio Plll'2LSO 'A I'Iil,l'lf'lll IAIlllll0l'.H .lust :L sugrgoslioii. Wliy not lL:Lml out :L coclo book with ilu- jolws? It would toml lo rolioyo tlu- monotony :Lt llilly i':Ll'0. Wo :LVO glml lui is ruuuiug for ILlKl0l'lll2Ill-lll l'I:L:'lu-LLs:L:-lc. No om! kblllllg tlio lflrio uv:-cl i'uu for :L tL':Liu. 1Al,-XRULIJ J. KIQNNL-:m', G E. 'lliL:N" Auotlioi' ol' tlio .lursoy City brow 211111 tho lu-ro ol' ilu- xvillllllgllill opisoclo. .lf you Wllllf to got :L riso you simply s:Ly, "ls your muuc W:Ll'liugl'oL1'?l' Aml wlu-11 lu- says "No,'l you roply in most l'2LllSll0 fom-s, l'fl'lLou 1 lwg Mr. W:Lt1liuglou's lNlLl'ilOll.H cllllll u Lf 1' lx: u,'l soimliocly u L Ill 1 I L . Y' V ,' ' Troy knows you :Lro :Lll riffllt F., . 119 Tnonms W. KIRKM.-iN, T B Il When Tommy starts to talking We all do list to hear, For he talks in awful bunches On things above our sphere. His neckties are an awful fright, He rules us like a lord, But we don't care, we know him well, He's a member of tl1e Board. A. C. IQLEIN " Who can foretell for what high cause This darling of the gods was born ?7! We now have the pleasure of an introduction to the Duke of Arling- ton: Charlie Murphy of Jersey City. "Aw g'wan, git oft' de lunch "5 l1e is a politician and a tighter. I'll bet he never made faces at Marie or Anna like those he made at Professor Gunther. Now honest, I think he has the professor on the run. ROB1-IRT Kr.o'rz It used to be said of Klotz that he regarded his meals only as foundations for smokes. But ol' late the great Dutchman has not been smoking because he is in training. In the meantime he eats peanuts -my! how that boy does eat! Professor Pryor, he is the misereant who litters up the front steps! He is proud of his pianolike legs, is a sailor, is a navigator, and is as good as we can expect a Dutchman to be. We donit expect much. 180 EDWARD IQNOBLOCH, GJ N E "I drink no more than a sponge." Poor little chap, he moved to Englewood and now snakes along on the Erie. When he left the Bowery the Monk-Eastman gang lost one of its most earnest members. Oh, Mary dear, he is a bootliek something grand, but as the Estate will pay for it, never mind. Did the Estate buy that little one wl1o ornaments CID Washington Street? Does the Estate supply the smokes and drinks? He spends his fortune Hghting for the poor working girl. Amen. lt.-KLPII S. lawn, T B II "Shut up in measnreless content." Did you ever hear tell of rank unsavory Lane? He is the efferves- cent, overflowing, bubbling, enthusing Stevens song-bird. When he howls he unwinds like a mainspring. Who winds him up again? He is the poser oi' Poseville. He takes great pleasure in proving the Profs liars, New really I didn't expect this of a Y. M. C. A. mag- nate. He coughs like a Mongolian puppy barks. Clll'-l'-1'-1'-I'-l'iLlll JOSl'l1'H l'. L.AxN'r1cY fb 2 K, 0 N E. "Jon" ! "For many a joke had he." Joc's arrival was not accompanied hy anything sensational and for a long time many of us were unaware of the genius in our midst. His brilliant recitations and irreprcssible mirth tfor he is ever present with the Ezra Kendall jokesj soon won our admiration. Information, just received, tells us that his pater is a pillar of the ehureh. That being the ease we will ring off, for we have not the heart to delude his old man. 181 JouN l..xnoCe,x K'Night after night he sat and bleared his eyes with books." Johnny Larocca, the student, poet, philosopher, bootlick and kicker, a man who can trace his ancestry back to a whistle on a peanut stand, and is proud of it. He does not believe in manual labor. t'Any- body can fire a boiler," says John. "We don't come here to learn to shovel coal." John thinks he has two loafers in his laboratory gang. Why don't Snitz and Joe do some work? Poor John! Poor John! FRANK E. L1-:,xuY, GJ N E. "SCI-IN1'rz" A happy accident. Schnitz, the boy chemist, the only man who has successfully bluffed the mighty Rain-in-the-Face. Ah! when we think of those wonderful recitations, we marvel how Jersey City, hitherto unassuming in this respect, ever permitted him to stray. Is now busily engaged compiling his life's work to be entitled, " My Experiences while Managing Forty Gas Plalitsf' Romcirr E. l.IiIiiII, B A B "Half as sober as a judge." Leigh has a pull with the LINK Board for he has done a lot of work in Lab. for one ol' its members, for this reason, and in consideration of his kindly nature, a vast amount of scandalous matter regarding him has been withheld from publication. He spends most of his time expelling vile rag-time from a tin cornet, or banging on a bass viol, so we expect to see him in the ranks of a Dutch gutter band some day in Hoboken. 182 Fn.AxNK S. Lif:1sr:N1uNo, G E " Still to be neat, still to he dust, As you were going to a feast, Still to he powdered, still perfumed." Here we are again, ladies, with another famous man 5 well known hy his vests. lt is not his intellect hut his striking appearance and odorif- erous perfume that he uses which makes him great. What has he done? you say. Well, he has collected ever since he's been here. Bands and bowling are his specialty. Well, there's nothing in that, but he has made striking blunders quite frequently, particularly with a certain switch in the Carnegie hah., so of course he gets his niche in the Hall ot' Fame. ITARL W. Lnmekn, 2 N Karl liemcke, the only real Dutch cheese imported to America, has justly won the title ot' Count von Liinburger, the Great. As we pick to pieces the lite of this wonderful production, we find only one fault. He is too d-in Dutch. He has out-cvolutionized Darwin. He has not only rid himself of a tail but has, according to Professor Bristol, also shed his hottoin. What part of his anatomy will he drop next? ALBERT T. L1-1oN1I,-inn, A T A Leonhard has only two had faults. One is that he hails from Passaic. The other is that he claims he isn't Dutch. Lemcko says candidly that if Leonhard isntt Dutch, he isn't, and he also prophesies that Tieonhard will marry a neat little Dutch maiden within two years. The editor only remarks that any one who encases his knees in armor- platc can't marry a neat little Dutch maiden. 183 MAURICE H. LINDSAY "Yon Cassius hath a lean and hungry look." Little is known of his early boyhood, except that his ability as a football player while very young was the joy and pride of Tenafly. But besides being an athlete, he was a scholar of no mean ability, with a desire for engineering. So he came to Stevens. You should have tried Vassar, old squilll ARTHUR LUNDGRJQN Doctor Peruna, medical expert of 1908. He is the patent medicines' greatest foe. He objects strenuously to exercise in the boiler-room. His pu1'suit in life is the secret of how to grow tall and remain so. He is the quietest man in the class ffor his sizej, and will be the greatest orator of the coming age. IQENNETH MIQSEROLE Mezzie once tried the mile run at the 'Stute, but he claims that he cannot make a success unless he has something to run away from. The editors take the liberty of suggesting that he look up Mile-a-Minute Moss. Mess is an organizer of fake clubs and always elects himself president 5 but as he does a great deal of work for 1908, we will let him down gently. 184 J. LAFAYETTE Moss. "MoR'rl' Metuehen should be justly proud of J. Lafayette Moss, who never fails to demand the whys and wherefores of all assertions made by the powers that be. You've got to show him, and that's no sineeure. Not that "Mort" is thick-far be it froni us. 1-Ie is the author of a stirring novel entitled " The Missing Zipths or the Cheinith's Revenge." He knows about Adaln and lflve. NATHAN H. MULL, B A B How Mull eaine among us we don't know. Some say that there was an explosion in a coal mine and a miner was blown away. Maybe Nathan blew in that way. Howbeit, he improved his opportunities and bought an opera hat and a large Aseot tie. Mull for a long time hesitated about having his picture in here, but we wish to add that we have not the slightest doubt that he will be famous-as a niossbunker. :HARRY NASSOI1', C9 E, B A B Funny Nassoit, known as Giggle, was born April 1, 1906. Perhaps that is why he is such a huge joke. To date we have been unable to discover whether he is the favorite son of Cupid or Puck. One minute he is Funny, the next Nassoit. When he is Nassoit he is very inueh infatuated with a young lady on Riverside Drive. He visits her only twenty-five and a half times a day. His eyes fondly followed her as she flitted fantastic with the other fellows on the night of the .l,1'0lll. She is a little cuckoo, all right, but we wouldn't steal her from you, Funny. 185 5 Hi-:NNY C. 'l'AnKr:n Somewhere in Jersey is a little hamlet named l,ittle Silver, so called because the inhabitants are always dead broke. From this town came Henry Parker to the Institute, his excuse being that he wanted to make things in the shops that would be useful around home. He is as quiet as a clam, and he never get mad but once, and that was when Dr. Pond sat all over him for ruining a platinum spoon with mercury. llunmcr W. 1'1cN1Ne'roN, E N Horoscope ot' Uncle Dudley by Mme. McGinness: "You have ac- cumulated all the cons that you will ever see. You will soon take a trip southward, where a colored mammy will elasp you in her arms for joy at your return. After you have won a degree you will do nothing for a long while, after which you will become president of Tuskegee Institute. You will meet your atlinity before long and will settle down a Mr. I-Ienpeek. You will raise a large family of little lJudleys." HNNRY IC. Pn1ek1Ns, B A B l'erkins says he resides in Roseville, others say he lives in Westfield. Never mind, Turk, we understand, you needn't explain, in fact, we envy you. Turkey used to have rather nice burlap locks, but new they are growing thin. We don't think it is from hard study, but we do think it comes from -- UD Well, on the whole, he's a good-natured chap who plays baseball and swea1's at Penington, so we won't knock him much. 186 Cii.mI,ics l,lII41L1'S,ifl9 I' A To the left, my friend, is the hust ol' Charles Phelps, the student, poet, and seholar. He happened in lVeehawken before anybody knew it.. When his mother disc-overed him he was writing the life of Flippy the poet, with a rattle. His ma grave him a swat. on the peeper and put. him to hed. At the age ol' three he wrote 1' How to Tutorg or Squeez- ing Money from the Fallen." His only fault. is that he lakes the hread and butter from the hungry mouth ol' poor starving: lxollow-eyed Martin, Ain't it. a shame? RunoLF 1'or.i..x1c Polly is a 'Adown-easter.'l He was weaned while still quite young from the parental apron strings, and in a spirit of desperattion went. to Europe as a stowaway. Upon reaching the age of wisdom he gave up his roving proclivities, and tried to study engineering. He is fort- unate in having l'riteha1'd to keep him in the traces now, but we hate to think what would happen il' Priteh should withdraw his paternal care. 11AI.1'lI W. .l,,RITCllARlJi Triologue on Washington Street Gladys.-Yes, Ralphy dear took me to the Rutgers game. Lily.-Ah! He is so devoted to me, lJon't you adore hearinlf him talk? Maud.-I ean't hear him. hut his curly hair is just too dear. 1 f Gladys.-X es, and his eyes! I D Maud.-He is sueh a good hey toog look al, the way he has led 1'ollak and Lane out ol' the mire into the Y. lll. C. A. Lily.-When he 1-'raduates he is "'0lll0' to he a fireman on a loco- motive. .lust then Pritch eame in sight. He told each that she was the whole cheese, so now the girls don't speak as they pass. " ' 187 1-1 J C: B Cuannics RAABIE Dicky, as he is called, hails from an apothecary shop on "Ate Avenue" in New York. Nobody knows how he got into the Institute. He must have tipped the late Czar. Since the new exam. system was inaugurated he has dropped all his shaggiferous habits, and is now really working, although it comes hard. He will probably become assistant professor of English and Logic if there is a vacancy. PHILIP E. Rm'NoLDs, T B H 'fWhence is thy learning? Hath thy toil On books consumed the midnight oil?" Pop Reynolds was between two fires-he had to choose matrimony in Mosquitovillc or go to Stevens. He thought Stevens the lesser evil, therefore he became a Soph. He wasted the days of his youth in hunting prairie dogs. We suspect he will become a prof in the Eagan University. H. Fimousow RIC7I'IAItIJSON High-Speed Richardson was found a foundling in some garage in Brooklyn. I-Ie has a sort of an auto instinct, being able to tell the name of any car by its smell. As he comes from the City of Churches, he is of course, a model child. His worst foibles are a passion for languages, and oratory of an irritating variety. Many fine afternoons has he wasted in an endeavor to think in Spanish. He aspires to drive an elec- tric truck. I 188 1iALPI'I R1Ck1':N1me1eI, Jn. " R1c'1iY" "He mouths a sentence as curs mouth a bone." W'hen Ricky came into this little community of ours, he registered as from Paterson, but no one can vouch for this. Rick has recently sworn ofi' from all his former good habits. Nowadays he won't even smoke. U Ah, no," he says, with a knowing look, " you fellers donlt know what an injury this smoking is." But why all this swearing off? ls the boy in love? No, he is in Zraz7ni'ng. For what, lacrosse? No. Baseball? No. Football? No. What then? Frankly, we don't know. He has a fine build but he doesn't use it for the Old Mill. We wish we knew why. G1I.ni-Jiri' C. .RlDGNVAY, X KP. H.li.IIXil'IH " A fair exterior is a silent recommendation." Ridge had already carved his name on the front door when we blew in, but his quick eye perceived that we were the goods and Reisey secured another valuable asset. His remarks, which are by no means lengthy, a1'e often inclined to be sarcastic. D. xfVl'1NDl'lliL Ronn, G N E. Obituary " The frivolous work of polished idlencssf' Whereas, Our esteemed classmate is still with us in spirit as well as in the flesh, and Whereas, The aforesaid esteemed classmate is not passed away, but is only sleeping: Be it resolved, That we, his loving classmates, express our sincere appreciation of his many childish qualities. We admire him most because he was the only man to declare to the multitudes that he had been approached but would not sell his ballot. Further, be it resolved, That these resolutions be inscribed in THE LINK. The Coimnillcc. 189 HERBERT W. RoRER'rs, GJ E Clipping from the Klondike Klipper of Dawson City: " Many of the inhabitants doubtless remember little 'Bob' Roberts who left here so unexpectedly four years ago to go to Stevens Institute. It affords us pleasure to announce that hewill return at the end of another year to assume control of the Hoppytoad mine. He is still disengaged, so we advise all the fair Eskimo belles to slick up before his retu1'n. He is so gentle." ABRAHAM C. SAFUYER. "SA1'P11o" " He's devilish sly." It was last year, as the story goes. A stranger approached a member of the Class of 1908 and asked, " How can I find A. C. Safyer? I am not acquainted with him." The answer was prompt: " Stand on the front steps at ten. The first man who says 'Cot the makings ' is your man," STI'II'Ill'IN G. SCHUYLER "I am not in the roll of common men." The mysterious Mr. Schuyler to us is a riddleg very quiet and un- assuming and seen semi-occasionally. He may be the best little boy or the worst devil on this fair earth for all we know. We were about' to remark in our most sarcastic tone that he was good-looking, but then he says he was too busy to have his picture taken. Confidentially, We hear that l1e's afraid to keep a mirror in his room. 190 FOLK n Si-:LLMA N We feel kindly disposed toward Sellman since he has been of much assistance to us in publishing this book, so we let him down easy. He is a bootliek, and smokes foul-smelling pipes, but outside of these few things he's all right. :RUSIIMORE Suomi "A woman is only a woman, But a good cigar is a smoke." Dear Isabella : I had an awfully pleasant time last night. I met the cutest fellow you ever saw-tall and shapely and daintily dressed. He had on the dearest plaid waistcoat! He sat on the stairs and held my hand and told me I was the only girl he ever really loved. He told me all about Stevens and what a roughhouse crowd there there, and how they do not appreciate him. His name was Rushmore. 1 will tell you more about him next Saturday. Yours exquisitely, lil.-Xlllllli. AI11"ltI'lD E. SKINNER, X XII. "ALVIN," USKINNYU "I drink when I have occasion, and sometimes when I have no occasion." A dispenser of mirth, world famed for his after-dinner speeches. 'Tis true that of late years his ability has been undemonstrated, but accidents will happen. The story of the red, white and blue string wherein the white string was likened to "a long silvery stream of whis- tling pickles," will never be forgotten. Isn't it strange what a little beer will do? 191 I-IALovoN SKINNER, fb 2 K, QD N E Hal Skinner is so blamed quiet we hardly know he is here, but his next-door namesake makes up for all his silence. He alternately smokes had tobacco and swears off smoking. He comes from a place on the Hudson near Sing Sing called Yonkers. Up there the Skinners are in a large majority, already a bunch of them have followed him to Stevens and there are yet more to come. He is largely responsible for Stct's downfall, although you would not think it to look at him. RUssELL SPENCER Why Spencer left 'Carbondale is easily explained, but why he came to Stevens is the question. Some say because it is easier to smuggle out of New York than any other port. Now don't suppose for one in- stant Spencer fied from Carbondale, ah, no, he left there because he was given the mitten. He had intentions of going to Africa before he saw Stevens, but his brother persuaded him to stay, and so year after year he's been burying himself here hoping to get 1'lll1'1I1Zl,I1'S job. E. S. STEINBACH " Why then do you walk as if you swallowed a ramrod?" Steinbach got that queer form of locomotion cutting the grass on his CPD terrace. He doesn't realize that he is a queer nut, but that's not his fault. He does admit, however, that he works hard, and wouldn't shag if he could get his work done at home, but he has such a lot of social duties to perform in East Orange that "By Jove! " he ean't find time to get his lessons. 192 ARTHUR STEI N M l'1'1'Z What would the Hoboken dance halls do without hiin? This is the professor who by his rendering ol' dreamy waltzes aids the students in tripping the light fantastic toe with Gretchen and Lena. This eoinic valentine is best described by the lines: "Alas, friend, where art thou? Mine eyes have failed nie, For 1 can see thee nowhere." H ENRY A. STI-:'rI.i':R " He is like a farmer dressed in his best to dine with his laird." Dear Dr. H mnyzlweys, MJD.: ' I wish to write this testimonial reeoininending your speeilies to all suitering humanity. l had lived in Hoboken for a couple of years, during which time 1 was in turn altlicted with acute Antigerniania, Lapsus Martini, Caleulitis, Sticky Fever, and Saint Iinapp's Dance. 1 took your specifics, and got an attack of the "con," but by 111eans of your hot-air applications I have been entirely cured. Please accept niy thanks. QS1gnedj Hr. STl'ITLl'l1l. FLOYD S'i'1f:wA1c'1' "The leader of the orcliestra is always a nian who has played second fiddle." Stewart is the unappreciated great nian of our class. He has never had a show to produce the goods or the lll1lSl0, and so he is cast down and always inournful. Ay, why not give hini an opportunity and let us see what this wonder from .lersey City can do? 'Tis only a second liddle that he plays. lt is indeed a shanie that such a nian should be forced out ot' the engineering profession to become a musician. We will sulter an irreparable loss. Let us groan! 193 Oscfxn L. STUnGIs Oscar, more commonly known as Horsecar, was formerly a member of a minstrel troupe, and although he can't pass as a professional lie is, nevertheless, an end man as regards his work here at the 'Stute. The most notable feature about Sturge is his mouth. It is large and always wiggling. His laugh corresponds to the facial cavity and sounds like this: H-e-c-e-e-e-c-e-c-e-e-gh. CARL A. STURKEN, T B II The man who likes to debate ls what Sturk is noted for Since with Youmans as assistant They both poor Riesie floorcd. To waste good time in study Is a thing he can't afford, But in spite of this sad failing He's a member of the Board. GEORGE D. THAYER, X fb When you hear that voice approaching You well know what you'll see: The man who through his gift of gab A salesman sure will be. He talks to one and all of us As if he were a lord, But we don't mind him any more, He's a member of the Board. 194 lilnxvixnn T1e1oMAs. "ToM1ux' 'J "Sure, yure hump o' knowledge is a dintf' We have known him now for almost three years and we are still dubious as to whether his brogue is real or not. He has the Irish wit too -'fess up now, Tommy, aren't you some relation to St. Patrick? He does know a little chemistry and his spare moments are usually spent mixing up dangerous compounds. Right here we want to make a prophecy. Some day something sudden will happen and there won't be any need for a tombstone either. J.xM1cs S. Y. TYSON, GJ N E During one of his walks Tyson strolled into Hoboken, saw the 'Stute and decided to stay, since then the place has had to bear with him. He's all right when he's quiet, but he's always telling some darn big tales, and expects us to believe him, and tell him how clever he is. Now, J. S. Y., those stories are all right for upper Montclair and Caldwell, but when you arrive in God's country don't try to lay it on too thick, for if you do we will call you Bluff. You eouldn't make a three-ring splash if you fell into a thimble of water, so turn off the gas and cast aside that sophisticated grin. We are wise! 1"R14:D Ul'IIlT,ING, A T-A Bradstreet's Report No. 41144, March 17, 1907. N3.1l1O,llCl1lll1g. Rating, A-1, financial standing, fair to midclling-mostly middlingg general credit is a discredit, occupation, engaged in making bum in- struments of precision 5 associate in business Cthat is, monkey businessj, Williams, appearance, tall by thin, has a fatherly air and looks like a --? past record, has never been in jail. Occasionally attends Stevens Institute for the good of his health, this is one of the blaekest blots on his record. 195 'l'1iif:oDonE N. UTZ, fb E K, G N E " By sports like these are all their cares beguiled, The sports of children satisfy the child." Zips will come and zips will go, But Utzie will never reform, oh, no! Topsy-turvy and upside down, A jolly good life is the life of a clown. Teddy's best trick is to circulate beoksg Another, to hide them in all sorts of nooksg Another, to aim with a little pop-gun, And hit you a crack on the side of the bun. WM.'i'E1c B. VAN BJQURIQN, B A B, GJ N E, "VAN,' A Hoboken boy and the idol of all the lassies of his native city, for he is a basketball hero and a " lovely " dancer. Brought up in this town with ample chance to observe and study the Stevens "studes," he was soon lost in admiration: for their reckless, care-free life appealed to him. And so he became a student CD. The rest is tl1e story ofa misspent life. We leave it unsaid. SAMUEL XIANIJEIUZICEK When this delegate from the barnyard came among us he was im- mediately dubbed Scratch-perhaps because of his resemblance to a chicken C?j. Some seasons of the year Chicken resides in East Lemon, but at other times he comes in from an outlying district ol' Long Island where he spends his spare time helping his uncle design rat-traps. 196 A. LLOYD VAN SYCKLE, T B II Van claims Hackettstown for his abiding-place, but the natives say that since Van IJCCZLIHC acquainted with a pettieoat living in some watering-place on the Erie he hasn't paid his poll tax there. Van is the bald-headed old 1115111 of his class 5 tl1e man who will willingly become a benedict before tasting the joys of bachelorhood. He will marry a year after he's out, buy a place in Englewood, commute daily, raise garden t1'L1Cli, and cut the grass on Sunday. J. Cun1s'r1AN Voomi " Let me picture the future for you." "I see the train crawl up to the dilapidated station a11d behold alighting from the steps and wearily crawling up the l1ill the contented suburbanite, Vogel. Let us peep into his home a11d see tl1e happy father surrounded by his family. A child on each knee, one eagerly massaging his face with a lemon stick, tl1e other biting his name on l1is watch-ease, while wifcy sits by and protects the family heirlooms from tl1e goo-y hands of tl1e three more on the floor. O Christian, did you expect this when you dreamed of life as a -contented suburbanite? " EDWARD A. WARD W oozy Construction Co. Dear Sirs: I hereby apply for a job. I received my training at Stevens. I am Hetty Whitel1ead's obedient ward. I do not dri11k, smoke, chew, cuss or lib, I can read a micrometer or thermometer to the tenth decimal place, know enough 11ot to put my head 011 a board that is being busted, and understand all the ins and outs of business engineering. Respectfully, E. A. WARD. 197 E. H. VVATLINGTON, B A B. "WAT" "Years ma come and ears ma we - b J But I stay on forever." Outside of repeating freshman year and marking each mile post of his college career with a few five-dollar bills, Wat has done nothing startling since he entered here. To his way of thinking a student's life is tl1e ideal life for bumming, and besides he must have some excuse fer spending money. BIGELONV WATTs, X XII We wish it were otherwise, but Big comes from Morristown and we have to be truthful. Although his name is suggestive, Watts is not a relative of electricity-most decidedly not-nor has he any con- nection with the steam-engine, but he makes a great hit he1'e by his originality in reading blue-prints. In his early youth Big must have been associated with some of the coclcney English type, for his talk is saturated with such phrases as, "Your damn whistling," and "I say, old chap." But take this straight from those who know-Big is a white man clear to the skin. C. B. WHITE. "Sian Bien" White can recite Browning, Emerson or Hey Diddle-diddle fluently. His head is as well refajd as Riek's and that's going some! He out- Bostons the greatest Beaneater alive, although he came from Flatbush and denies it. They call him See Bee and though he's a plumber when it comes to housekeeping, his table manners are above 1'eproach, that is, if sueee-tash through a straw is allowable. Besides being a regular mill grind he has memorized tl1e L. I. R.R. time table. It is rumored that he has a family ticket! 198 RAYMOND C. W1e11Tnnn.m. HI'Il'lDDYH "A noble youth with toil prodigious, His fault he's almost too reli0'ious." C Before this prodigy finished teething he could think in Dutch and chew tobacco. He took to strong drink, played checkers by night, and preached to Ward by day on the evils of gambling 5 but the Salvation Army soon had him in their ranks--a convert. When he began to lead in prayer, his head underwent expansive development. He came to Stevens to take up the Knapp ethereal mental development system, and thinks it has worked, but an alienist has recommended him to go to Dr. Dippy's Asylum. IKICI-IARD A. W1-urine This, my friends, is Dick the Pinhead. He comes from 'way up- town Ncw York, but from his nasal twang we thought at first that he came from Maine. That voice! It sounds like some one advertising potatoes or apples. But he doesn't advertise potatoes, he only yaps about Dick Whiting. Once he tried to take photographs, but you ought to see the results. Last summer he worked in one of 1'rexy's offices-down in Coney, and he said it was very attractive down there, but goodness knows why. Luruicn C. WVILLIAMS, A T A "One-Hfth of him genius, and four-fifths sheer fudge." O East Orange, see what thou hast thrust upon us. Did we deserve this fate? What hath the Class of 1908 done to have this gal- lant CD specimen of a sportsman placed in our midst? Why, oh, why was not this apparition of man revealed to us before we started to collect class dues? 199 lNl1c1.v11.1.n E. WOLFM "Hail, foreign wonder." Wolfe would have been famous in South Elizabeth but ambitious CD cravings brought him to Stevens. Since then Wolfe has realized the largeness of this sphere and has cast aside these ambitious cravings and endeavored to become a lady-killer. Ah, many a broken heart has been caused by this elongated specimen whose deep discourse on re-enforced concrete has lcd the petticoats into realms where brain-storms develop. O noble Wolfe! Why did you leave your native dell only to become the hypothetical question-mark of Stevens? D. K. WRIGIIT Dan, Deacon, Pike or Dee Kay is late to everything except meals. Although he gives his address as "a little town out in Delaware," he really hails from the outskirts of Paterson. This ought to excuse every- thing except lateness. You would think he'd get away from it as soon as possible. He spends his spare time on his knees. He is just crazy, and if he runs his business as he runs canoe regattas he will become a multimillionaire. He can do anything or anybody, and do it well. ERNEST T. Wn1oH'r "It may be said that his wit shines at the expense of his own per- sonalityf' This chubby specimen of budding manhood comes to us from the " .loisey Meddersf' He scorns advice unless it is administered by papa in connection with a leather belt, out behind the barn. He tries to be very English, "doncherno," but can't succeed very well because he is a member of the Amalgamated Zines of Bogota. Since he has become a member of this congregation of soup guzzlers and boat-club politicians he has turned from the straight and narrow path. Up at the photog- rapherls he was asked, "Do you want a picture or a likeness?" He got a picture! 200 Gnonon L. YOUMANS, GJ N E. HFATU We regret that we cannot show you Fat's likeness, for it is a pretty thing. Neither he nor the plate could stand the ordeal of having his picture taken. He was ever a bashful youth, quiet and undelnonstra- tive in every respect. He always kept clear of the throng and the roughhouse, but strangely enough when things assumed their normal condition he always received the blame. At loss for a stronger word with which to describe his ability in debating, we call it marvellous. ,fm - +2 iw 2:5 'l 'Q , 201 The A-B-C of the Fac-ul-tee A is for Adam, who wins by a niile, Prize nuinher one for his fine "con" smile. B is for Billy-fm agrccalwlc clmp. If you ever throw chalk, youlll lind where you're at. C is for Charlie, that jolly old soul. You're sure not to flunli il' there's any loop-hole. D is for Denton-a practical scholar. By Jinunie D's plan, hc exempts the five dollar. He will "caccerlate" stufl' until you are dizzy, Tlien "The class is dismissed! Boot:-licks get busy!" Els for Electrical Wizard lar faint-d. For his turbulent actions he is not to he llltlllltfll, For excuses for lateness he has no use, Has Willie Westinghouse Edison Goose. F is for Furman of Peanuttian fame, Dc Runt you 1nay add-but what's in a name! He delves in obscurity and juggles with wit, While we, poor sinners, impatiently sit. G is for Guyer, to say nothing of Glue. What Sticky has done, poor Pop must undo. H is for Headin and Holiday too, But we had to draw Lotts, so 'twas Hocque that we drew. A reverend scholar with mind mature, Who sputtgered and gl'll1l1lJl0Cl N You must be shoorel H 202 M1 af 1 ' -. la 'er A ll 'li 1' J ' 5' w'f?22if1?Q qi I K - a ll Vi s' . 1 W ,gf lltpl 1 1 K I is for lrviiigg, tho lou fic-ud. LU,XXlll1HONVOl',S a man who is 1llllCll CStCO1DOCl, For o11co-unroqucstod-1o Section A, Ho gave a nic-0 littlo holiday. J stands for J. Bosco, tlio i11vi11c-iblc scliolarg If you got i11 his grasp, I but you will liollor. K is for Knapp, and K is for Kray. Hallelujah! Hallelujah! lcli douko ich 1'c1'stcl1! Thr-so two arc indeed a mrllzodical pairg lf you'd follow thc-ir uiotliods, you'd loso all your liair. L is for Louise Adolplio-just fancy! How l1o gatlivrs spoudulivs is the thing that wo oault soo. 1VI's for Macflord, that ILlll3llO1' rouowuodg NVQ pay for his books at so mucb por lb. And Cblvss usb i'll0l'C,S Molly wo almost forgotg Ho knows liow to letter and bother a lot. N is for Nap, who is up in tlio air, Or devising a system, or saying a prayer. O is for "Old Mill"-a touching old spotg The "weeding-out process" has helped it a lot. P is for Proxy, so brave a11d scdatog O11 business motliods, and gas docs be pratcg About dobits and credits lic 1ll21li0S a big fuss, Yot wo'ro debit to liim, a11d l1c's a credit to us. So talio a doop draught ol' tbc Hoboken brow: A toast to tho g0ll0l'2Ll so trivd a11d so true! 203 xisst W 'Q s X fl M 21. f , 11 . 'Tiff E' ,y f I 'xi Nl v 1 ' f X V I ef, ' Ilhl . J if i-ya. 1 l ,M lil f -fl ff l ff , rx lllll i, lllwl ll " ' lm I - il' 'l 'll ll xl ' F, 5 , 'p 'ml llxl it -I' ills l 'S' lil' ml lfilllsll lmfl , flow n J' 'il Vi Q is for Quietman, the chemieal Doc, Of practical jokes he has quite a stock. He picked up a crucible piping hot, And without much ado, he let it drop, He understood that the thing was cold, But 'twas coal-at least so the story is told. R, is for Rain-in-the-face of Pond-erous powers Of patience devoid--who with glances devours- Yet who loves not this man after college hours? S is for Sixpines, and Sammy too, Honkl Honk! and Sammy is in full Viewg While Sixpines is urging the Preps to root For his friends, the boys in the Institute. T is for smiling, somnambulant Tryer, The man who has the greatest desire, To teach us by science to coal a fire. U is for Under-ling of Pryor so fair, Shoddy's O. K. if you treat him square. V is for Vice-Czar of the Institute Phil. W's for Wall, once of the "Milk" While X, Y, and Z are considered as nil. FLIPPY. And still they gazed, And still the wonder grew How one small crib Could carry all he knew. Ensrm. 204 The Great Jewel Mystery, or The Stolen Button I a 5 T was the cold gray dawn of the morning after. The weary policeman, leaning against 1 Q the lamp-post, becoming aware of a slight buzzing in his ears, drowsily opened his Els eyes, to find himself confronted by a newsboy shouting "Extra!" and holding in front of him a newspaper, on which was printed in large letters: 1 ' ' ' ' GREAT SCANDAI. AT THE INSTITUTE. FEARFUL FATE or PHIL THE l+'A'1'-Hmn. The policeman, now thoroughly aroused, hailed a passing cab, and was driven to the Institute. Wild uproar greeted him as he entered the main hall. The entire faculty seemed to be engaged in a general fight, each one shouting "Order!" at the top of his voice, and punching the man next to him. The appearance of the policeman in their midst soon served to restore quiet, and the cause of the trouble was discovered. It appeared that Phil had fallen asleep in his ofiice, as was his habit, and on waking found one of his beloved brass buttons missing. Sticky, who happened to be near Phil when he woke up, was at once set upon by Phil and accused of the theft. In spite of Sticky's denials, Phil insisted on search- ing his pockets. A lively scrap took place, and the faculty, hearing the noise, broke up the meeting they were holding and charged on the men in a body, with thc result that a small riot took place. Order being finally restored, the faculty at once agreed to change their interrupted meeting into a trial by jury and try the prisoner at once. By a unanimous vote, Prexy, the gas man, was chosen as judge. Phil now set out to get a lawyer to plead his case, and decided to try Riesie. Riesie, after the struggle in the hall, had retired into his Sanctum, and Phil, fearing to enter, sent Smith in with the request that Riesie act as his attorney. Riesie, after listening to Smith's statement of the case, smiled his blandest smile, and in his soothing tones asked if there was any money in it? This rather pointed question caused Smith to hesitate before answering 5 and Riesie, seeing his hesitation, said he was sorry but he had no spare time, and turning round in his easy chair set his feet on the window sill and resumed his reading of " How to Make Money." Phil's next try was more successful, for Al Ganz readily accepted Phil's proposition, and seemed so pleased over the prospect that he could hardly keep still. The next step was to get a jury. Sammy Lott was the first one chosen, but he was objected to on account of his mustache, which was a little longer on one side than the other. The next candidate was Georgie Crisson, but he was also rejected on the ground that he was too young to appreciate the obligations of an oath. After much disputing a jury of twelve was selected. Of this jury, Peanuts was chosen foreman, because he was the tallest one present. In the box with him were Molly Graydon, Hocque the Dutchman, Louis Martin, M.E.M.A., Charlie Gunther, Doc Sevenoak, Pop Geyer, J. Bucket Webb, Billy B., Lawnmower the chemist, Annie Moore, and .Jimmy D. Shoudy and Halliday were chosen as door-keepers, while Pryor was despatched to take Phil's place as chief of the window washers during Phil's absence in court. 205 The judge new called the court to order and said the case would begin. The first witness called on was Herr Crazy. He nimbly mounted the witness stand, and dragging his beard up after him, care- fully brushed the dust out of it, folded it up and put it in his pocket. Al Ganz now rose to examine the witness. "Herr Crazy," he said, "do you know the prisoner?" , it Herr Crazy, however, had, in his hurry, forgotten to bring along his famous book on " How to Speak," and so was able to do no more than stare at his interrogator. Al Ganz, seeing Herr Crazy's silence, turned a few hand-springs, and said: "What's the matter, Herr Crazy, are your lips scaled?" This question seemed to inspire Crazy for, taking a piece of paper, he wrote, " Mit Gummi zu- zammen, " and handed it to Ganz. "Take him away," said Ganz, "he's no good." Hereupon Herr Crazy went down on his knees and held out his hands imploringly to Al, and then seizing another piece of paper, wrote on it, " Die arme Frau " 5 but this senseless statement was taken as an insult to the court and, at the judge's order, Herr Crazy was dragged from the witness stand and chueked out the door by the door-keepers. The next witness called was Knapp. He came stumping down the aisle and climbed clumsily to the witness stand. On being asked if he would take an oath, he said "no," and at once began to point at the corners of the room, shake his head, stamp his feet, wave his arms, and show other unmistakable signs of insanity. The alarm aroused in the court-room by his actions caused the judge to order him to Snake Hill for an indefinite period, where he could be placed under the care of Doc Stillman. The next witness was Pond, but he was excused on account of his inability to control his feelings, for he made a poor showing on the witness stand with the tears gushing down his face. After hearing the silent testimony of these witnesses, the judge rose and called on the jury to express their opinion as to the prisoner's guilt. " What is your opinion, Mr. Peanuts?" he asked the foreman. ' "Guilty!" shouted Peanuts. Sticky in a rage arose and hurled a missile at Peanuts, much to the terror of the jury. "Your Honor," shouted Peanuts, turning to the judge, "I wish to call attention to this piece of impudencef' "Assistance," cried Al Ganz, assuming a pose of "Flying Mercury." "Tinfoil," cried Lawnmower, transfixing the missile with his chemical glance. "Gentlemen," said Billy B, "I took you for men, and you act like children." "Gentlemen," said the judge, " this is not business engineering." Under this "rain" of words the jury wilted and became quiet again. "Order being restored," said the former layer of gas pipes, "we will proceed with the case. Mr. M. E. M. A., what is your opinion?" "Guilty," answered liouis. 206 " Mr. Hock-why, where is he?" said Proxy. All eyes were turned to the Dutchman's empty chair, but Louis, by a simple artifice, discovered him hiding under it. " Bring him out of there !" ordered the court. " Your Honor," answered Hock, "I vill not come. Dey are trowing tings." " What is your opinion, Mr. Heck?" "I am not sure," said Hock, "I tink I know noddings at all." Charlie Gunther, being engaged in finding the curve of his mouth, the judge turned to the other members of the jury and asked their opinions. All replied "Guilty!" and the prospects were indeed clark for the accused. " Alas, poor Sticky," sighed Pop Geyer, looking for his glasses, "I knew him well." The jury now retired to a side room, but returned in a few moments. " Mr. Foreman," said the judge, " what is your verdict?" Peanuts, leaving his place in the box, trotted up to the judge, and raising himself on tip-toe, whispered in his ear. " You don't say so," said the judge, and, turning to the court-room, he announced: "Pop Geyer has convinced the jury that a brass button would not stick to ' glue,' therefore the prisoner is 'not guilty! " This announcement was received with a wail from Phil. "But your Honor! your Honor!" screamed Al Ganz, jumping up and down, "hear me! hear me! How is my client to get a new button?" " Why," said the judge, "we will have the registrar charge each member of the class of 1911 with a new button, and give Phil only one." Hearing this most just decision, the court at once adjourned amid loud applause and cheers of " The Gas Trust forever!" lil S S. 207 H f f,v,l,1-A4 ' A '22 I fiA1uuMEf ff? - . .:1 ,, ,' I" , , Wi u The Years ago, as I remember, Some time in the chill November, When the last faint, dying ember Of the summer smouldered low, Then it was that I first met her, And with many a tender fetter Bound her to me, swore I'd let her Never from my keeping go. During courtship's blissful season, When blind love takes place of reason, When the slightest doubt is treason, I was then a happy man. Meeting her each eve at seven, ' Lingering 'til long past eleven, I approached as near to heaven As a mortal ever can. Bachelor Time was fast upon me gaining, And I saw the fact remaining- I was slow in the obtaining Of the necessary "Yes." I was not to blame, however, For each time I made endeavor, By some strange misfortune, never Could I with my scheme progress. If we rode out in a carriage, And I wished to speak of marriage, Fortune would my plans disparage By a break of wheel or shaft. Or, if out upon the water In the moonlight I had brought her Ere I had a chance to court her, Found we had a leaky craft. By and by she met another, And is now a wife and mother, My chagrin I had to smother, Though I thought she used me ill: But I often sit and wonder How it was, and why in thunder Fate put two fond hearts asunder, And has left me single still? E. C. WALGOT. 209 ALL BLTS UALLLIJ Ull PULIEL STUP FIGHT Charlie Glllltll61' and Louie Martin Go Nine Fierce Rounds ofFigl1ti11g'. One of the fiercest fights of the season was pulled off last night i11 the hltllllttlllflt-iC1ll Gardens in Hoboken. t'hzu'- lie Gunther and Louie Martin brought out some fast fighting. Before the fight "Diffc1'e11tial" f'll!ll'llC made the fol- lowing statement to a reporter of 'tThe Boscowitch Conn: "'Intc-grating' Lo11ic is very clever with the Calculus, but just keep your lamp on your Uncle Charlie. Ile will puncture Louie's asymptote before the tenth round." The interference ol' the police prevented the consummation of this blood-eurdling threat. Below is a complete report of the battle by our special reporter: 8.42-Louie appeared witl1 his trainers. He wore that close-fitting black tie that has seen him through so many mills. 8.43-Charlie appeared in his corner. His huge and massive chest heaved up and down with each breath like the bosom of thc 1nigl1ty sea. His tremendous biceps were a delight to thc eye. The house was in an uproar. 8.45-Referee Kroeh explained tl1e rules to the fighters. The ITICII walked to the centre of tl1e ring and shook hands. 8.50-The gong sounded and they were at it. Tl1e1'e were no preliminaries. Louie led off with Maela.urcn's Formula, but Charlie blocked cleverly with Napier's Rules. The crowd went wild. Just as the gong sounded Charlie landed heavily on Louie's centre of gravity. Honors were even. Second Round.-By a simple little artifice Louie drew out Charlie's guard and sent home a stinging blow to his right-hand orb. Charlie buried his off mitten deeply in Louie's hair. Third Round.-"Differential" started off with a rush and forced Louie to the ropes, when the contestants be- ezune mixed up i11 Referee liroeh's beard. It was some little time before they came into view again. Tl1e radius of gyration of both men was visibly affected and eaeh man was ready for the gong. Fourth Round.-The men clinched immediately and Referee Kroeh warned Louie to make a clean break. A stiff right-to-jaw helped Charlie to see "Shooting Points" much more clearly than usual, and he went down on one k11ec. The H1011 were doing a lot of in-fighting. This was Louieis round. Fifth Round.--Gunther broke down Martin's defence repeatedly. Charlie landed a "Lemon Skate" on Louie's Concybodium. This se11t Adolphus down for a count of six, but he came back strong. His face looked like a sick cusp on Saturday night. This round was easily Charlie's. Sixth Round.-The fighting became furious. Louie now landed a lflernouilli between Cll1ll'liC,S limits. Charlie's port integrator parted amidship and Billy B. CIIIILC running out of his corner with a new one. lioth 111en were groggy at tl1e end of this rou11d. Seventh Round.-Louie came up looking much refreslied and started to force the tightng. But Webb had been eoacl1i11g Charlie llllil the Wizzard was fioored with a Lcibnitz on his Tobosco. Louie came back strong tlllfl. had the lanky man within the limits Hg and O," WllCIl the gong sounded. Honors were even. Eighth Round.-Just as the fighters were starting, an inarticulate goo was heard a11d "Second Differential" was S0011 i11 the audience waving his hands frantically. This distracted Charlie, and Louie forced his centre of gravity outside the points of support with a blow above Charlie's Napierian base. This brought on a fit of Agnesia and Charlie ve1'y nearly took the count. His eccentricity was also greatly altered. After the fight Charlie explained that if tl1c goo of the "Second Differential" were integrated it would read something like this, "Eat him upl Pop!" Ninth Round.-Early in this round Charlie began to snbgt,itnt,e for ig" and none but Billy B and Louie could follow him. Charlie attempted to reach Louie's asymptote but failed. He then tried to hand a Bernouilli, but Louie cleverly blocked him with a Logarithmic Func- tion. 210 9.41--Before the round was half over the police inter- fered. Two plain-clothes men, Detectives Riesenbergcr of the "Five-dollar Squad" and Hoch of the "Dutch Squad," now stepped into the ring and placed both fighters under arrest. As a token of appreciation for much help rendered reading proofs, Sticky offered some of his manuscripts on physics The Rime of I Sing a song of Sixpines, a pocket full of dough, Four-and-twenty learned profs all standing in a row g When the Stutc is opened, the dough begins to clink, Con, con and con again, until your heart would sink. II Adam's the chief usurper of all this lovely dough, But the main conspirators you will shortly know, These are little Louie, and Alternating Al, And the wicked Sticky, little Louie's pal. Hockovitch is greedy, and Ditch can hand 'em out, But Webosky--yes Bosco-should be knouted with a knout. y as 310,000 security for the appearance of Louie. The court rejected the security. 1908 offered the "Carnegie Laboratory" as bond for the appearance of Charlie, who was promptly released. The case will be tried before Judge Humphreys next Monday. K. W. L. the Repeater Peanuts isn't half so bad as Nappe who's in the air, And Charlie didn't do a thing but give us all a scare. Pryor tried to threaten with his troublous brows, While Denton kindly handed out all the whys and hows. III When the dough was all usurped, the profs began to sing, "Isn't this a lovely pile to set before our king?" Rex Prexy took the pretty pile to debit it o Cash , While the poor Repeater began his teeth to ' gnash. FLIPPY. 211 K 'X ,f . ft:-L V . V 1 s., 'AW "lL3'vxr "A WONDERFUL RIDE IN THE CITY OF BE Money earned is money spent, When bump of wisdom is a dent. --Spakeshear. ER " A Wonderful Ride in the City of Beer K I Now listen my fellows, and you shall hear Of a wonderful ride in the City of Beer. How Louis at the steering gear Controlled the car-devoid of fear- While Charlie, in the forward seat, Praised Louie's every graceful feat. Professor Furman, poor old chap!- For lack of space on Prexy's lap. Con-em-berger on the end, In case of hold-up to defend. Kroehzy sitting in the middle, The expression on his face a riddle. Thus the sextette sped afar, In Sammy Sneezes touring car. Il Louis let her have full speed, As a goslin in its greed Stooped to eat a pumpkin seed. Alas! an ante-mortem feedl Now they struck a thank-you-ma'amg Prexy uttered a gentle "damn!" The oil began to splash and spatter, The flames began to spread and scatter, While Peanuts said: "I fear the matter Is with that blasted carburetterf' Prexy angrily cried "Drab her! But, book in hand, took down the data, While Peanuts, much against his will, Sought to find what caused the spill. H TH Peanuts, now upon his back, Replaced a pinion and a rack 5 At any moment now he feared Some oil would trickle on his beard. A member of the game-law squad Now they spied within a rod, Whom Louis gave a Winsome wad! He swooned upon the roadside sod! Five hundred dollars! all in twos, The forfeit for the murdered goose. Peanuts, quit in dire despair, While Martin scrambled under there. Riesy calmly lit a stogy, Then called Peanuts an old fogy. IV Louis soon found the cause of the trouble, In the gentle ooze of a differential bubble, A parabolic-hyperboloidal wheel A Soon Charlie discovered by the feel. A shooting point, and a family of curves Certainly told on Charlie's nerves. The gearing was fixed, the ride was resumedg Ten pages of notes had Prexy consumed. The sheriff is still lying limp on the ground, The goose is reclining in death at the pound. They sped with full steam to Meyer's Hotel, And what they did there I don't like to tell. Ten bottles of Mumm they put on the bum 5 By the size of the bill, they were going it some. They ate and they drank, till they all had th fill, When Louis Martin settled the bill- Like h--l. eir Extracts from the Account of the Trial and Cremation of Calculus as published in the Hoboken Bazoo. Proclamation KNOW YE! KNOW YE! KNOW YE! Calculus the Hell-hound of Leibnitz, Newton Boscowitch, and the arch-demon of Bernouilli has at last been captured by the valiant sons of r9o8! Sliding down from infinity on an asymptote, greased by the witch of Agnesi with a "Lemon Skate," he slid into our midst, heralded by his brother demons Differential Charlie and Billy Limits. With mighty slaughter he began his ravages and many brave sons fell before his wrath. Twice in open combat 1908 met the foul fiend's charges 43553 and twice they were repelled with fearful losses. The third time the treacherous and devilish enemy was met with trickery and cunning and put to rout, for 1908 went into the battle with the best of weapons, magic words 4352 per hourj and figures, signs and symbols, written in the most compact forms, the stronger giving gallant assistance to the weaker. Round and round the cardioid he fled, and wounded by a shooting point he tripped over one of Charlie's triangles, fell into a logarithmic spiral and en- tangled by one of Billy B.'s beautiful applications he was finally coerced into sub- mission. Bound with a Concybodium of Thomaso and Tobosco, and gagged with "Pfaff" he awaits trial on Monday, june Irth in the year of our Lord 1906, charged with murder, robbery, blackmail, assisting Shylock Louis in his disgraceful pursuit of ducats, assisting the "weeding-out" process and the manufacture of "Repeaters" If found guilty, he will be HANGED by the neck until he is dead, drawn, quartered and BURNED at the stake. , THE COMMITTEE. , 1 . N accordance with the terms of the above proclamation, the trial of Calculus commenced l with the testimony of Dr. Fence. ,jg 5 Q. Your name? A. Dr. Fence. Q. How old? A. I'm so old that I've lost track of the summers and winters I ' 5 A ' have passed. ' Q. Occupation? A. Professor of English and Logic and Elocution at S. I. T., Hoboken, N. J., and the wise guy of the world, because I know everything. Q. Since you know everything, Dr. Fence, tell us what you know about Calculus? A. I know he killed a bunch of 1908 men. He passed around several lemons stuffed with differentials and integrals, and all who partook of the fruit succumbed, for these substances are deadly poisons. Cross-examination of Dr. Fence. Q. Have you never dealt with poisons yourself? A. No. 214 Q. Nor with deadly weapons? A. Yes, I have monkeyed a little with the canons of logic, but they are harmless compared to integrals. Q. Do you swear to this? A. I never swear, but I think Professor Nappe will accommodate you. Witness excused. The next witness for the prosecution was Sticky Le Page. Q. Who are you, and how old? A. I am Sticky Le Page, and am 13 years old. Q. Occupation? A. Pop Geyer's errand boy, and general clean-up in the Physics Lab. Q. Do you agree with Dr. Fence's testimony ? A. Sure I do. Cross-examination. Q. Tell us something of your past life. A. I entered Stevens at the tender age of 3, and was the best bootlick that ever attended there. At the age of 6 months I could say mamma and papa, so I think this proves my reputation as a Prof., although I'm only an instructor now. Q. Do you believe in conditioning students? A. Yes, indeed. It gives me great pleasure. Q. What is a con. and tell us something about it? A. A con. is a failure in an exam. If a student fails once, he has another whack at it, and if he then fails, he must pay HB5 for each reexamination. I love to hand out these 355 cons., because I like to sec Greasy collect. It gives him such great joy. When he holds out his feelers for the kush he wears the Teddy smile and looks deelighted. Q. How many men of a class of 90 would you condition-give me a fair average? A. Oh, about 107. Witness excused. I It was evident from this cross-examination that the defence was trying to place the guilt for the slaughter of the men of 1908 upon Profs. in other departments. The prosecution now called Blue Beard Hocque. Q. Name? A. Blue Beard Hocqi e. Q. Are you a married man? A. If you read the Journal or the World last summer you would think 1 was very much married. Q. What did you see Calculus do one day? A. I saw him, hand in hand with the Witch of Agnesi, one day conspiring with Billy B and Differential Charlie as to how best to stump the men of 1908. Q. What else did they do? A. They were examining the non-equicrescent variables of the locus of a whole family of curves, and finally they began to tease a catenary till it whined for mercy. Q. What else did you see? A. Nothing, I got scared at the sight of an asymptote and 23 for me. Cross-examination. Q. Do you love 1908? A. Dearly, very dearly. Q. Why? A. Because they touched my heart on the day before Christmas by wishing me a. Merry Weihnachtsfeiertage, and soaking me with my national meal-frankfurters and sauerkraut. Q. Did any of the frankfurters hit you? A. Yes, one swattcd me in the peeper. Q. What did you do with the frankfurters and sauerkraut? A. I gathered them up and had them for Christmas dinner. 215 Q. Then you love 1908 because they gave you a Christmas dinner? A. Yes, and also for a box of stogies they handed me. Q. Do you con. the men much? A. I tell them they must be shoore to know their Dutch, but I con. them nevertheless-just to get square for the soak in the eye. Here ended the taking of testimony. Counsel for the prosecution now' made his plea to the jury to hand in a verdict of guilty, pointing out in a masterly way how Calculus had killed many of the most promising men of 1908, how he robbed some in order to add more to Greasy's already overflowing coffers, how he forced some to shag, and, above all, how Shylock had profited, demanding his ducats for a few minutes of enlightenment in the ways of Calculus. Then he pointed out how Calculus stood hand in glove with Prexy in the manufacture of repeaters. The lawyer for Calculus now made his plea. He tried to point out that Sticky and Hocque were the real slaughtcrers of the men of 1908. Then in a tone of deep pathos he made a plea for Charlie, who would lose his job if Calculus were convicted. The judge and jury wept showers of tears when he pointed out how the little Second Differential of Charlie would sing with its plaintive little voice " Everybody works but Father." But even this failed to accomplish the desired end, for after several hours de- liberation the jury handed in a verdict of guilty. The court asked Calculus if he had anything to say, and he responded in a deep bass voice: " My ghost will return unto Sticky, Blue Beard, and Shylock after I am gone, and drive them to drink." The court pronounced sentence, and the prisoner was hanged by the neck. Dr. Peruna pronounced him dead five minutes later. The rest is duly recorded in history. In conclusion-enemies of 1908 take warning-beware the fate of Calculus. Sticky, Louis, Blue Beard-Beware! IC. K. , 9 -P s. R. TRILPIECE 216 A Memory of Sophomore Days BY SEE BEE CWith Apologies to Hoodj I I remember, I remember Those old days at Stevens Tech, And the memory of each rough-house Seems to linger with me yet. Those pleasant hours spent with Knapp How glad we were to say Farewell to those sweet memories When came the parting day. II I remember, I remember How we used to slave for Pond. How the height of our ambition Was to keep from getting Conldg And when we got up to recite Held glare at us and frown, And as we stood there stammeringr He'd yell at us, "Slit dofwnll' V 111 I remember, I remember When we fought with Calculus It was " Differential" Charlie Always come to captain us. And when we had a rough-house, If we could make him smile We knew he wouldn't fire us But let us stay a while. IV Yes, Sticky, I remember, How you tried to make us go, But we simply couldn't do it Because we loved you so 3 But please don't mention Physics It's such an awful bore! Here's how I always passed exam 1'd had the stuff before. I I remember, I remember The man we couldnlt bluff, And I've often wondered how in time We passed his rotten stuff. But how'd we pass the other things? Just ask and we would say, "Because of Louie Martin, Junior. M.E., also M.A." 217 ll. B. W. S Who are these Distinguished Professors? N the drziwinff below nine professors of at well-known American college are represented. N Can you guess who they are? Send answers to the editors of the Quiz. For best H ' N ' . . . ,J solutions we will give: V' b . for Vacuus Purs Business Debility tc 3- First prize: One bottle of Dr. Humphreys's soothing-syrup-with essays on usi ' ' ' 1 rr e u rr ' ' ' 1: e , . S ' , ness engineering sure cure , QQ, Second prize: Essays on Physics by Professor Glue. f x l Y I' Third prize: One library of I rofessor ac s , , matics with Noah." 9' M ' voluminous prolific and delightful travels in Kine 7 'T'l1R:S , D-' V W ' ' I r 1 f. LLM. - V .,. .frqg ,m,,f,s, ,I '- ,, .f u,xHz...2202 lj V . V- - W, V", "Q: , , .ii f,V, , 220,21 AZ 1' J il H rr! 7' "ii '34 .'1 f I Q ---- 1,433 - f ,F ,V ,, VNV: :7V'3f. , X f . .iii - .' 1.35, , - ,. . -,z 1 rf, ,- .Q jr, V .5 Vgkivfi-'lv S5 ff - 1 l' Wi f 5' A 7 V' V '- i V 1 . '.'4V, -l i' .f ' ' , WW ' 9' " K.. 4' l ll .. Vi is V i , 5 ,. L r lil sr We V ,- , :ss-fi' .. l ' ,-V-'39, .' " ' F i 4- 1' X l 1 5 ,i A A . ,. 'V fi' w A- L' -5 ,, ' p ,. R I F ,V 5 I-f"'Ji',,,,i i l" K f . , M if qs. ' ' W"'+1-,- 1 ' az' ,, ' ' 7 ' , wwf 'fff' V V - ' Nei-li' ' " -,,, , -- ,,,, .,,,, ,,.. .Mn ,,. .mm .. 4 l V ' ,Q X V ,Q , V , 7 ' ' ' ' 1 N V -'llf-' . 1 ' " w 1 ' I ' ".. ., Q 'F ,, W 'I il .ff 'V' , , 1' i H f , V ,,,, GH- ll ' nw , 'ij' A, - f ' f' eVt5,n.V.f' ' af , Afllub?-' .. YS.. u v,pv5.f""'m, , l Q. QSM' 'L.1qi-xy' U fzzxgmnl , ' I A W 1 Q, l 1 .rl A ,- ,, Y, ,fit X ...ww '. ij. i it - -1 ..,-,if ffgpif' iv llf, V , ' . ' ' zip: - ,..-.-s-- " ,X , 'll' I pg, ' 1 x y .' , f qw, . , 1 . als' gg -A-""f,ML-x ' i fgx K 55' !', f l 5.' 9 ' .1.,. ,.1.V A, lY.'Z"' , t . mal, V ,V N fl, . l,f4 E3 I '55 gsm g,W,g,Vi,,,i VWz?5uw:: .V V35 V' f xl- ., . ,- 'QW f J i R X.: .h ,--- I V V fv-1 A' 1 4 1,1 f- V., ,, 4 C 4 i -' - l 1 ,M , , Mr. Dooley takes a Look, at Stevens With apology to Mr. Dunne f -lm OOLEY," said Mr. Hinnessey, " Oi see be the evening paper that the meechanieal enjineer ' I L ' expurt, over at the power plant, has found the cause of the biler explosion to be a sidi- " gg? L ment in the bottom av the biler. What is a meechanical enjineer, Dooley?" 4 f "A meechanical enjincer, Hinnessey," said Mr. Dooley, looking up from the latest 3 'Y . 1 reports of the Thaw case, "is one of thim fellers what ye is wont to see i11 a power plant fussin' around the enjines. They takes a carrud off the machine and inesmerizes it and thin tells the boss that he nades more modern applyances-and incidintally collicts a fat fee. 'Ye're wonderin' what is a earrud. Will, a carrud is a pace av paper wid an outline drawin' av a shoe on it. How they gits thim off the enjine is a long and tedjious process, an, Oi haven't the time to make a full ixplination to ye. "An' thot reminds me, Hinnesesy, av one time in me travels to parruts unknown, Oi landed in the town of Hoboken. As Oi was windin' me way along the busy thorofares av Hoboken, Oi came acrost a buildin' luckin' somewhat loike a prison, but bein' natchurally curious an' of an inquirin' disposition, Oi vintured inside the dure. To me amazement Oi found the place to be an idicational institution where they turns out meeehanical enjineers. liinally Oi found a Dootchman be the name of Hans Cshure they're all Dootch in Hobokenj to show me around the eollidge. "Furst me frind Hans tuk me up to the top av the buildin' where Oi seen numerous tables wid min bendin' over thim drawin' fur dear loife. The rooms was hot and close as Pat O'Malley's kitchen but the young gents was wurrkin' all right. There was a couple oi' 111l11 showin' the stoodents about the wurrk, but they didn't seem to be av mooch account. "Nixt I wint wid me gide to a floor below where Oi seen a tall thin man wid glasses showin' a boonch av young fellers a lot av stool' about a soobject they calt calculus. Shure the stoof was Greek to me and seemed to be the same to the others excipt the guy wid the glasses that was doin' stunts on the wall wid a pace of chalk. "From here we wint wan iloor below and seen a nice lookin' feller wid a moostach wavin' his arms loike mad and pacin' up and down befoor a boonch av stoodents. He was proclaimin' to the top av his vice that the drop was misurred in volts. Oi asked me gide when wud the professor be trowing things, an' was he mad? But me gide shuk his head and answered, 'No, that's his way.' "'Now,' says me gide, 'l'l1 show you another curio? So we wint thru the buildin' to the place ' tl s I ooie himself wid a pompcrdoor and an artistic necktie showin' they calls l'iooie's room, an A iere wa. J free bodies on the wall. We wint into the gent's oH ice an' all over the place was inscriptions from Elbert Hubbard. An' one av thiin said, 'Art is a matter av haircut and neckties-you furnish the haircut and we'll furnish the neektie at 5531.50 per.' Oi thot that was pretty good, considerinf Thin we wint back into the room and found the stoodents doin' problems on a stick. I thot to mesilf that shure they was impoortin' Chinese methods. 219 "An' Hinnessey, we thin wint to the library where I seen one of the only two females in the whole plant. Hans told me they got a new librayrakm each wake for the fellers married thim as fast as impoorted. But Oi think Hans was jollyin' me. " Oi told me frind Hans thot I must go back to me home and so eouldn't stay longer. As Oi was goin' out the dure, however, I seen a room to me lift. Oi asked what was in there. 'Prexyj says Hans. 'Prexyl' says Oi, 'what's that, a Jack-in-the-box?' 'No,' says he, 'the President? 'Av what?' Oi says. 'Av this place' says he. Joost then-the door opened and out popped Prexy lukin' this way an' that. Whin I seen him I skipped fur fair. "But meechanical enjineerin', Hinnessey is a grand and looerative business, indade ut is." SEE BEE. The Dream Hour I Oft in the long winter evenings When the logs burn low on the grate And the flickering light reminds me That the hour is growing late, II I carefully fold up my papers, And, sinking deep down in my chair, I light my treasured old corncob And shake off the burden of eare. A Prof by the name of Gazuzu Has a nice little way to amuse you, He closes his face, As if to say grace, And then sees in space Most ridiculous things to confuse you. FLIPPY. III As I watch the smoke curling upward And the sparks as they rise and fall, It is then I begin to believe That life's not so bad after all. IV That the future grows rich with its promise And the world seems mellow and ripe, As we sit there and dream together I and my old corncob pipe. SEE BEE. JUNIOR fdoubtful of the solution to his prob- lemj: Professor, am I all right now? PEANUTS fconsidering for a momentl: Well, you have a ease of internal paraboloids. VOICE-Gee, that must hurt! Engineering in Central America J Q N the year 1896 I went to Spanish Honduras in the employ of' the Honduras .Railroad X , ' q i as a civil enginee1'. l am of the States, but being of an adventurous nature and having A ' a firm belief that the engineer must go to his job and not wait for it to come to him, I KJ X determined to follow the trail of gold unto the corners of the earth. f v. . . . . . - gb f Upon my arrival at the port of Cortez, I was instructed to make a preliminary . survey of' the country from Cortez on the Atlantic to Amapala on the Pacific. I found my outfit at Cortez. This consisted of two Studebaker wagons, sixteen head of American mules, and two saddle-horses. Upon inquiry, I learned that the path across the country was nothing more than a mule trail. A wheeled vehicle had never been more than a few miles out and it was considered impossible to take a wagon across. My employers wanted to impress the natives and insisted that'I take the wagons at least to Tegucigalpa, the capital, about one hundred and forty miles in the interior. They had applied for a concession to build a railroad across the country and, by-making as big a demonstration as possible, hoped to impress the Hondurans and thus secure a valuable concession. After two months of arduous labor, ili arrived at Tegucigalpa and made a triumphant entry, escorted apparently by all the naked kids and dogs of the republic. Congress was in session. I was instructed by my people to await action on the concession, which was finally granted. Two days later a uniformed messenger appeared at my hotel with a notice that Senor Don el Presidente Policarpo Bonilla desired the honor of my presence at the palace. I immediately went to see what the President wanted and found him greatly excited. .President fllonilla was a large, fine-looking Spanish Indian, who had been partly educated in the States. He was a man of' considerable strength who had risen from the lower walks of life to the Presi- dency by force of arms and military genius. He informed me that a revolution of considerable magnitude had broken out in the department ol' San Padre-Sula. He appeared to be much worried and said that a man named Soto, who had been driven from the republic, had organized an army, had enlisted a number of Americans, and was marching upon the capital, gaining strength en route. He appeared to dread the presence of' Americans in the opposing force more than anything else, as the average Spanish-American has a most wholesome regard for the fighting ability of the Staters. He said that he greatly needed my services and questioned me con- cerning thc road over which I had come. He wanted me to transport cannon to lla Paz, ninety miles back in the mountains, and mount them so as to command the pass. This was a position of wonderful l l' l tl e -nem must itss to reach the capital. I told the President that natural strength througi w nc 1 'i . c y . f li I was employed bv my people as an engineer and not a soldier, and had positive orders not to become involved in any political feuds. I refused point-blank to further his schemes. He became very angry and insisted that the concession granted to my people carried with it an obligation on our part to assist the Government in such an emergency as this. He said that it was a life-and-death matter 221 with him, and that unless I consented to assist him he would withdraw the concession, put me in jail, confiscate my property and transport the cannon himself. He said that it was absolutely necessary to get the cannon to that place and that they were too large to pack on mules. He would not listen to my assertion that theroad was too rough to transport such a cargo. Seeing that he was determined and desiring to gain time, I asked permission to consult with the American consul. He reluctantly gave his consent, stipulating that I return with my answeii in one hour. This I promised to do. I immediately called upon the consul, related my conversation with the President, and asked for advice. The consul was a beautiful specimen of the American diplomatic service, an insignificant little two-by-four lawyer from a certain interior American town, He was considerably rattled over my story, and, instead of giving me any advice of value, said that the President had the advantage over me, that he knew him to be a desperate man, and that if my property was confiscated I would probably be unable to recover damages. Therefore he advised me to do as the President wished. I returned to the palace disgusted. Being in a tight place and not relishing the prospect of a stay in prison, I decided to accede to the President's request with the mental reservation that I would skip at the first opportunity. I suggested to the President that I should receive some 1'Cl'IllIDC1'fJ.ibl0I1 for my work. He said he intended to do the right thing and asked me to state a just amount for placing the cannon. I asked for 35500, and he immediately called a messenger who left us and shortly returned with the money, which was given to me. The President then insisted that I accept a commission in the army, because, he said, that as I was going on a military expedition I would encounter many difficulties and would require more authority than a civilian could exert. I accepted with the understanding that my commission should end as soon as I had placed the cannon. y I put my outfit in shape and by nine o'clock that night had the cannon loaded on the wagons. At six o'clock the next morning an officer reported to me stating that he had an escort of 220 men and was at my service. This officer was a very remarkable specimen of humanity-six feet two inches in height. He wore the regular uniform of the republic, which consisted of a blue blouse, a black cap and red trousers. His sergeant was an old German sailor of enormous size and of militant bearing. We get under way with one-half' the escort in front and one-half' in the rear. The escort carried no rations, but, upon coming in sight of one of the numerous "cantinos" on our route, would break and 1'un for it, looting the place in a few minutes. Our old German sergeant led the raids. He was a laughable sight on his small native mule with a bottle of agua1'diente in one hand and a palm-leaf' fan in the other. He rode directly behind my horse-always half intoxicated. At times our work was most arduous. I found that the President was right in insisting that I accept a commission, as there were numerous times when I had to resort to the harshest measures to force the native soldiers to aid in getting the wagons over the rough road. 222 My German friend, seeing my angry- face but not understanding my Spanish, would strike right and left with the flat of his sword indiscriminately, heaping abuse upon every unfortunate in his path. We finally reached La Paz and mounted the cannon. I then telegraphed to the President fer a passport for myself and outfit to proceed to the north coast. He telegraphed me to return to Tegucigalpa at ence as he had further use for my services. He also notified the commandant at La Paz, that unless I returned the next morning, to place me under arrest and send me back. The commandant, not liking his part in the matter, notified me ef his orders and advised me te return. That night I took the wagons apart, rolled the wheels into the river and threw the nuts away. I then get my mules and with my ten heavily armed Spanish-Indian negrees set out for the north coast, cutting the telegraph wires as we left. I reached a point about twenty miles from San Padre where I had a friend who owned a large coffee plantation. I left my outfit there and pushed on alone. A few miles out from San Padre, I ran upon the outpost of the revelutionists, who put me under arrest. They were aware of my assistance to the Hon- duran government. I was placed in a bex car on the railroad and confined for two days, with no feed but bananas and water, with the hot sun beating upon the roof and my fate unknown. It was awful to think that my C.lG. had brought me te this. Four Americans of the revolutionary forces arrived at San Padre, and upon hearing that a fellow- countryman had been arrested they called to see me. They were very indignant at the treatment I had received and demanded my immediate release. This was granted. Learning that the government forces were approaching, I decided to return te my friend's plantation for safety. Here I remained about a week, when one morning, much to my surprise, I entered his dining-room and found General Sierra, commander-in-chief of the Honduran army, with his staff. The general was a most fluent artist in the gentle art of cursing. He greeted me cordially and invited me to sit down and drink coffee with them. He said that the President was very angry at what he termed my desertion and had ordered my arrest, but that if I would go on the expedition against San Padre and act as his aide, he had no doubt that he could get the President to overlook 1ny desertion. I accepted, and in a few days we advanced upon and cap- tured San Padre. In a few days General Sierra decided to attack Cortez, which was a few miles up the coast. Mr. Manuel Benilla, brother to the President, an aide to the general, myself, and fifty volunteers were sent out with an engine and a fiat car to reconneiter. Here my engineering knowledge again served the Hendurans. I was the only person in the town that could run the engine. We started toward Cortez and when about eight miles from that place encountered a similar expedition sent out by the revolu- tienists. Four Americans manned a cannon mounted on their 051.12 The Americans opened fire upon us and we started for San Padre with throttle wide open. The revelutienists followed, firing every three er four minutes. Our men jumped from the car, a few at each shot, so that when we reached San Padre, only Mr. Benilla and. myself remained. I restrained the latter from jumping with didiculty. The volunteers gradually straggled into San Padre. 223 In a few days we made our advance upon Cortez. We reached a railroad trcstle which crossed a lagoon leading to Cortez. All efforts to cross this failed. A Scotchman, John Drummond, a leader of the revolutionists, had placed the armed flat car in a position to command the trestle. He and three other Americans held the bridge against the Honduran army of 2,400 men. One night twenty-six men were killed trying to cross this gap. Finally, the -Hon- durans borrowed a small gunboat from a neighboring government. They anchored this near the trestle and fired upon the car. The Americans 1'etreated, but finding that the enemy could not hit their ear, returned to the attack. They used up their ammunition and loaded the cannon with Judson blasting powder and railroad spikes. Drummond attempted to light the fuse with a cigar held in his hand, and as this did not work, placed the cigar in his mouth and leaned over to fire the cannon. Thefgun exploded and Drummond was knocked unconscious, one eye being blown out. General Sierra now captured the town and made prisoners of Drummond and about a hundred other revolutionists. - . - - The captives were shot at the rate of several a day, Drummond being held until the last, asthe President and his party were coming to see him executed. One night I aided Drummond to escape. I gave him a mule with saddle and bridle, two ten- dollar gold pieces, and a six-shooter. He fled to Guatemala, where he was arrested by the authorities who notified the Honduran Government, describing his property. This showed my connection in the matter and I was put under arrest. When the President arrived I was brought before him. He said that he had nothing particular against me, so that if I would swear out a warrant for the arrest of Drummond stating that he had stolen my mule, he would release me. This step was necessary because a treaty with Gautemala protected political refugees from extradition. I refused to sign any such warrant. The President then said that unless I signed the warrant I would be executed instead of Drummond. He was in earnest, and my position was very precarious, when a friend quietly gave me a note stating that the U. S. S. Marblehead and the British gunboat Intrepid had just anchored in the bay. I then informed his Excellency that I had notified m-y Government of my arrest and that I ex- pected a gunboat to come to my relief at any moment. I 'Upon learning of the arrival of the M arblehead, the President became very much agitated. He said that my arrest was all a mistake and that I was as free as the air he breathed. " Under those cir- cumstances, Mr. President," I said, " I beg to take my departure." I took the first steamer for the States. Thus ended my first effort in engineering. ,ICNGINE mn. An unprepared student, p A nasty exam, ' A look at the questions, A soft muttered d--. Ensm. 224 N obodies When you study your Physics thru :ind thru, And see IL high mark soon coming to you, Who gives you problems himself- enn't cle? Sticky. When you get at dny off :ind are free from Sehool. And you think you erin lay aside the slide-rule, Who is it that piles the work on like :L fool? Martin. When you correct: your drmving till the paper is thin, . And you elenn it up fine to hnnd it in, Who serihbles corrections till you could soak him? 1'e:inuts. When you get :L " cron" :md you make zz kick You say you were uuprepaired, or sick, Who sweetly smiles, and rubs it on thiek? - Riesy. When the "Freshies" or 1' Sophsn :ire put to rout, Alter an good old "rough-house" bout, Whnlz Sherlock Holmes 'finds the ringlenders out? Proxy. When you get your report :xml pull :L 5.6 And you feel like hitting the Prof with some bricks, ' ' Who is it thnt raises your mark up to 6? , Q - Nollocly. H. N. 225 A Dream A student one night By the fading light, Sat lost in a reverie deep. In the far-off maze Of his dreamy gaze There stole 0'er his senses, sleep. Ahl dearest muse, That cares diffuse, So gentle and full of grace. She wrapped him up And filled his cup With the dream of an awful face. For dimly seen Thru oblivious screen, A form, a face, a frown. An aide to fate, A sea of hate That arched i' ace surged around. A single gleam Of that terrible dream, And the student awoke insane 5 His limbs all a-quiver And his body a-shiver: Now what prof's face is to blame? " Nightmare 226 EsTAB"'sHED 'Bm UITS and Overcoats of line materials im- C ported especially for our College trade. 9 if Raglans in the new pattern which has just ff: X L xacx fx . - Q H H N Gf been mtroduced 111 London. ' il-7'.l, .:f ',,NX . K entlpmpnjg 1-nighing nnhg, Motor Garments in Furs, Tweeds, Leather, BROADWAY f.0:ff'fL'Q'5EC0ND 57- Rubber Silk and Linen. Hats both Foreign and Domestic-Agents for Herbert johnson, New Bond Street, London. Shoes for dress, street or sporting wear. Automobile Trunks in a variety of new designs, Luncheon Baskets, Fitted Cases, Holdalls, and all requisites for travel by land or sea. Catalogue complete with illustration: and priee: mailed on request lbailep, banks 8 bihhle n. Diamond Merchants, i76"lUL'167'J', Steztz'oner.r Makers of emblems for the leading Universities, Schools and Colleges " Qlnllegz ann Qnbool Qlimhlema " The 1907 illustrated catalogue shows newest designs in high grade College and Fraternity Pins, Medals, Rings, Fobs and Nov- elties. Mailed free on request. 1218-zo-zz Chestnut St., Philadelphia P Water Water 'I'rup1 High Pressure Boiler Feeders Feed Water Regulators Grease and Oil Traps Water Arches Emergency Valves Low Water Alarms High and Low Water Alarms Strainer Connections Drip Tank Controllers Float Valves Tank Pump Controllers Pump Governors and Receivers Combination MuFHer and Grease Extractor Tanks, Receivers, Pump Governor, Pump and Feed Water Heater Grease Extractor and Purifier Waste Heat Utillzers, etc. Manufactured by Steam, Water and Air Specialties. Up to Date and Guaranteed CS Valves for all purposes 1' . e Valves for al pur os , Atmospheric Relief Valves Steam Tra ps for all purposes Damper Regulators Hot Water Temperature Con- trollers Steam Sep Grease Ex Pump Reg Pre Fee arators tractors ulators ssure Regulators ders U !f1'n',-7l'l, A il .T ew- ' ' l in x I lm - , ,Wi ,I 1 ' 1 , . V ,E Q ' wwxnknpmg 13, Rpm-1-lul DH Yulve KIELEY 8: MUELLER, 34 Wes! 13th Sl., New York City Tee McNab :S Harlin Manufacturing Co. Manufacturers of Valves, Fittings, Cocks, etc., Standard, ,Extra Heavy, High Pressure and Hydraulic for A Steam, Water and Gas AMLL our Valves, Cocks and Fittings are made from the best of material and by skilled mechanics, and our Valves and Cocks are carefully tested and inspected before being shipped, thus assuring consignee of satis- faction. All our Cast Iron, Fittings are "Taper" tapped. We carry a good stock at our Etctory as well as John Street, New York, and can make prompt shipments. fsmvn Us rome INLQUIRIES AND ozanmesfy L' " Factory Olfice and Salesrooms PATERSON, NEW JERSEY 50-56 JOHN ST., NEW YORK The first Wire Rope of American 'manufacture was made by john A. Rocbling in 1840. Its manufacture has been continued evcr sincewith- out interruption. JOHN A. ROEBLIllG'S sous GU., Manufacturers OVWIRE HDPE MID WIRE, Trenton, ll J iv , V V 1 7 -- 'i 7"-- Hayward Buckets ll and l l O C O Dlggmg Machinery Arc fully illustrated and described in our catalogue, WV V, , W, COPIES of wluch wxll be sent upon lcllest, M, Y 1 , df W-- THE HAYWARD COMPANY 97 81 103 CEDAR STREET, NEW YORK, N. Y. UDALL sl BALLGU TECHNGLOGY 574 l1'I1+1'H AVILNUIQ . . Are interested ll lull at on It S a lug s bjet ll lm e at ded t f over a larter of a r I entury. ll lout kno 'ill lolt t b t la e gath ered some po nts tl 'Lt 'u'e of lmct C11 mt lust my Wnnl UQ. ITlE1ClC to OI'dCl' Vacuum LOVE CUPS AND 1'R1z1+: CUPS ROCHESTER, Nuys :L Specialty THE SLOGAN OF THE CAMERON, HCIIARACTER: THE GRANDEST THING." This is a sectional View of a Regular Pattern Piston Pump for general service. LOOK AT THE CONSTRUCTION. Cameron Pumps are built for every service. Every type of CAMERON PUMP possesses the CAMERON charac- teristics--ample Weight of metal, few working parts and none of them exposed to external damageg reliability for either continuous or intermittent operationg normal or abnormal capacities, and small cost for maintenance or repairs. To get a better iclea of CAMERON characteristics--read our cata- logue, Edition HB," which will he sent to you on request. A. 5. CAMERON 553.5535 Steam Pump Works , .fs Foot of East 23d Street FD .fp 0 l' eggs P-. 1 X451 - ST EVE N S S C H O OL iZ2?5'lZtif.1' 'i1'L'l',e'S.lSL".i,1fff712th Examinations, September 13th and 14th THE ACADEMIC DEPARTMENT OF THE STEVENS INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY River St., between 5th and Sixth 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 S50.0o per Term, covers Instruction in any or all of the Studies For C:1talogue,npply to the Principal of Stevens School AL1:X C. HUMPHREYS, M.li., Sc.D., M.lnsr.C l AR FHUR G. GLASGOW, M.E., M.lnst.C.h HUMPHREYS az GLASGOW BANK OF COMMERCE BLDG. 38 VICTORIA STREET 31 NASSAU STREET LONDON, S. W. NEW YORK ENGLAND CONSULTING GAS AND ELECTRIC LIGHT ENGINEERS PROPERTIES PURCHASED COMPLETE EXAMINATIONS MADE vii l 1 ' 11 7' H ALPHA PORTLAND CEMENT COMPANY l'lS'1'Al5LlSlIl'llJ rfiqr - Qfieneral sibfficvz 2Branrb Qbfficw EASTON, PA. St. Paul Building . Marquette Building . Builders' Exclmngc . Qpgpfig N liuilclcrs' ,lixclmngc . A LPHA, N. J. M A RTIN S CREEK PENNSYLVANIA 7 4 Ilnrrisml Blllldillg' , . lioarcl of Trade Building , Bunk of Cmnlncrc-e Building New York . Cllicngo . Buffiilo Bnltilnore llllllilclifllllliil , Huston Pittsburg in he glftnslttp ann asualtp umpanp OF NEW YORK Capital, 2E1,000,000.00 Assets, 5B8,000,000.00 Surplus, 3Bl,904,775.7 Qlusipection ann Zlusuranse ROI LERS ELEVATORS FLY NY I-IEELS Careful inspections by exports to prevent losses so ilu' ns possilmlc. Inmlcinnilxy in msc oi' loss. Swzrl fin' izgfiwnzrztirnl. Principal Oflices - - 97-103 CEDAR STREET, NEW YORK CITY GEO. l". SEXVARD, Prnsidrrnt ROIST. J. IIILLAS, Vice l'r'c',s'.-Sudy. FRANK E. I .A XV , A.s'.s"A. Smzfq viii JGILJTJ pmmwmmn Stevens CONTROLLED AND MANAGED EXCLUSIVELY BY GRADUATES OF STEVENS INSTITUTE A TEA SERVED AT 4 P. M. men who chance to be in this neck of the woods are cordially invited to drop in and join the bunch in a wee cup and a dry cigar ix TO Let IN HOBOKEN, N. J. Fine Brown Stone Fronts and Brick Houses, renting from 3500 to 5660 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 A?J?5So5Z3l'TiNCLOAS5A'lfiD No. I NEWARK STREET, HOBOKEN, N. J. CHANDLER 81 CO. T1 ephone JOSIAH s. LINDSAY Wluhern Qilntbes 19w"'m W , Gasfitter No. 235 East 35th Street, New York lictwccn 'l'I1irrl mul Scconrl Avenues Wz fvsw 1 'I f . . X J ivanitarp 4Eramiuation5 of HDhJeII1nBK, fllltp Nil' or fttnuntrp. QDIU Iplnuuhing Qlicstrh Prompt, Personal Attention Given to All Orders 31 Cortlandt Street New York HOT WATER HEATING 1-ll.11.l 111.i 1 1 7 A I ly :HQ X, M' '1 him' M-ll M "4v g --Ilia! Q J' . "Q:-' U, vmh.: ""l., "'1l-sg., ' PM Qlliy ' , 5' I+.: " Af:-. elm ' mmitml A at if ti-2j1.,lQQl'MH'l""fm 9 14 H... A J "'n,gg?f , A H QQL p 3 Axial-. ,. .. Q l. r A W T I Q l Il Nl S are preferred by engineers, machinists, carpenters, -l-1 1 l. . will mill-wrights, jewelers, and draftsmen, on account of their well-known superiority in respect to accuracy, workmanship, K i liix --i- A --xil I design and finish. Ill Starrett Transits, Leveling Instruments, Steel Tapes, Plumb Bobs and Drafting Apparatus are of special Interest to all Technical Students and Graduates. N., lll V Wi l l l l , l 1 , Ill A complete Catalog of Starrett F ine Me- chanical Tools will be sent to anyone who asks ' for it. It is worth asking for. Wig. 1 1 + l X The L. S. Starrett Co. 'S "'ii , i Athol, Mass., U. S. A. , " New York Chicago London ! i 'I Lloonawooo Hoisting Engines Steam and Electric Arc Built to Gauge Oll thc Dnplicnlic Part System OVER 27,000 lN USE Fon lVllNINfl, IQUAIIIIYING, S'1'IcA1vI TIOGGING, DAM CON- S'l'ltUC'l'l0N, wrc. Cableways, HoIs'I'INu AND CONVICVING IBICVICES Senrl for New Catalogue Lidgerwnnd img, Un., 96 Liberty St., New York S'l.'UDEN'l'S CAN GICT TI-Ililllt MID-DAY LUNCH AT BUYS COR. SIXTI-I AND VVASIIINGTON S'l'R1'l1'l'l'S Q11 iltinbs of Eanotoicljee, eine, Qrbocolate, ann etaiie FIHJSII ICVICICY ll.-I V Morse Twist Drill 8: Machine Co. NEW BEDFORD, MASS., U. S. A. Makers of' Increase Twist 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, hoth as to quality and workmanship. PERFURATED PLATE SGREENS As required for Stone, Ore, Zinc W ' ,Mgooo Lead, and TNQ ' I 55' pf oo 2531, mn ,-ga' Q :Q 0 4' 4' ..,:l.:::::- ""1'l,551QgN3', gt e.,,.m,.f 'rlyfp egs-.,..-P543 ' Num fyursclhgg . lllllllllllllllllzoto'-I ' 'ooo AND ALL RAILROAD AND MINING USES Sl'li'0l.flL NC'lHfl6NS l"0lIf COAL AND COIUIC Samples and Information upon Request HENDRICK MANUFACTURING COMPANY CARBONDALE, PA. Drawing Inks t"'2'.'.:l2.fL""l Eternal Ink USE Utfioe Paste - - , Taurine Muoilage Higgins Photo Mounter Drawing Board Paste Vegetable Glue, etc. and learn what's what in inks anrl adhesives for drafting room, plmtograpli mounting, :Incl general college, home and ollice use. Iimnncipate your- W selflrom ill-smelling anrl dirty pastes and mncilages and lx corrosive and weak colored inks, and mlopt the HIG- l GINS INKS AND ADHIESIVES. Their high quality 31 I ll?"ll will he a revelation to yon. IMHHM Sofrf by lleafrrf Grlmrafbf 4 7 . . I I AW cHAs M HIGGINS af co. ,nlgnrcir I Manufacturers .. us, , , . E' 271 Nmtb Slrmft BROOKLYN, N. T. Xll RTietjen 85 Lang Dr Dock o. HOBOKEN,N..l. Eight Dry Docks 600, 800, 1,0o0, r,2o0, r,40o, 1,800, 2,0o0, 10,000 Tons General Repairs on Wooden and Iron Vessels 17th STREET AND PARK AVENUE Telephone 700 Hoboken HOBOKEN, N. W E STO N 31122212 XVC have the only Eiinnohntinn bona jfonntain W VOLTMETERS in town AND AMMETERS for Laboratory Testing AND ,A Direct Reading Weston Standard Portable Voltmeter Switchboard Use ,I E A N N I-I O S T M A N N These instruments are thc most accurate, reliable and - . . . T Z I . sensitive portable mstruments ever oflered. A large var1ety an gm!! igbatumrp of ranges to meet the requirements of all kinds of work- 10.1.5 13110051 IIIIQIID 51", HOBUKENJ N. J. WESTON ELECTRICAL INSTRUMENT C0. Main Office and Works Waverly Park, 2 NEWARK, N. New York omce, 74 Cortlandt street " The Soda they talk about " Esmnmsnan 1851 Qlilmrr X .Hmmm Q05-211 Third Avenue, corner 18th Street NE iff YORK Importers and Manufacturers or Qlbelnicals, Qtbzmical. iabysical ann scimtifin apparatus. Qssap Gonna We handle the best of' everything necclecl in a laboratory TECHNOLOGY STUDENTS . . Are interested in lubrication. It is a big subject. We have studied it for over a quarter of a century. We don't know all about it, but have gathered some points that are of practical interest. WRITE Us Vacuum Oil Company ROCHESTER, N. Y. WM. MAN EWAL 520 WASHINGTON STREET Leadzhg Photographer gf Hoboken Largest Studio in Hudson County CARBONETTES - 84.00 and 85.00 a Dozen COLLEGE WORK A SPECIALTY Reduced Rates for College Fred Kuse1's Confectionery and Ice Cream Parlor y Tenth and Washington Sts., HOBOKEN, N.j. J. F. N EWMAN Manufacturing Jeweler FINE GRADE College Fraternity Badges JEXVELRY, NOVELTIES, SOUVENIRS, etc. Also Designer and Maker of CLASS AND Socmirv PINS, lN'l1f:nA1.s AND TltO1'HI'l'1S ll John Street, NEW YORK The Home Insurance Company OFFICE: No. 56 CEDAR STREET, NEW YORK ONE HUNDRED AND SEVENTH SEMI-ANNUAL STATEMENT LIABILITIES Y 1 Gush Cnpitnail .................................................. 553,000,000 00 JA o7 Reserve ,Premium Fuml ......,.......................... 3,407,051 00 Rcsurvu for ,llossvs ......................................,.. l 035 375 81 SUMMARY OF ASSETS r - 1 ' . Rosvrvc im' Rc-Inslimiicv amd ollu-1' claims ..... 807,402 I3 PM Value ,Market Value Surplus OVUI' coiitingi-m'im-S :uid alll liabilities Gush in Bunk and Trusii Colnpmiic-S ............... 31,074,430 70 ing-luqling' Qnlyifnl llll, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,..,,,,.,..,.... 7 403,355 311 Roni lrlslfzmtc ................................................... 1,543,802 06 A Uninnl Slxntus 1500110 ................. 01,600,000 00 1,050,000 00 iJ"'8'fl"174'f'f Slflllill mul Cilay fllond:-as ..... 3,210,000 00 2,005,400 00 1-T Rail .liozul Bonds .......... 3,287,000 00 3,216,100 00 I ,MTH1!l'll1Lll00llS8011118 ....... 500,000 00 448,000 00 Surplus as regards volley-h0lders, - - SIO,408,355 39 Rnil Ruud Stocks ................. .. 5,204,000 00 7,536,620 00 Misc:-llmlvolls Stocks ................ 300,000 00 440,500 00 'il Bunk mul Trust Co. Stocks ...... 'l 15,000 00 360,500 00 Bowls mul lVl01'tgaLg,'r-H, being lst, lion on R001 ELBRIDGE G. SNOW, President I Estniic ...................................................... 105,300 00 EMANUEL H-A. CORREAI vlwprcsident AREUNAH M. BURNS secretary Pl'1'lllTlllllS linicollc-01,1-11 amd in lmmls oi' Agents 1,150,431 57 FREDERIC cu BUSWELL, viwpmldem CHARLES L. TVNER' gecmary N Y k J 8 320,839,174 33 CLARENCE A. LUDLUM, Am sammy HENRY J. FERR1s,Ass'nsemmry ew or , anuary , xgo7 UEHLING INSTRUMENT CO. MAN Ul"ACTUR1'lIiS 01" W. D. FORBES COMPANY Qngineers BLOVVER, YAC HT and ELECTRIC SCICHTITTC - 1' 101-1'1' ENCINFS Recording Instruments ' ' ' ' PYROMETERS 1300 .lfmfsou Slwml IIUIIOICIEN, N. J., U. S. A GAS COMPOSIMETERS Low PRESSURE GAUGES . , M, SPEED INDICATORS and PaSSa1C, N. J. m""'0"" M S' RECORDERS VIHECUTS IN THIS BOOK WERE. MADE. BY THE. Imran: QW HYGRAVING CQ. BU FFALO, N .Y., xvi Buffaln ecbantral raft A modern method of increasing capacity of your boiler from 252, to 50W without enlarging the boiler plant. More Send for our Illustrated Catalog. steam with less coal and less smoke. More boiler horse power with less outlay. Buffalo Forge Company I clt-hmnl li ttom Ilnriznnml Di l wge Fam with Cylinder hul Sl ft Enuln Buffalo! New York A llutTulo l"m'cml llruft Installation. l!ulY l Dull Send Us Your Pump Problems. xxn uffalo umps Buffalo Multi-stage Centrifugal and Tur- bine Pumps 011 tests in presence of purchasers' engineers as in regular service afterwards, make good on their guaranteed efliciency. A11 sizes of reciprocating pumps from smallest to the largest. Buffalo Steam Pump Co., Buffalo, New York. . 553. Gautier 8 Qin. JERSEY CITY, N. J. Z' 53 it lllANUl"AC'Tl!.IUHfS 01.1 MM QU,i.1.1f if Clay Gas Ptetorts, Tiles, Blocks, Fire Brick, etc. Black Lead Crucibles ll' I FPHONE 0535 GILAMERLN PACT'-1 Baos. bntngrapbers "l.'ACH" on a photo is a guarantee of ex- cellence and permanence. Special Rates to all Stevens Institute men 9 3 5 B R O A D WAY Corner 2241 Street NEW YORK '. JOHN SCHMIDT family brunettes TEAS, COIVFEES AND SPICHS CHOICE CREAMERY BU'l"l'141lt FA M I LY F L O U R Ol" THE ISIQST BRANDS 830 Washington Street 'l'l'lLl'll'llUNl'l IUUW ROBB-MUMFORD BOILER CO. Successor to EDWARD KENDALL 8: SONS Manufacturers of the ROBB-MUMFORD internally fired boiler, horizontal -return tubular and other standard types of boilers, smokestacks, etc. 6 . MAIN o1f'FIcE AND wo1iKs SOUTH FRAMINGHAM, Mass. Bos'roN Owlcrls N1-:w Yom: OFFICIQ: 170 Summer Street Room 14106, 11 Broadway LocoMoT1vE WORKS lilumlm ANU NAl:lww Gfxumzllz, SINGLE i'iXI'AN!-ZION AND Com-in '1 LOCOMOTIVES Mime FURNACE AND INDUSTRIAL LOCOMOTIVES ELEcTR1c LOCOMOTIVES wrrr-x WEST- INGHOUSE Moroks AND ELECTRIC 'TRUCKS 'llm,1'lx.,U.S.A. f NIIIAM VVII 1.mMs 85 Co., l'llI1.lxn1c1.l l5l,1l.l , , .l Coins WVnNlmY--"ll,-xl.mvlN," 1'llll.lmEl.l'xllfx JESSOPS STEEL W. 8: A. Fletcher Co. "'7i?5I3iTBT.1"0 THE BEST FOR ' ' Etc. Tools, Dr111S, D1eS, urtb ther .... lawn murkg JESSoP'S HIGH-SPEED STEEL BEST BY TEST Medal at Wor1d's Fair, 1893, and Grand Prix, :goo M A RINE 141 N GI NES, BOILE RS, RTC. 1'ARSON'S MARINE TURBINRS 'li WM. JESSOP Sz SONS, Ltd. Manufactory American Office gy, SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND QI JOHN ST., NEW YORK ' OP STEEL CO., Washington, Pa. ther Tools 'Pulte WcFr23f?areut Hznlwn, Twewb to FOIl7'lL,L'I1ll7 S H f on e' bQ5Q,,,f61ity 'X HOBOKEN, N.f XIX Operating JESS Manufacturers of Crucible Sheet Steel for Saws and o SGHUTTE VALVES and K0 Itoiseless Automatic WE MANUFACTURE SNP Gheck Valve Injectors lllowers Steam -lets Uftcll iN C01HWCllU1' Syphon Pumps Steznn Traps """"l l'OllC" 10 flmlll Water I-Ienters Gus lixlmnslcrs anal Slcf"" mlm' m'f"'-1' Water let Air Compressors My planl, consist- ' ill! Of UV0 01' 'NOW Conclensers Spray Nozzles hoilcrs, .vhonlrl haw II CMYK' l iflfiv' llll IHA' rruulvrliull frnm I Hllfh hzlilfvl' In fha' mrzin .t'fz'tllll pzfr. and V ulvcs High Pressure lixlmust and Back Pres- sure Valves and Special Balanced Automatic and Trip Valves This vulvczuiswcrs for :Ill IJIIYPOSCS. the purpose of :1 . HlCll'l"lCH to l'f'l"' Calafogs azz reylrfsl. A out the luzy holler. 5 -.i:f: ali, Koertlng Universal Double-tube Injector ' W' 'l'he most complete :incl lieliulmle ltoilcr-Feerlcr known t4 .,..,.,.m-x:-.rr,,,, I- , , ' , ' llfltl' N0 :nljustlnent required for varying pressure. V "l M yr , jg Operated entirely by one lllllllllff. I SUHUTTE KUERTING ERTING JETS EDUCTOR CCNDENSER i INSTALLATION Un 'l'nrl1ines, Reciprocating Engines, tfomponnd Engines, etc., ihm'm1111'1'1m'f's f71'I11I'lIl'L' Me h!:g'hl'.S'f ffarzrlnll. The air and non-conclensible gases are clischarged with thc water 7f!l'fh01lf Mc ns- szklann' 4 air jvzmyu. 'l'hc afimzlflf.1'ey1zz'rm' for working such I1 plant zlr lam fhllll 2f?L'7' wwf. of the power developed lay main engines, z'm'I1'mr' qf 4 jun' cezzl. I'EQlll'7'L'lII by 1Il'l'fJllllV7.S'. I PHILADELPHIA I, PENNSYLVANIA hat is Yomf Mine ' at Samuel Graydo 201 East 12th Street, New Yo With The Trow Press oblo . alogs. H rk Telephone, 1 1 00 Orcllurd XX


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

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

1895

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

1897

Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1906 Edition, Page 1

1906

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

1914

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

1915

Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1

1920

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.