Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ)
- Class of 1914
Page 1 of 259
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 259 of the 1914 volume:
THE DU BOIS PRESS
BUILDERS OF FINE BOOKS AND CATALOGUES
ROCHESTER, N. Y.
Proz'z'.f.v Color' Printing and Engraving
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BASEBALL . . .
CHEER SONG . .
CLUBS . . .
COLLEGE TRACK RECORDS
CONTRIBUTORS . .
DE.-XR OLD STEVENS '.l1ECH
DEDICATION . .
HONOR BOARD . .
INDEX T0 ADVERTISERS .
IN MEMORIA51 . .
KHODA . . .
LACROSSE . . .
MUSICAL CLUBS . .
ODE T0 A GALVANOMETER .
PUBLICATIONS . .
RALLY SONG . .
SONS OF STEVENS . . .
SOPIIOMORE CLASS . .
STEVENS ENGINEERING SOCIETY
STEVENS HYMN . . .
THE CRIMSON AND THE GRAY
CIQHE YEAR OF 1913 . .
TRACK . .
Y. M. C. A. .
1915 CLASS DINNERS .
1915 CLASS RECORDS .
Qin trace again the lines nt recnllectinn,
which mime, maphap, has himmeh in gnlhen hage
'ULU mein anelu eaeh tie nt true atteetinn
'ZI1Zhat links the present with the hygnne naps.
Qlnn him who nn the threshnln e'en num stanns
may our hunk teaeh tn Iahnr ann tn Iuheg
91 beritahle tnntprint nn the sanhs,
Qin sham horn those inhn ment hetnre him strnhe.
fur us Iuhn at the QDIU will spenn our nays,
let this a true ann faithful return he,
'Gln carry with us nn our harinus maps,
5211111 cherish at the hearth nt Swemnrp.
Ylihis, dEunn jFrienh, nur link has trieu tn hug
1Be gnu its Iuhge tuhn turn the pages thrnugh.
Zlaumer Ransom Zlaiglep
SI GEEIIB GIIJDUIUBIT nf QTBUBUS
we Respectfully Deuirute
Link uf JBinetzen ,fnurteen
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itanmer ansnm Iaiglep
OMER RANSOM HIGLEY was born of New England parents in Rutland, Meigs County, Ohio, where he
received his early education. He entered the Ohio University at Athens, Ohio, in 1888 and was graduated
from that institution in 1892. He became the recipient of the Mathematical Scholarship and spent the fol-
lowing year in pursuing postgraduate work. In his Junior year he had been appointed Assistant Teacher of Mathemat-
ics, which position he held for three years along with his regular work.
In September, 1893, he was appointed Professor of Mathematics in the Kearney Military Academy at Kearney,
In September, 1896, he took the position of Professor of Mathematics in the Pennsylvania State Normal School at
East Stroudsburg, Pennsylvania. It was in December of the same year that he married Lillian L. Scott. Now he is the
proud father of three children, John, Alice and Scott Higley. His summers he devoted to the study of Mathematics
at Cornell University and at the University of Pennsylvania. '
In the summer of 1903, however, he was placed in charge of the work in lVIathematics at Chautauqua, N. Y.,
owing to the absence in Europe of Dr. William Hoover. The following September he accepted the appointment as
Instructor in Mathematics at the Pennsylvania State College. 1
In September, 1908, he was appointed Assistant Professor of Mathematics at the Stevens Institute of Technology,
in which capacity he has served to the present time. As one of the members of the Faculty Advisory Committee on
Athletics, he is working in the interest of Athletics at Stevens. On the field and in the classroom he tries to encourage
a more general participation in the sports, no matter what they are, for it is his firm conviction that students must ex-
ercise their bodies before they can be healthy mentally as well as physically. He does not believe in sport for sport's
sake, but for the benefit of the clearer brains which result, and their influence on the work of the classroom. And he
has the courage of his conviction, for, during the spring and fall athletic season, he may be found among the last to
leave the athletic grounds, where he not only has cheered and encouraged but has played as well. In fact, his enthusi-
asm is even more spirited than that of the students.
Athletics is not the only phase of Stevens' life that claims his attention. He is a loyal supporter of everything con-
nected with Stevens Institute and is a firm believer in her future.
He is a member of the Delta Tau Delta Fraternity and of the Sons of the American Revolution.
Professor Higley is also a member of the American Mathematical Society and of the lVIathematical Society of the
Middle States and Maryland for the Improvement of Mathematical Teaching. His ambition is to be a better teacher
each year than he was the preceding year, for he thinks the teaching profession the greatest of all professions.
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jlnreher may our enlnrs stanu.
QDhe Salma Sllpater, tame he thine,
QDhe Ellma 9l9ater, tame he thine.
bans kneel to thy great name, at iunrllvtuine tame,
bans kneel tn thy great name, at l.unrln:tuiue tame.
215eneath the Qllersey skies nt blue
we stanu, her sans sn trieh ann true,
QDur anthem makes the eehaes ring,
QDt history ann praise me sing.
QDhe Salma Sllpater, tame he thine,
QDhe :alma Slaater, tame he thine.
buns strihe with might ann main to hula thy tame,
buns strihe with might ann main-Simen-Qimen.
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At a meeting held on October Eighth, Nineteen Hundred Twelve, the Class of Nineteen Fifteen
of Stevens Institute of Technology adopted the following resolutions:
UIIIDBEZEI5, It has pleased Almighty God in His infinite wisdom to take from us our friend and
fellow student, Harold Bantz, andy
ZWIDBITZBE, He by his manly character and amiable nature has endeared himself to all with
whom he came in contactg
UUIDZIZZHE, We feel very keenly a sense of loss through his unexpected death, therefore be it
IKZKUUJZU, That we, the Class of Nineteen Fifteen of Stevens Institute of Technology send a
copy of these resolutions to the bereaved family with expressions of our sincere sympathy, and be it
1325015321 That a copy of this testimonial be placed upon the minutes of the Class and in the
ALEXANDER C. ITIUMPIYIRIEYS .
ANDREW CARNEGIE . .
EDWARD WIESTON . .
FRANKLIN B. ICIRKBRIDE .
EDWIN A. STEVENS .
Joi-1N ASI'INWAI.I., M.A., M.E.
ANSON W. BURCIIARD, MJC. . . .
Assistant to President, General Electric Co.
ANDREW CARNEGIE, LL.D. . .
HENRY P. IDAVISON .....
Nlember of firm of P. Morgan SL Co.
Con. GEORGE HARVEY . . .
President, Harper 8: Brothers.
.'ir.s'. in'-. rzf.vi1 an
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Second If inf-l"1'1fsi1lent
. . S zfcrzffzlry
f A A- Pe U
If , ii-liTDeDea'3-':i:ChNEje EZ 1
WILLIAM D. HoxIE,'M.E. , I .... New York
Vice-President, The Babcock 85 Wilcox Co.
ALEXANDER C. HUMI'HREYS, M.E., Sc.D., LL.D. .......... New York
President, Stevens Institute of Technologyg President Buffalo Gas Co.g President, Humphreys 85 Miller
DAVID S. JAcoIzUs, M.E., E.D ...... New York
Advisory Engineer,lThe Babcock SL Wilcox Co.
WALTER KIDDEY, M.E. fllumni Representative . New York
FRANKLIN B. KIRKIXRIDE, A.B. . . New York
President, Eclipse Tanning Company.
JOHN W. LIEI3, JR., Alumni Relnresentatifue - ....... New York
Third Vice-President and Associate General Manage1', The New York Edison Co.
RICHARD V. LINDABURY , ........... . Newark
GEORGE GRANT IVIASON ..... New York
ERNEST H. PEABODY, lVI.E., flfllllliliRBf7?'l?Sl?71flIfi'Z?L' . . . New York
Marine Department, The Babcock SL Wilcox Co. "
HENRY S. PRITCIIETT, Sc.D., LL.D ........ New York
President, The Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching.
EDWIN A. STEVENS, B.A., E.D .............. Hoboken
President, Hoboken Land Sz Improvement Co., Treasurer, E. A. Stevens Company, Engineersg Consult-
ing Engineer of Hrm of Cox Sz Stevens.
RICHARD STEVENS, A.B. ............... Hoboken
Second Vice-President, Hoboken Land SL Improvement Co.g Iwember of firm of Besson, Alexander SL
EDWARD VVESTON, LL.D., Sc.D. .... . Newark
President, Weston Electrical Instrument Co.
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5. 'l"lE5f?EE5 5Il"If5?e nii QI E?1tIllm:lti '?" f"'FIilf
Hmmiilti If it ii M it it ll! 1. I Ill i as lsi
IXLEXANDIER CRDMRIE I'IUM1'IIREYS, M.E., Se.D., LL.D.
CHARLES FREDERICK KROIEH, A.M.
ADAM RIESENIZERGIER, ME.
C H IC MISTRY
IJl'0fl'S.S'0I' of Ezzgilzewilzg Clllflllifffjl llllll Director of the
FRANCIS POND ......... Ilffortozz Illvmorinl Lnlloratory of CIll'Il1I.Vf7'jl
111242, TBIIQ l3.S., 1892, Pennsylvania State Collegeg IVI. A., Ph.D., 1896, University of Gottingen, Ger-
manyg MCIUIDCI' American Chemical Societyg IVIember Society of Chemical Industryg Member of
Chemists' Cluhg Fellow American Association for the Advancement of Scicnceg NIember Society for the
Promotion of Engineering Education.
JEROME J. MKJRGAN ............. Assistant Professor
B.S., 19055 1VI.S., 1910, Pennsylvania State Collegeg Member Society of Chemical Industry.
. LESLIE H. BACKER ...... . . ....... Instructor
lVI.E., 1909, Stevens Institute of Technology.
DESCRIPTIVE GEORIETRY AND RJECHANICAL DRAVVING
EDWIN R. KNAP1' ............... Profomof
TBIIg'1VI.E., 1897, Stevens Institute of Technology, lXfIemluer Society for the Promotion of Engineer-
Institute of Teehnologyi D i
SAMUEL D. GRAYDON
M.E., 1875, Stevens
SAMUEL H. LOTT .
l1'I.E., 1903, Stevens
Institute of Technology.
W1LI.1AM IC. MARSHALL
IXIE., 1912, Stevens
Institute of Technology,
ECONOMICS OF ENGINEERING
ALEXANDER C. I'IUMI'I-IREYS . . . . ...... ' .
. . Professor
ATA, TBII, M. E., 1881, Stevens Institute of Technology, Sc.D., 1903, University of Pennsylvania,
LL.D., 1903, Columbia University, LL.D., 1906, New York University, L.L.D., 1907, Princeton Uni-
versity, Past President American Society of lliechanical Engineers and of Engineers Club, Member
American Institute of Mining Engineers, Institution of Civil Engineers, Great Britain, American
Society of Civil Engineers, American Gas Institute, Illuminating Engineering Society, New York Sec-
tion, Society of Chemical Industry, American Association for the Advancement of Science, Society for
the Promotion .of Engineering Education, Society for the Promotion of Industrial Education, Chamber
of Commerce, N. Y. C., British Association for thc Advancement of Science.
ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING I
ALE ERT F. GANZ .... . . . . ....... Prof!-.vxor
TBII, M.E., 1895, Stevens Institute of Technology, Fellow, American Institute of Electrical Engi-
neers, American Association for the Advancement of Science, Member, American Society of Mechani-
cal Engineers, Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education, American Electrochemical Society,
Illuminating Engineering Society, National Electric Light Association, American Gas Institute, Ameri-
can Water Works Association, Past President and Member, New York Electrical Society.
LOUIS A. HAZEI.TINE ..... . . ...... Assistrllzt Profcavxor
TBIT, M.E., 1906, Stevens Institute of Technology, Associate American Institute of Electrical Engi-
neers, Member New York Electrical Society, Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education.
FRANK C. STOCRWELL ............ .
A.B., 1905, Bates College, S.I3., 1907, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Associate American
Institute of Electrical Engineers, Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education.
JAMES E, DENTON, lVI.E., E.D. . Professor Enmritux
ROEERT M. ANDERSON ............. Acting Professor
ATA, B.S., 1883, University of Notre Dame, M.E., 1887, Stevens Institute of Technology, Member
American Society of Mechanical Engineers.
ENGLISH AND LOGIC
REV. EDWARD WALL, A.M. . Professor .Emeritur
FRANK L, SEVENOAK ....... .... . . Professor
A.B., 1879, A.M., 1883, Princeton, M.D., 1883, Columbia University. '
ARTHUR WESTON .......... . .4.r.vi.rtr111t Professor
B.A., 1904, Lehigh University, M.A., 1905, Yale University.
, , 7131 I-IE'-eCJe::u1s.:nIL3NEj60ll Dl1Z:s l
EX PICRIMENTAL ENGINEERING
FREDERICK L. PRYOR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Profrs.mr
TBIT, lVI.E., 1897, Stevens Institute of Technology, Member, American Society of lVIechanical Engi-
neers, Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education, American Society for Testing Materials,
American Society of Refrigerating Engineers, American Society of Heating and Ventilating Engineers.
IXIARIUS A. CIIARAVAY . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Iam-ifffm
M.E., 1905, Stevens Institute of Technology, Junior lVIember American Society of Mechanical Engi-
neers, Member Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education. I -
CHARLES O. CIUNTHER .... . . . . . . . .... Professor
TBII, M.E., 1900, Stevens Institute of Teclmology, Fellow American Association for the Advance-
ment of Science, Member, American Mathematical Society, Circolo lVIatematico di Palermo, Society
for the Promotion of Engineering Education, Societe Astronomique de France, Associate lVIember
American Society of Mechanical Engineers, American Society of Civil Engineers.
HoMER R. HIGLEY .............. f1.v.I'i.vl1I11f Profmvor
li.S., 1892, lVI.S., 1895, Ohio University, lVIember, American Mathematical Society, lVIathematical
Society of the Middle States and Maryland for the Improvement of Mathematical Teaching.
LOUIS A. MARTIN, JR. ........... g . . . . . Proffai-so:
TBII, M.E., 1900, Stevens Institute of Technology, 1NI.A., 1903, Columbia University, Fellow Ameri-
can Association for the Advancement of Science, Member, American Mathematical Society, Society
for the Promotion of Engineering Education, American Society of Mechanical Engineers.
RICHARD F. DEIMEL ............. A.VKI.S'fII7lf Professor
B.S., 1902, College of the City of New York, IVI.A., 1903, Columbia University, Fellow American
Association for the Advancement of Science, lVIember, American Mathematical Society, Circolo
1VIateInatico di Palermo, Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education.
GUSTAV G. FREYGANG ............. IlISfl'llCfUl
TBII, M.E., 1909, Stevens Institute of Technology, M.A., 1913, Columbia University.
MECHANISM AND MACHINE DESIGN
CHARLES W. IVIACCORD, A.M., SCD .... . . . . Professor Emcritm
FRANKLIN DER. FURMAN . . ...... . ..... Professor
TBH, M.E., 1893, Stevens Institute of Technology, Member, American Society of Mechanical Engi-
neers, Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education.
VVII,I.IAIvI R. PIALLIDAY . . . . . . . . . . . . . f1s.vistaut Pmfmmr
M.E., 1902, Stevens Institute of Technology, IVICIDIUCI' American Society of IVIechanical Engineers.
CI.ARIzNcI: E. HEDDEN . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Inm-mrmr
M.E., 190-1, Stevens Institute of Technology.
MODERN LANGUAGES .
CHARLES F. KROEH ........ y . . . . . . . Profa.n-m-
A.M., 1864-, Philadelphia Central' High School, lVIember IVIodern Language Association.
FREDERICK W. Hock ............. A.l'A'I.K'f!1Ilf l'rofz'.v.vor
A.IVI., 1898, New York University, 1903, Newark Theological Seminary, Ph.D., 1907, New York
PERCY HODGE ........ . . ....... l'rofe.v.mr
BQDIT, EE, A.B., 1892, Western Reserve University, B.S., 189-1, Case School, PILD., 1908, Cornell
University, Member, American Physical Society, American Mathematical Society.
CLIFFORD B. LEPAGE .... . . . . . . . . . fl.v.ri.vlz1r1t l'rof1'.txor
EN, M.E., 1902, Stevens II1Stitute of Technology, Associate Member American I hysical Society, Blem-
ber, Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education, American Society of lVIechanical Engineers,
Illuminating Engineering Society.
CALVIN L. COGGINS ....... . . . . IIlSfI'll!flUl
IIS., 1907, Rhode Island State College, Member American Physical Society.
LELAND J. BOARDMAN .......... Inxfrurtof
A.B., 1910, Oberlin College.
FRANK E, I-IERMANNS ....... ' ........ Profe.v.to1
SB., 1899, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Member, VVestern Society of Engineers, American
Society of Civil Engineers.
ALIFRED S. KINSEY ........ S11jJ1'r"vi.vi11g IlI.S'fl'lH'f0l' 111111 S11p1'1'i11l1'11111'11t of Shop.,
IN-Iember, Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education, American Society of IVIcchanical Engi-
DAVID S, LIACOBUS . . . . .... ...... E NP!'l'IlIl!'IlfIIl Engim'eriug
M.E., 1884, E.D., 1906, Stevens Institute of Technology, Member, American Society of Mechanical
Engineers, Society of Naval Architects and Engineers, American Institute of Mining Engineers,
American lyIathematical Society, Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education, American Asso-
ciation for the Advancement of Science, Franklin Institute, American Institute of Electrical Engi-
neers, New York Railroad Club.
WILLIAM H. BRISTOL
M.E., 188-l-, Stevens Institute of Technology, Member American Society of Mechanical Engineers,
American Association for the Advancement of Science.
EDWARD A. CONROY . Assistant Superintendent
GEORGE HEGGIE . Instructing Mecllanic
ALBERT J. WINTON .
MORRIS C. WARRICK
EDWARD C. KELLY . .
LORING W. BATTEN, JR. .
CHARLES BISCHOFF .
HARRY BRANTON .
LoUIs BECKER .
WILLIAM SMITH . .
LEWIS A. BELDING, M.E. .
SAMUEL SLINGERLAND .
THOMAS GREANY .
BUILDINGS AND GROUNDS
ARTHUR W. SCHWARZ .
BUREAU OF PRINTING
. . Sh op A ssistant
. Shop Assistant
. Sh op Assistant
. . MeL'l1ar1iL'iarz
. . . Engineer
. Assistant Engineer
. . MeI'lzanieia1z
btanhing Culnmmittees nt the :faculty
finmmittee an Scbnlarsbip anh Biscipline
GANZ, Dwuz of the Srnior Class
RQARTIN, Dann of the Junior Class
SEVENOAK. Dean of the Soplmmorzf
POND, Dean of the Fl'l'S,1lIllIll Class
KROEH. Scrfmry of the Favllfty
CU:UIl1ll1itfZ2 D11 CIEllIll2iEllIllll1
PROFESSOR KROEH PROFESSOR GANf
PROFESSOR PRYOR P PROFESSOR POND
PROFESSOR MARTIN PROFESSOR SEVENONK
Q1:lJll1Uliff2E Dil QEIIUJRIIEZ C1Efi'lU1fIli'ltfIJl15
PROFESSOR SEVENOAK PROFESSOR R11S1 N131 R01 R
PROFESSOR KROEH PROFESSOR POND
Gllnmmtttzz nn Qlthletiss
Cmlfllilliliffff UU Kostas
CEDUIIIIUTZZ Dll GDIUUIZIIEZIIIPIII
GUll1U1itfZB Dil lffjllillly
Cfnlllllliffkf Dll Ellhlffify
Silumni Sissncintiuu uf the Svteneus Zlnstitute of Gflecbllnlngp
l'1'r'.vi1l1'l1t ............. H. CUN I
l"ir.vl lfil'l"'l,l'I'.Vilfl'llf . . A. IJIYON
SITOIIII ljifl'-l,l'l?.YiI11'l1f VV. RIC. S. STR! NK
Smvffary . . . . G. G. Fmzvc xxc
7'l'l'll.S'Ill't'1' . . . . I.. A. RI.-XR'I'lN
F. I. CPUIEISIAIAN, '89
H. IC. Gluswom, '88
R. C. POST, '98
R. W. Pkvon, ju., '02
li. H, l'lf.fxlmnY, '90
HQSIQA Wlanswlz, '82
WAI.'1'1sR IQIDDIZ, '97
R. NV. l'RvoR, '02
IC. H. P1z.fxno1JY, '90
J. S. DlsH.fuz'r, JR., '90
A. RIUSCHIENHIEIM, '91
11. IC. LAW, '92
C H. McCUl.1.oUm1, JR
A. Dlxcm, '91
Al.'l'liR Kmma, '97
JOHN VV. Lum, JR.. '80
512532115 1111551012 QIILIIIIIU 9I55lJIZftIfiUlI UIEUIUDZHII 'IBEHUIDQ
President ......... LAFAYETTE D. CARROLL, '84
Stevens Qliluv uf Jmetvnrk '
P1'e.s'i1le11t . . ....... . F. C. FRAENTZEL, '83
V iff-1Jl'l?SiIll'Ilf . . C. G. WOOLSON, '96
Secretary . . W. R. HALLIDAY, '02
y'7'6Il5lll'6l' ......,.. . L. B. ZUSI, '02
dtbe Suutbetn Siluntni Qiluh
President . ........ JOHN R. ONDERDONK, '89
Ififf-lJ7'EXil1l?IlZ' . . A. S. LOIZEAUX, '09
Scrretary and 7'1'l'llSIl7'lf ...E ....... A . M. NORRIS, '07
Stevens Qiluv uf lpbiletnelpbin
Prmizlelzt ......... B. KLUMPP, '94
S1'L'nft11l'y-Trcnszu11 ......... L. M. RUPRECHT, '94
Stevens Qlluv of Stbenettnnp
President . . ......... V. VON STARZENSKI, '07
Vice-P1'1'si111f1zt . . H. B. LANE, '04
Svcrefzzry-Trzvlsllrcf ..-.. . ,DAVID HAYS, '02
ICENNETH 'INORRANCIL '84 H. H. MAPELSDEN, '03
R. H. MARVIN, 'os
Qtbe Giiliistunsin Stevens Qlluv
Presirlent . .......... G. W. COLLES, '94
Vice-President . . VV. H. MUNKWITZ. '85
Secretzzry-Trczlszlrer . . F. W. WALKER, '95
EGBSIBEII 502112115 QCII! U
I,l'0.YfI1L'IIl . .. ...... . J. M. EWEN, '80
Viee-l"re.s'iz1ent . . . C. T. IVIYERS, '00
Secretary . . A. K. HAMII.'l'ON, '95
7'l'0Il.S'lll'L'I' ........ W. A. FIELD, '91
Stevens Qlluv of lpittsvntgb
Presirlent . ......... F. UHLENHAUT, '88
Vire-Prexizlent . E. D. DREYFUS, '03
Secretary . . H. E. VVILLIAMS, '00
Treasurer . D. G. SINCLAIR, '02
F, UHLENIIAUT, '88 IQ. D. DREYI-'Us, '03
H. E.W1I.L1AMs, 'OO D. G. SINCLAIR, '02
mein dknglnnv Stevens Qllluh
Presizlent . ......... F. IH. GIBSON, '01
Vice-Presiflent . C. W. WLUTING, '84-
Seerelrzry-Treasluzz ....... . C. F. DIETZ1 '01
Stevens Qlllnv nf '1Brunklpn
President . ....... . D. C. JOHNSON, '06
Secretary-Treaxuf11 .......... W. E. PAULSON, '04
Stevens Greeb Gluv ut michigan
President . ......... E. BIRDSALL, '86
Vice-President . . W. B. WREAKS, '89
Secretary , . . L. J. SCHNEIDER, '11
T1'gf1gu7'gr . . . . LANE, '08
VVacl1tlcr, '15 Farris, '16 llurn, '16 .'X1'IllCl'S01l, '17
llzzwrencc, '15 Snvnlc, 'I7 Henk, '16 Stuucliugcr, '17
Nash, '14 llowcll, '15 Isles, '14 llill, 'l-1 Iluycr, '14
L, '11 V.1KNVlECll'l'lEN, '14 . . . . . l'n-.viflmf
A. L. COLLINS, '1-1 . . I',il'l'-PI'l'.Vill1'l1f
K. LAWRIENCIS, '15 . . . Svrrrmry
YV. KI. AS1'1l.1EY', '10 . .'l.t'.t'i.1'fliIlf S!'l'l'l'fl1I'j'
R. '11R0XVllR1DGE, '1-1 NV. M. Asnmsv, '16
H. W. Floss, 'l-1. G. Town, '16
C. C. S'rRlz'rcH, '15 R. G. KHNLY, '17
K. LAWRENCE, '15
IC. F. fJ,DiJL7C11lER'l'Y, '17
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A. L. Com.1Ns, 'l-1
L. T. VANVECHTEN, '1-1
F. H. r11RlEWlN,,1'1'
F. E. FORD, '1-1
H. H. BRUNS, '1-1
D. M. GzXRlJNlER, '1-1
F. W. Ismzs, '1-1
L. F. BAYER, '1-1
H. L. BUSWELI., '14
A. G. MOON, '1-1
J. H. Cozzlms, '1-1
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PROF. F. DER. FURMAN, Clzairman
PROP- P. Honcu
PROP. F. W. HocK
G, E, TERYVILLIGER, '09, Clzfzirmznz
F. DER. FURMAN
C. W. S. PARSONS, '14, Secretary
W. A. SCHEUNEMAN, '15
E. J. SCHYVANHAUSSER, '15
B. V. HILLIARD, '15
PROF. R. F. DEIMEL
PROF. A. I. WESTON
MR. C. E. HEDDEN
D. C. JOHNSON, '06
C. C. PHELPS
S. C. WILLIAMS, '15
R. I. DUNN, '17
E. F. O,DOUGHERTY, '17
C. L. BERGSTROM, '17
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Prof. Hodge 21 Prof. Stockwell 41 A. G. Moon 61 A. VV. Ellis C. H. Colvin
Prof. I-lermnnns 22 Prof. Lel'age 42 I. H. Matthews 62 M. A. Combs II. J. liogcrt
Prof. Furmann 23 Mr. Backer 43 W. R. Beckhorn 63 H. L. lluswell M. Selkowitz
Prof. Martin 24 Prof. Morgan 44 A. E. Stover 64 S. S. Parsons J. R. McLaughlin
Prof. ,Ganz 25 Mr. Hedden N 45 F. L. Skinner 65 A. Beck G. Crichfielml
Prof. Kroeh 26 Prof. Halliday f 46 R. A. Wolff 66 L. C. Horle -J. A. Foley
President Humphreys 27 Prof. Hock 47 T. B. Schofield 67 H H. Bruns C. W. Bristol
Prof. Riesenberger 28 N. Heyman 48 L. L. Munier 68 H R. Gibbons P. S. March
Prof. Knapp .29 F. W. Weber 49 A. J. Markham 69 D. M. Gardner' C. Willenborg, Jr.
Prof. Anderson 30 WV. F. Osler 50 C. E. MacNabb 70 H H. Edwards L. . Van Vechten
Prof. Sevenoak 31 H. S. Trabold 51 F. Falla 71 J. H. Cozzens P. Lupke
Prof. Graydon 32 L. D. Thompson 52 W. H. Reilly 72 H 1. Runyon, Jr. R. M. Mosier
Prof. Deimel 33 A. W. Keuffel 53 S. B. DeCamp 73 P. Stark F. E. Seiler, Jr.
Prof. Hazeltine f 34 H. W. Moss 54 H. N. Dix, Jr. 74 C. W. S. Parsons F. O. Buckle
Mr. Belding 35 C. H. Prange 55 J. S. Farkas 75 F. E. Ford I. E. Hoffman
Prof. Weston 36 R. Trowbri ge, Pres. 56 C. VV. Bryan 76 P. F. Karst H H. Albers
Mr. Batten - 37 F. E. Rogers. Jr. 57 D. M. Hill 77 F. C. Genscher H J. Segrnve
Mr. Freygang 38 L. F. Bayer 58 I. Kepke, Jr. 78 H ll. Bernard S. Alpert
Mr. Coggins 39 G. Cawley 59 F. VV. Isles 79 F. lf. Trewin A. L. Collins
Mr. Kinsey 40 E. ll. McLzuuzlilin 60 ll. I.. Nash
,1-, fTtQJiEsne:ie1-QROEQJIDIE xg
Qilass uf 1914
HERMAN HENRY ALl'ERS ..... . 210 Irving Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y
SAMUEL ALPER1' ............ 340W 8th St., Jersey City, N. J
LLOYD FELCH BAYER, TBII ......... 357 South 4th Ave., Mt. Vernon, N. Y
Class Lacrosse Team C11 C21, S. A. A. Lacrosse C21, Junior Dinner Committee, Art Editor Link
C31, Class Secretary C41, Senior Dinner Committee, Student Self-Government Board C-11, Associate
Editor Stute C-11, President S. E. S. C41.
ALEXANIJER BECK, X113 ........... 41 Woodland Ave., Summit, N. J
Class Lacrosse Team C11 C21, S. A. A. Lacrosse C11, Freshman Dinner Committee, Sophomore Din-
ner Committee, Calculus Cremation Committee C21 , Ass't lVIanager Football C21 , Junior-Senior Recep-
tion Committee C31, lVlanager Varsity Football
WALTER RANSOM BECKHORN ..... .... 2 17 10th St., Hoboken, N. J
S. A. A. Baseball C11.
HAROLD BARUCH BERNARD ......... -157 W. 123d St., New York, N. Y
S. A. A. Lacrosse C21, Class Lacrosse Team C21, Varsity Lacrosse Team C31, Class Cheer Leader
. C31, Associate Editor Link C31 , "Blazer Girl" Cast C31, "Engaging Betty" Cast C4-1. '
HAROLD JOHN BOGERT, KPEK, BAB ......... 90 Oak St., Ridgewood, N. J
S. A. A. Baseball C21, Sophomore Dinner Committee, A. A. Representative C21, Treasurer Dramatic
Society C21 , Junior Dinner Committee, Junior Editor Stute, Secretary Y. M. C. A. C31 , Junior-Senior
Reception Committee C31 , Varsity Cheer Leader C41 : Senior Dinner Committee, Associate Editor Stute
C41 5 Vice-President Y. M. C. A. C41.
CARLTON WILLIAM BRISTOL, 1112K ............ Waterbury, Conn
Glee Club C11 C21 C31 C-11, Secretary Dramatic Society C31, Senior Dinner Committee, Quartet
HENRY HERRTANN BRUNS, GNE ......... 2-19 7th St., Jersey City, N. J
Junior Prom Committee, Junior-Senior Reception Committee C315 lVIanager Varsity Track Team
CHESTER WARD BRYAN ........... 79 Elm St., Montclair, N. J
FRANCIS LDLIVIER BUCKLE . . . Kahdena, Morristown, N. J
HENRY LEE BUSWELL, EN . . . -12-1 River St., Hackensack, N. J
GEORGE CAWLEY, EN, Khoda ........... 91 Broad St., Newark, N. J
Class Football Team C11 C21, S. A. A. Football C21, Varsity Football C31 C-11 , Chairman Junior
Dinner Committee, Composer "Blazer Girl" C31, Class Historian C41, Treasurer S. A. A. C41,
Vice-President Dramatic Society C41, Composer "Engaging Betty"
ARTHUR LIIIIJENCOTT COLLINS, ATA, Khoda .... 143 West School Lane, Germantown, Phila, Pa
Class Vice-President C11, Chairman Freshman Dinner Committee, Cane Spree C11, Class Lacrosse
Team C11 C21, Varsity Lacrosse Team C21 C315 Class President C21, A. A. Representative C21,
Junior Prom Committee, Ass't Business Manager Stute C31 , Treasurer Y. M. C. A. C31, Secretary S.
A. A. C315 President S. A. A.
CHARLES HERIXIERT COLVIN . . . .... 56 North Maple Ave., East Orange, N. J
Secretary S. E. S.
a t - 0
Vg!! 112011 UEDSDQDQQNDAQ DEE: J iq
MAHLON APGAR COMES, XXII ......... 150 Bentley Ave., Jersey City, N J
Class Lacrosse Team C11 C21 3 Freshman Dinner COmmittee3 Student Self-Government Board C11 C21 3
S. A. A. Lacrosse C213 Sophomore Dinner Committee3 Junior Prom C01l1Il1lftCCQ Junior-Senior Recep-
tion Committee C31.
JOHN HOWARD COZZENS, QE. .......... 69 Main St., South Amboy, N J
Class Lacrosse Team C213 Sophomore Dinner Committee: Varsity Football C313 "Blazer Girl" Cast
C313 President Dramatic Society C413 "Engaging Betty" Cast C41.
GRANT CRICHFIELD .......... 156 Belmont Ave., Jersey City, N J
STEWART BRADLEY DE CAMP .......... Bloomfield Ave., Verona, N J
HENRY NATHANIEL Dlx, JR., 'ENE ...... 144 North Clinton Ave., East Orange, N J
lWandolin Clubs C11 C21 C31 C413 Leader Mandolin Club C31 C41.
HARoI.D HODGES EDNVARDS, CIIKH ......... 52 Elinor Place, Yonkers, N. Y
ALBERT WALTER ELLIS, GE-.' . ...... 198 South Prospect St., Maplewood, N. J
F ERNANDO FALLA, TBII . . . Guatemala City, Guatemala, C. A
JACOB SAMUEL FARKAS . . . 654 5th Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y
Orchestra C11. A
JAMES AUGUSTINE FOLEY ..... .... 1 67 Coles St., Jersey City, N. J
FRANK EDWARD FORD, ATA, Khoda ....... 315 West Cypress Ave., Redlands, Cal
Sophomore Dinner Committeeg Calculus Cremation Committee C21 3 Ass't Manager Baseball C313 Class
Vice-President C31 3 Junior Prom Committee3 Junior-Senior Reception Committee C31 3 Associate Editor
Link C31Q Manager Varsity Baseball Team C41.
DOUGLAS NIARLOW GARDNER .... ' ..... 400 West 150th St., New York, N. Y
FREDERICH CHARLES GENSCHER, 'GNE . . 56 West 54th St., New York, N. Y
HAROLD RALSTON GIBBONS, 'GNE . . 46 State St., East Orange, N. J
S. A. A. Track C31.
NICHOLAS HEYMAN ........... 94 Astor Place, Jersey City, N. J
Class Lacrosse Team C11 C213 S. A. A. Lacrosse C21 3 Art Editor Link C31.
DUDLEY RCIAYNARD HILL, BGII, TBII ...... , 736 Argyle Road, Flatbush, Brooklyn, N. Y
Varsity Track Team C31 3 Junior Dinner COmmittee3 Associate Editor Link C31 3 Student Self-Govern-
ment Board C31 C41 3 "Blazer Girl" Cast C31.
JOHN ERNEST HOFFBTANN, fIrKl'I ......... 306 Rodney St., Brooklyn, N. Y
Class Football Team C11 C213 S. A. A. Lacrosse C11 C213 Clms Lacrosse Team C11 C213 Glee Club
C11 C21 C31 C413 Class Track Team C213 Dramatic Society C31 3 S. A. A. Football C41 3 Quartet C41.
LAWRENCE CIIRISTOPHER FRANK HORLE, TBII ..... 142 Fairmount Ave., Newark, N. J
FREDERICH WILSON ISLES, TBII ......... 846 Hancock St., Brooklyn, N. Y
Chairman Student Self-Government Board C413 Associate Editor Stute C41.
PAUL FAEER KARST, EN, Khoda ........... Far Rockaway, N. J
Class Track Team C11 C21 3 S. A. A. Lacrosse C11 3 Class Lacrosse Team C11 C215 Varsity Lacrosse
Team C21 C313 Class Historian C313 Junior Prom Committee3 Chairman Junior-Senior Reception
Committee C31 3 Associate Editor Link C31 3 Class Representative A. A. Board C31 3 Vice-President A. A.
Board C41 3 Calculus Cremation Committee C21.
A EU no A - VG ti
I DDDQQZIQNCJA IZ R:
JOHN KEl'KE, JR. . . . . .' . . . 140 Herkimer St., Brooklyn, N. Y
ADOLF WILLI.ANI KEUFFEL, 1112K ......... 610 Hudson St., Hoboken, N. J
S. A. A. Lacrosse 1355 Class Treasurer 135 1455 Orchestra 115 125.
PAUL LUPKE, JR. ............ 771 East State St., Trenton, N. J
EUGENE BRENIJEN NICLAUGHLIN, QDEK, BAB ...... 17 Sidney Place, Newark, N. J
Calculus Cremation Committee 1255 Associate Editor Link 135.
JOHN ROY MCLAUGHLIN, KDEK ........ 21 Glenwood Ave., Jersey City, N. J
Junior Prom Committee. '
CLIFTON EARL NTACNAIZB, TBII ........ 134 South 10th St., Newark, N. J
S. A. A. Lacrosse 135 5 S. A. A. Track 135 5 Glee Club 135 145 5 Quartet 145.
PHILIP S. MARCH ............ 131 Clinton Ave., Newark, N. J
Mandolin Club 135 145.
ARTHUR JAMES NIARKHAM ' . . . 186 Summit Ave., Summit, N. J
Mandolin Club 135 145.
JOHN HARRY MATTHEWS, TBH . . . 184 North 7th Ave., Newark, N. J
S. A. A. Lacrosse 135 5 Glee Club 145.
ALFRED GOODRICH BTOON, BAB ........ 826 Washington St., Hoboken, N. J
Class Lacrosse Team 115 5 Orchestra 115 125 135 1455 ASs't Manager Nlusical Club 1355 President
Musical Clubs 145.
RAY MAYNARD MOSIER, TB1'I ......... 72 2d St., Weehawken, N. J
S. A. A. Lacrosse 115 125 5 Class Lacrosse Team 1 15 5 Junior Editor Stuteg Associate Editor Stute 145 5
HIBIZERI' WALLACE Moss, Khoda ............ Metuchen, N. J
Varsity Lacrosse Team 115 125 1355 Captain Varsity Lacrosse Team 1455 Class Lacrosse Team 115
1255 Captain Class Lacrosse Team 115 1255 Class Secretary 1155 Sophomore Dinner Committeeg
Junior-Senior Reception Committee 1355 Class Vice-President
LEON LUCIEN MUNIER, QNE, TBH ....... 31 Zabriskie St., Jersey City, N. J
Associate Editor Link 135 5 Manager Varsity Tennis Team 145 5 Glee Club 145.
I'lAROLD LEWIS NASH, ATA, Khoda ....... 66 West St., South Norwalk, Conn
Class Historian 1155 Freshman Dinner CommittCe5 Class Lacrosse 115 1255 Cane Spree 115 1255
Orchestra 115 125 135 145 5 S. A. A. Lacrosse 125 1355 Class Treasurer 1255 Chairman Sophomore
Dinner Committeeg Class Football Team 1255 Student Self-Government Board 1455 Secretary Musical
WILEUR FISK CJSLER, JR., fI1KH ............. Leonia, N. J
Orchestra 125 135 1455 Mandolin Club 125 145 : Leader Orchestra 1455 Chairman Senior Dinner
CHARLES YVILLIAIVI STANLEY PARSONS, CBE, TBII, Khoda .... 339th St., George Ave., Rahway, N. J
S. A. A. Lacrosse 115 5 Class Lacrosse Team 115 125 5 Varsity Lacrosse Team 125 135 5 Class Vice-
President 125 5 Calculus Cremation Committee 125 5 Class Representative A. A. Board 1255 Class Presi-
dent 135 5 Editor-in-Chief Link
SEELY SHERWOOIJ PARSONS, GJE ........ 339th St., George Ave., Rahway, N. J
Student Self-Government Board 1355 Mandolin Cluh 135 5 Treasurer S. E. S.
IEGUG- alma --3
ly-rggzjcjla EDDDEJDQZICIISQA lZf.i.
CHARLES HENRY PRANGE . . 328 4th Ave., New York, N. Y
Orchestra C25 C35 C45. 3 '
WALTER HENRY REILLY . . 177 Fairview Ave., Jersey City, N. J
Class Historian C35.
FREDERICH EDWARD ROGERS, JR. ........ 59 Donaldson Ave., Rutherford, N. J
HOWARD JUDSON RUNYON, JR., GBE, TBII ...... 937 Rahway Road, Plainfield, N. J
Secretary Student Self-Government Board C35Q "Blazer Girl" Cast C353 Business Manager Stute C45.
JOHN BROOKS SCHOFIELD ......... 743 Carlton Ave., Plainfield, N. J
HAROLD JOSEPH SECRAVE, ONE ....... 713 Eagle Ave., Bronx, New York, N. Y
S. A. A. Lacrosse C15 3 Class Lacrosse Team C15 C25 3 Varsity Football Team C25 C35 C45 3 Varsity La-
crosse Team C25 3 Class Football Team C25 3 Junior Prom Committee.
FREDERICH ELIE SEILER, QNE ........ 62 Osborne Terrace, Newark, N. J
Varsity Football Team C15 C25 C35 C-153 Class Football Team C15 C25.
l54ORRIS SELKOWITZ ......... 323 Chambers St., West Hoboken, N. J
S. A. A. Football C45.
FRANCIS LEE SKINNER, GNE . ..... Dunedin, Fla
PERCIVAL STARK ....... . . 44 Grove St., Stamford, Conn
ARTHUR ERNEST STOVER ...... . 1037 Bloomfield St., Hoboken, N. J
LEON DELOS 'THOMl'SON, ONE ..... . 95 West Jersey St., Elizabeth, N. J
Ass't Business Manager Link C35 3 Glee Club C-15.
HERMANN SIMMONS TRABOLD ............ Bergenfield, N. J
FRANK HOWARD TREWIN, ATA ........ 132 West 6th Ave., Roselle, N. J
' Class Lacrosse Team C153 Class Treasurer C153 Ass't Manager Lacrosse C353 "Blazer Girl" Cast
C35 3 Manager Varsity Lacrosse Team C-15 3 Author "Engaging Betty" C-15 3 "Engaging Betty" Cast C45.
RAY TRONVBRIDGIE, ATA, Khoda ............ Newark, N. Y
Chairman Calculus Cremation Committee C253 Business 1VIanager Link C353 Senior Class President3
Vice-President S. E. S. C45.
LAWRENCE TENBROECK VANVECHTEN, XXII, TBTI, Khoda . . 257 Ridgewood Road, South Orange, N. J.
ClassVSeCretary C253 Student Self-Government Board C253 Ass't Manager Football C253 Class Secre-
tary C353 Junior Dinner COIl1l11lffCCj Associate Editor Link C35 3 Manager Varsity Football Team C'l'5j
President Student Council C45. 3
FERDINAND WILLIAM WEBER, TBTI ........... Ramsey, N. J.
CARL JOSEPH WILLENRORG, JR .......... 516 Hudson St., Hoboken, N. J.
RICHARD ALFRED WOLFF, GNE ........ 250 West 82d St., New York, N. Y.
Class Lacrosse Team C15 C253 Varsity Tennis Team C25 C35 C-1-53 Captain Varsity Tennis Team
P lffisclra-::ufs,3c1nsr3ZflllULZ.1 xg
The laistnrp of 1914
BAND of hardy pilgrims is nearing the top of a steep and rugged trail. They have come far and are Weary. In
preparation for the final struggle they pause for rest and in reminiscent mood travel again the paths by which
they came. Almost four years before, the class of 1914, for indeed they are the pilgrim band, battled bravely as
Freshmen for its place in Stevens against the arrogant Sophs. By their reckless courage and hardihood in the rushes and
cane-sprees they won a name for themselves which struck terror to the hearts of their enemies. Not alone on the Held
did they overwhelm their opponents, but also elsewhere did they outwit them. After their trouncirig, the Sophs were
athirst for blood and hoped at the time of the Freshman banquet to retaliate. Their plans had been hatching for weeks
and their men were aching to try a few falls with the "Fresh," for they hoped to catch the "Youngsters" unprepared.
In fact they wanted to get us badly. But we, although from the country, weren't entirely unsophisticated. The ex-
amples of our brothers before us had taught us a lesson and we diplomatically foxed the Sophs with a false date for the
Our sophistication did not extend, however, to matters other than worldly. just like other Freshmen classes be-
fore us we suffered untold tortures of mind under the imagery and witchcraft of Descript and the Calculus. Everyone
of us labored under nervous tremors when "Doc" looked his way. Which of us can forget Physics or Mechanics? How
many remember the little five-minute talks and extem speeches? In Lizzie's room everyone had a chance to air his
grievances and to toot his horn like the troubadors of yore.
The above-mentioned tortures of mind and of body were not without effect, as evidenced when exams came around.
YVe poor Freshmen quavered in our boots as we had never quavered before. Some attacks of the shivers were fatal and
the poor victims failed to accompany us, preferring to drop out altogether or to join the next class of Frosh.
A month of delightful recreation in the field, surveying, in the blacksmith , ,
shop, forgingg and in the computation room, drafting, marked the last lap of the
Freshman year and vacation began. -
In the fall, following this vacation of three months in which we newly-
Hedged Sophomores had had time to recuperate from the results of our arduous
troubles of the previous year, we entered the Stute again. Of course we weren't
as strong in numbers as during the hrst year, but it did not affect the success of our subsequent undertakings. What we
lacked in numbers we made up in experience and in guile. Continuing our victories of the Freshman year on the ath-
letic field we showed our superiority again on the gridiron and on the lacrosse field, "l9l4" appearing twice on the La-
In only one trial of strength did the Frosh beat us. That was the tug-of-war. And we would have won that too if
they had not had a several-ton anchor on their end of the rope in the body of "Fat Hansen." To move him would have
required the strength to move mountains. In the cane-rush and Hag-rush, where the contest was on a more equal foot-
ing, We showed how we could lick our weight in wild cats. When the sweating, struggling mass of students above the
J - EillFDSnii1ft31.z-znc2n'fstif22l DEE: 45
cane was untangled at the whistle we had many more hands on the cane than the
Froshg time and time again during the flag-rush did our opponents hurl themselves
upon us and try to throw their man up to the top of the pole. but the cordon about
it never broke and the man never got a hand higher than the first rung, while we
succeeded in putting a guard to the very top. All three canes fell to us from the
sprees and the honors from the tie-up, where we tied up twenty-nine of the men
from the Freshman class to their twenty-seven of ours. These several victories of
ours ought to have been enough for anybody. lt was for us, for we had prevented
the Freshmen from getting their class pipes and had demonstrated our ability to
win ours a second time.
'W ' These contests were but the beginning of a strenuous year. Superstitious
minds might argue that such a propitious start presaged nothing but an unfortunate and hitter end. Such foreboding would
have come very near being correct, as latter events indicated. No such thought entered our minds, however. Flushed, as
with wine, by the fruits of our victories, we believed in ourselves and our ability to overcome anything that came along.
It soon became apparent as we got a good start in the Sophomore work that tackling Freshmen and cleaning up on
them was an entirely different matter from getting a death hold upon all of our subjects. Solid Analytical Geometry
was pretty near as elusive as Descriptive Geometry had been in the Freshman yearg regarding Nlechanics we could say
much that was never printed in text-books, and Physics and P. Lab.-good night! The last named was extremely inter-
esting and wakefulness-producing. In fact, it was the bane of our existence and had caused more insomnia and distress
in our class than anything else has ever done. .lust about the time we were congratulating ourselves upon the fact that
we had done our experiments well and could find no mistakes in the computation thereof, we were sure to discover the
reports on those experiments stamped and brown-, red-, or blue-penciled not only in the margin, but also across, up
and down, crisscross, and every other way imaginable. Our natural inference was that something was radically wrong.
whereas quite often the crisscrossings pointed but to a misplaced decimal point. But we should worry over a misplaced
point! We have buried our dead so deep, we hope there shall never be even a possibility of its rising to confront us.
Why, we have it on the authority of the lixperimental Engineering Lab that the latter is a ren! laboratory and-we
leave it to you to guess the remainder--although at times we think someone was
being kidded, especially when we think of the "Radiation Corrections from the
Cooling Curves for Brine and VVaterH in that delightful experiment known as
"Specific Heat of Brine."
But we anticipate ourselves. Resuming our original trend of thought we
find that somehow or other we managed to worry along with Physics and P. Lab.
imbibing some of the things taught and forgetting more than was good for us.
If you d0n't believe it, recall the beautifully decorated Physics Department bulletin
board right after exams. The board spelled ruin for some, but the rest of us kept
' on, numbers of us rather heavily burdened, 'tis true. The tension under which we had been work-
ing snapped after the exams and again we let our troubles Worry us little.
It was just about this time that we held our Sophomore Banquet in New York. As we were
feeling in a pretty fit mood, we enjoyed the banquet immensely, in fact, so immensely that some of
us allowed our joy to run away with us. lt was on this very night that the famous thirty-seven,
immortalized by the pen of Nash, left the feast to visit Hoboken, where they took Castle Stevens by
storm. Despite the threats and warnings of the janitor and the caretaker they routed the Fresh-
men who lived in the Castle in order to put them through a Course of sprouts that would have done
credit to a hazing bee. One Freshman Wcnt into a bathtub of water with his pajamas on, another
rolled peanuts on the floor with his nose, while the rest of the Frosh pulled off some equally funny
stunts to the accompaniment of Witty remarks from the invading party. But, as is always the case.
so here, too much was enough. A few cooler heads in the party realized their folly and the conse-
quences to ensue. It was they who prevailed in putting an end to a night which had been alto-
gether too full of excitement.
The logical outcome of this fracas was an investigation by the faculty, out of which resulted the suspension of the
thirty-seven till a settlement of some kind could be made. Under the spotlight of investigation the affair did not assume
the same joyous and exhilarating aspect that it had the previous night. This the hazers realized to the full when they had
been out a week and they were glad to come back again on their good behavior.
Although the second term had barely begun, yet the banquet and its resulting events marked the end of a year that
will perpetuate the name of 1914 in the annals of Stevens. Reunited once more, but subdued in spirit, we plugged faith-
fully till the actual end of the year, when we were passed as upperclassmen-juniors.
Juniors! It hath a pleasant sound and rolleth easily from the tongue. Juniors! lt certainly does sound good.
There is always a fly in the cream, though. Judging from what we had heard of other institutions, we imagined that
the work of each year became easier as we progressed. It was not thus, in this case. lf we took time to eat and sleep, we
sliirked something. Nervous tremors no longer seized us as they had during the Freshman year. Seeing as how the
faculty couldn't very well get along without our brilliant and famous class we took things philosophically and let Hydraul-
ics, and Chemistry, and llflechanics do its darndest.
We ground and ground with the ever brighter prospect of the Junior Prom before us. It was not so long either until
the Prom was before us. For one night we cast all cares aside and enjoyed ourselves. Who of those present can forget
it, the pretty girls, the soft lights, sweet music, and, above all, the cozy corners with the lights of New York peeking
through the night! Almost on a par with the Prom was the Senior Reception. One other relaxation of the Junior year
came in the Junior Dinner. Here, as in our banquet, Happiness reigned supreme, but this time it ended differently. This
time We went quietly to bed instead of noisily to Hoboken.
Again exams came along and found some of us napping. Our class had been weeded well before this, so most of our
classmates stayed with us. We were ready for our fourth year, as Seniors.
It hath a pleasing sound too. But, not to be fooled, we did not allow our expectations to run too high and have thus
been agreeably surprised to find that we could eat with some equanimity and could sleep like babes. Before entering
soberly, as became our natures after your experiences, on serious work, we had to have one more Hing during the Senior
Frolic. For one afternoon we were boys again, playing boys' tricks and delighting in the combats between the underelass-
menf Then with soberer mien we applied ourselves to work.
The reminiscent mood has passed and the pilgrims are rested. Their eyes turn upward toward the end of the trail.
Is it fancy or does a goal lie farther on than the end of the trail? They rise and again they begin their march.
C. S'I'RE'1'C 11 .
T. HIELIJ .
B. HILL . .
M. BOYD .
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4. O. Wiley C. W. Van Vliet 29 C. A. Debrot ll. V. Hilliard L. T. Hill
.. E. Saxby R. H. Thompson 30 E. Grosso ' R. F. Hohman C. li. Hill
K. Lawrence S. C. Williams 31 H. B. Carter ' F. K. Howell I. T. Phelps
E. L. Landru A. Schwab 32 S. Gottlieb C. D.' Hillman K. Underwood
J. R. Saussy E. . Schwanhausser 33 R. L. Armstrong W. A. Kelaher G. Y. Allen
C. C. Stretch, Pres. W. ll. Wachtler 34 C. Q. Gurnee G. Endicott H. M. Beekman
Prof. Martin, Dean A. Vischer. Jr. 35 L. S. Dunn W E. J. Moore F. Kuhlen
A. Schleifer D. Williamson 36 P. P. Smith W. C. Anderson W. G. glackson
R. H. Wiley . . W. Lemmon " 37 P. Worth M. Buell E. R. atiield
T. Neddermann C. W. LaFetra 38 P. C. Uaquette G. F. -Blixt , H. G. Cruthers
L. . Stone E. Ludeinann 39 W. A. Schennemann H. A. -Kohlmann' S. Eastment
J. W. Mershon. . S. Hllmfllfe 40 D. E. Whitlock M. A. Davis F. . Conard
H. F. Norden H- R- 1398811 ' 4l F. W. Van Orden H. V. Hansen li. D. Baker
F. I. Riker ' W. A. Grobh ' 42 R. P. Smith M. H. Reymond '
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Here's to Peanuts, who's always neat,
A calm little man with temper
He thinks machine design even
We are sure that he must have
Here's to Hock, who knows it all,
Full of answers at every call.
He tells us just how the world was made.
And how the Lord the sidewalks laid.
Here's to Andy, our western steer,
Straight from Texas he came over here.
He stands on one leg and then twists his
So that often we wonder how he keeps h
Here's to Dick, the soul of wit:
His every word must make a hit,
For we must laugh out loud with glee
At jokes no man could ever sec.
Here's to Pond, we call him Doc.,
The whitest man in all the Hock.
His roar, it makes our blood run cold
Whene'er he starts to quizz the fold.
Here's to Prexy, our higgest man,
He teaches us as best he can,
He says our duty we must not shirk
While Adam does his dirty work.
Here's to Louie, the Faculty's best,
Who tries to get us like all the rest.
He tells the Juniors what to do
In no uncertain language too.
Here's to Ganz, an electric cuss,
Who some dav will with lightning fuss.
In his lab he'll shut it up.
God help the Stute when it blows up.
Gnorzoiz YOUNG ALLEN "Drip," "Georgie"
Bernardsville, N. J. .
nyVI1lIll!UI'Ilfi0lI, fll1ll1IJl'1'llfi0lI, .vfofw il1111'!"
This red-haired, freekle-faced, lean, long drink of waiter hziils from the
country, and the only thing in this town that interests him is the morgue.
Georgie is quite il wireless operator, having taken Z1 correspondence course in said
subject. When the Drip is receiving Z1 wireless message :uid someone butts in on
him, the room is blue with imprudent language.
They say that the night before the Rutgers game Drip was down in Hlieg-
giesf' and you ought to see him put away the YVeinsteHiens. Hut knowing
Georgie as we do, we think that this is il false story gotten up to ruin his
character. To see the Drip chasing around the Lacrosse field in 1ll7l3l'CVl2ltCCl
trousers and light blue stockings is 21 sight for sore eyes. There are some who soy
that :Lt times he becomes real rude :ind actually jostles his opponent.
I 0:0 EiiDSDs4:ncz:uniniSDZil DLZ1 T
WALTER CHARLES ANDERSON, QNE "Andy," "W, C."
243-A Second St., Jersey City, N. J.
"Will: Il smile that uvzs cllildlike and bland."
Andy is meant to represent one of our highbrows and not a laughing hyena
from the Bronx Zoo. Andy always gives one the impression that he has just
played a huge joke on someone and isn't able to get over it. Besides being con-
stantly decorated with a large-sized grin, Andy displays indications of consider-
able C?J brain power in that he has managed to keep all his marks above the
fatal 65 and not stay home more than one night a week. Since he doesn't go to
the same place twice in succession, however, we presume that he is still carefree
Several times W. C. decided that he wanted to become a wireless operator,
but when informed that he would have to learn the code he quit Qyou will under-
stand this when you consider that there are only seven days in the weekl. At
present he just grins and makes calls.
Ruooufo Luis ARMSTRONG "Army"
Mayor I9, Ponce, Puerto Rico.
Hsllblillll? Tobacco-Gi've me Il l'ig!lI'.lKU
This young South American diplomat has several peculiar characteristics.
He snores regularly in class and even thinks that he knows more Hydraulics than
Louie. His favorite pastime is smoking, but it has been said that when tempted,
Army will even play a game of pool. He can make a good speech on woman
suffrage and is thoroughly versed in zoology and other technical subjects.
Among his other qualities Army possesses the strange combination of rough-
neck tendencies and an ability to play checkers. If he does not win at the latter
game he at least can muss up his opponent. Because of his artistic temperament
We predict that he will make a successful sign painter.
HEI Repo Pzmkmloro 111' Porto Rico.
HENRY M. BEEKMAN "Beekman'l
Bedminster, N. J. '
"Above the 'vulgar flight of common souls."
The countenance now obstructing your vision is that of the Captain of the
4:02 Brigade, a man renowned for his ability to make a quick getaway from the
Stute as soon as he is dismissed. His constant companion, indeed, fit is rumored
to have grown to him and become a part of himj, is a small suitcase in which our
studious friend lugs every book in the curriculum to and from his lair in the
Jersey wilderness. He is, in fact, a very busy man and any interference with his
desire to go home immediately, if not sooner, is sure to bring sudden retribution
to the offender, as several of our classmates, who thoughtlessly obstructed his exit
from the locker room, found out to their sorrow.
There is no doubt that Beekman is out after knowledge, but he seeks it so
quietly that we ignorant mortals never derive any benefit from his search. At
any rate, what he actually conceals behind that lofty bean of his is something that
only the future can tell.-
GUs'rAv FREDERICK BLIXT, JR. "Gus"
349 Graham Ave., Paterson, N. J.
"I ha-of found you an 117'-Qlllllfllffi
The chief joy in Gus' career, next to taking a certain maiden to the Pat-
erson Opry House, is to show some unsuspecting clmsmate how a drawing plate
should be done and then spend two hours explaining why it wasn't accepted. As
you might infer, Gus is some explainer, and if you have a good clear idea of
something and are desirous of getting rid of it, ask Gus to tell you about it.
VVhen he gets through with you, your next move will be to go to some Prof and
tell him your conscience forces you to demand a reduction of mark on that
Another of Gus' peculiarities is his ability to see and understand fso he
saysj descriptive geometry. He was the only man in the class who could follow
Eddie's brain-snarling, finger-distorting elucidation. Perhaps some day Gus
will be able to use his second sight and become a clairvoyant.
V fTcQlfEsoa:rQQsQt?JIIDu7.f .X Q
HUGH MACGREGOR BOYD, GJNE "Boyd"
416 West 145th St., New York, N. Y.
"C1ulg1'l thy brains no more about it."
Among the other good qualities of Boyd that we have been able to discover
is the remarkable ability he land also his consorts, Beekman and Blixtl, possesses
in the matter of Pryor Lab. experiments. This wonderful trio thinks nothing
of getting 1152, efficiency out of a chain drive, or having the follower pulley
gain a few laps on the driver in the course of an experiment.
Several people have been desirous of purchasing machinery of such surprising
qualities, but the Pryor Lab. Patsies work for Science alone and refuse to divulge
the secret of their wonderful success.
Boyd is also some draftsman, and, judging by the way he is improving on the
present type of steam valves he will soon evolve a type of engine which will run
itself, the only drawback being the lack of a means to stop it. In spite of his
great scientific accomplishments he may some day be able to get a job.
NIAURICE BUELL, GJNE "Pep"
1-15 Audubon Ave., New York, N. Y.
"Not lazy: but born naturally tirwl mul
.rzzjfwirzg from Il rz'l11p.s'1f."
"Pep" has three of the attributes which go to make up a successful engineer
--he is economical Cmainly of time and energyj 5 observant Cusually of humorous
and trivial incidentsj 5 and ingenious Cwhere his personal comfort is concernedj.
That he is economical of time is shown by the fact that when he commuted from
the "wicked cityl' he used to get here at 9:10 but now he is stopping in Hoboken
so he can't get here before 9:25.
The Physics Department, which has not yet seen the last of him, worked
wonders with his powers of observation, why just the other day when "Andy"
asked him if he had ever seen a boiler on the street, he said "No, but I have
noticed lots of broilers." The fruits of his imagination may be seen by visiting
his room, where he and his side-kick "Pop" Wiley have rigged up a contrivance
whereby while still resting peacefully in bed, by simply pulling a string he closes
the window and pulls out the damper of the heater. "Pep" also plays baseball.
l'IARRY BURGESS CARTER., BAB "Carter"
Lynbrook, L. I., N. Y.
"Give us ll .vtick of Sf7lfIll'l1lilll.U ,
When the final meeting of last June reached an end and toll was taken
of the defunct members of 1914, the Facility found Carter's name on the list
and dumped him back on 1915. He has profited by his experience, for, so far,
he has been lying under cover where the profs are concerned,
Whenever you look at Carter he seems to be chewing gum. Uniformly
successful in hiding this gum-chewing propensity from the facultatic gaze, he
one day forgot to swallow his quid when -Dickie called upon him for a recitation
with the result that the latter, if not actually telling Carter to take the mush
out of his mouth, did read him a homily on the proper enunciation of the ling-
lish language. After the dissertation came a thud and out on the street. below
Dickie's window, lay a cud. VVC heard later that a poor Freshman nearly
broke his foot as well as his head in front of the Chem. Lab. We imagine that
Carter could tell you about it.
Dickie wasn't the only one that caught him either. Quite regularly Doc
used to shout in his vexation, that Carter should take out what he had in his
mouth. We greatly fear that the latter tried to hide his ignorance behind a
seeming impediment in his speech. Carter, it never' works.
FREDERICK UNDERXXVOOD CONARD, XKD "Shorty',
36l Washington Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Hflrznzl us flown Il IllI!l!f,l.U
Every once in a while a freak escapes from a sideshow or dime museum
and shows up in another place to astound the inhabitants with his stock in trade.
We are not positive, so can only conjecture whether or not this is what hap-
pened when Shorty bore down on the Stute. When he bent over to enter the
door his back scraped the top of the frame and the lobby could scarcely hold him.
With such an amount of trouble he could hardly be expected to get past
matriculation, let alone graduation. But Shorty likes it here and has gone so
far as to extend his time of anxiety from four years to five.
Judging by his size we would say that he could cover' ground rather rapidly
like the guy With the seven league boots. But the inertia of his immense length
of limb is too great for sudden action. XVhen it comes to the high jump, how-
ever, Shorty is some class. Just when his less gifted competitors reach their
limit he ceases stepping over the stick and begins to jump.
If, iiillwflsoazu-::.:uf::nsUZ4QlIIDLZS A Q
HERBIQRT Gmviss CRUTHIERS "Gravesl'
Ridgefield Park, N. J.
"In yonder grafve ll Druid lies."
Graves is the engineer of the class. Where he got this title is a mystery,
but get it he did, and hold it he will. Evidently Fate had a hand in his naming,
knowing beforehand that we should always find him in the drafting room laying
out cemetery plots whenever we looked for him. His pet hobby is solving
problems on the economical division of land. Upon this subject he has become
a recognized authority. Nothing pleases him better than to be given such a
problem as this: To show how to store one-hundred persons in a lot thirty
feet by thirty feet, each to get a portion two feet by six feet. VVhere he became
possessed of this aflliction is more than we have been able to discover, although
it has been whispered that it is due to that middle name of his. The only dark
cloud in Graves' sky is the ease with which Prof. Deimel places the largest
part of tens, i. e., the zeros, after his name in that little penny book. Never
mind, Graves, greater miracles than changing a Prof's mind have been ac-
complished ere this.
MYRTUS ASHTON DAVIS "Myrtusl'
212 Angelique St., Weehawken Heights, N. J.
"The shrinking -violet, mozlest, simple and sweet." 1
lf you met it in the dark and it spoke to you, you might think it was a man,
but if you saw it in the light and it spoke, you would wonder how so small a
body could hold so big a voice. Loving Parents, it is a striking example of VVhy
Girls Leave Home. lVIyrtus even gets fussed when he looks at himself in a
mirror, so imagine the little Brownie when he combs his hair every morning.
We advise him to have his hair pulled out, and a wig bought, in order to avoid
the otherwise necessary embarrassing meetings with his image.
But lllyrtus surprises everybody when he gets up to recite. He is one
of the class highbrows, and although his knees shake and his voice quavers, still
he does get away with the recitation in great shape. He is also one of the
members of the lllidnight Oil Burners' Association. '
But our young hero is improving and some day he will graduate from a
Sunday School teacher and Boy Scout Master to a Mechanical Engineer.
CHARLES ADQLPH DEBROT, BAB "Dutch"
Curacao, D. W. I.
"DIlfClI .vlmll pipe, and Dutch .thrall dance."
Dutch is the self-appointed class instructor in calesthenics and the gentle
art of fancy dancing. lf you doubt his foreign blood just watch him come into
Dickie's imitation of Mlle. Pavlowa in her Russian toe dances. We think that
Dutch missed his calling when he didn't go out for grand Q??j opera. He at
least would have enjoyed it. Dutch is the original bug artist. If he goes to a
show you are sure to hear about it and be given a reproduction of it, with Dutch
as the Whole cast.
This Dutch Indian Revolutionist is some roughneck, too. He isn't satis-
fied with keeping the tendency to himself, but must propagate it to impression-
able Freshmen. For a small man he does Wonderfully well at it, if we can
safely judge by the way he mis-handles them and takes the cane away from
them during cane spree practice.
Evidently he doesn't show up in his true colors, for, when he isn't keeping
the rails of the tubes hot, he is certain to be burning the wire to 6- fOh, we
won't tell this time.J By the way, Girls, we're sorry, but he told us that he
was married. Good Luck, Dutch, Old Boy.
LESTER ScoTT DUNN, IDKII "Les," "Dunnie"
279 Paulison Ave., Passaic, N. J.
HBl1l6'bL'Il7'Il has nothing on me."
The man with the great big deep voice and heavy beard takes well with the
ladies and there a1'e several who are anxiously awaiting his graduation. But
who will be the lucky one? That is something we do not know and Dunnie
has not told us yet.
Did we mention that Dunnie is a regular youthful edition of Rip Van
Winkle? He would be the edition de luxe if it weren't for the color of his
beard. It has been said that growth is imperceptiblej Maybe so, but we have
ample evidence to the contrary. The barber just gets through with Dunnie's
face when he has his work all grown out for him again. Les comes to the
Stute in the morning with just a bluish tint around the gills and inside of half
an hour he looks like a tramp. If Shakespeare was right when he said, "His
beard is his fortune,', then we may safely foretell that Dunnie has a great future
before him, selling razors.
j . ,
5-u.-a.......-...ws W .W-wa l.M.....r ,- ,-
SAMUEL JACK EASTMENT "Jack,'
168 West 73rd St., New York, N. Y.
"Dorff you .tee that? Wlzy, thafs easy."
Jack certainly is some devil with the ladies. When he gets to driving
around Long Island in that Buzzwagon of his, the farmer swains sure do have
to step down. We also understand that not only the farmers, but also some
of the faculty in the Stute, have to rctrench when Jack gets on the trail of a
particularly promising bird. But just ask him. He'll tell you all about it.
Special despatch to the Link states that at present his efforts are divided be-
tween Passaic, N. J. and Jamaica, L. I.
By the way, Jack, we wish to suggest that before another attempt at canoe
navigation on the Passaic you equip the craft with a stabilizer of some sort to
avoid ixnmersion of the fair voyageurs. Cheer up, Jack, you don't have to marry
them a .
GEORGE END1co'rT "Endy"
19 Conover Terrace, Orange, N. I.
"And if his name be George I'll call him Peter."
Endy greatly resembles Prexy in that he has taken a shot at nearly every
college in the United States, but unlike Prexy hasn't aflixed the deg1'ees. After
trying Columbia he thought Hoboken had been long enough without him, so
one morning he arrived, mustache and all-five minutes late. There began a
string of latenesses and a set of alibis marvelous for their uselessness and in-
sufficiency. "I've marked absent Endicottf, says Louie, when the door bangs
and George ambles to his seat, late for the fifth time in the week. Besides being
distinguished as the latest man in college, he also has a reputation for his un-
paralleled crust which enables him to dodge zips simply by talking about them.
If there is one thing that the class enjoys, it is to listen to Endy catch Dicky
or P-nutz up and then to watch them hunt for a knothole to crawl through.
Endy is some smoke fiend, too. No matter if he only has a minute between
classes he manages to go out on the steps and hit up his pipe. Though this
fledgling lawyer has been with us but a short year, he and his odoriferous stove
have already become a landmark.
, C5111 lf?Dec:e4:nezumaiiiJ1f41llaE
PIENRY LEIGH GERSTENBERGISR, CIHKII "Gersty," "Gettysburg"
519 Chestnut St., Roselle, N. J.
"dn oily man."
Gersty? Oh, he's some guy! There's some class to him. At least that
is his opiniong OLl1',S is slightly different.
His favorite pastime is to kid Gottlieb, and, asithis is no difficult task and
requires little mental acumen, Gersty is pretty good at it.
When he first came here we used to hear wonderful stories of "How I used
to manage the Standard Oil Company," but, since Prexy started lecturing to us
Juniors, Gersty has succumbed to the S500 petty cash drawer of the Doctorls
and admitted that his oiling operations have never been quite so extensive as
that. As Gersty tells us that he hasn't gotten all of the oil out of his system
yet, we can readily believe him, for that sewing machine must have required
frequent applications of glycerol stearate, oleate, palmitate-Sit down, next man.
SOLOMON GOTTLIEB "Gotts"
278 Boulevard, Rockaway Beach, N. Y.
"Well-11id1z't I tell ya?"
This fella can talk more and say less than anybody else in the class. He
seldom says what he means and he never means what he says. He is always
ready to argue about anything if you will only listen, keep still, and let him talk.
One thing we can't omit about "Gottsl' is that he comes from Rockaway
Beach-of all places. Every morning he rushes for the 6.15 train and usually
gets here one minute before nine wearing an expression that he tells us is a
smile. The reason for the smile is that he thinks his mechanism is prepared Cfor
if you insist upon knowing, his one ambition is to pull a "ten" in "Peanuts"D.
But alas, by ten o'clock the smile has changed to a sickly grin, for once again
he has failed to put one over.
In spite of all his cares and worries we expect "Gotts" to be there in 1915
when the sheepskins are handed out.
WALTER ARNOLD GROBLI "Gr0bble5"
307 West 4th St., New York, N. Y.
"The sundry contemplation of my travels."
This angelic-appearing beauty is our future globe-trotting mechanical en-
gineer. Whenever he isn't on a trip to Europe or at the grand UD opera, he
spends his time around the "Stute". He is a quiet and unassuming chap and
wears the original "Smile that won't come off." The more "zips" he gets
the more he smiles, which makes him quite an optimist.
Walter's favorite pastime is taking a chance, and how he gets away with
it!! He tells us in the morning that he hasn't cracked a book Cliarll, and then
he pulls three "tens" in succession while we wonder how he does it. Of course
we believe him!! A
Grobbles is a good natured fellow and the only way to get him peeved is
to talk "Espanol" in his presence. During his first two years he succeeded in
acquiring a Spanish "con" whenever he had the chance and then, just to show
us that he could get more of them, he got a few more on the re-exams. He
says that he would feel lonesome without them.
EDWARD GRosso "Gros"
162 South Orange Ave., South Orange, N. I.
"See you at llm Castle, Kell."
This, Ladies and Gentlemen, is the best specimen of the Animated Clothes
Rack in the Old Mill today. Indeed, it is doubtful whether such eloquent
socks and fervid neckties could be found anywhere else outside of the dreams of
a rarebit fiend. Suffice it to say that both were probably designed by an opium-
crazed Chinaman with a streak of insanity in the family. Whatever the origin
of his makeup, Gros presents the appearance of a very ambitious Futurist sunset
superimposed on a streak of lightning.
Aside from perpetrating outrages in the realm of color, Gros plays pool fat
which game he regularly fleeces Kell, and football, where his solidly constructed
superstructure stands him in good stead. As is the way with great warriors,
Gros is a great favorite with the ladies, and it is his greatest pleasure to bask
in vari-colored content in the warm sun of their admiration.
l-l1Ei'ilSDEf.I3'1.?.'3CDIS7f:loQ DE Rd
CHARLES QUIMRY GURNEE, KDKII "Swede"
"lUu.vic hath charms."
Here we have the Swede, our representative from Butler, N. J., U. S.A.
Note-Don't form an opinion too readily about Butler. Swede may have some
fine points, but if he has, we confess an utter ignorance of them. "Music"
Cthat's what he calls itj is his favorite pastime, and Charles plays every instru-
ment made and then some. Yes, Swede old boy, we have to hand it to you on
tickling the ivories, and scratching melody Calas, O Orpheuslj from the Tintin-
nabulating Mandolin. It makes no difference to the Swede if it be Wagner,
Chopin, I. Berlin, or Von Tilzer Cthey all sound the same when he plays themj
that he is operating on, he can still extract a greater volume of sound from each
tortured string than anyone else can get from a whole keyboard. However he
tells us that it is good music, and not being an authority on Futurist Symphony,
we are not prepared to decide. It must be pretty good, though, judged from the
way the bunch gathers round whenever Swede commences to perform.
HERBERT VICTOR HANSEN, CIDKII "Chub," "Hans"
14 Stiles Street, Elizabeth, N. J.
"Thou art weighed in the balance and art found wanting."
Imagine, if you can, a 285 lb., animated hunk of Crisco, six feet four in
height and with feet in proportion, if not more so. Strain your powers of con-
centration to the limit and get a mental picture of this huge mass galloping
around on the athletic field, and you have the shadow of a faint idea of Chub
in action. The backs on opposing teams are treated to the sensation of trying
to buck a mountain of Jell-O when they foolishly try to break through Chub's
side of the line.
The greatest disappointment Hans ever experienced was his exclusion from
the Hoboken baby parade last year. He claims that he had every medal, in-
cluding those for weight and beauty, cinched, but was disqualified by a mere
technicality-the age limit.
It makes us sad to relate that, despite Chub's great bulk, several of the
Faculty by their united efforts succeeded in shoving him out of 1915 into the
outer darkness, where he is now, no doubt, running a sideshow of his own.
VJ Zn1QliIfDSD2:'.:uQx3ujnStjZfllIDl1Ze .X Q
HERBERT OTTO HARTDEGEN, B09l'I "Bean," 'lRoughneck"
451 Summit Ave., South Orange, N. J.
"Call the 1m1l1ul11mre."
Bean is a left-over from the weeding out of 1914, which fortunate class
succeeded in wishing him on us. Bean is also the main reason for the hospitals
being so full of the maimed and injured, for he can tackle with equal success
anyone from the Shrimp to Chub Hansen. Pop Higley often said that Bean
was the worst rough-houser in college, and Higley knows.
Up to the day Bean left us Cwe forgot to say that the Faculty decided it
would be better for all concerned to part company with the Roughneck for a
whilej, he lived in mortal terror of the "Yellow Perilu, whom he almost
drowned with a bag of water during the taking of the Freshman picture. Louie
often said that he would hang crape on I-lartdegen's door, and the results of
the Midyears show that Louie had the right dope.
It may interest some to know that Bean is now employed in a drafting
room. Of all places this is the last place we would expect to see him in. But
we have the information from headquarters that he only sharpens pencils and
chases flies off the tracings.
EDWARD RIDGEWAY HA'l'FIEl,D "Hat"
Q Stout Ave., Scotch Plains, N. J.
"Far from gay rilies and the uvlyx of men."
Have you ever heard of Scotch Plains, kind reader? No? Well, neither
did we till "Hat" blew in and told us that such a place existed even though it
was not on the map. Coming from the wilderness he was quite uncivilized, but
through our efforts has begun to show signs of improvement. Why, in his
Junior year here, he, with Grobli as a guide, ventured over to Broadway to
have his picture taken. And he swears that he was over in the big city once
before. Oh, yes, he has become very worldly wise since he came to Stevens.
Remember the first time he started an engine? lt was the broudest moment
of his life when the engine actually began to run. There he stood, his hand on
the throttle and one leg crossed in front of the other, the very picture of supreme
self-satisfaction especially when someone whistled "Casey Jones". If Hatfield
keeps on absorbing knowledge he may some day be able to run a donkey engine.
fEKUSDa:QGSU3Q DLE ,Ng
STANLEY THOMAS HELD, XWII "Stan"
44 Evergreen Place, East Orange, N. J.
"Experience to make me md."
Lovers of a good scrap would have enjoyed seeing Stan mixing it with
Hartdegen. The former was always one of the original roughnecks. To look
at him, however, would not make one think so. His cherubic-appearing physiog-
nomy is all a bluff, though, and he can put it all over Hartdegen to the total
destruction of shirts, collars and coats.
It was during the freshman year when Stan conceived his first brilliant
idea that earned for him the appellation "Valeriate Throwern. He it was who
put an odoriferous chemical in Lizzie's room and then blushed like a maiden
when Doc inadvertently asked him why he didn't take a man his own size.
Like the man who once stuck his finger between two running gears to see
if he couldn't stop them, Stan once tried to wreck a milling machine with his
finger while brushing away the cuttings. Although not successful in damaging
the machine hc did manage to raise a ruction with his finger. lf experience
teaches then we can safely say that Stan will get his M. E.
CLARK BIXBY I'IlLL, ATA "Bubbles," "Bub"
153 Vreeland Ave., Nutley, N.
"Bring me ll c'o11w'r'1I apple."
Gaze, People, upon our young Apollo. Here we have-the type of perfect
man, and well does he know it. He has often been called the "Standard Ton
Weight." In class, when a prof. springs a joke, Bub is the first one to get it,
and his hearty laugh, which shakes the whole row, is a signal for us all to join
in. We have it on authority that he takes lVIellen's Baby Food, but whether
that is true or not, we certainly have to admit that he can handle any two of us
fincluding Hartdegenj in a good old rough house. Doubtless he gets all this
pep from the vast quantities of pie he consumes. Like other men of his weight
he is sure death on the eats and is always ready for more.
ffiill-F3sea:e.:iQsQaQ II DLE gg,
LAWSON '1'aAPHAcEN HILL, ATA "Lawt," "L, T."
153 Vreeland Ave., Nutley, N. J.
"Blessed are the meek."
Lawt is the human guide book on the-shortest route between Montclair
and Nutley, but then you see he has walked this well-worn trail once or twice
in order to keep a date. Four miles is a long way from home, "Lawt." Take
plenty of shoes. This gentle lad has soft brown eyes that are irresistible to
the fair sex and moreover we have it from a reliable source that the worst deed
Lawt ever did during his life was to hold an unlighted coffin nail in his hand
when he was a Spanish Senorita in the last varsity show.
During his spare time last year L. T. did research work along the line of
making blue prints and powdering coal, so this year he was wished the un-
enviable job of special instructor to Gross and Kuhlen in the Pryor Lab.
BARTON Vu.1.1Eas HILLIARD, GE "Babby"
"Hurry up. 'we just nzisxrzl Il reading."
The ideal P Lab party, in our estimation, would be Abbie and Babby.
The reason for our choice is that Abbie can take a set of readings quicker than
anyone else and Babby can grab those readings, be they ever so crude, and ar-
rive at the correct result in less time than Sticky and Coggy together. The
thing that makes such phenomenal speed possible is Babby's Compensating Slide
Rule, an invention of his own. lt consists of an ordinary slipstick with a small
but powerful Constant of Buggeration attached just under the glass. This con-
stant is so calibrated that it makes just as great an error in one direction as the
observation was off in the other, thus bringing the computation, the important
part, just right.
Another great feature in Babby's make-up is his rosy, velvety complexion,
to which he owes his childlike nickname. No doubt this is a great help to him
in his many social conquests, for Babby is some bear, or rather lion in society.
I, CEU i-lgdgil-iIDZJC3SUbid-I
CONWAY DICKINSON HILLMAN "Booze"
272 Ridge St., Newark, N. J. -
"-fllake it a dark one."
Commonly called "Booze," An imbiber of that insidious, soul-destroying
refreshment known as soda at "Shorty's". You can find him there any warm
day, with his legs gracefully entwined about a chair demonstrating to anyone
present how the tall dark ones may best be tucked away.
Although an excellent mathematician, Booze's favorite study is Engineering
Chemistry, in which subject he is an expert, the only trouble being that he can't
persuade Doc of the fact. The P Lab. never had any terrors for Booze, how-
ever, for he would w'alk right up to the most formidable photometer or spectro-
scope and make it holler for mercy. On this account he never had his NVednes-
day p. m.'s all booked in advance and to this day does not know how a lab
report looks when decorated with all the insignia of rank Q ?D of the Department.
In conclusion we might say that Booze is some distance runner, mainly he-
cause his legs are so long.
ROBERT FRANCIS HOHMAN, TBH, BAB "Hohman,,' "Boss"
907 High Street, Fort Wayne, Ind.
"Plato, thou reasomfst well!"
Bam !-Zowie l-Pow !-No, Kind Reader, the walls of the Stute have
not fallen in, nor are the Sophomores at work sketching pumps. That noise is
merely the Editor galloping down the hall and demanding admission to the
Link room. As soon as someone lets him in he yells that the place is as stuffy
as a box, and then inconsistently lights his miniature Chem Lab of a pipe. When
he isn't eating pie and stuffing the empty cardboards under the Stute room door.
he is sure to be scrapping with Bub. Lovers of the fistic game will be delighted
to hear that a bout has been arranged between K. O. Hohman, the lndiana
VVhirlwind and Battling Bub, the Nutley Slugger, with six eclairs for the
winner. Combined with these roughneck tendencies Hohman has strong pred-
ilections for the Lofty Dome stuff which have landed him early in the ranks
of the Key Danglers.
' . . "'ii.1
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FRANCIS KITCHELL Howeu., GE "Frank", "Kitch"
123 Broad Street, Newark, N. J.
"How doth the busy bee-"
Frank is about the busiest thing around the Stute, which means that he
makes the proverbial bee look as active as a member of the I. W. W. in search
of a job. In fact, he is so busy that he hasn't time for such trifles as sleep, eats.
recitations, etc. In the last few months he has visited fby actual countj 417
offices, been booted out of only 398 of these, written letters whose number can
only be estimated, and cut enough time in drawing periods to design a whole
engine. In this manner he has saved himself and the other editors of this hopeful
young volume from enforced visits of indefinite duration to Snake Hill." In
short, Frank is the Business Manager.
Besides this, he plays football, lacrosse, runs any distance from one mile
up and in his spare time is a highbrow. He is also some bear at the social stuff,
frequently getting the same morning train with such roisterers as Chubby,
Willie, and others. We are told that his dancing is divine.
If the reader will promise not to breathe it to a soul, we will let him in
on a secret. At the Junior Dinner Frank became real reckless and smoked a
whole cigarette! Can you believe it?
'lKI7lllllbifl'I1 by bugs.
RAYMOND STEWART HUNICKE, LIJEK "Ray," "Hun"
235 Chestnut Street, Roselle, N. J.
"-dm! he was wondrous wise-"
In that little country burg Roselle, out on the jerkwater road, the Jersey
Central, Ray had tasted the joys of being a highbrow, but he took a tumble when
he hit "Tula" and the Living Method. It Wm a bitter pill for him to swallow,
for Ray loves to be the first man out of a. quiz and to be able to look back at
his denser classmates with a condescending grin is his greatest delight.
I-lun likes to tell the professors how HE did it and when he goes to the
board he writes out a demonstration that would do credit to Schultz and
Last year Ray took out a patent in six districts on his improved Fly Killer.
but since he has studied Prexy he realizes that his invention is impractical be-
cause of the depreciation on the rusty razors.
Hun is also one of the class globe trotters and if he has gained nothing
else from his travels they at least brought him a ten when Doc asked about the
manufacture of Guayuli Rubber. VVith such a store of knowledge he ought to
bounce right into a job at the end of his course.
I llhliidildijiigllijfgljlffiilil D211 Q
XVILLIAM GEORGE JACKSON "Jack," "Yak"
225 Willis Avenue, New York, N. Y.
"fm ricky fm dead."
Description falls Hat when we try to portray this Bronx humorist. But
we will try, however feebly, to express our mingled pity and sorrow. Whenever
we turn to the back row we are sure to hear his steady flow of grievances and
complaints. This great calamity howler likes to joke, as he calls it. When he
does, it is time to run for cover. We have several examples of his humor, one
of which we quote, "I should be like iron and get all wrought up." Such stuff
as that is enough to make anybody want to crawl into his hole and pull it in
The Debating Society has been trying hard to get him to join Mr. Head
End's Woman Suffrage class, but Yak refuses to take advantage of the excep-
tional opportunities offered by this class, in the way of developing his oratorical
gift as well as a more humorous sense of humor. It is strange, too, for he is
always ready to impart his information to the world in general even though
the world be averse to- receiving it.
Jackson has his good points, of course, but they wouldn't be appropriate
in this sketch.
HANS RUDOLPH JAEGGL1, IDEK "Jiggles," "Hans"
23 Cloverhill Place, Nlontclair, N. J.
uflnd melanclzoly claimed him for her own."
If you have ever seen a production of Hamlet, you probably remember
how gloomy a person Hamlet was. Well, Jiggles is a modern, pocket size
edition of the Melancholy Dane. He stalks around the place in a mournful
mood, especially after a session of "Dicky" and his funny stories. The only
thing that can arouse him from his sad lethargy is noise of any description.
He was ringleader in the campaign of the bloodthirsty natives of Montclair
against the "poor little song birds," because they made too much noise in the
Jiggles manages to break in on his musings to a sufiicient extent to play
baseball. He is some swatter, too, probably because the pitcher feels sorry for
so unhappy a man and lobs over an easy one. At any rate the tennis court
seems to be the objective point of Jiggles' efforts.
"Jiggles" is very thoughtful of others, as evinced by the fact that he told
the fellows in assembly that any candidates for the baseball team should not
throw snowballs as the cold would travel up their arms and spoil their wings.
,f TV?TSDEjQDGSUZil DLE xg
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Wn.L1AM ARTHUR KELAHER "Kell"
2757 Boulevard, Jersey City, N. J.
"Don't tllrotu that we."
The only time this Bearded Lady gets a shave is after a pool or poker game
with Baker. This explains why Baker is so prompt in paying class dues, for, to
play a square game with such a sleepy one as Kell is impossible. During Andy's
period in the morning and drawing in the afternoons Kell may be found at the
Castle, the Hudson Movies or llflaxims. The rest oi the twenty-four hours he
is either asleep or drawing. Usually it is the former.
If you ever see a glare of color on Washington Street that looks like a
misplaced sunrise, donlt be alarmed, for it is only Kelaher with a new rainbow-
colored necktie hitched up under his sprouting chin.
Well, Kell, you're alright in your way, but you donlt weigh very much
and when it comes to handling that Toreador stuff you are right there with
HERMAN ADOI.l'ki KOHLMANN, GJNE "Hak"
106 llth Street, Hoboken, N. J.
"Timm: ain't but few good judges of IIIHIIOI' rmrl they all differ about it."
The above is a suggestion for Hak's tombstone, because he never possessed
such a thing as humor. Hak always carries a worried expression around with
him like those commuters are endowed with in the comic sheets, and if someone
says "test" the whole day is spoiled for him, although he has little enough reason
to worry, being a highbrow of the pessimistic type. His amazing store of
knowledge does not prevent him from hawking off a solid bone now and then.
He once opined to Doc Pond that he did not know the color of a brownstone
house and never saw one. He was quite surprised when Doc pointed one out
just across the way.
As is generally the way with quiet guys so it is with Hak once he gets
started talking there's no stopping him. We remember a speech he made in
Lizzie once when he talked us deaf, dumb, blind and crazy. That speech was
of such length that everyone began to fall asleep and Lizzie made Hak stop
before the end. "Why,', said Hak, "I have just finished the introduction."
Hak, if you talk like that when you apply for your first job your prospective
employer will give you the job just to get rid of you.
VETZJSGZIUFQDELSUZQ UiZ.f'f.5 y
FREDERICK KUHLEN, JR. "Freddie"
738 Garden Street, Hoboken, N.
"Hark! From the tomb a doleful sound."
DEATH NOTICE-Died three years ago a person thought to be Kuhlen.
Death notice postponed on account of insufficient facts. His body rests in
Stevens Institute of Technology and can be viewed at any time during the day.
Kindly offer a prayer for the repose of his soul.
P. S. S50 Reward to anyone who proves that the above person is alive.
This Hoboken marvel of activity was wished on us. Little can be said Vi
about him for we do not want to talk about the dead. He is greatly disturbed
when anyone talks to him and immediately becomes fussed. In closing we hope .
that he may "Rest in Peace".
CLINTON WILLARD LAFETRA, QDEK "Feet"
132 Prospect Street, Ridgewood, N. J.
"You've been working, M1'. LaFetra,' what's the matter, are you sick?-Dicky.
Gaze upon this topic of conversation for Faculty meetings. Yes, indeed, 1
he is so popular with the Professors that they seldom get together without i
talking about him. A long time ago, "way back in Nineteen Twelve" fto quote
Doc. Pondl, the Faculty decided that Feet's name would look better on the
1915 list than on that of 1914.
This year Feet has been so busy with "The Stute" and the Varsity Show
that he really hasn't had time to bother with Hydraulics, Mechanics and the
other petty annoyances. He says that he never has let studies interfere with his
college course, and he's too old to begin now. Louie and Dicky have both
intimated of late that they don't think his name looks well in its place at the
head of Section B.
Of late Feet has called on Prexy several times. They usually talk about
the reasons for Feet's coming in late to Dicky so regularly. The fact that Feet
asked us not to mention his 4.00 a.m. trips from Brooklyn prevents us from
going into details.
In conclusion, let us say that, while Feet may never be a student, there is no
doubting that he will be an Engineer.
Special Telegram to the "Link".
From M. I. T., Boston, Mass. Feb. 21, 1914.
"Taken into the Class of IQI5, six afternoons off, fifleen hours jrer week. 5
Unlimited cuts. Love to Louie." Signed, Feet.
I, Czdll EifJsC:ef.::ezntofsCU6il DIE T
EMILE LANDRU, KIPEK, BAB "Frenchman,,' "Frogeater," "Landy," "Emily"
365 Park Avenue, Paterson, N. J.
"Go ahead, kid me, you cr1n'l make me fund."
When Landy first came to us, he was a fit candidate for TB1'I. He was
an authority on every subject in the Freshman curriculum, and the pride of
El Professor Kroeh. It is even rumored that he once followed Eddie through
an entire dissertation on the famous Heluva Convolute. But ahl at this writing,
what a slight mishap would sever our little Cotillon Leader's connections with
the Stute. "Just think of it, Gentlemen, four conditions and two G. P.'s"-and
still with us. All of which goes to show that, "Too many dances spoil the
marks". When the -conversation turns to engines, wheel-barrows or other
modern machinery, the Frogeater maintains a stony silence, for, as he says, that's
entirely out of his line. But nevertheless, the chances are that sooner or later
Landy will tack an M. E. to his name. When he does annex the aforementioned
degree, it may be said of him, in the words of the poet, "now that you have it,
what are you gonna do with it ?"
KENNETH LAWRENCE, BAB "Liz"
81 Hamilton Avenue, Yonkers, N. Y.
"Oh, what a beautiful voice."
Right at the start let us put the Reader wise to the fact that Liz hails from
the Benighted Burg of Young Curs. As is frequently the case with inhabitants
of such jay towns, Liz is noted for his volubility. He has all of the qualifica-
tions necessary for a successful socialist leader or a salesman of axle grease. As
you might be led to expect, he sometimes furnishes both words and music, and
if there is any ragtime of which he doesn't know the words you may be sure
that it isn't out yet.
Liz also plays lacrosse and is therefore not accountable for his actions. His
favorite opponent is Jerry because he can't hurt the latter by swatting him on
the bean. Liz's only indiscretion is his earnest desire to hold converse with the
Frogeater during Valves period, and no one has ever been able to discover what
is the absorbing topic of their talks.
VERNON WILHUR LEMMON A "Lemon"
135 South Munn Avenue, East Orange, N. J.
"Hath Zhy foil o'z'r books consumer! the mizlnigllt oil?"
This is one of our quietest and least offensive specimens, and the only thing
that peeves him is to have someone Ceven Prexyj pronounce his name as though
there weren't two of them in it. As you have probably guessed from the quo-
tation that appears above, Vernon is consumed by a burning desire to exhaust
the world's supply of said illuminant, but he differs from the ordinary individual
of the genus I-lighbrow in that he is always ready to share his knowledge with
some of his less studious classmates.
Although we are not in the Clairvoyant 86 Prophecy business, we venture
the guess that some day Vernon will startle the scientific world with his chemical
discoveries, for he is some chemist. You may believe it when you know how
Doc deferred to his opinion on matters about which Vernon's classmates knew
nothing. That's going some, too, if you know Doc.
JOHN EDWARD LUDEMANN "Ludie"
578 East l63rd Street, New York, N. Y.
"Half the world is squirrelsf the otlzer half is nuts."
This piece of humanity' hails from the Bronx-a good town to lie down
and die in. Take it from us, he has some high-strung voice. What's more, he is
the Ladykiller of our class. Every day between classes, Ludie may be seen on
the front steps Hpiking 'em offn. A short while ago Ludie came back to the
Stute with his arm in a sling. When asked what the trouble was, he said he
was cranking up a powerful machine-a Ford-and it backnred. He tried to
convince us that he was not pushing down on the crank, but we have our doubts.
When Ludiexgets loose With his Ford he is a regular cut-up. Ludie even went
so far as'to pawn hiscar in order to go to the Junior Prom. How is that for
r,,fiTll-lfisns-f.:-If51e3nst3?f,il DLz .,
JOHN FRANKLIN MERRILI., EN "Abbie"
507 River Street, Hoboken, N. J.
"A grand 0111 glll'I1l1'7lI'7'.U
lf there ever is another vacancy in the P Lab. there is one man who ought
to get the job, and that man is Abbie. ,He used to go thru an experiment
in such short order that often when he had finished, Stickey would come over
and tell him that it was about time he got started. This wonderful speed was
probably due to Abbie's "Three in One" method of taking readings, whereby
one is saved the trouble of taking averages and undesirable fractional remainders
are dispensed with.
Due to the fact that P Lab. did not worry him, Abbie had lots of time
and desire to manufacture jokes, practical or otherwise, and some of his wheezes
are still hashed over to the uninitiated.
Sad to relate, Abbie is no longer with us, having decided fat the suggestion
of the Facultyj that he would like farming better. Now he spends his time
raising cabbages and shooting potato bugs with a putty blower.
JOHN WILLIAM MERSHON, BAB "Mush," "Jack"
113 Hillside Avenue, Newark, N. J.
"Each hair lo stand on end,
Like quills upon the fretful Porcupine."
Ever since this Jersey specimen has been in the Stute it has tried to connive
some way of combing back its bristly thatch, but as yet has been unsuccessful.
Although "Jack" never has his hair combed he is quite the ladies' man, as they
all seem to fall for his charms. This summer at Princeton Junction, "Jack"
nearly heard the sound of wedding bells, but in the last minute he decided that
334.50 per was too small an income.
We are told that "lVIush" is a poet and that he has used up many reams
of paper with odes to "Eyes", "The Moon", etc., but if he has we haven't seen
them. We can readily believe it, though, for anyone who will spring as dense
jokes as Mush has been guilty of, would do anything, even burst into meter.
As a gentle tip, we might add that the best remedy for stubborn hair is to
get someone to smooth it down nicely every night or so.
, feiimmgssmim N,
WALTER EDMUND Josevir Mooke, GONE 'WValt"
112 Glenwood Avenue, Jersey City, N.
"Got an extra pencil, Ki11?"'
"Joisey City" does herself proud in this overgrown specimen. Almost all
the members of the Faculty fall for Walt's line of bluff, but there's one man he
can't fool and that's Stack.
Between you and me, Walt's father doesn't allow him to stay out after
8.00 p. m., and for this reason the obedient dear is so unsophisticated ffor a
Hobokenitel. His time is divided between kidding Andy into taking a couple
of questions off a test and trying to guess in advance what Dicky is going to
ask on the next quiz, at which lottery he has become quite a bear.
In his Freshman year this cut-up played basketball, but since then his wild
spirit has been toned down to ping-pong, checkers and the like. Lest we forget,
the only man who still succeeds in making Walt's knees quake is Doc Pond.
Good for you, Doc, keep it up.
THEODORE JOHN NEDDERMAN, GJNE "Kid"
1455 72d Street, Brooklyn, N. Y.
"Lilly Lally, Laffy Lay,
Kids are Il nuisance so they my."
Here we have Percy Hodge's Primary Standard of the Spectrum. This
is on exhibition at the "Stute" six days in the week, dolled up in tan shoes, green
socks, violet striped trousers, checked coat, "yaller shoit," clean UD collar, and
all this surmounted by a "lVIennen's for Mine" type of baby face.
As a chorus girl in last year's show the "Kid" was a scream. He went
thru a set of motions resembling "Peanutls" cams. The "Kid" is Brooklyn's
most brilliant social light, he told us himself.
However we are compelled to hand it to the child for his intelligence,
rho we wouldn't dare tell him this to his face, because his head would become
even more inflated. He'll be a useful man about ten years after graduating.
..........- ,,. ....... ... ...,.. ....,...........,.-.fr
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F-f iEf3SUil5'.UCUlSEj?5fll llllgiix Q
HENRY FREDERICK NORDEN, GJNE "Henny," "Eugy"
206 VVest 96th Street, New York, N. Y.
"Rome wzzs not built in Il day."-Neitllzv' was Ifennyfv college L'0ll7'.S'lf.
The specimen in this case is a candidate for TBII. By virtue of his long
career in the Stute he will probably makehit yet. Time fand a lot of itj alone
can tell. Henny awaits with impatience the boiler recitations each week so he
can enjoy the delights of a mental parry with Andy. He sure does like to try
to persuade Boilers that the question he was given is irrelevant, useless and
positively of no account, without at the same time admitting that he couldn't
give the answer with the book open.
Henny is a fatherly sort of creature Cexcept on the football fieldj a char-
acteristic gained, no doubt, by the length of his association with Stevens. He
loves variety, however, so he tried three or four different classes on his way
thru. It seems that he likes '15 the best, because he promises to be with us when
the M. IS.'s are appended.
Henny gets circulars regularly from the Eugenics Record Office, which
circumstance has earned for him the title of "Eugy". 'Senuf.
PERCY CARLTON PAQUETTE "Shrimp," "Packy," "Chow"
47 Sanford Street, Dover, N. J.
"Pray tell me, sir, 'whose dog are you?"
In the good UD old days when we were Sophomores and "taking" Spanish,
the members of section C grew so interested in the story in which the dog Choto
appears that they decided to have one of their own. Accordingly they unan-
imously grabbed Percy and shoved him through the ,door leading to the Audi-
torium balcony, where it was cold and dark, and braced the door shut with a
chair. The recitation began, and the Prof, a new man, was undisturbed by the
noise Percy was making. The story progressed to a point where someone called
to the dog to come. The Prof. read, "Choto aqui!" "Choto come here!"J and
at the same time the chair let go, and "Choto"-well "Choto" came!
Besides furnishing amusement to 1915, Percy is an expert at Buggeration,
having a constant of his own manufacture, the secret of which he refuses to
If l-lfjetjle-f.:n5:nf:jNCJ5Q DiZ
JOHN 'TRAPHAGEN PHELPS, ATA "Jack"
2431 Creston Avenue, New York, N. Y.
"Sleep, gentle Sleep."
Jack, because of his love and affection for Louie and his delightful subject,
intends in the near future to become Louiels understudy. We darc say no more.
If you want to see Jack in a happy mood, watch him when he is tormenting
the "Dover Hero," the reason for said tormenting being that Percy won't let
him sleep in P-Nutz. But don't worry, Jack, summer is coming when you can
dance all night and sleep all day.
Jack's favorite pastime next to tripping the light fantastic toe is running
condemned passenger boats on Lake Hopatcong. Needless to say, most of his
passengers are "dead heads" and these of the fair sex.
We have spoken before of Jack's love for Hydraulics. He is even more
intensely interested in Prexy's talks, as may be gathered from the fact that he
invariably falls asleep in the back row, which he has found by trial to be the
most comfortable. I
MARTIN HENRY REYMOND "Marty"
. 552 River Street, Paterson, N. J.
"Silence is--well, you know what it is."
Reymond is an example of that rare combination, a Serious Gink with a
saving sense of humor. He takes his work with a bull-dog earnestness, but is
generally there with a laugh in the tight places. Once Doc Pond became
slightly peeved because Martin couldn't add two and three in quick enough
time, and yelled, "Great Snakes, man, can't you even add?" Martin, who had
been fidgeting around, replied, "Not up here I can't." "VVell, come down to the
board and see if you can do it." He did.
Marty usually is as silent as the proverbial clam, but at times he interrupts
his quiet How of thought Cmayhe that's what it isj to make a long and im-
passioned speech on some highbrow topic such as Woman Suffrage, the Uplift
Movement, or Futurist Art. On this account we think that he has chosen the
wrong career. He should have become a millinery salesman. What ,il hit he
would have made with the ladies!
V- ffcj'mlllQ?EJsfi:a:ut.a:nt::fsc1J?f.il DIZ: iq
FREDERICK JOHN RIKER, fDE.K "Rike"
Piermont, N. Y.
"Art is lonaf'-tl1at's wlzzfre it differs from Rikefv hair.
Rike smashes the time-honored tradition of the long-haired artist into its
component atoms. The hair on his dome is getting as scarce as tens in Louie,
and that's some. We have been unable as yet to tell whether this circumstance
is due to Rike's excess of gray matter, which forces it out of place fwe are
inclined to doubt itj or whether the oft-repeated dofling of his hat to his many
VVashington Street friends has worn it off. We are prone to take the latter
view of the case, because Rike once told us that he knew so many ladies that
he couldn't keep track of them. Gosh! it must be great to be handsome.
Besides going in strong on the art stuff Rike pitches on the baseball team.
If you don't believehe can-pitch, look up any issue of the Stute during baseball
season and you will surely End a headline such as this: "As Usual, Riker
Relieved in the Sixth," or some equally complimentary remark. Not only is
Rike some pitcher but he is also a demon on the bases. He certainly can tear
around the circuit.
Cheer up, Rike, you may catch up with Andy yet.
JOACHIM RADCLIFFE SAUssY "Jerry"
"Vanity, thy name is Jerry."
The accompanying picture represents the upper and larger part of Jerry,
the Man-eating Lacrosse Shark from the Sunny South. Jerry is fond of the
roughneck game, but what he likes best of all is to be photographed in action,
and there is a rumor going the rounds that Jerry hired a professional for the
purpose. At any rate, he can almost always be found near the middle of the
Jerry also likes to talk fmostly about himself, and is perfectly willing to
expound the proper method of doing any one of a hundred things as long as
someone will listen, but there's where the trouble comes in, for nobody wants to
hear Jerry more than once.
We are loth to tell that, notwithstanding his ability along certain lines,
Jerry was unable to withstand the recent combined onslaught of Louie, P-Nutz
and Dicky, and in consequence may now be found in the cotton fields down home,
listening to the darkies' mournful song. I
IVF,-fElilEDSGea:atr::n3fscj?ifl DIZ: .,
LEWIS ELLIS SAXBY, -QUE "Fat," "Sax," "Lewie"
19 Braemore Road, Upper Montclair, N. J.
"Is this that haughty gallant, gay Lothario?"
List, Gentle Reader, whilst I tell you about this English Dook and phil-
osophicker. He inflicted the penalty of his presence fas Dicky would sayj upon
us when he was a chubby Freshman, and w'oe unto all, he is with us yet. Among
other things he discovered that workers in glass factories are very liable to suc-
cumb to "plumbago". And dear me, the ladies!!! Ah! Now we have the real
Beau Brummel of Hoboken and Upper Nlontclair. There is hardly a maiden
in the country whose poor little heart Lewie has not broken at one time or
another. Every Monday morning when he appears in class his usual expression
is, "You ought to see the doll I met yesterday!" "Geed-i-tidy, some bear!"
Another one of this plump youth's accomplishments is asking foolish questions.
We predict that his future will be a bright one, such as changing carhons in
street lights, where he may be boss of his gang of one, and no one but the
sparrows will hear his foolish chatter.
JOHN ARTHUR SHELLER, X111 , "Buck"
841 South llth Street, Newark, N. J.
"'Tis Buck, I can tell him by his gait."
Buck at one time thought of leaving the Old Mill, but after getting a taste
of work for a few years he changed his mind and came back to Dear Old Stevens
Tech. He must have had some job if he came back here to avoid work.
Buck ambles around the Stute with a gait that resembles a horse-trot.
This he probably developed by trying to keep pace with his shadow, Shorty
Conard. This last year Buck has taken up smoking as his one bad habit, so when
he comes from a class and sees the Cigarette Brigade in full force on the side
steps he pulls out the makin's and then the fun begins. He spends as least five
minutes in the process of rolling the butt. And such a butt it is! But as Buck
says, "There is some tobacco in the middle." So with the smoke from the match
and the piece of tobacco still in the paper he manages to get one puff and then
trots off to the next class.
We said before that Buck likes to work. This desire has led him to assume
the responsibilities of Water Boy for the Football Team. He has fulfilled his
duties so well that he has risen and now manages the same team.
ffieal Earns-:ifQf:ifgisc1nii?JllUnzff., l
WALTER ADOLPH SCHIZUNEMANV, BAB "VValt,'l "Scheuny," "Doc"
159 llflt. Prospect Avenue, Newark, N. J.
"A lI.S't'flll 0I'7lIl1Ill'7lf to Society."
Scheuny, the Social Whirlwind, is an uplifter in church work, as well as
a social light. This strange combination may be accounted for when we discover
that the girls in Scheuny's church have not been blind to his evident charms and
ability in both directions. He is right in his element when he is running a
church society"'Sociable", or barking his wares at one of the "Cake and Candy
Sales." These social tendencies would lead one to suspect that Walt has a
knack for music. Itnis so. The knack crops out in various ways, chiefly in his
feet at the functions to which he is such a frequent attender. He" also murders
the violin on occasion and when that is dead he can go it pretty well on his vocal
membranes. Doc does quite a lot around college, so much, in fact, that he has
had to sever connections with the class of 1915.
ARTHUR ScH1.1z1F1zR "Count,'
850 East l6lst Street, New York, N. Y.
"You have uvikezl me loo soon, le! me slumber again."
One day the 'Stute door flew open and all kinds of things blew in. Among
the rubbish was the "Counti'. Clear from the Bronicks the wind blew him
and deposited him here. That happened only once, however. Since his wafting
here he has had to depend upon the two trolley cars that run from the Bronicks
and in consequence has always been late. Lately, though, he has established
headquarters at the Castle, where he has learned to dance so well that he has
become "fancy dance" instructor. In this capacity the "Count" takes great
leasure in teaching the "Drip," the one-step.
p The only thing the "Countl' worries about is his sleep. But here his knowl-
edge of the Calculus and the Theory of Limits Cvery limited, applies, enabling
him to compute the minimum amount of sleep necessary to keep him awake in
classes. It won't be long, "Count," until you are an efficiency engineer.
ALWIN Josizvri Sciawms, CDE. "Butch"
313 McDonough Street, Brooklyn, N. Y.
"Come and trip it ax you go, on the light fantastic toe."
Despite the fact that he is hampered by the commonplace title of "Butch"
Cwhich he earned by appearing in Chem Lab encased in the rubbery folds of an
enormous apronj this youth is one of the most ardent devotees of Syncopated
Symphony in the Old llflill. Not only does he appear at every Stute dance to
charm the onlookers with his effortless grace, hut we hear freciuently' that he
has honored some affair in that dear old Brooklyn with his fand someone elselsj
presence. - l
Besides being of the order of Pirouetting Percivals, Butch is also one of
the editors of this Momiment of Mirth, his job being to trek thc luckless
Alumnus to his lair and extort a signed subscription-blank. At times Butch
lets his sense of humor get the better of him, as when. during a P-Nutz recitation
he grinned so broadly and for so long time at some witticism of Schwanie's that
P-Nutz told him to stop, as he was unable to proceed in the face of a smile of
such Cheshire-Cat proportions. This episode won for Schwab the sub-title
of "Smiling Butch".
EDWIN JULIUS SCHWANHAUSSER, GJE "Schwanetc.," "Ed," "Swanie"
158 Fairview Avenue, Jersey City, N. J.
IIWIIIIYIA' in Il 7IlllIl0?U
Greetings, O Eddie. May your name never grow less. We donlt hold it
against you as you appear to get away with it so neatly. But We were ex-
tremely envious of you one day when Pryor Cand Andy, tool refused to call
upon you to recite because your German name was far too long for him to twist
his tongue around. Remember that Higley was never stumped. He managed
to circumvent the "Schwan" part and tacked on the abbreviation, "etc.," which
has stuck ever since.
Eddie is quite a basketball player. You see. he came from 'floisey High".
When on the Freshman Basketball Team he visited several out-of-the-way towns
and as soon as he arrived he would say, "Hey, Nlarty, are you going to semi a
postal to the 'Twins'?" VVe often wondered who the "Twins" were, but
Swanie was faithful and wouldn't reveal his family secrets. Never mind, Ed,
everyone can't have a name like you.
1 ... , I W
mums. it ff '
MAJ' L - ,,.......4u w-.wh '---
PETER PAUL SMITH, JR., fDK1'I "Pete"
-I-93 Jersey Ave., Jersey City, N. J.
"Red as a rose ix fsjlzeu-only more so.
Can you imagine a crop of hair three or four shades redder than carrots
and as curly as a pile of lathe turnings? If your imagination serves you to that
extent, you have a mental picture of Pete, the Jersey City Demon. Because of
for in spite ofj his brilliant superstructure, Pete makes quite a hit with the ladies,
and, notwithstanding his reticence on the subject, wc have heard much of his
conquests in the Mosquito City.
Pete's favorite diversions in class, ranking in favor in the order named, are
scrapping with R. P. and asking Andy sensible, practical questions about pumps
and boilers. Take it from us, Pete can get away with a lot of stuff on the un-
suspecting Faculty, disarming any suspicion with his innocent baby stare, but
Doc. Pond is the one man who does not fall for Peter's smooth line of talk.
Doc stung him five times in succession on the same thing, and is his Jonah to
RAYMOND PIERRE SMITH "Smitty," R. P.," "Bone," "Solid"
50 Glebe Street, Orange, N.
I nWlIlIf does .the reall. Shrimp?"
This, ladies and gentlemen, is another member of the 4:15 brigade. From
this statement you might be led to believe that R. P. was a grind, but we assure
you to the contrary. lt is an open secret that Smitty is after Ouimet's title to the
golf championship. Any afternoon he may be seen chasing the little white
pill over the links at Orange and his study of velocities and forces here at the
Stute enables him to direct its course with a precision that would make Sticky
smile. Besides his golfing proclivities Smitty was early in his career bitten by
the dance bug and he may be found at a dance anywhere between the hours
of eight p. m. and three a. m. any night in the week. R. P. early in his course
at the Stute discovered one of the numerous constants of buggeration and has
applied it successfully ever since. Keep it up Smitty, that's the proper spirit.
lEElSDEZhQDDSUZQ Du me
LUCIEN BEDELL STONE "Lucy," "Pest," HL. B.," "Ollie"
14 Garfield Place, East Orange, N. I.
"Fools are my theme. let satire be my song."
Before letting the cleaver descend on our next victim we think it our duty
to inform our readers that they are about to witness the demise of the Champ
Question Asker, Fashion Plate and Compendium of Knowledge of 1915. Nat-
urally with all this responsibility he has no time for levity. He has been known
to smile only once and that when Dicky slipped Ludie two zips in a row for not
attempting a bluff.
As we remarked before, he has a great propensity for asking questions that
has often brought Doc to the verge of heaving a convenient sample of Ere-brick
or hunk of rubber at him. By this we do not mean that he is ignorant, because
he does know heaps, especially about electricity. We are sure of this, for he
admits it himself. Those desirous of being strictly up to the minute as regards
haberdashery and tonsorial effect would do well to observe L. B. His neckties
Ccravats, beg pardonj are symphonies of color, and the misplaced eyebrow on
his lip lends dignityf ?j to an otherwise puerile countenance.
CHARLES CLINTON STRETCH, BQDTI "Kewpie," "Chubby"
171 North Clinton Street, East Orange, N. J.
- n.L!IllylIl!'I' holding both his rifles."
Did you know that Chubby is in great demand by the modern artists and
illustrators? He is the best living model for all those cute little Kewpies and
Cupids that you see in the store windows. As you would expect of a person of
such cheerful appearance, Kewpie has a very highly developed sense of humor.
which manifests itself in bench-shaking, silent laughter following some of
Dicky's twice-told Cmore or lessl tales.
When not engaged in posing for the two Fisher's CHarrison and Budl,
Chubby finds time to be a highbrow and athlete here at the Stute. In order
to have a man whose opinion would carry weight, both the football team and
the class have chosen Chubby to lead them, and he does equally well at both.
We are about to spring a couple of surprises on the reader. No. 1:-
Chubby has become a member of the 4:15 squad. No. 2:-We mean a. m. and
not p. m.
, fEjiV?t"1SDs4:nf.5:nu:nNQZ4il HEX-Pj,
ROY HARRISON rfHOMPSON "Tommy," "R. H."
69 Adams Street, Mt. Vernon, N. Y.
"His 'very foot has music in't."
Among the ill-assorted collection of specimens as represented hy the per-
sonnel of 1915, there is a place left for stargazers, and Tommy fits that place
like the paper on the wall. He has taken two correspondence school courses in
said subject and is now the Stute chief astrologer.
His communications with the outer universe make Tommy a rather serious
person, thus serving to counterbalance the more frivolous element with which
our class is well stocked. '1'ommy's one vice is playing the mandolin in a par-
ticularly doleful manner, and he arouses himself from this romantic pastime
only to go out on the field and broad jump, at which he is quite an artist. No
doubt the cause of hisigigantic leaps is due to the enormous momentum of
his hurtling feet. Tommy's serious occupations do not interfere with his social
virtues by any means. He is so fond of dancing that he will drag the "Drip"
through a private agony dance with him, and to those who know, this should
Tommy's motto is, "If pleasure interferes with your business, cut out
the business," and he follows it out to the letter.
KENNETH UNDERWOOD "Doc," "Ken"
259 Mt. Prospect Ave., Newark, N. J.
"Ts .rss s .v s.v.vt."
This is one of the most peaceful and modest citizens Hoboken ever saw.
He is a commuter from some place called Newark, and his hobbies are Mechanics
and girls. We are unable to tell who is the fair victim of his affections, for,
though he may be seen almost any night wending his way to the north of
Newark, the postman is just as regular in delivering a letter bearing a Florida
postmark. He is also interested in wireless telegraphy, and has been known to
pick up Hongkong, recognizing it by the warm yellow waves emanated from
He drives an automobile whenever he gets a chance, and is an authority in
mud. If you don't believe it, ask him the road from Bound Brook to New
Brunswick. Better take a club with you, though.
,! iEiUSDe:QQSU6Q DIZ
MAUS RoosA VAN BENSCHOTEN, XXII "Beanl'
Caldwell, N. J.
Married I 'Snuff!
FREDERICK WILLARD VAN ORDEN, EN "Van"
131 Hancock Ave., Jersey City, N. J.
"A fool to make me llll?1'l'j'.U
When one attempts to write a sketch of this "Van" Call these Vans right
here in a row get our editorial goatj, the inadequacy of the English language
at once becomes apparent. For one thing, Van is a nut of the Joke-smith varietyg
he makes them while you Wait. Some of the choicest products of'his disordered
imagination are among the Horrible Examples in the Hall of Fame.
Van also has an eye for the fine points of machinery. lt's dollars to dog-
biscuits that the class cannot boast of a single other intellect which can con-
ceive of, design, and have accepted Caye, there's the rubj a gearwheel having
the surprising number of 35 7-ll teeth, but Van found no trouble at all in doing
that little thing. From which you may gather that Van also is some little Bluffer
and Persuader. Another thing about Van that we have never been able to find
out is the cause of that steady stream of correspondence to Washington. lt
doesn't look like Government business, so we can make a pretty good guess.
I, ffuniillll VTF'f7SDr::nfg-':ncjfSCjE.il DEE: gg,
l JAMES VANDEVEER VAN SICLEN, EN "Jimmy," "Van"
7 Lincoln Avenue, Jamaica, L. I., N. Y.
"fl man of many parts."
Van is one of the strangest combinations in the heterogeneous mass of
contradictions known as the class of 1915. He is a lacrosse player fsome rough-
neck, tool, leader of the orchestra, one of the most ultra dressers in the Stute
and a man of science, all for the price of one. Van's clothes are the envy of
Grosso, who has never been able to locate his tailor. We are told that this
tailor makes the creations worn by the most brilliant lights of the Great White
When Van grabs a lacrosse stick firmly in his mit and goes out on the
field to "get some guy," said guy better buy a life insurance policy and a
padded hat. Due to his willingness to give them one better than they sent,
Van hm an unsurpassed assortment of bumps and knocks about his person as
souvenirs of the games.
We are sorry to say that "Jimmy" is no longer with us, but is now a chemist
in the Big City.
CHARLES WINDSOR VAN VLIET, QDEK "Van"
"He I0-ver a good time."
Van is the social lion of the class, or, to be more exact, the social zoo.
Whenever the class wants a hop or feed, they tell Van about it and then go
around bragging about what a good time they are going to have. Along
these same lines it may be said that he is some dancer. He whiles away the
Weary hours of recitations talking to Van QOH, thereby giving Stack the oppor-
tunity of stinging them both, which he accepts with pleasure.
Van has also put in his time dusting lacrosse sticks and patching up goal
nets. As a reward for his faithful services he has been elected Assistant Manager
of the Lacrosse Team, in which capacity his duties are not quite so arduous.
We wonder why Van rushes home so quickly on Saturday noons and re-
appears at the last minute on Monday morning. Perhaps those perfumed letters
he gets every day may have something to do with it.
AI,FRED VISCHER, JR., -QE-'. A "Red," "Al"
27 Fort Place, New Brighton, N. Y.
"Dire was the noise- of eonflictf' -
Lizzie W. tells us that everything has some dominant characteristic, i. e.,
color, sound, motion, etc. Upon close analysis we have come to the conclusion
that in the case of Red the d. c. is sound, more especially noise. This cerise-
topped son of the Wacht-am-Rhein gives one the impression of a busy, chattering
squirrel, and considering the relative size of cause and noise produced, you are
ready to ask where are the other six.
If there is one strong point about Al, it is his love of modern languages,
especially Espanol. Why, once his term mark in spinach was-well, we won't
give him away, but suffice it to say that Sticky cracked the most powerful
microscope in the P Lab trying to find it. Red's ability is not confined to lan-
guages alone, for he also comes to the fore in Lacrosse and the great Mexican
game of Throwing the Bull. In recognition of his prowess he has been elected
Chief Spanish Athlete of the Class.
We forgot to say that in the column headed noises should be entered the
fact that Red plays every instrument known to science and a few of his own
make. Whicli goes to bear out Lizzie's claim.
WILLIAM BRUNO WACHTLER, QE-1 "Bruno"
311 Madison St., Passaic, N.
"And torture one poor word ten tlzousand ways."
"Hey, Office Boy, go out and get us some pie." Down in the Link room
you may hear that hungry sound and Bruno answers to the call. But Bruno is
there, believe us. He would serve admirably as the hero of any novel entitled
"From Janitor to Poet, or How to be a Successful Writer." He is a regular
Janitor, too. Whenever he cleans up around the room it takes us about two
weeks before we ferret out the new hiding places of the various utensils, books
of final record, petty cash box, and the typewriter. But he is an absolute neces-
sity on the Board, for his ability to build up an ingenious story around one or
two pictures far outweighs his passion for neatness. But Bruno's chief accomp-
lishment is writing business letters. We gave him one to write. After three
days of continuous effort he brought in the following masterpiece:
Dear M ister.'-
Frank 'wants a rubber stamp to put- his name on our letter paper.
Please make us a nice one-soon. Trusting this finds you well, I am,
Ig, realli' VTT1so's::utm:nisCj?sill DIZ, xg!
, -f fucjdll IFE'-i3cins4:nf.:,:nc:nfscjJ?iil D112
DONAl.D Iiowfxao WH1TLocK "Kiddo"
65 North llth St., Newark, N. J.
nA'IL'l'lH'IlCj', tlmfs the thing!" Prexy.
When you cast your roving eye on the accompanying picture, little do you
think that you behold the future author of -the following Well-Spring of VVis-
dom :-"Precision of Measurements Corrected for Variations in the Price of
Putty," or "Why Use Two Decimal Places when Seven will Do ?"
ln tuning up for this Epoch Making Thesis, Kiddo already measures iron
castings to .00l, and the only cloud on his sky of uneven fractions is the fact
that a drawing mark can't be raised by dimensioning the little bumps on a casting
where the moulder's finger slipped.
Let us not, however, underestimate the importance of Accuracy and Pre-
cision, for some day maybe Kiddo will tell us his exact formula for exterminating
four bottles with one Hip of the sponge Cespecially when said sponge was to
have followed a totally separate trajectory.J Let us hope so.
joHN Osoooo XVILEY, GE "J, O.," "Jack"
18 Park Place, Orange, N. J.
Among the many humorists, real or imagined, that infest the Stute, Jack
is the peer. Oh, he is a real one! His favorite pastime is kidding Kiddo, and
it may be said that Jack was the target of the ill-fated sponge which stars in the
previous Writeup as a result of this tendency. He also loves to josh Andy. The
whole class remembers the time when Jack said to the latter, "Um-m-m-huh-uh-
m-m-bub-ub-ub, Professor?" Then Andy inquired, "What's that ?" "Oh, that
thing on the wall." "Yes," said Andy, "that's a model." As we have said
before, Jack's humor is real humor. He can imitate almost anything that comes
along and with his impersonation is able to tell a wonderfully interesting story,
which he is in nowise loath to do.
Jack is also a great art critic. So far his attempts at criticism have led him
no farther than the Empire, which he knows all about. We do not know how
much field for wit and jokes there is in engineering, but evidently Jack has
solved the problem.
If , Qmlitiwsesgggsnze no
RALPH HOUGHTON WILEY, GNE V "Pop," "Zip," "R. H."
Massapequa, L. I., N. Y.
"For he's Il jolly good fellow."
Pop is the guy that put Massapequa on the map. Besides being a minister's
son this elongated "two-cycle-marine-engine" from "God's own country" is the
best tennis player, duck shooter, and "Spanish Athlete" the Old Mill has seen
in many a day. Although wished upon us by 1914 our class has never regretted
it, for when Zip makes a recitation to "Doc" he invariably hypnotizes him by
doing the tango and explaining some chemical process which was never heard of
before. Zip is a member of the satchel brigade, but unlike Beekman and
Lemfmjon's his satchel contains nothing more weighty than a clean collar and a
pair of pajamas. QReasonJ "R, H." is always ready to accept an invitation to
spend the week-end with anyone who will stand for him. There is a question as
to whether he ever goes to the same place twice.
SAMUEL CRANE WILLIAMS "Willie," "Sammyl'
319 Valley Road, West Orange, N. J.
"Combining beauty with usefulness."
You are now gazing, Gentle Reader, upon the map of one of '15's most
illustrious highbrows. The nonchalance with which he pulls tens in everything,
from Peanuts to Prexy, has everybody guessing, especially when it is remembered
that Sammy is at the same time one of the social lights of Orange. When he isn't
going to someone else's dance he and Chubby get together and start one of their
own. Willie's sense of humor occasionally gets the better of him, as the time
when Mr. Hedden asked for the shortest way to get the proper proportions for a
drawing, Sammy yelled, "Look at somebody's finished drawing." You have the
right idea, Willie, keep it up.
M, ZfQli-ifjsclszu-'..tuf:nsciJZilIIDl1Z,f .X :W
JOHN Dow WILLIAMSON, GONE "Willie"
"Oh, Illirth and IllIl0C!'lll'l'., .Oh, lllilk and WHfl'I'.,J,
To look at this mild-mannered honey boy you might think that he was
harmless. To hear his pathetically squeaky voice would convince you of the
fact. CWhy even "Doc" hasn't the heart to give him anything less than a "ten"
and that's going a fewj. Besides, the glasses label him for a "grind," But
although Willie has.all the ear marks of a mollycoddle he is one of our biggest
"rough necks." When he and "Sciz" Worth get together things heat up some-
what and the onlookers are sure to see a first-class mix-up.
PAUL WORTH, CDKII "Sciz"
289 Henry Street, Brooklyn, N. Y.
"Leave me to my thoughts for collzpanyf'
One long lingering slant at this countenance would generally suffice to give
one the impression that its owner was of humble and peaceful mien. Which im-
pression would be quite sound until someone Cespecially J. D. Williej disturbed
the calm How of Seiz's thoughts, when it would Hy to pieces in the manner of one
of Andy's decrepitating anthracites. For upon occasion our modest hero becomes
quite unladylike, and actually does violence upon the luckless offender. After one
such seance in the drawing room an inventory of damages showed two tables
uprooted, one drawer slightly disproportioned and a number of smaller injuries
such as discouraged collars, mangled neckties and mortified shirts. How deceit-
ful pictures sometimes are!
, Xeilffiseezegaenzilllno 3
The Zlaisthrp nf "l915" .
N the fall of the ninth year of the reign of Alexander Prexy at Stevens, the class of 1915 started on its journey
through the Stute, which may be likened in many ways to the wanderings of a party of valiant knights of long ago
from the Valley of Ignorance through enchanted forests, Ogrcs, dens, and rugged Castles toward the Height of
Graduation. Indeed, before the band had gathered together for the journey, many of them encountered much trouble
in crossing the Moat of Matriculation which surrounded the Old Stone Mill, many of them had not yet gotten over the
wounds received in this conquest when there appeared before them a throng of uncouth and hostile beings called Sophs.
The two bands engaged in many tournaments and trials of strength, until their liege lord called them together for the
defense of their noble "Stevens" on the gridiron.
In this way many days passed until the doughty warriors found themselves encompassed round about with Warn-
ings to beware of numerous dragons that lurked in their path, of which one would appear in the guise of Math, another
in the likeness of Descript, while the monster Chemistry vigilantly guarded the way to Repose and Confidence. To make
things even worse, in the distance they saw under a lowering black cloud of Uncertainty the seven-headed monster,
Exams. At this point, however, they were overtaken by some travelers who offered them some unexpected aid-Higley
showed them how to drop a nickel in the slot and conquer Math, Eddie the Dreamer told them Descript was only a
mirage, something they saw in space, while "Doc" Pond told them that "to keep at itl' was the only way to tackle Chem.
When the band came upon the dragon Exams, they advanced with good spirits, armed with their trusty sword
"Knowledge," the ever-ready dagger "Bluff" and a supply of that enchanted oil which possesses many magic properties
when burned at midnight. Some fell in the conflict, others were mained. The band made valiant attempts to vanquish
the dragon, but he was too slippery and escaped with a few slight wounds. After this affray there was a joyous and
majestic feast in the province of Riesenweber at which Wit and Humor joined hands with Happiness and Plenty.
In the spring of the year they sent an embassy to assist Stevens in the latter's attack on the combined forces of the
Barons Lacrosse, Baseball, Track, and Tennis, and at the same time the band met the Sophs on the bloody field of La-
crosse, where was waged a fierce and furious battle lasting three days. They also made a good showing in the lists of
the Interclass Meet.
Toward the end of May they again encountered the monster they most dreaded. Seven days of strategy and he was
circumvented. Then came something strange, something they had never heard of before-"Sup Term." This, how-
ever, merely consisted of rising before breakfast at an unheard of time, working at a forge for numerous hours, and finish-
ing in time to go to bed. At the end of a month of this existence they disbanded for three months to hunt, fish, and ex-
plore, each one taking a different trail.
At the appointed time they met at the rendezvous, gay in their new uniforms, a gorgeous blue-and-orange helmet
and a stately bearing. They were then followed by a great number of hoodlums from the land of Freshmen, who fell
upon them suddenly and nearly surprised them into defeat, but not quite, for, gathering their cohorts about their banner,
they stood firm in the time of greatest stress and their banner never left them.
The second year of the band's journey through the Stute was very much like the first had been--only more so.
They met new obstacles, but they had learned many things in that first year, so that when the plague of the Calculus
came among them they bore up bravely. They had learned that the best way to get rid of the pest was to let him run
his course-when, naturally, he would come to the end of his tether-and then put him to a temporary death, allowing
the next unfortunate band of wanderers to finish him.
But even a worse fate than the plague had fallen to their lot. They were destined to spend all of their spare time
and most of the rest in Sticky's dungeon keep, where they were tortured with all kinds of instruments. They had to
J ' iFDSD'1iiIEEElSUggi DIZ' X-1
stand before the photometer bar and-order Sarsaparilla?-Oh, no,-take readings! Even when not being tortured
with the instruments they were continually harried by anonymous communications, whose evident purport was a diag-
nosis of each poor victim's case, couched in such terms as these: "Subject to Recomputationg" "Subject to Replotf' "Sub-
ject to Another Performancegn "Subject to the Will of My Subordinatesgl' "Subject to All lCrrors." To make each
recipient's superstitious fears greater, the diagnosis was always accompanied by certain hieroglyphics done in brown and
red and blue, the sight of which was awe-inspiring. An attempt to translate them required several Rosetta stones that
the unfortunates did not have. When the time for liberation came, few there were in condition to enjoy their liberty.
Hope of retaliation in the breasts of that blue-and-orange-helmeted band there was, but Sticky and his imps were too
impregnably fortressed for a realization of that hope. .
The band did, however, get back at their arch-enemy, Calculus, who, if he had not actually tortured them, had
heaped numbe1'lessindignities upon them. The pest ran his course till lifay. One night a telegram reached the band
that several of its members had overcome the plague and they were l71'iI1giI1g it with them for trial. Joy ran high that
night and the next, when the Calculus was put to his temporary death by fire. The band was to suffer no more from
The second year did not prove to he all troubles, however, for, after the first meeting with the monster of that
year, a feast was held in Flanders. And not long after this came the magnificent spectacle, the Varsity Show.
After the trial and cremation of Calculus began another Sup Term, marked by early rising, morning spent anxiously
trying to fuse silica, afternoons spent bending breathlessly over drawing boards and putting flues together back-
wards, and evenings-well, studying, of course. The band had completed one-half of its journey.
Three months of hunting, fishing and exploring again followed. Now the band returned, somewhat depleted in
numbers, not to sc1'immage and show their prowess, but to support and defend their trust, the name of Stevens.
Though scrimmages were a thing of the past, still the band had to overcome some obstacles. ln this third year they
came upon Hydraulics, which sounds reasonable enough, but is full of errors, and just caught a differential on its way
to its limit, thus p1'eventing it from becoming an infinitestimal Cmuch to Dickie's disgustj. They also learned to find
"Percentilage of Steam Practice." ,
The band of warriors has not yet reached the Height of Graduation, but is still struggling upward. The journey
has been and will be long- the pace has been swift-the ascent steep-and half of those who started have dropped by
the wayside exhausted-but still they keep on, always toward their goal.
when peaceful Shanolus at ehening tall ahnut thee,
btehensi hears, nut hymn nt faith me Gingg
QD1: when by hay the cares? nt lite have hnunh thee,
Still tn that taith me eber: Stranger tlin.
Salma water heat one praiaesi,
Sli thy lnyal suns allegianee being:
lin the hay ann alike through narknew,
Btehens eher shall nur anthem ting.
I-l. M. ASHLEY
G. Tom: .
H. RI. Owls
A. D. Somm
O. H. HESSE
XV, M, ITARRIS
bi, Ski, 1Bi, laecke
liiip, itiain, bteheug Qllecbe
liiam, 2Bam, Zip, Zif,
QD!!! Ilillf, D112 Eff.
C I1 wr Leader
wi- ,H .-Li?-ly,,ll-af. '
J' w , Y
" .p, ' ,-3'f"'i',.,, - K
M. Ashley, Pres.
0. W. Wilson
li. K. Field
J. A. Conlogue, jr.
I.. l'. Frieder
F. F. Coll er, Jr.
A. If. Reilier
T. L. Cryer
Sophomore Glass Rep
ll. Roberts, jr.
.J. C. Bxxuck
i ll. lfnrclelxnaun, J'
M. ll. Squire
W. S. James
IC. J. Sortorc
NV. L. Blecknmn
A. B. Belloff
VV. A. Hale
A. G. Schaefer
M. E. Erdofy
,l. M. Wilcox
'Pi , .1
APPLETON, HERIXERT MORISON, 1112K
ASHLEY, WILLIAM MEREDITH, ATA
ATWATER. DENYSE WILLIAMSON, Xfb
BAACK, HENRY JOHN CHRISTIAN .
BECK, JOHN SCOTT, XKD . .
BELLOFF, ARTHUR BIERTRAM, CDPZK .
BERKOWITZ, BENJAMIN . .
BLECKMAN, WILLIAM LAWRENCE .
BURN, WALTER PIERRON, XID . .
CAREY, RAYMOND THOMAS, BQDII .
CHRISTIE, WAI,I.ACE DEREMER, IDKII
COLLYER, FRANK FERRY, JR. . .
CONLOGUE, JOHN AUGUSTINE, JR. .
CRYIER, CLIFFORD rr!-l0MAS .
CUMMINGS, FRANK SCHILLING
DILTS, AJIEXANDER ROIIERT, ATA .
ECHIKSON, ELCHANAN . .
EDWARDS, LEROY VOGEL, EN . .
ERDOFY, MAXWELL EMORY, GDNE .
FARDELMANN, JOHN HENRY, JR. .
FARRIS, WILLIAM CLAYTON, XXII .
FIELD, EUGENE KARL, BGJTI .
FRIEDER, LEONARD PETER
FRIEDKIN, GEORGE . .
HALE, WILLIAM ASA .
HALL, CLIFFORD ALDIEN .
48 North Fullerton Ave., Montclair, N. J
. 2229 Lawrence Ave., Toledo, Ohio
. 195 Park Ave., Orange,
9-I-3 Bloomfield St., Hoboken,
. 41 Woodland Ave., Summit,
. 1032 Hudson St., Hoboken,
. 61 Park St., Orange,
. 50 Palisade Ave., West Hoboken
. 54 Macon St., Brooklyn,
26 West 85th St., New York,
. . . Sewaren
Augusta St., South Amboy
. 249 High St., Newark
. 282 Broad St., Newark
121 North Union St., Lambertville,
. . . . 24 Vesey St., Newark
. . . 158 Keap St., Brooklyn,
180th St. and Northern Ave., New York,
.I . 664 Bergen Ave., Jersey City,
. . 216 North C St., McAlester,
. . . 238 High St., Passaic,
302 Central Park West, New York,
. . 183 Hooper St., Brooklyn,
18 Cranford Ave., Cranford,
. . . Fanwood,
, ,,,,6tQJF.Dse1.-EQQEEOEQIJJ Ucz,ff.
HESSE, OTTO HENRY .
HIRSCH, ROBERT REYNOLDS .
HOINKIS, WILLIAM . .
HUNTER, HENRY MITCIIELII, EN
JAMES, WALTER STONER .
JOHNSON, RALPH CORNELIUS, X111
JONES, KENNETH MILEY, B-GH
KARES, EDWARD HENRY . .
KINSEY, ALFRED CHARLES
IQRAUSS, ARTHUR HENRY
KREBS, GEORGE JOHN, GE .
KUHLKEN, HENRY FREDERICK, JR.
LANGE, JOSEPH ALOYSIUS .
LEE, RANDOLPH HECTOR, ATA
LENTHE, EDWARD HENRY, -ONE
LEONHARD, EDGAR DORWART, ATA
MGGOWN, CLARK YOUNG, 'ONE
lVlARSHALL, JOHN GRAY . .
MESA, JOSEPH OSCAR . .
MUEHLECK, ERNEST, XXI' .
MURDOCH, ALEXANDER, JR., ATA
MUSI4, DAVID ALFRED, fIvKH .
O,KEEFFE, GEORGE WASHINGTON
OLDIS, HAROLD MARINUS, CIJKTI
PERKINSON, ARTHUR ANGUS, EN
PIEPER, HERISERT AUSTIN, EN
REEVE, EDMUND WILLIAM, QDNE
REIBER, ALBERT HOLLOWAY .
RENDALL, GUY ANDREW . .
. Bronxville, Westchester Co., N. Y.
. 397' Moiiroe St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
. . . Southold, L. I., N. Y.
611 North 22nd St., Birmingham, Ala.
90 West Newell Ave., Rutherford, N. J.
. 796-A Ridge St., Newark, N. J.
122 'south sf., Harrisburgh, Pa.
. 138 Maple St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
102 Roland Ave., South Orange, N. J.
. 121 6th St., Elmhurst, L. I., N. Y.
893 Summit Ave., Jersey City, N. J.
. 94-9 Park Place, Brooklyn, N. Y.
. 234 Lexington Ave., Passaic, N. J.
. . . Bayside, L. I., N. Y.
1026 Bloomfield St., Hoboken, N. J.
. 329 Lafayette Ave., Passaic, N. J.
258 North 20th St., East Orange, N. J.
323 Washington Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
. . Galiano, 47, Havana, Cuba
. 212 11th St., Hoboken, N. J.
. 21 Linden Ave., Lansdowne, Pa.
. 397 East 15th St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
8 Webster Terrace, New Rochelle, N. Y.
. . 208 Passaic St., Hackensack, N. J.
90 River Ave., Patchogue, N. Y.
. 1326 Union St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
. 54 Franklin Place, Summit, N. J.
. 72 West 89th St., New York, N. Y.
162 Bowers St., Jersey City, N. J.
ROBERTS, JOSEPH BECKHAM, JR., AGE . 84 Mt. Pleasant Ave., West Orange, N. J.
ROGERS, GILBERT EARL . . . . . . 6 Garfield Place, East Orange, N. J.
ROSENBERG, FRED GRISWOLD . . .
SCI-IAEFER, AUGUST GEORGE, KDEK, BAB .
SCHAEFER, HIENRY GOETZE . .
SOPER, ARTHUR DICKINSON, X111
SORTORE, EMIERSON JADWIN .
SQUIRE, IVIILFORD BACKUS, QE
CIIAFT, DWIGHT SANFORD .
r.1.iAYLOR, WILLIS HERBERT, JR., BQII
. 361 Claremont Ave., Montclair,
16 Union Square, New York,
. 1235 3rd Ave., New York,
. 57 Clinton Ave., Jersey City
. . . . lVIetuchen
. . . 88 Hancock St., Brooklyn,
. 75 Ascan Ave., Forest Hills, L. I.,
. . 606 River St., Hoboken
TODD, GUERIN, BGJII . . . .... Millburn
WALKER, FREDERICK, B811 . . .... Short Hills,
WALTER, CHARLES, 3RD, GBE, BAR . . 150 Cebra Ave., Tompkinsville,
WARNER, STEPHEN REED, QPSK - . . 2 Clinton Ave., Maplewood
WICKERS, ARTHUR CIIRUEIYIAN
WILCOX, JAMES BIIELLICK .
WILKINSON, GEORGE, QIIKIFI .
WILSON, OLIVER WINNIE .
WOLI-'s, WILIPRED I-IENRI, XXII .
WRIGHT, LOUIS FRANCIS, fI1K1l' .
YORDON, JOHN CLIFFORD, X111 .
B'0UNG, FREDERICK WILLIAM
. . . 46 Bond St., Passaic
193 Inwood Ave., Upper Montclair
. . 5-12 Bergen Ave., Jersey City
. 26 Stockton Place, East Orange
. 915 South 16th St., Newark
. 56-1 Carlton Ave., Brooklyn,
. . . . Fort Plain,
. 30-1 9th Ave., Long Island City,
Wl, VV?TSUEIfIDEfSQgQliDlZ'? 1 gl
The iiafturp nf "1916"
ANY months ago the "Old Stone lVIill'l A
opened wide its doors for another year
and made welcome the men of 1916.
Despite the hardships of the entrance examina-
tions, they entered confident and determined to
finish the four years ahead of them.
When the Y. M. C. A. had decorated them
with the "Order of the Green Button," they
were ready to make each other's acquaintance and thus lay the foundations for future friendships and the spirit of 1916.
In the morning of the first day, the faculty offered the usual copious advice which was received in silence. The
afternoon of the same day the athletic field was invaded by the newcomers, who proved that they had brawn as well as
brain by defeating the Sophs in the Cane Rush by a score of 10-9.
Sometime later an unsuccessful assault was made on the flag. Then to the surprise of all, three men were produced
who deftly relieved the unwilling Sophomores of three canes and thereby all hopes of their class pipes, while the former's
comrades lost the Tug-of-War and won the Tie-Up. 1915 proved superior on the diamond but had to yield on the grid-
iron. The Interclass Track Meet went to 1916 by a score of 59-40.
But these happy days were l1Ot destined to last forever, for the faculty went into action and shattered the hopes of
many. All too soon the dreaded mid-year examinations were held and scenes of desolation and disaster followed.
Passing on to more cheerful topics, we come to the Freshman Banquet, held at the Aldine Club. Here the surviv-
ors rallied to celebrate the victories of the year, and to strengthen and forge anew the bonds of friendship.
The second term came and brought with it the much-longed-for Athletic season. 1916 had five men on the base-
ball team and was also well represented on the other teams. An exciting series of lacrosse games with 1915 resulted in
victory for us, two games to one. ,
More examinations and hardships were encountered and many a wretch dropped by the wayside, but the class as a
whole weathered the storm and was soon enjoying the comparative freedom of the supplementary term. A month later
they dispersed to the four corners of the earth to enjoy their well-earned vacations.
UU time - GPG Daz
W QD-a.':r:iuC3fS Q
The following fall about eighty of the brave assembled as Sophs and were soon introduced to the new delights pre-
pared for them. In that gloomiest of gloomy places they were instructed in the practicaliuse of the three primary colors
for decorative purposes. Syllogisms and moods of all kinds Were invented to prove or disprove anything and eve1'y-
thing. Space yielded things no mortal ever saw before and, under the influence of perpective, familiar objects took on
strange and terrifying shapes.
The Freshmen were shown their place in the Cane and Flag Rushesg then in a spirit of generosity were allowed to
depart with two canes and half of the tie-up. The Tug-0-war :ind baseball game went to 1916 the latter by a score
of 4-1. Later the Frosh got busy and took a football game from us by 7-O, but received the short end of a 49-47 score
in the track meet.
At the end of the football season there were six men of 1916 on the Varsity and others on the Scrubs. And finally
be it said that the many obstacles overcome, the many battles fought, won and lost, have served to strengthen the men of
1916 and to make them more vi1'ile and fit to fight well their own battles, those of their class and those of their dear
EDh, when Il first to btehens tame
Ill thought lil knew it allg
But now Il finn that Il was wrong,
Slay priue has han a tall,
JJ tinh 1l'll hahe to stuuy
jlor many a weary year,
1Betore JJ am a granuate,
fl Qlaerhanieal cllfngineer.
cltome loin my humble oitty,
jlrom Gtastle :Point Ill steer,
like ehery honest tellow
Jl brink lipnhoken heerg
like ebery honest fellow,
Ill take my whisky rlearg
1l'm a rambling wreck from stevens Qlieeh,
91 9l9eehanital cnfngineer.
91 freshman once to Qtehens tame,
flllhe hero ot my song,
lliesolbeh to win a sheepsking
2But he wasn't with us longg
be wore a eane ann a big high hat,
Finn Dresser right up to style,
2But the Bophomores got holh of him,
,Qnn he's been gone a while.
Zlillhen stuhents tease trom erihhing,
Qlnn the weary are at rest,
when Jl'he a million nollars
Jin wall street to inbest,
when saloons elose up at minnight,
Sinn on Bunnay sell no beer,
1l'lI he a Bteisens grahuate,
91 Qlaethanieal Qlfngineer.
R. G. KHNLY
IQ. F. f,,DOUGHEll'l'Y
D. M. CERAYDON .
R, R, JOHNSON .
R. I. DUNN
R. I. DUNN
lmeketg, imekety, itiicketp, Rex.
2Bnnm, ilinb, Stevens mesh:
Kip, lB.am, Kip, ilieeu,
P resid e n t
V i ce-Presizl en t
Cheer Lead er
J .. -W X
im QA-, 5-
,freshman Glass lisp
ll. W. Drcyer
A. M. Doxsey
A. R. Ilelding
Ia. R. Morton
C l'. Snvuyc
A. R. llnrtsclx
F. G. Gerolll
. L. Gorinzni
l'. W. lliller
A. G. Senrlcs
NV. I. Gavin
l'. R. Given
rf. ' 'ff , X, '
,fXLLING, HAROLD VVILLIAM . .
ANIJERSKDN, NVILLIAM STRACHAN, JR.,
ANTOSCH, WALTER . .
BARRY, JOHN LAVALLON, JR. . .
BARTSCH, ALEXANDER ROEERT, fIr21K
BELDING, ALAN CRANE - .
BIERGEN, GEORGE WHITIEl'IELD
BERGSTROM, CARL LOUIS, L-JE .
BERNNIER, JNIILTON ST. JOHN .
BLACK, YVILLIAM ALEXANDER
BROWN, RONALD BENJAMIN .
BRUNING, JOHN HIiNRY, JR. .
BUNN, PORTER HARRIS .
BURNARD, JAMES JOSEPH
COUSE, KIBBEY WHITMAN .
DISRIVAUX, ALOYSIUS JOSEPH .
DIETZ. GEKJIKGIE LEONARD, CI2K1I
DIETZ, PAUL CHARLES, JR., XXI'
IJOREMUS, WILLIAM J., GBE .
DORNES, lVlATTHEW FRANCIS, fI2KII
DOWNS, WILLIAM STUART, X111
DOXSEY, ARTHUR MULFORD .
DREYER, HARRY WILLIAM .
DUNN, ROLAND IRVING, QPSK .
DUNN, WILLIAM KITSON, EN
IQLWELL, rl1ODD . . .
EVERETT, ALLEN, -GE.
FEIST, SEYMOUR . .
FLOOD, HENRY GRATTAN .
GAVIN, WILLIAIVI JOSEPH, fI12K
. Maple St., New Haven, Conn.
. ' 186 Gregory Ave., Passaic, N. J.
. 690 Third Avenue, New York, N. Y.
211 Clinton Ave., Jersey City, N. J.
81 Sherman Place, Jersey City, N. J.
. 710 Garden St., Hoboken, N. J.
Old South Road, Woodhaven, N. Y.
. 6732 Ridge Boulevard, Brooklyn, N. Y.
-16 Whitney Ave., Elmhurst, L. I., N. Y.
. . 324- Orange Road, Montclair, N.
. 380 Park Ave., Rutherford, N. J.
. 934 Hudson St., Hoboken, N. J.
. . 933 Ave. C., Bayonne, N. J.
2628 East 1-1th St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
. 58 West 57th Street, New York City
. . 623 High St., Newark, N. J.
. . 330 E. 18th St., New York, N. Y.
303 Harrison Ave., Hasbrouck Hts., N. J.
609 14th Ave., Paterson, N. J.
Calamus Ave., Winfield Junction, L. I., N. Y.
. . 286 Essex Ave., Orange, N. J.
. . . . . Lynbrook, N. Y.
. 2021 Dorchester Road, Flatbush, L. I.
. 270 Riverside Drive, New York, N. Y.
300 West 106th St., New York,
. 345 East 35th St., Paterson, N. J.
. 7 Retford Ave., Cranford, N.
245 West 139th St., New York, N. Y.
84 Edgecombe Ave., New York, N. Y.
. 166 Engert Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
GEROLD, FRANK GEORGE . .
GIVEN, CHARLES ROBERT, BQDII .
CJOODRICH, WILLIAM WINTON, XWI'
LTORMAN, '111-IOMAS LEAHY, 1122K .
GRAHN, JOHN AMIEL, JR. .
GRAYDON, DONAI,D MACDONALD .
HART, HENRY . . .
HAZARD, SPRAGUE . . .
HERSLOFIF, SIGURD NILES, ATA
H1EBEI.ER,, HARRY CEARFIELD .
HILLER, PAUL WINANS, ATA .
1coE, WALTER JOSEPH, CIHEK . .
JOHNSON, RICHARD RANDOLPH, ATA
KIZNLY, ROBERT GORDON . .
KENT, RICHARD, fI1KH .
KLI5T'1', MARTIN JOHN . . .
KOEHl,ER, CJTTO ANDREW, f1vKII .
lQROLLl'FEIFER. CARL FREDRICK, EN
KUSEL, HERMAN FREDERICK, JR. .
KYNOR, MIZRRILL WILEER .
LEWIS, c,TIS NORCROSS, ATA .
LOCKE, CHARLES ALEXANDER, EN .
LUBASI-I, MARTIN . . .
lVICCUTCI-IEN, ROY MARSH, X111 .
MCELROY, CHARLES JOHN, IIDEK .
MCLEAN, ANDREW, JR.. fIvKII
lh'1CQUEENlEY, JAMES THOMAS
MANDEI.II, STEPHEN . . .
NIARKLEY, WILLIAM FREDERICK, EN
lV1EMORY. CHARLES HAROLD, ATA .
NIEYER, JOHN WILLIAM, JR. . .
lVIIDDLETON, lV1ORTIMER, ATA
Ml1.BURN, RICHARD PERCY . .
lVIII.LER, EDWARD FREDERICK, IDEK
lVl0RGAN, TALBERT ....
. 23 Polhemus Place, Brooklyn,
. 278 N01-Iifzofli SI., East change,
. 21-l- Nutley Ave., Nutley
665 Bergen Ave., Jersey City
. Serpentine Road, Tenafly
. 158 lVIaple Ave., Ridgewood
. 75 lV1aple Ave., lVIorristOwn
. . . 3089 Broadway, New York,
. . . 22 Maple Place, Nutley
-I-5 East Greenpoint Ave., Woodside, L. I.,
. . . 68 Laurel St., Carbondale, Pa.
. 164- Jewett Ave., Jersey City, N. J.
. 38 YVashington Terrace, East Orange, N. J.
. . . . . Hagerstown, lVId.
. . . . Tuxedo Park,
. 3709 Paulding Ave., Williamsbridge,
310 West San Pedro Place, San Antonio,
. 113 West 118th St., New York,
. 1000 Washington St., Hoboken
. 22 Conover Terrace, Orange
. 102 VVest Liberty St., Bridgeport,
. 87 Winthrop St., Brooklyn,
291 Central Ave., Jersey City
. 701 Ocean Ave., Belmar
1850 Noble Ave., Bridgeport,
. . 111 Passaic Ave., Passaic,
. 790 Westminster Road, Brooklyn,
. . . 52-1 Grand St., New York,
. . 33-1 Henderson St., Jersey City
267 North Arlington Ave., East Orange
. . . 919 Clinton St., Hoboken
. 122 North Maple Ave., East Orange,
. . . 820 Lake St., Newark
. +1-33 West 23rd St., New York,
1 St. Nicholas Terrace, New York,
MORTON, EDIVIUND RICH
NIUNROE, GEORGE COTTON .
NEIDHART, Louis EDWARD .
NEWDERY, GEORGE FRANKLIN .
NICOLSON, HENRY WHITCOMR, XIII
O'DoUGHERTY, EDWIN FRANCIS, G-JE
O'NEII.L, HERISERT ADDISON . .
PARPART, WILLIAM EDWARD .
PAYNE, EDWARD BENEDICT .
PEALE, JAMES ALGERNON, XXI!
POST, ANDREW JACKSON, JR., XID .
REGAN, EDWARD FRANCIS .
RICHARD, WILLIAM RALPH .
SAVALE, GEORGE HARRISON, CIHKII .
SAVOYE, CHARLES ULYSSE, X111
SCHMIDT, WILLIAM KRANIER, EN .
SCHUCHARD, ERNST FRITZ .
SCHUYLER, PHILIP KINGSLAND
SEARLES, ALVIN GISIIURNE .
SIEGLER, GEORGE . .
SNOW, EDWARD LESLIE, Xf1Y .
SOEIELD, HAROLD KILIIY . . .
SOUTHER, WINSLOW LEWIS, ATA .
STAUDINGER, C1.IFI4'0RD PATTERSON, ATA
'1'AYLOR, HUGH SMITH, 1DEK . .
TONKING, JAMES BRYANT, JR., GBE.
XKYOGEL, RUDOLPH, JR. . . .
WARE, PAUL NEWELL .
WILKINSON, WALTER, KDKII .
WILLIS, LIEROY WILLIAM, GBE
W7CJEHRI.E, ERNEST AI.VIN .
VVONG, Ho KAI . . .
WYANT, ROBERT REVELEY, XXII
. 73 West Lacrosse Ave., Lansdowne, Pa.
. 626 East 24th St., Paterson,
. 661 Jersey Ave., Jersey City,
. . 45 2nd St., Weehawken,
. 3059 Q St., N. W., Washington,
. 85-1 Park Place, Brooklyn,
. ' 4-49 Scotland St., Orange,
. 921 Washington St., Hoboken,
. 600 lweridian St., Nashville,
231 Claremont Ave., 1V1ontclair,
. . . Sound Beach,
. 1-1-1 Nassau Ave., Brooklyn,
. . 256 8-lth St., Brooklyn,
. 4-5 Pompton Road, Haledon,
. 138 Euclid Ave., Hackensack,
. -160 West 1-12nd St., New York,
221 Guenther St., San Antonio,
. 130 Hillside Ave., Orange,
. 366 Summer Ave., Newark,
218 Newark Ave., Jersey City,
. 3216 West Penn St., Phila., Pa.
2557 Boulevard, Jersey City,
-126 Sterling Place, Brooklyn,
. . 500 9th Ave., Brooklyn,
25 VVZ1Sl1il1gIOI1 Terrace, Bridgeport,
. . . . . Dover,
. . . Manasquan,
-12 Bank St., New York,
. 5-12 Bergen Ave., Jersey City,
. . . -178 Passaic Ave., Nutley,
2928 Richmond Terrace, Mariner's Harbor,
. . . . . . Canton,
192 Livingston St., New Haven,
The Jiaisturp uf 1917
1CP'l'ICll'1BlCR 29, 1913, brought forth another Freshman class at Stevens Tech. ' '
No sooner had we organized ourselves, than the Juniors, thirsty for blood, scheduled
the annual cane-rush on Castle Point Field. The day was clear and warm when we
gave battle for the first time against our foes, the Sophomores. Both classes came upon the
scene of conflict confident of victory. Time and again we swept down upon the Sophs only
to emerge conquered at the end by the close score of 17 to 15 hands.
After a short time that memorable Flag Rush took place. The Sophs as usual tacked
their flag to the pole and the tussle began. ln vain did we try to hurdle over the Sopho-
mores to reach the coveted prize-that heaving, pushing, heated mob was insurmountable. I
We again went down to a defeat, the Sophomores being able to retain their flag.
Directly following the Flag Rush we again met defeat at the hands of 1916 in a well- 1 I
contested game of baseball, the score being but -l to 1. We quickly avenged ourselves, however, by turning the tables on
our hated enemies by defeating them in a football game with a score of 7 to 0. At last a well-earned and long-wished-
The Track lV1eet was held next and the results were so close that there was great dispute as to whom the honor of
having won belonged. For a Week we were reported as being the victors. Through some miscalculation, however, the
final verdict was "Victory for the Sophsn by the very small margin of two points.
Next the Senior Frolicl How we envied those lucky Seniors? ? VVe paraded
through the streets for the first time and then up to Castle Point Field. The Cane-
Sprees were held and we were again able to more than hold or own, by winning the
light- and heavy-weight canes.
The Sophoinores then quickly turned the tables by winning the Tug-of-VVar. By
that time we had regained our strength and the Tie-Up ended in a tie fno joke--
it's a factj. the sco1'e being 29 to 29.
Now we're anxiously awaiting our future combats with the Sophs in Lacrosse
and Baseball. Having learned much and profited by the previous conflicts, we hope
l . . .
to more than settle our score with our enemy. lll.S'f07'lIlI1.
g -ch-B35-tar ni F114
ANY will turn back to read of the events which took place at our dear "Old lVIilll' during the year of 1913, not
only because "l3" has a mystical significance to them, but also because of their love and heartfelt interest in
the progress of their Alma Mater. As we proceed, we must necessarily be overcome by varying emotions of
joy and at times even of sadness, all the while never doubting that it was all for the good of Stevens Tech.
On January Sth the Class of 1913 went on its first inspection trip of the year, visiting the Crocker-VV'heeler elec-
trical works at Ampere, N. This plant is a comparatively large one, and therefore the layout and general operation
of it were the main points under consideration.
The l-lth of January found the Seniors gathered together at the last of their annual Undergraduate banquets. lt
was held at the Aldine Club and President Humphreys was present. Realizing that it was their last reunion, the class
spirit ran high, and every one lent himself to the occasion with a vigor which forced all to admit that it had been a great
The S.lC.S. took an inspection trip the following day to the National Lead Co. at Brooklyn, N. Y. The Dutch
Process which produces the best whitelead is used exclusively here. The entire process was especially well understood,
for the Seniors and Juniors well remembered their recitations to Dr. Pond.
The activity of the Alumni was again shown at the Dinner of the Stevens Club of Brooklyn, held on January
17th, where Stute men from '77 up were gathered. lVIr. Peabody, as President of the Alumni Association, was the
guest of honor. We at Stevens take great pride in our Alumni and the true interest they display toward their Alma
Great interest was shown this year at the Junior Prom. held at the Castle on Friday night, February 7th. The
Castle had been decorated very elaborately with draperies and flowers, while smilax and palms enhanced the beauty of
the rotunda and conservatory. Dancing began at ten o'clock, each dance having from two to five encores. Thirty
dances were played, and dinner was served in the dining room of the Castle. The music and program were excellent and
displayed good taste on the part of the committee. Dawn broke, ..-
and at six o'clock eve1'yone left, tired but in good spirits.
The first concert of the Musical Clubs was held in Paterson,
N. J., on January 23rd. The Work of the Clubs was greatly ap-
preciated by the audience, rounds of applause following each selec-
tion. The Clubs thus successfully launched their season, gaining
glory for themselves and establishing a reputation for the musical
ability of Stevens.
The Stute was signally honored on the 26th of January by
the unexpected visit of the then President-elect, Woodrow Wil-
son. President Humphreys escorted our distinguished visitor
through the college buildings, ending up at the Castle. The
Stevens men who were at dinner at the time gave the President-
elect a "Long Yell." M1'. VVilson showed special interest in the
plans for our "Greater Stevens." 1 1
,, lifieuinmtzrc-ntg1uc1'J?f,fllfE T
Again we came before the public eye with our successful production of the
'fBlazer Girl" by the Dramatic Society on February 6th. This production was
the second annual Varsity Show at Stevens Tech. It ww a musical comedy and
showed a marked improvement over last year's show in that there were fewer allu-
sions to Stevens tradition. All the music and words were original and reflected
credit upon the authors. The audience was very enthusiastic, cheers and laughter
souding constantly between the acts. Dancing was held in the Carnegie Labora-
tory after the play, thus bringing an already successful evening to a friendly and
A large audience was present at the concert of the Clubs, given at Cranford
Casino on February 11th. The demand for encores almost exceeded the supply,
and the appreciation of the audience was very encouraging to the Stute men.
After the concert dancing was held, and owing to the hospitality of the Cranford hosts all of the Stevens men were able
to fill out their orders. i
The Alumni Dinner, held at the Astor on February 1-fth was especially a tribute to President Humphreys, as it
was the tenth anniversary of his assuming the presidency of Stevens Tech. There were about eight hundred men present
and every one of them showed a strong Stevens spirit and a determination to boost Stevens.
February 19th found the Class of 1916 gathered at the festal board for the first time. A large and enthusiastic
crowd was assembled at the Aldine Club in New York, all eager for the, to them, novel experience of a college banquet.
They made the most of their opportunities, bringing in speeches and cheers at every turn.
The Class of 1915 held its banquet at the Hotel Flanders, N. Y., on February 21st. Professor Gunther was the
guest of honor, and his wit was a great part of the success of the evening. The private dining room was tastefully decor-
ated with Stevens banners, and flowers adorned all of the tables. A novel feature was the election of the Class Bone-
head, Lady Killer, Greasy Grind, Mamma's Baby Boy, Spanish Athlete and Roughneck.
An excellent concert was given at Plainfield, N. J., on March 28th, and although the audience was small it was very
appreciative. Being their third annual concert at Plainfield, the Stute men were quite at home and enjoyed to the full
the dancing after the concert.
March 20th found our Baseball team at Fordham, and although we lost the game by a 7-0 score, it showed that we
had very promising material for the coming season. Only two errors on each side showed that the fielding was fairly
good for so early in the season. April 2nd saw the team at West Point, where they were maltreated by the Cadets to
the tune of 10-1.
On April 5th the Lacrosse team lost its first game to the Crescent A. C. by a score of 8-3. The team showed lack
of stickwork, but showed lots of pep and wind. The team journeyed to Lehigh, where they suffered another defeat.
The score was 9-1. Errors and poor batting tell the story. Steady practice in the field and batting cages in the interval
before the game with C. C. N. Y. resulted in a victory for the Red and Gray, nine tallies to our opponents' two.
April 12th brought another defeat to the Lacrosse Team at the hands of Johns Hopkins. The field was little better
than a quagmire, and successfully prevented any exhibition of the finer points of the game. The one-sided score of 11-0
gives no indication of the showing made by our team. Their playing was steady and consistent.
Again the Musical Clubs entertained a large audience, this time at Newark. The gathering was agreebly surprised
by the "two-man musical show," which was a feature of the program.
The 19th of April was another bad day for the Stute in Athletics, bringing defeat to the Lacrosse team at the hands
of Swarthmore by a 7-3 score, and the Baseball Nine a 10-0 trimming from Lafayette.
The Interclass Track Meet was won by the Class of 1915 on April 23rd. This meet brought out much promising
material for the Varsity Track team. The same evening the Musical Clubs gave their home concert in the Auditorium.
The audience was very appreciative of the excellent program rendered. Dancing followed at the Castle, where everyone
enjoyed the remainder of an already successful evening.
The 25th of the month brought a long-waited-for victory for the Baseball team, when Union went down to defeat
to the tune of 9-2. This sort of luck was destined not to last, for on the following day the boys from Rensselaer Poly-
teclmic succeeded in presenting the Red and Gray with the short end of a 6--F score. ln spite of the outcome, the game
was an extremely exciting one, and could not be said to be Won until the last man had been retired.
Shortly after the sad experience of the Baseball team, the Lacrosse boys wended their way to the Stadium at Harvard
to engage in their first game in the Northern League. The initial performance, judged by the score might be considered
a disappointment, but the handful of loyal Stevens rooters will say that our boys played a good steady game, and lost not
because of their lack of ability, but owing to the superior stickwork and wind of their opponents, who had had the advan-
tage of longer and better training.
On the last day of April the Stute again received a setback at the hands of New York University, who in the finest
game of the season put one over our baseball team. The day of the game was clear and the field was in good condition.
It was this together with the excellent work done by both teams that contributed to make the game, although a defeat
for us, a pleasure for everyone who enjoys a good baseball game regardless of the outcome. Fate, however, had something
besides a defeat up her sleeve for us on this last day of the month. lt was but fit that we should win at least one more
victory before the end. There was a great deal of satisfaction in the knowledge that we could give the New Yorkers as
good as we had received from them, by sending their track team home beaten by a score of 465 to 54-M. The events
indicated that the material which looked so promising at the beginning of the season was coming up to expectations.
Two days later Cornell's husky lacrosse team arrived for a battle with our team. lt seemed as if the visitors in-
tended to win the game by sheer force and we intended to lose by awkwardness. The struggle could not be called a game
if truth were told, for the playing was the roughest that has been seen on Castle Point Field for a long while. Penalty
after penalty was adjudged the Cornellians, but they kept on roughshod to a victory of 5 to 0. And after a time our
players seemed to succumb to the contagion and to play just as dirty a game as their opponents. All of the sore heads and
the broken bones were mended by the next day when the University of Pennsylvania team appeared. Indeed, the in-
jured ones were so far recovered that they were able to put a crimp in the visitors' assurance by handing them the short
end of an ll to 1 score. At the same time, however, the baseball team made a very poor showing in their game with the
Crescent A. C.s, in which they were beaten by a score of
13 to 1. This third day of May held many things for us. A ,
The tennis team brought us a victory from its first match and ap-
peared as if it might bring more as the season progressed. This
fact was more than assured two days later when it whitewashed
C. C. N. Y. with a score of 6 to 0.
The spring athletic season was now drawing to an end and
only a few games of lacrosse, tennis and baseball and one track
meet remained to be played. Out of six games to be played the
ball team won but one. The consoling feature, however, was that
the victory was over our hereditary enemy, Rutgers. The lacrosse
team did a little better by winning one game out of their three
remaining ones, while the tennis team crowned itself with laurel
EVE ' 1 , S - , by losing only one match out of their five. 'l'he last track meet of the season, that be-
ii 'g C -Qui 't 1+ -I,,. tween Rutgers and Stevens, proved a dreary fizzle, for our men were worn out by cram-
fff-'Qj av 'A i j ming and studying for 'exams and could not do themselves justice. Taken as a whole, the
41,1 N 4 spring 'athletic season did not pan out near as well as had been expected, though the early
1 - V, 1 indications were fully as good as those of previous years.
"' 1 vKg'f-flgfm U' lhe season closed during Commencement Week, that every one had been anxiously
il - '75-,ig ll: jmfg, awaiting for some time. Un Alumni Day, which fell this year on June 7th, crowds of
Alumni gathered at the Old Stone Nlill to participate in- the exercises, held at Castle Point
annually, and for several days thereafter the Stute and its surroundings were the scene of festivity. Although every
one of these days was enjoyable and brimful of something doing, yet Alumni Day was perhaps the best of all with its
fancy dress parade and dinner and concert, even though the afternoon was spoiled to some degree by the heavy shower.
Commencement Week practically ended the life at Stevens for the summer. It might well be said that the students
merely existed afterward. Of course they workedg and sweltered when they didn't. Anyway you look at it, existence was
somewhat of a bore when everyone wanted to get home for hisivacation after his arduous labors of the preceding year.
The lnter-class Rushes were not quite as good as in previous years, for they lacked that furious fervor which leads
the participants to remove each other's apparel. No doubt this must have been due in large measure to the civilizing in-
fluence of that imperial edict which forbade anyone's dropping a remnant of clothing upon the tender grass of the
But all of this time we have been forgetting about that wonderful bunch of chin whiskers that caused so much specu-
lation in the student body. When we saw it for the first time we thought surely one of the professors had cast it aside,
as a frayed and ragged garmentg but on inspection we found that every one of them had his on intact. Of course this
led to further wonderment and as a result several theories have been propounded. VVe only have time to give you one
explanation: The proud possessor of the aforementioned tuft of chin feathers, one day in applying what he thought was
Bay Rum to his hair, accidentally used a bottle of Lightning Accelerator in such quantity that it ran down the side of his
face, along his jaw to his chin, when suddenly there sprouted out a copious growth of silky, curly down, which clung to the
point of his chin so lovingly that he had not the heart to cut its young life short. Now he has carelessly let it grow so old
that he probably would have a man's sized job cutting it at all. We of the adolescent look cannot but envy him his elderly
and august appearance, for, couldn't we put on a bold front to the professors if we could hide the gulping of our adamis
apple behind a tuft of alfalfa!
Shortly after the beginning of the new term the football season opened. About the same number of fellows came out
to make the team as in previous years and the prospects seemed quite as bright. But, as is always the case at Stevens, the
students did not have enough time to spend on football and consequently were not able to make much of a showing dur-
ing the season, as shown by the fact that they won only a few games out of the many that they played. If the team could
have won only the Stevens-Rutgers game, they would have been well satisfied, but unfortunately they lost it among
the others. g ,
With the closing of the football season studies began to claim - 1,
more of the students' attention and the major social events were
left for the beginning of the next year.
In all, the year of 1913 was no more successful nor any less
than its predecessors. Somebody once said that there was nothing
new under the sun. He must have been right if the year of 1913
at Stevens be taken as evidence. And so we leave it, hoping that
the next year will provide a refutation.
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HOWARD JUDSON RUNYON
CHARLES WILLIAM STANLEY PARSONS
SEELY SHERWOOD PARSONS
ALFRED VIscHER, JR.
LEWIS ELLIS SAXRY
BARTON VILLIERS IIILLIARD
JOHN CJSGOOD WILEY
ALYVIN JOSEPH SCI-IWAB
JAMES BRYANT 'l10NKING, JR.
FRANKLIN DE RONDE FURMAN
GEORGE JOHN KREBS
JOSEPH BECKHORN RDEERTS, JR.
LEROY WILLIAM WILl.IS
MILFORD BACKUS SQUIRE
WILLIAM J. DOREIXIUS
FRANCIS KITCHELL HOWELL
EDXVIN JULIUS SCHWANHAUSSER
CHARLES WALTER, 3RD.
EDWIN FRANCIS O'DoUGHERTY
CARL LEWIS BERGSTROM
WILLIAM BRUNO WACHTLER
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Renwelaer Polytechnic Institute
I Sheffield Scientific School of Yale University
Stevens Institute of Technology
Massachusetts Institute of 'I'echnology
Rose Polytechnic Institute
Pennsylvania State College
Iowa State College
University of California
State University of Iowa
University of Pennsylvania
Carnegie Institute of Technology
' University of Texas
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ROEERT RfIARSI'IALL ANDERSON HOMER R. HIGLEY
ARTHUR LIl'l'INCOTT COLLINS
F RANK ICDWARD FORD
HAROLD LEWIS NAS!-I
FRANK HOWARD TREXVIN
LAWSON 'IRRAPHAGEN HILL
CLARK BIXBY HILL
-IOIIN FFRAPIIAGIEN PHELPS
NVILLIAM RIERIEDITH ASI1LEY
ALEXANDER ROBERT DILTS
RANDOLPH HECTIJR LEE
EDGAR DORXVART LEONHARD
ALEXANDER NIURDOCH, JR.
SIGURD NILES HIERSLOFF
PAUL WINANS HII,LER
RICHARD RANDOLPH JOHNSON
CDTIS NORCROSS LEWIS
CHARLES HAROI.D NIEMORYI JR
WINSI,0XV LEWIS SOUTHER
CLIFFORD PATTERSON STAUDINGER
list nf Qtbapters of Reita Eau Belta jfraternitp
GAMMA-Washington and Jefferson College
DELTA-University of Michigan
ZET.4-WCStCl'D Reserve College
LAM EDA-Vanderbilt University
MU-Ohio Wesleyan University
N U-Lafayette College
OMICRON-University of Iowa
PI-University of Nlississippi
RHO-Stevens Institute of Technology
UI'SILON-RCDSSCIHCI' Polytechnic Institute
PHI-Washington and Lee University
OMEGA-University of Pennsylvania
IWU-Tufts College '
NU-Mass. Institute of Technology
PI-NOI'tllWCStCl'll University '
R1-io-Leland Stanford, Jr., University
TAU-University of Nebraska
UPSILON-University of Illinois
131-II-Ol1lO State University
OM ECA--Ul1lVCTSltjf of California
GAMMA Al.P1-1A-University of Chicago
GAMMA BlETAkAl'1HOll1' Institute of Technology
GAMMA GAMMA-Dartmouth College
GAMMA DELTAtW7CSt Virginia University
GABTNIA P3l'SILONiCOlllll1blZl University
GAMMA ZETA'-WCSICQVRI1 University
BETA G.NMMA-UIIIVCTSIK5' of Wisconsin
BETA DELTA-UUIVCFSIIQV of Georgia
BETA I5vs1LoN-Emory College
ETA-Ul1iVC1'Sltj' of lVIinnesota
THETA-University of the South
IOTA-Ul1lX'CfSltj' of Virginia
KAPPA--University of Colorado
ETA-George Washington University
TH ETA-Baker University
IOTA-Ul1lVCYSltjf of Texas
KAPPA-University of Missouri
NIU-University of Washington
NU-University of Maine
XI-University of Cincinnati
PI-Iowa State College
TAU-Pennsylvania State College
GAMMA RHO--University of Oregon
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ADAM RIIESENBERGER PIERCY HODGE
DUIJLIEY NIAYNARD HILL EUGENE KARL FIELD
HERIXIERT OTTO H.NRTDEGEN GUERIN 'TODD
CHARLES CLINTON STRETCH FREDERICK WALKER
KENNETH NIILEY JONES RAYMOND THOMAS CAREY
WVILLIS H EREERT '11AYLOR, JR. WILLIAM STRACHAN ANDERSON
CHARLES ROBERT GIVEN
list ufflliigapters uf Beta Qlibeta i Jfraternitp
BETA KAPPA-Ohio University
GAMMA-VVashington and Jefferson College
P1-Indiana State University
LAMBDA-University of Michigan
TAU SIGMA-Iowa State University
OMICRON-University of Virginia
'IXHETA-Olll0 Wesleyan University
ALPHA BETA-University of Iowa
ALPHA GAMMA-Wittenberg College
ALPHA DELTA-Westminster College, Missouri
ALPHA EPs1LoN-Iowa Wesleyan College
ALPHA ETA-Denison College
ALPHA LAMBDA-University of Wooster
ALPHA NU-University of Kansas
ALPHA P1-University of Wisconsin
ALPHA SIGMA-Dickenson College
BETA DELTA-Cornell University
SIGMA-Stevens Institute of Technology
BETA ZETA-St. Lawrence University
ALPHA CHI-Johns Hopkins University
OMEGA-University of California
BETA ETA-Maine State College
SIGMA RHO-University of Illinois
BETA THETA-C0lgHtC University
BETA IoTA-Amherst College
BETA LAMBDA-VHI1dCfbllt University
BETA OMICRON-UlllVCfSlty of Texas
THETA DELTA-Ohio State University
ALPIIA ZETA--University of Denver
ALl'HA TAU-University of Nebraska
BETA NU-University of Cincinnati
PHI-University of Pennsylvania
ALPHA UPs1LoN--Pennsylvania State College
ALPHA OMEGA-Dartmouth College
BETA EPs1LoN-University of Syracuse
INIU El'SILON-WCSICYRH University
ETA BETA-University of North Carolina
PHI ALl'HA-D2lVlClS0l1 College
BETA PI-University of Minnesota
BETA CHI-Lehigh University
BETA GAMMA-Rutgers College
PHI CHI-Yale University
ZETA PHI-University of Missouri
LAMBDA RHO-University of Chicago
LAMBDA SIGMA-Leland Stanford, Jr., University
BETA ALIJHA-KCDYOII College
BETA STGMA-Bowdoin College
BETA PSI-University of West Virginia
BETA TAU-University of Colorado
ALPHA IOTA-Washington University
BETA OMEGA-VVashington State University
BETA IVIU-Purdue University
LAMBDA KAl'l'A-CHSC Scientific School
r.l1HETA ZETA-Toronto University
GAMMA PHI-University of Oklahoma
BETA RHO-University of Oregon
BETA XI-Tulane University
BETA PHI-Colorado School of Mines
BETA UPSII.ON-MESS. Institute of Technology
GAMMA BETA-Utah University
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LAWRENCE 'PEN BROECK VAN VECHTEN
RJAHLON APOAR COMES
WILLIAM CLAYTON FARRIS
NVILEREO HENRI WOLFS
ROBERT REVELEY WYANT
STANLEY 'THOMAS HELD
JOHN CLIFFORD YORDON
WILLIAM WINTON GOODRICH
ROY MARSH MCCUTCHEN
PAUL CHARLES DIETZ, JR.
JAMES ALGERNON PEALE
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University of lVIichigan
University of lllinnesota
University of Wisconsin
Stevens Institute of Technology
University of Georgia
Leland Stanford, Jr., University
University of California
University of Chicago
Unive1'sity of Illinois
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FREDERICK UNDERWOOD CONARD
JOHN SCOTT BECK
WALTER PIERRON BURN
ARTHUR DICKINSON SOPER
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EDWARD LESLIE SNOW
DEN YSE WILLIAMSON ATWATER
RALPH CORNELIUS JOHNSON
VVILLIAM STUART DowNs
HENRY WHITCOMD NICOLSON
CHARLES ULYSSE SAVOYE
ANDREW JACKSON POST, JR.
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University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va.
Mass. Institute of Technology, Boston, Mass.
Emory College, Oxford, Georgia
Rutgers College, New Brunswick, N. J.
Hampton-Sidney College, Hampton-Sidney, Va
Franklin and lVIarshall College, Lancaster, Pa.
University of Georgia, Athens, Ga.
Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, Troy, N. Y.
Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio
University of California, Berkeley, Cal.
Stevens Institute of Technology, Hoboken, N.
University of Texas, Austin, Texas
Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y.
Sheffield Scientific School, New Haven, Conn.
Lafayette College, Easton, Pa.
Amherst College, Amherst, Mziss.
Dartmouth College, Hanover, N. H.
Lehigh University, South Bethlehem, Pa.
Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Ga.
Ohio-VVesleyan, Delaware, Ohio
University of Illinois, Champlain, Ill.
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HAROLD JOHN BOGERT
EUGENE BRENDAN NICLAUGHLIN
CARLTON WILLIAM BRISTOL
ADOLE WILLIA31 IQEUFFEL
HANS RUDOLF JAEGGLI
CLINTON WIIILARD LAFETRA
RAYMOND STEWART HUNICKE
CHARLES WINDSOR VANVLIET
FREDRICK JOHN RIKER
STEPHEN REED WARNER
AUGUST GEORGE SCHAEEER
HERBERT' RIORISON APPLETON
ARTHUR BERTRAM BELLOFF
WILLIAM JOSEPH GAVIN
ROLAND IRVING DUNN
ALEXANDIER ROBERT BARTSCH
HUGIi SMITH TAYLOR
CHARLES JOHN NICELROY
WALTER JOSEPH IGOE
ICDWARD FRED MILLER
'IQHOMAS LEAHY GORMAN
OMEGA . .
BETA DEUTERON .
list uf Qllbapters uf 1Bbi Sigma kappa
Massacliiisetts Agricultural College, Amherst, Mass
Union College, Albany, N-. Y.
Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y.
West Virginia University, lVIorgantown, W. Va.
Yale University, New Haven, Conn.
College of the City of 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 VVashington 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, Mass
Franklin and lllarshall College, Lancaster, Pa.
St. John'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.
University of California, Berkeley, Cal.
University of Illinois, Champlain, Ill.
University of Minnesota, Minneainolis, llflinn.
Iowa State College, Ames, Iowa
Gamma ?JBeIta Qtbapter nf Qigma 3211
CLIFFORD BLONDIELL LEPAGE SAMUEL HOFI'MAN LoTT
PAUL FAEER KARST CARI. FREDRICK KROLLPFEIFER
GEORGE CAWLEY WILLIAM KITSON DUNN
HENRY LEE BUSWELL WILLIAM KRAMER SCHMIDT
LERDY VOGEL EDWARDS WILLIAM FREDERICK MARKLEY
HENRY MITCHELL HUNTER HERBERT AUSTIN PIEPER
ARTHUR ANGUS PERKINSON CHARLES AI.EXANDER LOCKE
FREDERICK WILLARD VAN ORDEN
list nf Qibapters nf Sigma jail Jfraternitp
ALPHA-Virginia Military Institute
BETA--University of Virginia
THETA-University of Alabama
KAPPA-North Georgia Agricultural College
LAM EDA-Washington and Lee University
lVIU-University of Georgia
NU-Kansas State University
RHO-Missouri State University
UPstLoN-University of Texas
PHI-Louisiana State University
PSI-University of North Carolina
BETA BETA-DePauw University
BETA ZETA-Purdue University
BETA ETA-University of Indiana
BETA THETA-Alabama Polytechnic Institute
BETA IoTA-Mount Union College
BETA KAI'l'A-KHITSZIS State Agricultural College
BETA MU-State University of Iowa
BETA NU-Ohio State University
BETA XI-William Jewel College
BETA RHO-University of Pennsylvania
BETA SIGMA-University of Vermont
BETA TAU-North Carolina A. and M. College
BETA UPSILON-Rose Polytechnic Institute
BETA PHI-Tulane University
BETA CHI-Leland Stanford, Jr., University
BETA PSI-University of California
GAMMA ALPHA-Georgia School of Technology
DELTA-StCYCllS Institute of Technology
ZETA-University of Oregon
ETA-Colorado School of Mines
IOTA-State College of Kentucky
KTNPPA-UHlVCfSltj' of Colorado
LAMBDA-University of Wisconsin
IVIU-University of Illinois
NU-University of lVIichigan
XI-State School of lVIines and lVIetallurgy
PI-Ul1iVCl'Sitj' of West Virginia
RHO-University of Chicago
SIGMA-IOWII State College
Ul'SII.0N-UIIIVCTSIIY of Arkansas
PHI-University of Niontana
CHI-University of Wasliington
DELTA ALPHA?-Case School of Applied Science
D E LTA
B ETA-DHFtl110llfll College
DELTA THETA-Lombard University
D E LTA
D E LTA
D E LTA
D E LTA
D E LTA
D E LTA
D E LTA
D E LTA
DELTA-1jCI1I1Sj'1V2lI1lZ1 State College
ZETA-VVestern Reserve University
ETA-University of Nebraska
IOTA-Washington State College
KAPPA-Delaware State College
DELTA NU-University of Maine
1913i ikappa Bi
lncal at Stevens
GEORGE L. NIITCHILL
JOHN ERNEST PIOFFMAN
WILRUR FISK CJSLER, JR.
HAROI.D HODGES EDWARDS
PETER PAUL BERNARD SMITH, JR
CHARLES QUIMBY GURNEE
LESTER SCOTT DUNN
HERISERT VICTOR HANSEN
VVALLACE DE REMER CHRISTIE
LOUIS FRANCIS WRIGHT
HAROLD IVIARINUS OLDIS
DAVID ALFRED SIMPSON MUSK
GEORGE WILKINSON, JR.
GEORGE HARRISON SAVALE
'NIATTHEW FRANCIS DORNES
GEORGE LEONARD DIETZ
fj'l'TO ANDREW KOEHLER
ANDREW MCLEAN, JR.
HENRY LEIGH GERSTENIIERGER
131111 Qibapter nf Ulijeta 3311 QEEfiIun
RICHARD F. IJEIMEL
FRANKLIN DER. FURMAN
HENRY H. BRUNS
HENRY N. DIX, JR.
FREDERICK C. GENSCHER
HAROI.D R. GIBBONS
LEON L. NIUNIER
HAROI.D J. SECRAVE
FREDERICK FI. SEILER, JR.
FRANCIS L. SKINNIER
LEON D. 'THOMPSON
RICHARD A. WOLFE
WALTER C. ANDERSON
HUGH M. BOYD
J. JI2. IB.. 3881
THOMAS BI.Iss STILLMAN
CHARLES OTTO GUNTHER
I'iERMAN A. KOHLRIANN
WALTER E. J. MOORE
THEODORE J. NIEDDERMANN
HIENRY F. NORDEN
RALI-H H. WILEY
JOHN D. WILLIAMSON
MAXYVEI.L E. ERDOFY
EDWARD H. LENTHE
CLARK Y. MCGOWN
EDMUND W. REEVE
H ERBERT A. O,NEII.L
list uf Qibapters uf Theta SRI! QEpsiInn
ZETA-University of California
IOTA-XVCSYCITI Reserve Medical College
IOTA IOTA-Ul1lVCfSltjV of Wisconsin
LAMIRIJA-RCIlSSClZLCF Polytechnic Institute
MU--Stevens Institute of Technology
SIGNIA-NCXV York University
UPs1LoN-University of Michigan
PSI-Ohio State College
ALPHA ZETA-University of Vermont
ALPHA IOTA-Harvard University
ALPHA CDMEGA-C0lUIT1bl2l University
BETA BETA-Q7l1iO Wesleyan University
BETA UPsILoN-Brown University
BETA OM1cP,oN-Colby University
GAMMA BETA-JCHCTSOU Medical College
DELTA DELTA-University of Maine
DELTA KAPPA-Bowdoin College
DELTA RHO-North Western University
DELTA SIGM.N-KZIHSZIS University
EPSILON EPSILON-CZISC School of Applied Science
ZETA PHI-Massachusetts Institute of Technology
KAPPA RHO-Baltimore College of Dental Surgery
LAMBDA SIGMA-Yale University
OMICRON OMEGA-St. Lawrence University
SIGMA TAU-University of Marylarld
OMEGA KAPPA-Baltimore Medical College
OMICRON CVMICRON-Olllo Northern University
ALPHA ALPHA--Purdue University.
ZETA ZETA-Ul1lVCl'Slf5' of Wyoming
ETA ETA-Massachusetts Agricultural College
ALPHA THETA-University of Missouri
r.l1HETA TH ETA-University of West Virginia
KAI'PA KAPPA-University of Texas.
MU MU-Leland Stanford, Jr., University
NU NU-Marquette University
X1 XI-University of Louisville
RHO RHO-Norwich University
SIGMA SIGMA--Medical College of Virginia
TAU TAU-Baker University
Ul'SII.0N Ul'SILON-NCW York University, Washington
EPSILON DEUTERON-Graduate Chapter University of
Rochester Alumni Association of ALPHA IOTA,
Ri Qllbaptzr nf Esta ZBeIta Esta
ALFRED GOODRICH MOON
HAROLD JOHN BOGERT
fl. HD. 613
EUGENE BRENDAN MCLAUGHLIN
HARRY BURGESS CARTER
WALTER ADOLPH SCHEUNEMANN
CHARLES ADOI.I'H DEBROT
ROBERT FRANCIS HOHMAN
CHARLES WALTER, 3RD
AUGUST GEORGE SCHAEFER
JOHN WILLIAM MERSHON
ORURT FHIIOmthps eRwoH
iCnHA I'Tw inHlIoeIav
nEknH aLk1 iowslid
Brethi HrY Nsach mE
list nf Ctlbapters uf Beta Zeelta Meta
College of the City of New York
Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
VVestern Reserve College
University of Micliigan
University of Wooster
Stevens Institute of Technology
em Jersey Qlpba uf au Beta Ri
LLOYD FELCH BAYER . . . . . .
LAWRENCE TEN BROECK VAN VECHTEN .
DUDLEY R4AYNARD HILL . . .
LAWRENCE 'OPEN BROECK VAN VIECIITIEN .
FREDERICK WILSON IsI.ES . .
IRAY MAYNARIJ IVIOSIER .
ALEXANDER CROMIIIE HUMl'HRlEYS
ALEER1' FREDERICK GANZ
FRANKLIN DERONIJE FURMAN
FREDERICK LINCOLN PRYOR
LEUSTAV GEORGIE FREYGANG
LORING WOART BATTEN
LLOYD FIELCH BAYER
LEWIS AUGUSTUS BELDINO
DUDLEY MAYNARD HILL
LAWRENCE CHRISTOPHER HORLE
FREDERICK WILSON ISLES
CLIFTON EARL MACNABI!
Corre.vj5o ll 11 i ll g S 1' t'l'l'fIlI'j'
R l'lT0l'11ilIg Szwnflnry
EDWIN ROE KNAEI'
FRANCIS JONES POND
CHARLES OTTO c3UN'I'HIER
LOUIS ADOI.l'HlE IVIARTIN
LOUIS ALAN HAZIEIITINIE
JOHN HARRY NIATTHEWS
RAY NIAYNARD NIOSIER
LEON LUCIEN MUNIER
CHARLES WILLIAM STANLEY PARSONS
HOXVARD JUDSON RUNYON, JR.
LAWRENCE r11EN BROECK VAN VIECIITEIN
FIERDINAND WII.I.lfXN'I WEEER
ROBERT FRANCIS HOHSIAN
1 N. n
'L ,. .,, . - QTY,
MICHIGAN ALPHA .
INDIANA ALIJHA -
NEW JERSEY ALPHA
VVISCONSIN ALPHA .
CII-IIO ALPHA .
KENTUCKY ALI'HA .
NEW YORK ALPHA .
COLORADO ALPHA .
ILLINOIS BETA .
NEW YORK BETA
CALIFORNIA ALPHA .
IOWA ALPHA . .
NEW YORK GAMMA
IOWA BETA .
NEW YORK DELTA .
IVIASSACHUSETTS ALPHA .
IVIAINE ALPHA .
list uf baptsrs uf Eau Esta 3Bi
Michigan Agricultural College
Stevens Institute of Technology
University of Illinois
University of Wisconsin
Case School of Applied Science
Kentucky State College
School of Applied Science, Co
University of Missouri
Michigan College of Mines
Colorado School of Mines
University of Colorado
Armour Institute of 'I'cchnology
University of lVIichigan
Missouri School of Mines
University of California
Iowa State College
Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
University of Iowa
University of Minliesota
YVOYCCSICT Polytechnic Institute
University of Maixle
Pennsylvania State College
University of VVaShington
ETUSDQZHQQQQSOZQ DEZQEX j
The Qtrimson uno the Gray
flizx' John BI'0'IC'll,A' Bally
9Dur eyes hahe seen the glory ot the fltrixnson ann the c15ray,
iiaer sons in helteo armor hring us hirt'ry from the tray,
Qllihere beneath her banner let our cheering echo aye,
while her sons go marrhing on. '
G5lory, glory tor QDII1 Stevens,
d5lory, glory for QDIU Stevens,
c15lory, glory for QDIU Stehens,
while her sons keep marching on.
wer battle ery has sounoeo torth, no quarter take nor yielo,
21 Spartan mother waiting tor her sons upon their shielos,
wr a history o'er their toemen-llaow the thunnrous war cry pealse
while her sons keep marching on.
' Chorus :
c15lory, glory tor QDIU Stebens,
d5lory, glory for QDIU Stevens,
c15lory, glory tor QDID Stebens,
while her sons keep marching on.
where her taithtul host is gathereo iust beneath the saereo hill,
where the Qtastle throws the shanows ot its ramparts stark ann still,
She awaits with wreath ot laurel l9irt'ry for the QDIU Stone Slaill,
while her sons keep marching on.
c1Elory, glory tor QDIU Steoens,
dlilory, glory tor SIDIU Stevens,
c15lory, glory for QDIU Stehens,
while her sons keep marrhing on.
V fnQEUWf4EfUSQmf53c13NU?.QIlDi?f: l
L. COLLINS .
F. KARST .
K. HOWEl.l, .
C. C. STRETCH, '15
J. S. BECK, '16
DR. F. L. SEVENOAK
PRoIf. H. R. HIGl.EY
. S c'vr1'l11ry
alumni CU:UU1IlIfU2Z Ullflblliglfdhlldft QIHBIUUBE5
G. B. FIIELDER, '94, fcvlllliflllllllb
E. H. BEDELL, '95
W. R. HALI,IlJAY, '02
H. F. PRATT, '06
S. J. BELL, 'll
PRESIDENT OF S. A. A.
MANAGER OF FOOTBALL
MANAGER oxf LACROSSE
MANAGER OF BASEBALL
MANAGER OF TRACK
V MlOg!!!E?DSDE53Q:nnZjfSKfH6iJ!!DLZ.1ff '
Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah!
Ray! Ray! Ray! Ray!
Stevens! Stevens! Stevens!
Tech ! Tech ! Tech !
313211 ann 05mg
Red and Gray-y, Ay-ay,
Ste-vens! Ste-vens! Ste-vens!
Sis, Sis, Sis,
Boom, Boom, Boom, All-h-h!
Stevens! Stevens! Stevens!
Rah! Rah! Stevens!
Rah! Rah! Stevens!
W3,,f MMV?fJSG'iL11:nQ-:uC:1SGZi1 DELL-RI
Buns at bteheus, let us gather
Rnunh nur Reb ann wrap.
Rutgers tnmes tn gihe us battle,
QDn our tielh tuuap.
we mill sham them what is tnnthall,
Elan in tear they will brain bark
jfrnm the foe that is the master
QDt the timedunrn Ren ann 215IarR.
buns at Rutgers, me await gnu
'jmeath nur Ren ann d5rap.
Jin our might b.1e'II he the hietnrs
HD11 nur tielh tnuay.
'GLU the banks at ynur nln Raritan
Qowll all in haste gn hack,
9211111 in surrntu carry tuith gnu,
your heteaten Ren ann 2BIaeR.
Capmizz . . C. C. STRETCH. '15 Cllflflllll . C, C, STRETC1-1,,l5
Illanrzyer . L. T. VAN VEC!-ITEN, '14 Mr1rz11gr'1' , A, ScHf3LL13R, '15
rim. Jllgr. . . . J. A. SCH eI.I.Ea. '15 fl.v.vr. Mgr' .... W. H. Tfwtoa, JR., '16
F we are to consider that the main object of athletics is to have a bigger score than our gp- --'i'--
ponents, and then use for the measure of success of a team the percentage of games won, we
might indeed call our football season a failure. But if we believe that athletics have a higher
purpose, namely to train men to contend with meng to go out on a field, no matter what the
odds against them and simply resolve to give the best there is in themg to never lessen their efforts
but keep fighting till the last whistleg then knowing that our team has attained tlus, we may cer-
tainly call our season successful.
The season of 1913 started off better than any previous one. For two weeks prior to the
opening of college, two teams reported daily to Coaches Fuller and Martin. From the beginning
of the college year till the last day of the football season there was a daily attendance of forty men.
This is a marked increase over the attendance of the past two years and
Q shows a new and lively interest in the sport.
V The first game of the season was played against the Army. In the
lirst half West Point was held to one touchdown, but in the last period
a fresh backlield was rushed in, who rolled the score up to 3-1 points. ln
the first game on Castle Point Field, a heavy backfield and line inter- Vnnvcchml
ference enabled Haverford to win the game by a 6-0 score. In our game
with Rensselaer, 13 points were scored against us in the Hrst two minutes, and while we held them
for the remainder of the game, we were ourselves unable to score. Through a sea of mud and
with rain falling during the game, Johns -V
Hopkins scored a victory over us by 12-O.
Our first victory Wm earned at the
hands of Delaware College. Only twice
was our goal line in danger and our attack
was steady and of the straight football type.
Union College next took a game from us in
which the forward pass was the most im-
portant factor. Connecticut Agricultural
College went down before our team to the
Capt. su-etch score of 28-0. A few trick plays at the
Mgr. VZl11XYCC11tl'll Middleton G. NVilkinsmm Scilcr Uninkis Snvnlu Asst. Mgr. Sulwllcr
Grosso Scgruvc Kent
Doc. 'I'r:xugc1' Olmlis Cu:1ul1 Fuller Capt. Sirclch Conch Szmmlcrs Cuwloy Clruydmm
Anrlcrson 'Vmld Given I lcrsloff I lowcll M usk lirllofy
Coaches Saunders Fuller
start gave them a lead, but this was soon overcome by
Stevens' hard line plunging which never left the result any
longer in doubt.
The final and big game resulted in a Rutgers' victory.
Nothing but the highest praise can be offered to the team for
their work. The manner in which they fought against,.with
one exception, the best team they met, a team with such a
remarkable record, can only stir up in the hearts of all
Stevens men, the greatest pride. The Red and Grey team
was full of fight and pluck and the only time they really
had possession of the ball, they advanced it 75 yards to lose
it on Rutgers l yard line. The forward pass was 1'esponsi-
ble for almost the entire gain made by Rutgers. If not a
physical one, at least a moral victory was scored and the team
maintained throughout the contest the high standard of
sportsmanship which has always been held here.
Army - 0
Johns Hopkins . O
Delaware College . 14
Union ..... 7
Connecticut Agricultural College . 28
Rutgers ..... 0
a, ' "4" ue.
dj . .K
M' 1, 4:11
7' 74' f
'5 ffl-N ,
x ,yr Y
Y K '
6537 f ,gli
' 13, , -.
aff: 6.5 for?
if L: 1 -V
5 VX at
X .. .
,32 fu: ' '
-1 -X .lax . '
XEQWEUSDQQIQQSUZQ D355 Q
when Ji was in iarep zirhnnl,
JI oft heatu the name
QDt btehena Wleeh, the college
bn lnell Rnnlnn to tame.
bn when the time tae chnusing came,
without mueh hesitatiun,
JI paclxen my geip ann tank the teip tn
well hopes well home
Jl'm glah Fm heres
c15athet raunh ann gihe hee a cheer,
19ete'5 a health to btebeni,
Wake a sup ann brink it up
QD! lqahnken Been
Captain . NI. BIRKENSTOCK, '13 Cllflfllfll . H. W. Moss, '14
jlgfmmggr . . H. P. BENDER, '13 fllmmgrr F. H. TREw1N,'1-1
,fy-51, jllfmgger F. H. TREWIN, '1-I- Asst. MIlllllyf'I' . C. W. VANVLIET, '15
HE year of 1913 marked the beginning of a new period in the history of lacrosse at
Stevens. The fourth year after the institution of the game here, Stevens joined the
Southern League, remaining twenty-four years in this division. In 1908 Columbia
abolished lacrosse, leaving a vacancy in the Northern League. After several years of endeavor,
Stevens Tech secured the sanction of the Association for the change and in 1913 was trans-
ferred to that division. Although our first year among the new company did not secure for us
the banner, still we moved up one position higher than the one we had occupied in recent years
in the southern division and hope that in the future years Stevens Tech will find herself the
peer of every opponent.
The lacrosse season started shortly after the opening of college with fall practice on
Castle Point Field, which continued until the field was closed for the winter.
This preliminary practice served to bring out some of the Freshmen and to give them an
opportunity to learn how to handle their sitcks, as well as to enable the men of the three
upper classes to improve their work at the same time. A fairly large number of men reported
for practice and several scrub games were played.
ln the early spring, practice was held at the 11th St. grounds, the use of which the
managers were very fortunate in securing as a temporary athletic field until the Castle Point
Field was opened. The popularity of lacrosse and the eagerness of the
college to tu1'n out a championship team were shown by the large num-
ber of men who reported for practice. Although the grounds were quite
a little distance from the college and in spite of the fact that very often
the spring thaws made the ground muddy and uncertain, yet the en-
Cnvf- MOSS thusiasm of the squad never died down. Fully sixty men were on the
squad and these reported for practice every day.
As soon as the athletic field was opened in the spring, the 11th St. grounds were given up
and practice was held at Castle Point. During this spring practice it became more and more evi-
dent that while the first string men were individually good, first-class team work was not being
developed at all. This fact was the direct cause of the poor showing made by Stevens in the
season of 1913. , . q
On April 5th, the team went to Bay Ridge to meet our annual enemy, the Crescents, the re- V fi
sult being a victory for the home team. In the first half the Crescents got the jump on us and
scored six tallies in a few minutes to our one. But in the second half, our men settled down to
real playing and allowed their opponents to score only twice while they did the same thing. . V V 4 .
One week later we went to Baltimore to play Johns Hopkins. After spending several hours
in the railroad station, they were conducted, in a driving rainstorm, to a field half submerged in Concly C.,m,,S
arsitp lacrosse Ulieam
lim: 'l'r:1cgc'1' I .Xr.sl. Mgr. rl-I'CWiIl Mgr. Iicnllcr
Moax liornzlrml 10111115 lxarst l'1ll'F0l1S Illukslvu Snussy
V:mSivlun Campbell Uzmscll Vnpl. llirlu-nsluclc TT11mpl1rcys Henry l'.:1xvrc11L!c
K lF3SDEE5hDSQf5El lllZf
water. A very interesting game, from the spectators' standpoint, was played, Hopkins being the victor by a score of ll to O.
The following Saturday saw the first home game of the season. Swarthmore came to Castle Point and were vic-
torious over us by a score of 7-3. The field was fast and firm under foot and clearly showed that our men were neither
hard enough nor in the proper condition to stand the sixty minutes of gruelling work. Unable to keep up with the fast
pace set early in the contest by the visitors, or to follow up to advantage any opening made, Swarthmore steadily increased
their lead until the finish.
On April 26th Stevens journeyed to Cambridge and there, in the Stadium, lost to Harvard the first game played as a
member of the Northern League. ln the first half the teams seemed very evenly' matched and through Karst's good
work in goal for us, the period ended with the Score 3-2 in favor of Harvard. The beginning of
the second half showed our opponents with a fresh attack and a defense which did not allow a man
to get any distance away, while our defense showed effects of the hard playing. In a few minutes
at the start of this period, Harvard slipped in 6 rallies and were held during the remainder of
time while we were able to score only l goal throughout the half, the game ending with the
The next week saw two fames on Castle Point Field, from the second of which Stevens came
forth victor. On Friday afternoon Cornell captured the second league game of the season from
us. The weather was very hot and dry making the play loose. The ball was in Stevens territory
the greater part of the game and when it was recovered, it was only to have it returned in a few
minutes. The game ended with Cornell having secured 5 points while we were unable to score.
The following day the University of Pennsylvania went down before Stevens. The day was a
duplicate of the one before and a great many substitutions were made, as against Cornell. Stevens
started off well by scoring inside of two minutes and many good opportunities were taken advan-
tage of throughout the game. In these two games the playing of two men was very noticeable,
that of Moss, a man of two years experience, and that of Bassett, who was playing his first season
as a member of the team. They were very consistent performers throughout the season.
When Lehigh came here on lVIay 10th they had quite a tussle until they resorted to their
rough tactics. For the first thirty minutes of play there was no score by either side but in the last
Mar. 'l'rcwiu five, Stevens allowed -l goals to pass. Again in the second half, Lehigh caged 5 in about as many
minutes, while we got one through only in the last few minutes, the final score being 9 to l.
After a lapse of one week, Stevens met Hobart and defeated them in the third league game. The day was rainy
and the field wet and muddy. Play was evenly balanced until the end of the first half, when Stevens started scoring. The
second period saw them still going and the game ended with the score 10 to 2.
The lacrosse season closed on Decoration Day when Harvard stopped in Hoboken while on her southern trip. Ex-
pecting an easy victory, Harvard was somewhat surprised, as the game was fast and closely contested. The visitors were
saved only by the good work of their goal keeper who allowed no balls to pass him While his teammates were able to get
in three in the first half and one in second.
Our prospects for the coming year point to a more successful season. The coach will be a man who will teach la-
crosse as a game with a science underlying it, not dependent on main strength and awkwardness. Much enthusiasm was
shown at the midwinter meeting held at the Castle and a goodly number were present. After an excellent talk, illus-
trated on the table, a very profitable discussion was held. Although half of the men of last year's team will not be
with us again, we have enough material to make a successful team if every one gives it his loyal support. Next semon
we do not want twelve players or fourteen, but twenty-four, all equally good. Let us have them.
l,EESO?Ih5DGS5gQ DQ -
Return uf Qbumes
April 5 Stevens Creseents .
April 12 Stevens Johns Hopkins
April I9 Stevens Svvzirtlimore
April 26 Stevens Hurvzml .
lVI:1y 2 Stevens Cornell
lVI:1y 3 Stevens U. of P. .
lVIay 10 Stevens Lehigh
lVI:1y 2-l Stevens Holmrt
May 30 Stevens I-l:n'vzu'cI .
Dear mln Stevens dteeh
jfnr gears pombe Stnnu ulh btehensi Qllech,
Ullpnn the 12un5on'5 hunks:
Qihep fume tram tai: ann near,
Qin inin your tamnus rnnkei,
Qtnn while guns timesstninen purtals Qtanh,
c1Eaeh Iugal rambling wreck,
with might ann main mill hnln the tame
QDt hear nln Stevens Yllech,
with might ann main mill hnlh the tame
QDt neat nlh btehens Qlierh.
Eiiifiiidlffisiia.-f.:il.:,:ur3sC3?if1 D121 ---I
Captain . R. H. LANSDELL, '13 Cnpmin M. R. VANBENSCHOTEN, '15
fllrzzzagfr .... H. VANDERVEER, '13 Jllanagcr . . . . F. E. FORD, '14
"""""""""'-" H15 baseball season of 1912-1913 Opened with a very cheerful outlook. With practi-
I cally all of last year's nine on hand besides a number of promising youngsters, a suc-
I cessful season seemed assured. On February 19th a "baseball rally" was held in the
- 5 Auditorium, with Coach Saunders, Captain Lansdell and llflanager Vander Veer as speakers.
' 1 New men especially were urged to come out for baseball, and responded nobly to this call
' 'i when the spring practice commenced.
As in previous years, spring practice started early in MR1'ClI, with the Holland-Ameri-
can Line piers as the scene of activity. The main purpose of this indoor practice was to
limber up the arms of pitchers and infielders. Toward the end of the month the field was
opened, giving the whole team a chance for active practice. The newly placed batting cages
in their position on the practice field made it possible to play on both f A
grounds at once, thus improving the individual ability.
The opening game with Fordham showed that our weakness,
like that of many better teams, lay in our handiness, or lack of it, with
the stick. The defensive work of both teams was, on the whole, of
midseason character. On the following Wednesday the team fared
up the historic Hudson to furnish some practice for the husky West
Pointers, who mangled our semi-freshman nine almost beyond recogni-
Cnm' vml,,unsC,mlcn tion. Another defeat, three days later, at the hands of Lehigh was a
fitting finish to our streak of misfortune.
As luck would have it, our first victory was a home game with our next-door neighbors, C. C.
N. Y. The team showed an encouraging improvement both in the field and with the Willow,
though ragged base-running cropped up in spots. On the 19th Lafayette, through the medium of
her phenomenal pitcher Fager, administered a crushing defeat, though the score gives a poor idea
of the fine game put up by our boys. Belloff, on the mound for Stevens, presented a variety of
pitching worthy of comparison with any.
During the week following, the team was kept busy with three games, of which two were
destined to be defeats and the other an inspiring victory. On Monday the Red and Gray was ,
badly beaten by Princeton, but promptly evened matters by presenting Union with a 9-0 shutout, Mgr, Ford
arsitp ?BasehaII Uleam
l'1r111'h SI1lll'1llC1'S Carey R. C. 1111111511115 Fzxrris Mgr, V:1111I1'1'V1'1'1' l.0111l11- H111-s:4L'1' J. XYil1fy 'l'o1l11
l!cIlolT llucll x7JlllI:CI1SCl1UlCl'I Cillbl. I.:u11ls1lcll -lncggli Riker
get gtediltfosoazemosoaailii -X--W
this circumstance being due to the combination of gilt-edged pitch-
ing and air-tight fielding displayed by the team. VVith all indica-
tions pointing to a victory over our next opponents, the Rensselaer
Polytechnic Institute nine, it was indeed a sad blow to lose what
was probably the most exciting game of the season when it had
already seemed ours. Notwithstanding the fact that we were out-
played, the game showed that there was considerable talent in our
The 30th of April saw us again go down to defeat at the hands
of New York University. The game, although devoid of spectac-
ular features, was a clean-cut exhibition of the national pastime,
and a defeat that was beyond reproach.
Three days later the Tech men struck a shoal in the form of
the Crescent A. C. team. This aggregation, consisting as it did, Of
-f ' ex-varsity men from Yale, Princeton and Pennsylvania, did the ex-
Nlar. VanderX'eer Cum- l'-""l5i'll l'1'--f- Ilialcy Coach Saunders pected thing and presented us with a most decided trouncing. Wed-
nesday, llflay 7th saw the Red and Gray at New Brunswick, where the combination of a very fast infield, a rough and
choppy outfield and much opportune stick-work on the part of Rutgers proved too much for the team, which, in spite of
the poor grounds, fielded in big-league style, but was unable to connect with the ball to advantage.
The following Saturday witnessed another defeat, this time at the hands of Delaware. A seventh-inning rally
aroused the hopes of the Red and Gray, but the lead our opponents had gathered early in the game was insurmountable,
as the final score shows. The 18th was the date of our encounter with Swarthmore. Although the weather was any-
thing but suitable for baseball, the game was played to the end, with the result that we were forced to content ourselves
with the small end of the score. The Stevens outfield displayed a wonderful brand of fielding, accepting some difficult
chances without an error. Besides their excellent defensive work, the outfield showed up to advantage at bat.
Another rainy day accounted for the postponment of the game with N. Y. U. on Alumni Day, much to the disap-
pointment of the large crowd that had assembled to witness the day's festivities. Commencement YVeek over, there still
remained three games to be played. Of these, one was a victory, over our arch-enemies at New Brunswick. They, how-
ever, promptly retaliated by handing us as bad a beating as we had received all season, thus annexing the series.
During the season three pitchers were used, Belloff, Riker and VanBenschoten. Lenthe backstopped throughout
the season, doing good consistent work the whole time. As to the prospects for next season, an important factor is the
fact that only one of the Varsity men was lost by graduation, thus leaving the team almost intact. When it is remem-
bered that the team this season was composed of fellows who, for the most part had never played together, this circum-
stance becomes worthy of notice. However, we will not indulge in predictions, but will let the playing of the team
next year under the tutelage of Coach Saunders and Captain VanBenschoten speak for itself.
EESGQQQQSGZQJ HDL? M X1
lVIarch Stevens Fordham
April Stevens Army
April Stevens Lehigh .
April Stevens C. C. N. Y.
April Stevens Lafayette .
April Stevens Princeton
April Stevens Union
April Stevens Rensselaer .
April Stevens N. Y. U. .
Nlay Stevens Creseents .
lVIay Stevens Rutgers
lVIay Stevens Delaware .
May Stevens Swarthmore ,
lllay Stevens Commonwealth .
May Stevens Montclair F. C. .
June Stevens Rutgers
June Stevens Rutgers
fitbe Sons of Stevens
dEather again to tell her tuorth, shoulner to sihoulner Gtano,
Stebeno Buns to the enh ot earth carry her fitannarh granu.
19ere'5 to the will, the QDIU Stone will, her fame all fame ahoheg
13ere tIa55 with clam! tne'll brink a glaozi to the QDIU Stone will me lobe.
Qllhe QDIU Stone will me holn oo near, the prime of Steheno men,
ZlZl1e'll gather here, ann pear by pear lne'll Sing her Bongo again.
Qllhe napa ot pore Qltlme Ehall restore in mem'rg'5 golnen hage,
Qlnu o'er ann o'er bae'll pleuge once more our home of stuhent naps,
Sinn o'er ann o'er l.ue'll pleuge once more our home of otuuent naps.
VE?DSGEZQDESU6Q D125 .xxj
Captnin . . N. A. Zizroiza, ,13 Captain . . . C. C. STRETCH, '15
Mnzzzzgffr- . . . . W. M. KELLEY, '13 Mzzriager' . . . , H, H, BRUNS, '14
V HE 1913 track season again emphasized the need of winter training quarters or a gymna-
sium at Stevens. On account of the poor weather our men were unable to make use of the
track and field until late in April. The disadvantage of such a late start was balanced in
some degree by the strong showing made by the then-Freshman class on the track. The mem-
bers of the 1916 track team, who had already Won the fall Sophomore-Freshman Meet, resolved
to make a name for their class in the spring meets. The class of 1915, however, succeeded in put-
ting a damper on the hopes of the Frosh in the Interclass Meet and beat them by a margin of 6
points. The Juniors and Seniors were outclassed in this meet, although the latter were ably repre-
sented by Kingsbury and Captain Zeiger. The meet furnished many good Contests and some sur-
prises. Chief among the latter was the defeat of Captain Zeiger by inches in his specialty fthe
100 yard dashj, Savale winning in 10 4-5 seconds. Zeiger, however, retrieved himself by winning
both the 220 yard dash and the 220 low hurdles. He and Savale were tied at 13 points each for
the individual honors. Hoinkis in the quarter mile and Jones in the half mile did well for the
Freshman class. 1915 made a clean sweep in the weights, excepting the shot-put. Stretch,
Thompson, Howell and Hillman kept up the good work for 1915 which they had begun in their
, The strength shown by the lower classes was most fortunate as the Varsity Track Team had
been weakened by the loss of the services of several good men including Schwarz, and Karr who
Capt- Slrcwh had been graduated, Hayes who left college, and Conard, Kelley and Grosso who were unable to
come out for the team.
The first meet scheduled with other colleges for the year of 1913 took place April 30th with New York University
and proved to be a good starter of the spring season, for Stevens vanquished the New Yorkers by a score of 54 1-2 to
-1-6 1-2 points. Captain Zeiger's star grew no dimmer than it had always been, for he brought home three events for
Stevens, the 100 yard dash, the 220 yard dash and the 220 yard low hurdles.
The victory over the New Yorkers did much to brace the team and give them confidence, so that, when on May 17th
they departed for Easton to take part in the Middle States Intercollegiate Meet, their hopes were sanguine indeed. But
the results proved disappointing to Stevens. Lafayette, being on her own field, was able to enter a large number of her
athletes in the events and thus take first place, while Swarthmore, having numerous of her men on the field, was able to
take second place. No doubt, Stevens' having fewer men in the events militated against her chances of doing better than
arsitp Qlirack sam
Wickcrs G. Wilkinson M gr. Kcllcy Hale M:1cNnbb
lloyd Scheuncmrnm Iloinkis Rollers Jones Gibbons I
Kingglmry llowcll Stretch Capt. Zcipzer 'l'l1om11sm1 Snvztle lltllmztn
VlFDSDEZhQDESQgQ DEQ. -
she did. At any rate, Stretch was the only man from Stevens to be placed. He came second in the
hammer throw, a very creditable performance.
This meet was the first of the Middle States Conference lVIeets, which in the future should l
prove a very good opportunity for Stevens to show her mettle, as all of the member colleges are
small institutions in her own class.
A week afterward came our old rivals from the Raritan, eager for blood. Our men were Weak
from a string of exams, and a wet heavy track on the day of the meet looked discouraging for our
light runners and jumpers, but Stevens went into every event with her old pep. Circumstances
were against us, however, and Rutgers succeeded in lowering our colors to the tune of 67 1-2 to
37 1-2 points. Talman, the Rutgers giant, was instrumental in securing our defeat by taking care
of the weights for the Red and Black. '
The seasonls record gave us only an even break, but this was due in large measure to the meager
schedule which included but two dual meets. Two new records were hung up during the year,
Captain Zeiger clipping 1-5 second from his old mark of 27 3-5 seconds in the 220 low hurdles, and
Stretch, this year's captain, breaking his record in the hammer throw by making 126 feet 6 1-2 '
inches- - Mgr. Ilruns
There are brilliant prospects for a successful season this year. Last fall the Sophomore-Freshman lVIeet showed us
a wealth of good material, as has been stated before. Not only did the Sophomore class show it, but the class of 1917
also. Bartsch, especially, proved himself a consistent point-winner in the dashes, while Kent proved himself a potential
weight man. Altogether, there are bright hopes of maintaining a clean record this year. At present meets are being
arranged with New York University, Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, Drexel Institute, Delaware College, and Rutgers.
Manager Bruns' schedule is a good one and there is reason for the team's making a name for Stevens.
Return of meets
Seaman nf 1913
Interclass Meet . . 1915 42
191-l . . . 21
N. Y. U. lVIeet . N. Y. U., -16 1-2 Stevens 54 1-2
Rutgers lVIeet Rutgers, 67 1-2 Stevens . 37 1-2
,N . s1,4'r-5
inf., b 'E
L.. vv ,
wp , . Q
f g:4m :X
lJ5vj:E'f.T fi " .
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. .g. I K., I1
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Qgjxy-, K2 A
va ' 1 . '-
.--ji , - N 25
-vi. "0 j-'xp
'ML-'.1' , N
T 1S k :i
--'R .rw ,gy
5-.,,,.,I-n'- - . L,
YV Uv! Iliff
4 w ,La gt,
-2.-' .1 .3551
' ' 'rlgxki
X , fnjil'
' ' ,l , ,nl
- , .bv
. , , w ,.
1 SQA V,
'W ,' ' Qfiw
x wx, we
, MQ. 4,1
' '- 'Y SYN
, , .y ,ff
fw,'.. 5 Y,
' , hqatffm
. 1 V ,.
, - -Mia'
I' I .-Mn-,.'
, 5 'Z' Q4
- - .-4,-,,:.
T if 135
.AY , AAA
3210 K' hh
100 Yard Dash
220 Yard Dash
-l--10 Yard Dash
880 Yard Run
One Mile Run
Two Nlile Run
120 Yard Hurdles
220 Yard Hurdles
High Jump .
Broad Jump .
Pole Vault .
Shot Put .
Stehens-Rutgers Ulirank jliileet
marie Lfiuint mln, amp 24, 191
SAVME CS, . I I D -lZlEIGIER CSD .
Jomzs CSD .
Q liowmzs CRD
Rlalzn CRD .
SAVALE CSD .
10 -1-5 seconds
27 3-5 seconds
5-l- 2-5 seconds
2 minutes, 7 seconds
-1 minutes, -18 2-5 seconds
ll minutes, 13 3-5 seconds
17 1-5 seconds
. . 27 3-5 seconds
5 feet, -1 inches
I9 feet, 9 1-2 inches
9 feet, 9 inches
126 feet, 6 1-2 inches
Rutgers . . . 671-2 Stevens . . 371-2
100 Yard Dash
220 Yard Dash
-1-40 Yard Dash
880 Yard Run .
One Mile Run .
Two Mile Run .
120 Yard Hurdles .
220 Yard Hurdles .
Shot Put .
Zlntmlass Track Jllileet
QIHSIIB 15701111 jl'i2lU, Qllltil 30, 1913
SAVALE, '16 .
HOINKIS, '16 .
1-IALE, '16 .
HOWELL, '15 .
HOWELL, '15 .
HILL, '14 .
HOINKIS, '16 .
'l'll0MPSON, '15 .
GIBBONS, '14 .
S'rRa'rcn, '15 .
SAVALE, '16 .
S'rR12'rcH, '15 .
HILL, '14 .
SCHEUNEMAN, '15 .
BOYD, '15 .
Toon, '16 .
HANSEN, '15 SOMERS, '15
I-IANSEN, '15 . CPIOVANNI, '15
Znrcsn, '13 . . 13
SAVALE, '16 . 13
10 4-5 seconds
25 4-5 seconds
2 minutes, 21 seconds
5 minutes, 8 seconds
11 minutes, 32 seconds
21 2-5 seconds
5 feet, 1-2 inch
18 feet, 2 1-2 inches
8 feet, 6 inches
112 feet, 2 inches
33 feet, 1-4 inch
95 feet, 1-2 inch
.X2,..,'i 4. 11. ' .QT - '
Lf ! wfwgfsrl. Y:
1 rv ' Jftf' 1,Q,'
iw. -' lf?-
-Cwa an 'fu 'm-
L ' W-,
4 1 4 N4 .5 531
4 J 5 1' 1
J' ' 51514,
,. , 55
E 73,4 '
, 1 f 7,-L1
VEDSDEEQDGSUZQI1 DIZ: XE
100 Yard Dash
220 Yard Dash
-1-1-0 Yard Dash
880 Yard Run
One 1VIi1e Run
Two Nfilc Run .
120 Yard Hurdles
220 Yard Hurdles
Running High jump
Running Broad jump
Pole Vault .
Shot Put .
itehens Ulirank Returns
. liucxiiximm, 'O-1 .
ISUCKIENI-mm, '04 .
Bram, 'll .
Bram, 'll .
HAMILTON, '10 .
HARRIS. '11 .
ZIEIGER, '13 .
15AI.lJWIN, '03 .
Hfuuus, '11 .
1'1ARRlS, 'Il .
Almxxs, 'I+ .
S'rR1s'rcH, '15 .
S2 1-5 seconds
2 minutes, 6 seconds
-1 minutes, 52 2-5 seconds
10 minutes, 22 2-.5 seconds
16 1-5 seconds
27 2-5 seconds
5 feet, 10 inches
21 feet, 9 1-2 inches
10 feet, 2 inches
37 feet, 1 3-5 inches
126 feet, 6 1-2 inches
101 feet, 10 1-2 inches
"" ""' Q
Cflpfailz . . R. A. VVOLFF. '1-l- Cafrlrziu . . R. A. Wo1.rlf,'1-1
fllllllllyfl' H. BRAUTIGAM, '13 fllllllllgfl' L. L. MUNIER, '1-l
- - TTICNTION to the work of the Tennis Varsity Team was very marked last year. The
season of 1913 proved the most successful that the Stute has ever had, the team having
suffered only one defeat out of the six matches played.
The season started off with Fordham as our opponents, whom the - -
Stute team heat hy a score of 6 to 0. Next on the schedule came the Col-
lege of the City of New York. The match was played on our home
courts and again the team came oil victorious. The third time proved a
charm--for the opposing team. Although not a defeat, yet the match with
New York University came near to heing one, for in a number of hard- X
. fought battles the New Yorkers tied us hy a score of 3 to 3. Following
I closely on this near defeat came the only defeat of the season, when the
Yale second team heat us hy a score of 5 to 1, the one match going to the
credit of Captain Wcxlll. The season finished in great style with two
victories over our old opponent, Rutgers. The first game was played in
New Brunswick, where after a hard iight the Stute team gained another
victory of 6 to O. On the home courts Rutgers went down to defeat in
the second game played with her.
The outlook for 191-1 is very bright as only one man of the old team I
was lost by graduation, and an interesting schedule has been arranged.
arsitp ennis Zlleam
Municr, Nlpgr. 'I-I l:I'fHIliLl1ll1l, Mgr. 'I .S
Ashley Appcrl Ima:
XVilliamson NYQIIT, Capt, R, Wiley
ff 1IMVEiSDs4':1f53cjnfS1LjffjW'f?N 1
Resorts uf Searches
FQ. YZ ll.
p . '.
s ' 1
. y, ' -V
ff Q Nw fi WOLFF ' WUAMSO9
HII,I,, C. B
Ulflblearers uf the
HILLMAN SN'll'I'I'I, P. P.
REYMOND ROGERS, G. IC.
HA RTD EG DN EDWARDS
ROGERS. F. E. SCHEUNEMANN
Ros EN R DRG
NVA LK IER
- U ... -
HII.L, C. B.
HILL, C. B.
BECK. J. S.
wlearzrs uf the "19l5"
SMITH, P. P
HILL, C. B.
1915 Supbumure lacrosse Ulieam
XVorth f.uwrm:ncc Vischcr llurtrlepgeu Hill, C. U. Uuwcll
Ilillmnu Szlussy Riggins Vaugiclen .Xllen
191 freshman 'iianrusse Gieam
my-I l.:m1lru C. H. Ilill Howell, Mgr. LllWI'l3llk'C I. Heck
Snussy V:mSiclL'u lfiLU.ZillS, Capt. Schwab Vischer
1915 119. 1914
Won by 1914, 10 to 6
Won by 1914, 67 to 59
BECK, J. S.
HILL, C. B.
won by 1914
21 to 18
1915 611215155 Betoros
Tug of War
1915 os. 1916
Won by 1916, 10 to 9
Won by 1916, 59 to 40
Won by 1915
BECK, J. S.
won by 1916
Won by 1916, 31 to 14
Won by 1915
Won by 1916, 13 to 0
Won by 1915, 1 to 0
Won by 1916, 2 to 1
Won by 1916, 2 to 0
Won by 1915, 7 to 3
HDUZ tu H QEIIUHIIUIUIBE
The lamplight falls on blackened walls,
And streams through narrow perforations:
The long beam trails o'er pasteboard scales,
With slow decaying oscillations.
Flow, current! How! set the quick light spot Hying!
Flow, current! answer, light spot! quivering. dying.
O look! how queer! how thin and clear,
And thinner, clearer, sharper growing,
This gliding fire, with central wire
The fine degrees distinctly showing.
Swing magnet! swing! advancing and receding,
Swing, magnet! answer, dearest, what's your final reading?
O love! you fail to read the scale
Correct to tenths of a division,
To mirror heaven these eyes were given,
And not for methods of precision.
Break, contact! break! set the free light spot Hying!
Break, contact! rest thee, magnet! swinging, creeping, dying.
Pyith zllnologizfs to Tf'nny.von.
H. P. BENDER, '13
R. H. WILLIAMS, '13
R. L. WELLMAN, '13
S. S. PARSONS, '14
A. G. MOON, '14
R. H. WILLIAMS, '13
J. V. VANSICLEN, '15
H. N. Dlx, JR., '14
H ss't lllanager
G. MOON, '14
. L. NASH, '14
G. MOON, '14
S. DUNN, '15
W. A. SCI-IEUNEMAN, '15 .
Ass? M anager
Glee Club C. Y. MCGOWN, '16 . Glee Club
Orchestra W. F. OSI.ER, '14 . . Orchestra
lllandolin Club H. N. Dlx, JR., '14 . . Manrlolin Club
HIC lllusical Club's past season while not as successful financially as usual, was a season in which the general
high quality of each club has seldom been surpassed. Six concerts were given in all and each one was marked
by excellent work.
After two months of faithful rehearsals and patient waiting for the first concert, the long-looked-for "First Night"
took place at the Eastside Presbyterian Church on the evening of January 23d. No one would have known that it was
the opening concert of the season, so well did the clubs acquit themselves.
The second concert took place February llth in Cranford at the Casino Club. There the club was slightly handi-
capped by the absence of some Seniors who were on duty at the long tests, while other Seniors had to leave early for the
same reason. Exams had also played havoc with rehearsals so that this concert was not up to the standard set by the
first. However, the "breaks" were l'l0t so numerous and the crowd was very appreciative and demanded repeated en-
cores. Following, the numerous patronesses introduced us all to the fair ones and dancing was enjoyed until a late hour.
Some of the kind Cranford people kept a number of the fellows over night and these lucky ones danced still later.
Then followed a long wait until March 28th, when we went to Plainfield and gave an excellent concert in the
High School Auditorium. Due to a conflict of dates in this little town only a small number attended, but what they
lacked in numbers they made up in enthusiasm and the clubs were very well received. Once more the chaperons relieved
us of our bashfulness and in a short time we were all "tripping the light fantastic toe."
On April 16th we performed in Newark at the Roseville M. Church. lt was attended by a very large audience
and the concert was the best one of the season. Every number was given with the snap and spirit looked for in college
musical clubs, and the audience showed their great appreciation by calling for several encores after each selection. Some
of the Seniors declared it the best ever.
The following week on the 23d the Home Concert was given in the Auditorium. The audience was very small
but the Club didn't seem to feel the lack of appreciation of their hard work, and gave a well merited performance, equal
in quality to any concert of the season. Despite the stormy weather practically everyone sojourned to the Castle where
dancing was enjoyed until the wee hours of the morning.
The closing concert of the season was given in Grand View Auditorium, Jersey City Heights, May Sth, under the
auspices of the Second Dutch Reformed Church. The large audience seemed to enjoy the concert and the fellows put
plenty of spirit in all of their selections. Dancing again followed the concert.
The excellency of the solo work throughout the season was up to the standard set by the ensemble numbers and,
with the comedy introduced, made each program one of real merit.
The banquet at Hotel Flanders with the management as hosts served in some measure to reward the fellows for
their work of the season. Following the speeches the medals were presented and then all gathered around the piano
and sang the praises of Stevens till midnight. With the singing of the Alma Mater the last event of the Musical
Club's season was over.
1FDSDEijEDQSC7621 D121 Q
C. Y. MCGOWN. '16
C. XV. BRISTOL, '1-1 .
C. W. MACNAEE, '1-1
J. Ii. HOFFMAN, '14
C. R. GIVEN, '17
L. D. '.1'11OMl'SON, '14
J. H. MA1'rHEws, '1-1
V. W. LEMMON, '15
C. Y. MCGOWN, '16
A. C. BELDING, '17
C. W. MACNAEE. '1-1-
J. E. HOFFMAN, '1-1
H. M. Al'1'L1ETON, '16
C. W. BRISTOL, '14 .
. . Pl'r'.S'f1f1'llf
K. LAWRENCE, '15
H. L. G15RS1'ENIilERfIIEli.
P. P. SMITH, '15
H. M. Avv1.EToN, '16
W. H. TAYLOR. '16
C. NV. BRISTUI., '1-1
L. L. 'XfIUN1liR,'1-1'
J. M. Wlncox, '16
T. 1Cl.wEl.l., '17
A. G. SEARLES, '17
. Second Tenor
. First Bass
.H ,,. . - - - V--f
Bclcling LIIXVTCIICC Scnrlcs Smith lilwcll
Givqn Taylor Mfmn llla!'Sll?I'lhCI'P,'L'l' Appleton VVHCOX Lemmon
Iloffmnn 'I'l10n1psm1 Ihwsiul NfcCowu AIJICNIIIIIJ Municr Mnlilu-ws
,-,,, SD'l3i1U'I3C3lS3UgQ DIZ: Q
W. F. OSLER, JR., '1-1
H. L. NASH, '1-1 .
W. F. OSLER, '1-1
H. L. NASH, '1-1
A. G. MooN, '1-1
B. BERKOWITZ, '16
W. G. ANDERSON, '17
M. J. KLETT, '17
A. H. KRAUSS, '16
A. C. KINSEY, '16
F. E. ROGERS, '14-
W. DER. CHRISTIE, '16
W. FAUST, S.S.
. . . Pl'l'.1'illl'Ilf
C. W. BRYAN, '1-1
W. A. SCHEUNEIVIAN, '15
K. UNDIERXVOOD, '15
J. XV. NIERSCHON, '15
O. W. WH.soN, '16
C. W. PRANGE. '1-1 L. F. WRIGHT, '
C. Q. GURNISE, '15
L. V. EDWARDS, '16
l7mIc1'xvom1 1WCl'Sl!0ll Christie Krauss xVilSU!l
NVright Iicrknwilz llryun lCdxv:u'mIs Kinsey Amlcrson
Gurnce Schcuncmnn Moon Oslcr Nash Prangc Klett
H. N. Dlx, '14
P. S. NIARCH, '14
XV. F. Osman, '14
A. I. RIARKHANI, '14
H. A. fJ'NElL1., '10
H. A. 1'r1sl'rzR, '16
R. M. Mosman, '14
C. G. MULLER, S.S.
F. IC. XVOOIJXVARD. S.S.
R. P. 1X41I.l!URN, '17
H. J. BOGERT, '14
R. S. HUN1cKlz, '15
I.. S. DUNN, '13
W. J. Womfs, '16
IC. IicH1KsoN, '10
VV. K. Sc:-m1mT, '17
XV. J. IJORENIUS, '17
A. B. 1J.w'roN, S.S.
L. 1".Wxuc:u'1', '10
Nl: -'WI lr lichiksou Umm Nlpun XVrighl I Ihu-cnmus Milburn
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M:u'klm:uu Klnrch Dlx U IXc1ll Nusicr
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imxhlisben Qlluavterly by
Qllbe Qllumni nt STFUZIIF Jinstitute nt Qlterbnnlngp
filiR.'XI,D IC. 'l'ifRwu.l.u:lfR. '00
The Stevens lntlicator is puhlishetl primarily for the Alumni of Stevens to keep them more or
less in touch with their fellow Alumni. This quarterly magazine contains news of the Alumni activ-
ities, proceedings of the Alumni Association, and some news of life at Stevens, of its Faculty and
unclergracluates. Anal as an engineering magazine it also contains scientific articles hy leading Stevens
men on the suhjects of the day.
TT. J. finger! TT. Runyon,'Tx'. F, VV. Tslcs
R. M. Mosicr II. I.. lluswell I.. F. Ilnycr
lR,, fEDSOajQQSUZQ DLZ'
- 19uhIi5beh iinnuallg hp
mhz Qlunior Glass nt Stevens Institute nt Qlittbnnlngp
R. F. HOHMAN
W. B. WACHTLER
F. K. Hownm.
Qlsisiistant 2Bu5tne55 QI9anagzv
A. J. SCHWAB
F. J. RIKER
C. B. HILL
H. M. BOYD
The link Baath
I mum 1: Rilcvx' lloyd Howe-Il XY:u'hllc
Scthwnln Iluhmuul Hill
ff, o. Ill
N-...sh fs X
. nl ya, r- GX ,
.af X-N D ' "ex, 1 , , . X X
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Y .f"' :llff'...W3 sf- I'
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L .Af M, it ,A if x Y -twirl-ui, get X
L F fb! .,-i'
'ZlIIJe ilmztican Buttery nt Qlpetbunital Gfngtneetzi
Ll.OYo F. BAYER
RAY 'IQROWBRIDGE .
S. SHIERWOOD PARSONS
CHARl.rzs H. Coi.viN
Llcwls E. SAXRY .
KXLEXANDIER C. H
A. F. GANZ
F. DER. FLVRM.-KN
ALEXANDER C. l'lUfVIl'I'lREYS
. . Pre.vizIrfnt
S 1'z'r1't11r y
YJs.vi.rl11nl S 1'1'rz'l111'j
UNIPHREYS J. C. CJSTRUP
F. J. POND
F. L. SEVENOAK
L. A. lh'lAR'l'IN, JR. F. VV. TAYLOR
HIS Stevens Fngineering Society has always been zealous in increasing its membership and so far has met with at
least a modicum of success. The year of 1913 has been no exception to the rule, the membership now being
representative of all four classes.
As the aim of the Society is to broaden the views of the students it has succeeded to a marked degree. The
activities this year have been of very varied interest as may be seen by a glance at the list of lectures and inspection
trips. All of these were well attended by the members, and from them they obtained enjoyment and at the same time
much valuable information as to how engineering work is accomplished in actual practice.
On the inspection trips arrangements were made so that the parties were conducted by representatives of the con-
cern, who explained all the details of construction, the mode of operation and the method' of management, thus giving
the students an insight into engineering which they could obtain by no amount of ordinary study.
The following places were visited:
The Corn Products Refining Co., Edgewater, N.
The Bush Terminal and Power Plant, Brooklyn, N. Y.
The Lexington Avenue Subway Cln process of construction.J
Two sections near 100th Street, New York, N. Y.
The Public Service Gas Works, Newark, N.
The Port llflorris Power Plant of the New York Central Railroad, Port Morris, N. Y.
The J. F. Tapley Co., Book Binders, New York, N. Y.
Jacob Ruppert's Brewery, New Yo1'k, N. Y.
The Manhattan Rubber Mfg. Co., Passaic, N. J.
The New York Subways, New York, N. Y.
While the athletic season was dull during the winter, the S. lf. S. did its best work, for besides the inspection trips,
there were many lectures on subjects of vital interest to the successful engineer. The lecture which drew the largest
attendance, probably due to the general nature of the subject, was one by Mr. Hutchison, a co-worker of Thos. A.
Edison. The main feature of this lecture was the exhibition, demonstration, and explanation of the recent products of
the Edison Laboratories.
Other lectures, just as instructive, presented by men who were most competent to deal with their subjects also con-
tributed to the good work of the Society in these, the less active weeks of Stevens interests.
l,! iEDSD2:QGSO459 DE
B. QE. Sv. letture Q'!Znul:5e-ben-Jun of 191311914
"The Products of the Edison Laboratories," Miller Reese Hutchison. E.E., Personal Representative of Thomas
November 25, 1913. -
"The Building of Books," Alfred C. YVessman, President, J. F. Taplcy Company.
December 16, 1913.
"The Principles of Scientific Management," Frederick W. Taylor, M.E., Sc.D., L.L.D., Past President, American
Society of lVIechanical Engineers.
January 13, 191-1.
"Leonardo Da Vinci-llllechanical Engineer," John VV. Lieb, Vice-President, New York Edison Company.
February 20, 191-1.
"Electrification of the Grand Central Terminal," Edwin B. Katte, lW.E., M.M.E., Chief Engineer, Electrical
Traction Department of the New York Central Railroad.
February 2-1-, 191-1.
"The Production and Uses of Steel," Bradley Stoughton, Ph.B., S.l3., Secretary, American Institute of Mining
"Liquid Air," Percy Hodge, AB., B.S., Ph.D., Professor of Physics at Stevens Institute of Technology.
lVIarch 10, 191-1.
"Submarine Cable Telegraphyf' Arthur E. Kennelly, Sc.D., A.lVI., Professor of Electrical Engineering at Har-
March 13, 1914.
"The Conditioning of Air."
A .1-L id ir . fx
V X! " YR ' 1' 12391
f.l5-iaii' ' ' fl? 2331
15:.Q5j... o vgitagg-
o 0 h "2?i?QQ.? 0 0
A FY V W V
D. M. CTARDNER, '14 llmviflpnf
H. BOGIERT, ,l-l Vilfl'-P1'1'.vid1'11l
PHELPS, '15 . 71I'I'!l.VIU'l'l'
K. LAWRENCE, '15 Serrefary
N the west wing of the Stute just below the library, the Young Men's Christian Association of Stevens has its
nicely-appointed room to which not only members but also all students are cordially invited. There the latter may
meet their fellows and become acquainted or may spend a spare hour browsing among the magazines and literature
instead of seeking entertainment where temptation most often lies. The Association has not met with the greatest
success in carrying out its object of guarding the spiritual welfare of the students, because it has been replaced in great
measure by home induence. No doubt, the greatest factor against this success is the fact that a relatively large proportion
of the students at Stevens commute each day to and from their homes. ln consequence the homes fill the place that might
otherwise be taken by the Y. M. C. A.
The Association has not been prevented by this from endeavoring to increase its membership and its hold upon
the student body. Previous to the organization of the Student Council, the Y. lX'I. C. A. had charge of the student
mass meetings. The control has now gone to the Council, Which may also be detrimental to the growth of the other
organization if not to the latter's aim. But the Y. hi. C. A. still holds a reception each fall for the entering Freshmen
where it tries to create a bond of union between the guests and upper classmen and to make the former feel that they
are a part of Stevens.
The Association must also have its little joke. When the Freshman gets into the lobby on the date of his entrance
he is immediately greeted by a huge placard intended for his especial perusal and as some good sound advice pertaining
to the conduct of Freshmen. The Y. M. C. A. seeks thus to bind the Freshmen together for mutual sympathy and
encouragement in face of the threats contained in this advice.
N0 mean contribution is the Student's Handbook published annually by the Y. hl. C. A. The book with its
information regarding all parts of Stevens, life ranks second only to Kent, and perhaps, as a Stevens Fngineer's Bible,
The Association in all of its eH7orts aims only at what is good and deserves to Hourish and extend its influence
throughout the student organization.
'A Q lh?TSD'5d13'1DGSUgQl
atrial uf alculus
41505112 ienint jfitlb, Qlllllt 6, 1913
Judge-The court will now reconvene in the case of the Class of 1915 versus Calculus. father of U R Damned
VVhat are the charges? ' ' '
Clerk-Five bones and a receipt.
J udgc-Read the charges against the accused.
Clerk--Calculus, the Class of 1915 charges you of committing the grossest crime that has ever been brought to
the ears of this honorable body. You are charged with willfully injecting into the system of the Class of 1915 certain
bacteria which corroded the spinal column of the Class by galvanic action and later resulted in the death of man :of
the aforesaid members by a disease known as the con. Other members of the Class have not as vet recovered fromyfhe
effects of your diabolical scheme and are still in danger of a lingering death due to summer school.'
.fudge--Prisoner, having heard the charges, what is your plea?
driornfy for Dzffenfe-lVIy client presents a plea of not guilty.
.luzlgc-On what ground?
Attorney for DI'fl'NIf6-call no ground, on low resistance shunt.
.fudge-What is your defence?
Attorney for Defemvf-None of your damn business.
fltlorney for D8fI?llfI"-lxfij' client claims that the disease was caused by certain personal and accidental errors of the
Class of 1915 as tabulated by Goodwin. K 1
.lzulgrr--'1'he prosecution will give its evidence against the prisoner.
l'ro.vz'culing f1I'f07'7ll'-V'-lvlf. Chairman and Gentlemen-I mean gentlemen of the iury, not Since the Mgr '15,-ash-
man-Sophomore Tug-of-VVar has such a heinous hyperbolical crime been committed in my --- Harem iLi,i,k .lt ilu.
wretch crying there and begging for mercy. Gentlemen, excepting Parson I-lock, have' you ever seen such aniethv-
memical, categorical, amphibolical rigid body as theeaccused? Look at him, gentlemen, and you will at once know that
it is up to you to send him down the wide and flowery road to the Sticky Lab. H
Clerk-The flying Gib to the stand.
l"ro.vvruting flftorney--VVhat is your full name?
Flying Gib--Same as my sober name.
Proxecufing Attorney--Where do you live?
Attorney for Dffmre-I object, no honest man ever came from Jersey City.
Judge-Who do you think I am, Diogenes? Objection overruled.
Prosecuting flffornry-Have you ever seen the prisoner?
Prosecuting 17 ttorney--Vvhere?
Gib--In Eddie's room.
Prosecuting vltforney--YVhat was Eddie doing?
Gib--Damfino, ask Hohman.
.ludge-Witness turned over to the defence.
fllforncy for Defence-Wllen did you see the accused in liddie's room?
Gib-January, 1913, A. D. measurement.
.4tlo1'n1'y for D1'fl'7lCf-Xvllf' A. D.?
Gib-It has not been corrected for pressure and temperature and the constant of buggcration applied.
Attorney for Defence-How did the accused appear?
Gib-His forehead was covered with Frowning Hofer lines.
,Jllornry for Df'fl'Ill'l'-Xfvllilf became of him? '
Gib--He threw the picture plane at Eddie and made a bee line for the vanishing point.
Clerk-lllike Farad to the stand.
lJ7'O5l'L'Ilfi7lg .flffornrfy-WVl1at is your name?
.7llil'r'-lVIicrobe Faraway. l
P7'0SI?!'llfi7l-H Aifornfy-VVl1at are your parents' names?
.Mike-Henry Ohm and Ann Ion.
l,7'03'l'6'Ilfilly Hiforney-Have you met the defendant?
l'ro.vec11ring fffforney--At what time?
fllike-At the bending moment.
Prosnculing Attorney-Did the prisoner ever do you any harm?
l,I'0.l'!?l'IIfiIIg f7Horm'y-Tell the court about it.
fllikz'-One day I was sitting at a table in the house, when a shot rang out and I was hit by a loadstonc fired by
a projecting lantern or one of Mr. lwills' cannons.
l'ro.t1'curing Allnrmfy-Were you laid up permanently?
Illikc-No, I passed the critical point a Week ago.
PI'0.SY?l'IlffIlg dfformy-VVere you laid up long?
Alike-Well, I was in an invalid mood.
Prosffuting flllormfy--At what kind of a table were you sitting?
fllike-At a logarithmic table.
Pr-onfrzzling f11'f0I'7ll'j'-Ifl whose house did this happen?
flflike-In her house.
Prosecuting f1ff07'7ll'j"X'VllCYC were you hit?
Illike-In the center of pressure?
Prosrczzting dtlo1'r1z'3'-Wliere is your center of pressure?
Mike-YVliere she sits.
lJI'0.S'L'6'7lffllg Aff0l'7l1'j'-WIICYC who sits?
Alike-The witch of Agnesi.
All--Who is she?
Proxecutiny Afton-mfy-Describe the lady to the jury. A p
Zllikc-She has a head like a Cassinian oval, in the front view she looks like a hyperbola, around the hips and on the
she looks like a sine curve.
5 ,i 1, S X
i A '
lJl'0.Y!'t.'llfi1Ig .'lllorm'y-Is she good looking?
fllike-Slic is as attractive as a magnet.
lJ1'O.Yl'Cllfi1Ig flfiorliry--Tlieii she is hard-hearted?
fllikzf-Yes, harder than Charlie's unannounced tests.
P1-o.i'c'c11li11g Alfornvy-Is she extravagant?
fllike-Yes. livery time you are on the outs with her it costs you live bucks.
Pro.venuting Jlformfy--Wliere does she live?
Illikff fseeing her in the audieneej-There she is now.
Clerk-Let the witch be brought to the stand.
Sergeant comes running up and reports:
.IIIIIQU-Wl1C1'C is the witness?
Sl?7'!7FlIIZf1Y0lll' Honor, as I was attempting to bring her to the stand she ducked behind a minus sign then undei
a radical and became imaginary.
.fllflgu-Se1'ge:1i1t excused. Call the next Witness.
Clerk-Teddy Roosevelt to the stand.
P7'0.l'1?L'llfi71h0 fllf0l'7Il'jl'-i'xfVllilt is your name?
I,7'0A't'Cllfi7ly Aff0I'7l1'jl-Wl1Cl'C do you live?
Roos.-CHackl Uyster Bay.
IJ7'0.l'!'!f11ffIlg .lflorlzry--Tlie defendant here says you drink. Is that so?
Roos.-I-Ic's a liar.
Prosecuting flltorney-Tell the court when and where you drank.
Roos.-I do not believe that in the last sixteen years I have had more than 3,467 whiskeys, 5,684 brandies and 8,000
cocktails and those I only drank under the doctor's order.
Judge-A little order there.
Roos.-Make mine dark. -
Proseruting flttorney-Did you ever drink beer?
Roos.-No, it's too weak. '
Prosfruling Attorney-I heard you had a mint bed outside of the White I-louse. Is that true?
Roos.-Yes, I kept it there to feed the blond Eskimos and William, also Randolph Hearst.
Prosecuting fltlorney-Do you drink champagne?
Roos.-I do when somebody buys it for me. When it's my turn to order I take milk.
Proseruting Afformfy-Wliat other things do you drink ?,
Roos.-I-Ialf-and-half, Rock-and-Rye, Bronx, Martini and Manhattan, cocktails, Gin rickeys and milk punch. flu
Proseruling flftornry-On track four. When do you drink milk punch?
Roos.-Every night before I go to bed. I use one teaspoonful of milk to a pint of whiskey.
Prosecuting !lHornr'y-Do you know the defendant?
Roos.-I mct him once in a la-undry when I was President. I certainly put him where he belonged then. I sure
was the best president since Washington died. Why, if Lincoln were living today, he would have voted for me. I
earned my free pass to heaven, all right.
.lmlge-Can the chatter, kid, can the chatter, we heard that years ago.
Proswuting .Jftornvy-Since you lost your job as President what are you doing?
Roos.-I'm driving a hack.
Prosorzziing .Jrlornwy-Wliat did you do before that?
Roos.-I had aswell job on Barren Island. I worked for the weather bureau.
Prosecuting .flftormfy-So you worked for the weather bureau, did you?
Roos.-Yes. I "
Prosecuting .itlorney-Then maybe you can tell me if it is going to snow tomorrow.
Roos.-Oh, I don't know much about snow, I'm handling the reins now. Did you speak?
Prosecuting ,Jftornry-lVIaybe the wheel spoke.
Roos.-No, the wheel couldn't speak, it's tired. That sure was a fine horse I had. It was a beautiful animal.
Proseculing Attorney-XVhy shouldn't it be, didn't it have a hansom behind?
Roos.-There was a nice thing about the cab. I used to grow watermelons in it. I planted them in the spring.
Proseruting Attorney-Do you know where Washington took his first carriage ride?
Roos.-Yes, when he took a hack at the cherry tree.
Prosecuting Attorney-You are dismissed. Award him nominal charges.
Judge--I award him six cents.
Roos.-DEE-LIGHTED. I only wanted vindication.
Clerk-Next witness to the stand.
Proseruling Attorney-What is your name?
Witness-Charlie Omlet Gunther.
,,,fE1.illEmses.i.esQsoioiI DEE i
Proszfculing Jtlormfy-VVl1at for.
Prosecuting flttormfy-Do you own an automobile? '
Chas.-No, I have a Brush. Icouldn't afford a Ford. It's a regular automobile with wheels and everythinf
Take me out of the wet for 2349, S1000 cheaper than an automobile. K ' if
Def.--Did the thing ever stop?
Clu1.v.--You mean did it ever start. Yes, when you pushed it down hill.
Def.-No, I mean did it ever start?
Chas.-Not voluntarily, damned vibrations did it once when I was out sight-ing.
Def.-Did you see all the places of interest?
Chas.-Yes, even saw the savings bank.
Def.-Do you know anything about gears and shafts?
Clmx.-I lined up a shaft once.
.luzlge-Here, cut that out, you're stealing last year's stuff.
Def.-Did you ever have an accident?
Clmx.--I was chased by an Erie engine once and ran into a bank.
Def.-Did Calculus assist you in repairing your sewing machine?
Chas.-He integrated the differential for me, and greased my singular point.
Def.-I'll turn him over to the prosecution.
Prosecuting Attorney-Didn't I see you once at a dinner of the Italian Sociefv for the Prevention of Clams in
Chowder? ' 6
Chas.-Yes, I was eating Italian ham.-
Pro.vvruting Attorm'y-Where do you get Italian ham? .
Clms.-From the guinea pig. Saw one today who had no nose.
Prosocuiing ,4ftorm'y-How did it smell?
Chas.-Oh, all right.
Prosecuting Attorney-I hear you had the great pleasure of losing your wife the other day.
Chas.-A pleasure but also an impossibility. I am now going to sing a song. i
Prosecuting Attorney-Stand back Judas Iscariot. Wliere shall we ship thebody?
Jzulga-Order in court, there! Is all of the testimony in?
Def.-It is, Your Honor.
Judge-Gentlemen of the Jury, you have heard all of the evidence against the prisoner and I charge you as you
value your place as students to consider it well and bring to the court a verdict of Guilty. The jurv will now retire
Jury renders iis wrzlirt without retirement-Guilty. ' ' P'
Judge-The Jury has rendered its verdict. Prisoner, I sentence you to be burned this evening on a huge bonfire.
Remove the prisoner.
February 6, 1914
R, JAEGGLI, Cllfli7'7lll1n J. O. WII.EY
B, HILL S. J. EASTMENT
VV. VAN VI.ns'1' H. F. NORDEN
W. LAFETRA K. LAWRENCE
F' IETUSOEDQDGSUZQJ DLZLE ,Q
The arsitp bbntn
OR the third time the "Stevens Dramatic Society" successfully staged its annual show. "Engaging Betty" was
presented in the auditorium on the evening of March 11, 191-l-. As in the two preceding productions, this year's
g took the form of a musical comedy, the book being written by Messrs. Trewin, Cozzens and Bernard, all of the
class of 191-l, and the music and lyrics by Cawley, also of 191-l.
A synopsis of the play follows :-Vic Ames and Bun Ritchie, two young Stevens graduates, meet again on Alumni
Day. Bun is a confirmed woman-hater and is greatly disappointed to find most of his former classmates either en-
gaged or married. Vic is engaged to llflarjory Vaughn, Bun sees Vic with Betty, Marjory's sister, and draws the
conclusion that it is Betty to Whom Vic is engaged. Vic and Marjory, realizing Bun's mistake, decide to keep up
lVIr. Vaughn, the girls' father and a wealthy engineer, has recently taken Vic into his employ and is about to leave
with him for Panama. Finding himself in need of another engineer, Mr. Vaughn offers a position to Bun, who, after
much deliberation, accepts and decides to sail on the same steamer with Vic and his employer.
Marjory and Betty obtain the consent of their father to accompany him. They let Vic into the secret but Bun
knows nothing of this addition to the party. The idea is to surprise Bun, who by this time has become completely
infatuated with Betty.
The first scene of Act 2 shows hir. Vaughn, Vic and Bun on board the S. S. Colon about to leave for the lsthmus.
After the excitement of departure is over, whom should Bun meet on deck but Betty and Marjory. He is overjoyed
and at once decides that the trip shall indeed be a gay one. .
Scene 2 finds the party spending their last evening on shipboard.
They are looking for amusement and Mr. Vaughn induces two negro waiters to sing for them. The evening of
jollity is finally brought to a close with songs and dancing.
Act 3 opens with a scene in the courtyard of the Hotel Balboa, Panama. The two coons appear and are hired as
waiters. It is within an hour of the time of departure of the steamer on which Betty, Marjory and Mr. Vaughn
are to return north. A little farewell party is arranged during which is disclosed the fact that Vic is really engaged to
Nlarjory. This comes as a sudden but pleasant surprise to Bun who presses his suit for the hand of Betty and is rewarded.
The music throughout was of the catchiest variety and on the whole stood out above that of either of the former
shows. The closing chorus of Act 1, "Goodbye, I have had a pleasant evening," was probably the song hit of the
show, if any one song could be chosen. The other exceptionally good ones were, "Goodbye, New York," "The Tango
Tea," and the "Jonah Man" song sung by Sam and Scratch, the two clever comedians. Hazard's lariat and rope twirl-
ing stunts were of the first order, being executed with the skill and assurance of a professional. At one time he had
some sixty feet of rope rotating in a huge circle partly out over the heads of the audience.
The scenery, designed by C. W. La Fetra, formerly of the class of 1915, far surpassed anything attempted before
in Stevens shows.
To "Cap" Hart we extend our heartiest thanks for his untiring efforts which were so directly responsible for the
success of "Engaging Betty".
Vic A mes . .
fllarjory Vaughn .
fllr. Rirlmrd ffnuglnz
Sam . . .
S l.'l'IlIfl'1l . .
Capt. Gustrzv Heizwogrl
Cal. U. Rillwfm' .
Lanzllora' . .
S. J. EASTMENT, '15
L. T. HILL, '15
A. H. REIBER, '16
E. W. REEVE, '16
J. B. ROBERTS, '16
O. W. W1l.SON, '16
G5irIs5, srunenrs, Cllfllgilltttfi, GEtr.
S. HAZARD, '17
S. FEIST, '17
C. J. MCELROY, '17
RAYMOND HUNICKE, '15
CHARLES R. GIVEN, '17
JOHN H. COzzENs, '1-1
ERNEST NIUEI-ILECK, '16
HAROLIJ B. BERNARD. '1-1
EDWARD GROSSO, '15
JOHN O. WVILEY. '15
GEORGE CAWLEY, '1-1
K. LAWRENCE, '15
F. H. 'TREWIN, '1-1
IC. LANDRU, '15
R. M. NICCUTCHEN, '17
J. A. PEALE, '17
G. '.lJODD, '16
VV. L. SOUTHER, '17
C. P. STAUDINGER, '17
M. H. REYMOND, '15
J. S. BECK
IC. P. Gumux
Ii. D. ISAKER
F. K. Howxem
A. O. H.fxR'rnFC1x
Y-KI' A 4 .P
f ll , if 'TL .
A f i f HZ? -
,, QW? Mm
A V5 "Wai Q73f?,,1'f' Q . I Mi.
1 JL II' U M VVOKISHIIII fm' ..... K. VV. BLANCHNRD
l f j X! 'lf W .NIIll'fI'l'll l'1fff'1'n
xl J Z jvlflug l"lll'l1Ifj' . .
i fhif g W Grinrlx .
X I MXH M .'llflf1'li1'.x'
X A wr." " l j Q
1 X X mr" M Rr'fJ1'11l1'l'.r
'ff "' ?
' Q ":""' I
lf. L. LANIJRU, C'lll1fI'lIllI11
R. O. BURR K. NV. Bl.ANCH'XRD
H. R. .I.fxlac:c:1.r H. J. I-Inmx
WLM !! 'ill 5 j. f
.1 h f I 'ff NN
qv .JW W
K ' .,'hfh"hr 'mf
E. J. SCHWANHAUSSER
J. S. BECK
C. C. STRETCH
. K. LAWRENCE
A. S. MII.l.IGfXN
. K. W.
,iv I Toaxtmzlster . .
T f The C111 .s'.v .
fl fll1C'fil'A' . .
X X 1 The Efrrzml Qmnvtion
Shot in the .
fo Ka N
Bone Hmd . .
Grffasy Grim! .
jlllllllllii' Baby Boy .
Sfunzixll 14fll1I'fl? .
Ffworife Prof. .
S. P. RIGGINS, Chairnzzm
I. O. WILEY F. J. RIKER
A. VISCHER, JR. R. F. HOHMAN
VL VD?DSD3IbQjDSiJ?K1W! DKZEX
O, NVILIEY, ,l'fNI.K'flllll.Vfl'7'
NV. A. KISLAIIIER
C. C. S'l'RlE'l'CH
C. VV. VAN Vl.IIE'I', Clzrzirllmll
C. B. Him. M. BUELI. Q
IC. j. SCIIWANIIAUSSIER R. S. HUNICKE
W' ll?DSDE.:::QC:Gf.S1GZil DEQ .x Z,
When the last exam has been taken, and the marks are posted and dried,
And the highest Senior is happy. and the lowest Freshman has cried,
We shall rest, and faith we shall need it, be joyous a day or two,
Till the ambition of all true workmen shall put us to work anew.
Some return to their studies, and some go forth to the strife.
They shall fight the glorious battle, that makes for success in life,
They shall find real problems to work from, bridge and tunnel, and wall,
And work for a lifetime to solve them and never regret it at all.
And some shall work for money, and some shall work for fame,
And many Alumni shall praise them, and many Alumni shall blame,
But each for our Alma Mater, and each in his separate sphere
Shall strive for the honor of Stevens, for the name that we hold so dear.
- lJf'l'fJl'Kf nfrologizts' fo fllr. Kipling.
V -i1i,LQiii?i1eDe::fs.1t1isD?if1 DEZ 3
HE Forty-Hrst Annual Commencement was held in the Auditorium on Tuesday morning, June 10, 1913, at
10:30 a. m. At the appointed time the graduating class, accompanied by the Faculty and Trustees marched
to their seats on the platform to the music of the Orchestra.
The exercises opened with a prayer by the Rev. lVIalcolm A. Shipley, jr. Then followed a brief address by Pres-
ident Humphreys, in which he spoke shortly of the Honor System and its influence on the students. He then reviewed
the financial condition of the Institute, speaking at seine length of the gifts to the lnstitute during the year, and again
emphasizing the need of endowment. In conclusion he welcomed the graduates as Alumni of Stevens and advised them
that their education was but the beginning of their practical life, in which they should devote every effort to improve
their character and work, they should take an active interest in the aifairs of public life, remembering always to be
sure of their ground before assuming responsibilityg and above all they should perform their duties unselfishly for the
common good and thus win credit for themselves and for their Alma lliater.
Following the introductory speech by the President, Peter Rudolph Aronson, the Salutatorian, in his address Wel-
comed the audience to the Commencement Exercises, and spoke of the future of his Classmates as engineers in the
A song by Donizetti preceded the Awarding of Prizes and Scholarships for the year, after which the Degree of
Mechanical Engineer was conferred upon each graduate after his presentation by Professor Charles F. Kroeh.
Professor Kroeh also presented James Nlapes Dodge, Past President of the American Society of Mechanical En-
gineers, as recipient of the honorary degree of Doctor of Engineering.
Doctor W. WV. Finley in his Commencement address chose as his subject, "Government and Opportunity," in
which he impressed upon his auditors that conservatism Was the hulwark of progress and that Stevens graduates, when
they began to take an active interest in public affairs, should be conservative. He argued that the well-considered and
conservative movement, especially in matters pertaining to government regulation of corporations and railroads, as Op-
posed to ill-considered and hasty action spelled the difference between progress and decay, for often the latter could he
the only result of anything but conservative action. Progress meant opportunity, decay, loss. And the technically
trained graduates of engineering schools were just the men to aid progress and make opportunity.
Following Doctor Finley, Jerome Strauss presented the Valedictory address, thanking the President, the Trustees
and the Faculty for their instructive efforts in behalf of the Class of 1913, and briefly portraying to his fellow graduates
what an important and useful life they were entering as engineers.
d The benediction by the Rev. lVIalcolm A. Shipley, Jr., followed and with a march the Commencement Exercises
' .Q Q
s Qlumni ap
N June 7, 1913, the Alumni of Stevens again gathered at the Old Stone Mill, to celebrate the anniversary of
their graduation, and made the Institute building the scene of much jollity before the afternoon's activities.
The program was very similar to that of last year, including a parade of Alumni early in the afternoon, a base-
ball game after and a dinner and concert in the evening.
About two o'clock the Alumni assembled near the Stute in fancy dress, where they formed their parade and marched
to the 1897 gateway of the Castle Point Field and halted. After President Humphreys had been escorted to the re-
viewing stand, the parade again took up its march, this time around the athletic track, in front of the line of automobiles
and the packed and gayly-colored stands. At the finish came the Seniors in cap and gown, followed by the Old Guard
and Alumni in order of their graduation. Many of the classes were arrayed in something fanciful that created a great
deal of laughter. The class of '93 rode in carriages covered with placards pointing out that '93 did not ride because of
its old age but because of its wealth, '03 wore varicolored diaphanous kimonas that fluttered about as they walked,
'05 with their duck-shaped hats and a duck as mascot typified the founding of the Stuteg '06 represented the Parcel Post
carriers with their unwieldy, heavy burdens, '09 added some fun to the proceedings by their representation of Prexy
and his gas works, '10 dressed as a band of civil engineers, while '11 as Institute Wonder Workers with flaming
banners, and '12 as a bunch of Kids, ended the parade.
The procession had circled the field once and had paused, when the rapidly enlarging black cloud in the West.
which had caused some speculation before, opened its gates and dashed a wet blanket on the day's outdoor festivities.
The spectators rushed for the Morton Laboratory, in which President Humphreys gave the decision of the judges on
fancy costumes. Nineteen Eleven, because of its appearance and large attendance, won first place, while Eighteen Ninety-
three gained second.
The rain, which had flooded the field and put a stop to the ball game, stopped before sunset. By this time the
Alumni and friends numbering six hundred had gathered at Castle Stevens to hear the concert which was given from
the piazza. After dinner the guests heard another band Concert on the illuminated grounds and then finished the evening
dancing in the Castle.
I P ' xt
Nash lhwlcy lforml COIHHS
l'rowh1'idgc xI2lllVCL'll1L!ll l'ursrms K?ll'St
PROF. H. R. HIGLEY
J. H. COZZENS
H. L. NASH
A. L. COLLINS
L. T. B. VANVECHTEN
M. R. VAN BENsc1-IOTEN
L. T. HII.I,
D. M. HILL
R. M. Mosman
M. A. COM as
Pnorf. L. A. MARTIN
C. W. S. PARSONS
F. H. FFREWIN
F. U. CONARD
J. S. BECK
E. B. NICLAUGHLIN
A. A. PERKINSON
H. R. JAEGGLI
VV. P. BURN
W. C. FARMS
W. M. ASHLEY
E. D. LEONHARD
L. F. BAYIER
H. VV. Moss
L. F. BAYER
H. W. Moss
G. Y. .ALLEN
F. F. COLLYER
H. W. Ar.L1NG
IC. F. Scuucmmu
F. W. AYLING
J. O. NIESA
. l'rv.vi1l ent
I. 15. SCIIOFIIZLD
C. A. IJEBROT
J. R. Sfxussv
R. H. THOM1-soN
R. R. Hmscu
H. F. KUHLKEN
IC. R. NIORTON
P. N. WARE
G. P. TOMS
IA' V a l. ,'.:Ii' -.,:l1' '-.' f .-,4 I 5 hhyv 5 :gtvi 1: L,-:x34-nQt.-,g-'1'-E- K
w waef- riff 1:51.-?5k .,' f.z '?'1
' 4 -,-'. .,Q., .Q'lf'5?1'f..i'f gkikzgi-
M. A. Com us
I.. 1. l I11.l.
I". U. CQNARD
S. T. H 151.11
T. li. VAN Vncmwzx
1" lvl. ,lqRlEWlN
C li. I-hu.
A. SCH u1.L1sR
C. C. STRETCH
H. B. BERNARD
H. J. BOGERI'
J. H. COZZENS
H. M. BEEKMAN
F. F. BUESSER, JR.
H. G. CRUTHERS
C. A. DEnRo'r
IS S. IJUNN
C. Q. f2URN EE
W. S. ANDIZRSKJN, JR.
M. ST. J. BERNNER
J. H. BRUNING, JR.
K. W. COUSE
G. L. DIE'I'Z
W. J. IJOREMUS
M. F. DORNES
A. M. DOXSEY
R. I. DUNN
W. K. DUNN
Stevens Scbnul Qiluh
J. A. FOLEY
D. M. HILL
J. li. HOEEMANN
IC. B. IVICLAUGIILIN
J. R. NICLAUGI-l1.1N
L. T. HILL
B. V. HILLIAlllD
R. S. HUNICKIE
W. G. JACKSON
VV. A. KIELAH ISR
E. D. LEONHARD
J. O. MESA
H. M. fJLDIS
H. J. C. BAACK
W. L. BLECKMAN
'W. P. BURN
J. A. CONLOGUIE, JR.
C. T. L. CRYER
Ii. H. .LENTIYI IE
H. G. FLOOD
W. W. GO0DRlCl'1
D. EM. CERAYDON
P. W. HII.I.E1!
W. J. IGOE
R. G. KENLY
O. A. KOEI-ILER
C. A. LOCKE
W. F. MARKLIEY
R. P. MILEURN
E. F. MILLER
O. N. LEWIS
R. M. MOSIER
H. W. Moss
L. L. NIUNIIER
F. E. ROGERS, JR.
F. H. 'TRIEWIN
F. KU!-lI.l5N. JR.
H. F. NORDIEN
L. IC. SAXBY
P. P. SMIT1-I., JR.
R. H. WILEY
J. D. NVILLIAMSUN
E. J. SORTORIE
M. B. SQUIRE
O. W. VVILSON
K. M. JONES
H. F. KUHLKEN, JR.
J. A. LANGE
A. G. SCHAEEER
C. VVALTER. 31-Il
J. C. YORDDN
NV. W. KRIZISIEIK
E. F. O'DoUGHER'I'x
H. A. fJ,NI2II.I,
W. E. PARPART, JR.
W. R. RICHARD
G. H. SAVALE
W. K. SCHMIDI'
E. F. SCHUCHARD
W. L. SOUTHER
J. B. 'TONKING. JR.
LER. W. VVILLIS
H. K. WONG
QEpic nt 1915
One day in last November Section B of Juniors met
On pigments to recite to Doc, which ain't no fun, you bet.
"1'was nine o'clock, no Doc there yet, their hopes began to riseg
A minute passed and then one moreg the clock held each man's eyes.
'lien minutes wait is long enough, the rule is, at the Stute,
That is if Riesy don't get wise and send a substitute.
But no one came, and Time passed by, with plodding feet of lead.
Ten minutes gone I-With padded steps, from out theroom they fled.
Down five long flights in their mad rush the eager Juniors flew.
But ah! alas! the door was held and 'fore it there stood two.
'Twas Pirate, faithful to his trust, and Miss Terbacker toog
The latter spoke "Go back upstairs, we're not quite through with you."
Back up the stairs the Pirate and Nliss Terbacker ledg
They knew the door below was locked and went right on ahead.
Once in the lecture room they paused, and found no one in sight,
But down the winding flights of stairs they thought they heard a fight.
'Twas not a fight, however, that made that awful sound,
For when they found the door was locked, the Juniors looked around,
And cloakroom windows open spied and other windows too,
The whole bunch came a'rushing up and all went piling through.
Scrambling, pushing, falling, they took thc sash and allg
One minute short it took them to almost clear the hall.
VVhen Miss Terbacker came at last he found but three or four,
And these he did not wish to hold, so let them out the door.
And now this tale is ended and this its moral true
lf you can't get out the doorway, the window still may do.
B. WY R. ll.
mn! Tp-' fog
i t A' fi W, - Q
- , ui, 1,
W X , W , I
l I ,V - W, .,, 0
.f ff. Q M2 N 'Q
, QEEU VfJKDSOe:inQ3CnfsD?lilllDlZ,ff.-F X -H
Ames 8: Rollinson .
Baldwin, E. E. .
Banister 8: Pollard Co. .
Bristol Co. . .
Brooks Bros ....
Carbondale Machine Co.
Castle Point Bowling Alleys .
Drake, W. H., Co. . .
DuBois Press . .
Eichner, Ferdinand . .
Electric City Engraving Co. .
Elliot, Chas. I-I., Co. .
First National Bank
Fletcher, W. Sz A., Co.
Fowler . . .
Gautier, J. H. 8: Co.
Goldschmidt Thermit Co.
Green, Henry J. . .
Hart, B. Franklin, Jr., 81 Co. .
Hendberg, M. . .
Hendrick Mfg. Co. .
Higgins, Chas. M. 8 Co. .
Hoboken Board of Trade .
Hoboken Land and Improvement
Hudson Bowling Alleys . .
Humphreys Sz Miller, Inc.
Industrial Instrument Co.
Isbell-Porter Co. .
Jaegels 8: Bellis . .
Jessop, William, 8: Sons, Inc. .
Johnson, Arthur, 81 Co. .
Zlnhex tu Zlhhertisers
"Patronize our Advertisers!"
S Jones Sz Lamson Machine Co. .
17 Kaegebehn . . .
. 20 Keuffel Sz Esser Co. .
12 Kusel . . .
1 Lidgerwood Mfg. Co.
10 Lindenmeyr, Henry, Sz Sons
5 Main Belting Co. .
7 Manewal, William .
3 Mead-Morrison Co. .
16 Merrick Scale Mfg. Co. .
13 Meyers Sz Naegelis Hotels
17 Mischo, Anton F ....
S Morse Twist Drill 8: Machine Co. .
10 Moyer Bros .....
14 Newman, j. F. . .
8 Oakland Chemical Co.
16 Patterson Bros. .
ll Post Sz McCord Co. . .
19 Pulsometer Steam Pump Co.
11 Scheller, John C. . .
6 Stevens School . . .
10 Roebling's, john A., Sons Cn. .
l Schuetz, F. F. . . .
S Second National Bank .
4 Spangenburg, G. 3: C.
5 Taylor, Alex., 8: Co.
7 Traeger, F. W. . . . .
20 United States Asphalt Refining Co.
ll Weber, Chas. .... .
4 Wheeler Condenser Sc Engineering Co
. 22 White Studio .....
Wright, E. A. .
"I saw it in the Link!"
Doc, to the first victim: "Mr. Buell, who won yesterday?" Pep: "The Gi:ints.' Doc: "Correct, sit down."
' ' for industries of all kinds. Accessible by rail,
The Exceptlonal Clty, water or truck. In the heart of the Metro-
politan District, ten minutes fromManhattan. The most desirable location in the
Port of New York. Labor troubles few, labor of all classes abundant. For further
particulars apply to
HOBOKEN BOARD OF TRADE, Hoboken, New Jersey
PATTERSON BROTHERS Meyers-Naegelis Hotels
N P k R Hudson and 3d Streets, HOBOKEN, N. J.
0 al' OW
' - ' HOTEL, RESTAURANT, CAFE
New York my BOWLING ALLEYS, BILLIARDS
Sixty-Four Years in the Merchandising "Th, gym in ff,,w,,H
of J. ll. TIMKEN, Proprietor
l l l - l
I I- I
g f 2 iywhfaf
Qrntlrmvnla Eitrnishfng ty' nuns,
BROADWAY coR.TWENTY-SECOND ST.
Advantages offered in our Young lVIen's Clothing: Durable materials-exclusive
styles-moderate prices. In other things as well-English Shirts, Under-
wear, Hosiery, Hats, Shoes, Trunks, Bags and Traveling Cases.
English Blazers, Polo Ulsters, Mackintoshes. Clothing
and Outfittings for Travel at home or abroad
SEND FOR ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE
1 Have you seen that last page?
, Ou V-luv,
a ves: 4' mat happens if we turn the crank thiougl 180 P Xoicc. Nou ll he half wav round."
A Machine That Won Fame on its Merits-
W l A' ., w fi 4- 1, H ,LD .W '- . . , .
gm . . ifuali' V-I,
l . .. C ,1"'- , X 3
" rm '- K N
F. H? 1. 1 V .,
. l ,xx
. .1 X
Take a Workman
Who has made a
business of turret
lathe Work, and
give him a Hart-
ness Flat Turret
Lathe. There is the
right combination. It
is a prohtable one for
the man, for he is turn-
ing out work of a kind
and at a rate thatenables
his employer to pay him
Well. It is profitable to
the employer, for the
same and a dozen other
Give the bright boys of
the shop a chance at
the Hartness Flat Turret
JONES 'SZ LAMSCN MACHINE COMPANY
, SPRINGFIELD, VERMONT, U. S. A.
And 97 QUEEN VICTORIA sT., LoNDoN, E. C.
Have you seen that last page? 2
Sunclay, Nov. 16:-"Booze" cuts Sunday School.
That guarantees Superior Printing and
Binding Service on College Annuals.
Each book is printed under the personal
supervision of our President, who is a
college man, imbued with the one
ambition to produce a good book.
THE DU BOIS PRESS
ROCHESTER, N. Y.
Builders of Fine Books and Catalogs
Have you seen that last page?
Doc Pond to Enstment: HDD you commute on the Erie ?" Jack: A'Not regularlyf'
Au n 1
Mun-Trolley Bridge with 8-Ton Grab Handling Bituminous Coal
Coal Handling Machinery
CO- Bgston-New Ygfk-Chigggg
THE BEST FOR
TOOLS, DRILLS, DIES, ETC.
Jessop's "Ark" High Speed Steel
BEST BY TEST
Medal at World's Fair, 1893, and Grand Prix, 1900
WM. JESSOP 8: SONS, Inc.
91 John Street, New York
Mnnufnctured in SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND
STANDARD for Quality and Duty
Up to 1000 H. P.
Mines, Haulage, Pas-
Standard Contractors Engine
Cableways, Derricks, Cargo Unloading
Devices, Ships' Winches, Steering Engines
Lidgerwood Manufacturing Co.
96 Liberty St., NEW YORK
l - l I 7 l U '
TELIKIVIONIC 14011 ll0lfUlx'liN
Hudson Bowling Academy
8---NEW BRUNSWICK ALLEYSL-8
H. J. SENRVAS, Prop.
STATE CHAMPION Geo. HALLER. Mer.
93-95 Hudson Street HOBOKEN, N. J.
lisfrrbfishell 1872-l:'.1'z:vllt'1l liy Nam'
E. A. WRIGHT, nos chesmut st.. Philadelphia
ENGRAVER - PRINTER
ill 11 ll lffil cl ll rt ' r ff
la'.rcl1r.v1'1u' rlcsigm' in
llnncc Programs, Menus, Leather
Souvenirs, Calling Cards, Invita-
Stationcry flfratcrnity and Classb.
tions, Shingles, Certificates.
Class and Society Pins, Medals
l:'11,gfz'0.i'.v1'l1,g' t'4'rig'fimI1u'. Jllt-u1a1'r.v, 7'1'.vf1'lllo1l1'r1Lv
Have you seen that last page?
Tliursclay, Dec. 18. Stone asks Doc, "Do glass blowers blow glass with their lungs P"
I I I -I l I
7'l:'l,lil'll0Nla' l'0.V.Vla'r'7'l0A' DI-I OSITS. 55,000,000.00
LAPITAI, AND SUR! l,US, 'l'0'l'AI. ASSETS
, fl9U0.00U.00 !56.f400.00ll.00
QEHSIIB UIUI OFFMRS
WM. Snlvm-LN, Prcsidr I
I li ' V' c-President W N X ' C l'
ROB'l'.l!.N1 L . A , L I
HERMA C '1.',, L .l
Bowling Academy and Cafe'
14. lf. KITTREDGE, Prop.
8 BOWLING ALLEYS. 4 POOL
ES' BILLIARD TABLES. TICKER
Tournaments, Clubs, Open Games and
THE FIRST NATIONAL
BANK of Hoboken, N. J.
COMMERCIAL AND SAVINGS
ACCOUNTS, SAFE DEPOSIT
AND STORAGE VAULTS
Cor. Sixth Slwashlngton sts., HOBOKEN, N. J. Intern! Paid an Deposilr We Soliril Your Acroun!
- . . - - .I I .
- - - -
Amex. c. HUMPHREYS, :reside PXIII r CUIIIAUDEU 'r - - Humpwn cnrrcspmmcms
ALTEN s. Mll.l.HR,vice-lfresidcm Rolsuu o IUUUFPR s y IIUMPI-IRISYS 84 GLASGOW
HOWARD WHITE, Gcncrnl Counsel
LONDON '-' BRUSSlil.S
HUMPHREYS 81 MILLER, Inc.
HUMPHREYS 85 GLASGOW, Inc.
MANAGERS OF GAS 8: ELECTRIC COMPANIES
Reports on Artificial and Natural Gas
Properties. Advice in Cases before
Courts and Public Service Commissions
CITY INVESTING BUILDING
165 Broadway, New York
I l I l I -
Have you seen that last page?
Looie warns 1915, "Don't believe anything unless it is in my handwriting."
The Wheeler TURBO AIR PUMP
For direct connection to High Speed Motors or Tur-
bines. Combined in a Single Casingwith the Condensate
Pump or :ls un Independent Air Pump.
Wheeler High Vacuum Condensing Apparatus is
built to meet all requirements. The type of Condenser
or airpump best suited to the users requirements can be
recommended in every case because we build all styles.
Write for bulletins.
WHEELER CONDENSER 81 ENGINEERING COMPANY
TM' lift!lIl'1'I' ,-I nn'a'fmf1 f'lUl1l'1'llX1'I' lfnflrffmv
Branches in nll large cities Main Office, CARTERET. N. J.
'ii of P L A T E
As Required For
iu,IW::,Hl!9t A ws' by 'gl'
'. . as
STONE, ORE, ZINC,
LEAD AND PHOSPHATE
AND ALL RAILROAD and MINING USES
.S'!'l:'f'l.-I l. .S't'lx'la'ln'N.S' l"t7lt' t'U.4l I. .-LVD l'Ulx'lz'
.b'lllllfl1'.V Illlll llmlflllllfitlll :Mun l'l'q1Il!.Yf
Hendrick Manufacturing Co.
New York Office, 30 CHURCH STREET
E - sTEELl'i:C5Ri1oE'iEU snow -
' ONE HUNDREDANDONE '
Have you seen that last page?
Friday, Dec. 19. Andy kicks Vischeri' and twelve others out of class indefinitely.
l I I I I. I
T O O L S
A trial will convince
you of their worth.
Morse Twist Drill and
New Bedford. Mass.
T E V E N S M N
And Engineers everywhere appreciate the improved
Remember the name "Pul-
someter" when requirements
call for severe duty pumping. I
No lubrication needed-no
packing-no foundation. ' Q
Pulsometer Steam Pumps are a
real help on the job-a good f
investment paying the high- jrlenh
Write far Catalog and prire:
Pulsometer Steam Pump Company
10 Battery Place, New York City
See the Receding Grate in the
Torrid Fine Coal Burner
Which Burns Buckwheat Coal
features in our Foxboro design of Recording '
II'lSfI'lll'I1CIltS. Costs Less lor Fuel.
- Requires Less Attention
FQ 6 ifs9 .'it'
.- V.. 155 "" 1:5 Will Keep a M
TRADE MARK A ,, Uniform Firc.om
. 122 5
This trade mark is the symbol of everything that is " "il M 0 Cmumcs More GHS
BEST in instruments for measuring Pressure, 5 I ull """' 'he Fuel'
Temperature, Speed, Time and Flow. I K U,,H.,,,,, He... Da,
. . ' 'I fig. , and Night.
Send T01 Bulletins gg ffm ' ,yyl
1 Cyl- -,Jw-Q' I
1-.If ' in x 'vs I H
THE INDUSTRIAL INSTRUMENT Co., I Itfffffffrfr-
Foxuono. MASS., U. S. A. Q '
New York: Chicagog Birmingham, Ala.: St. Louis: San For Steam or Ho' Waler Mf'I'u'Hf'Hfcd by
Franciscog Montreal, Can.: Sydney, Australia: London, E. THE W. H. DRAKE CO. 36 CLINTON ST., NEWARK
C.g Yokohama. Factory, HACKETTSTOWN, N. J.
I ,H - , I I I l l I
Have yon seen that last page? 'Vischer left college November 10th
W d da I 1+ C ll 't d y beer ceased to How in Hoboken,
l I l
C HCS y, Ilfl. . 0 C Ch
Garden 8: 15th Streets fextendedl
HOBOKEN, N. J.
THE MOST CONVENIENT LOCATION
OUTSIDE MANHATTAN ISLAND
, L4 :af
211-1 N ns. A' ' - f
-' hfstiiiffwdly-elif ,fs fy-
Rqflifr ,nw '
1 ijjeil- -Q
nz won I EMORIAL
3352? Y, Ai ummm
.nrmcArr.: ' 'dwtf' SAZLQQQQ
RAM' 'DR I4 MAH ECATALOGVE
glggirxwcom Lum J, :ovzxsno
7'L6d5 5933169144 0119
20573 9 972109 1
A Ten-story Reinforced Concrete Building I
100 ft. x 200 ft., with Sprinkler Service
- J. H. Gaut1er 81 Co.
Railroad Switch to Building and JERSEY CITY N J
Wharf for Lighterage Delivery i ' '
-.4 Manufacturers nf Best Quality
FLOORS HALF-FLOORS AND
QUARTER-FLOORS FOR RENT C Y
A TILES, BLOCKS,
For further information and folder apply to
Hoboken Land and Improvement Co. Etc'
1 Newark Street 'Mim-
Phone 710 Hoboken. HOBOKEN, N. J. '
- I ' .
Have you seen that last page?
by nt of all nations: Dotting l'1'exv's "l"s. Tuesdaly, Feb. 24: High scox 166
South Hadley, Mass.
Brooklyn, N. Y.
Broadway, NEW YORK CITY
Cornwall, N. Y.
Poughkeepsie, N. Y
West Point, N. Y.
Have you seen that lnst page?
Sports of all nations. buf
FROM POWER AN D
U B Y'P R O D C T I C E , , LIGHTING STATIONS
AMMONIA ABSORPTION SYSTEM
' il-.-- ...
Write us for particulars regarding our Exhaust
Steam Ice Making and Refrigerating Machine
THE CARBONDALE MACHINE CO., CARBONDALE, PA.
NEW YORK CHICAGO BALTIMORE PITTSBURG ATLANTA
W. 8: A. Fletcher Co.
Marine Engines, Boilers, Etc
Parson's Marine Turbines
Take West 23d Street Ferry
from New York City
Hudson, 12th to 14th Sts., HOBOKEN, N. J.
l.0.Vli lIl.S'7'.-l1VCli' 7'la'Ll5!'llt LYIE
IN D wing Inks
N - Eternnl Writing Ink
,fig Engrossim: Ink
M Hmm, , Tnurine Mucilui,
ull" Phot Mount P t
ml Dru II Il IP t
X Lim ti P .1
14- M1 Office Paste
qw" 44 Ve5:cnheGIn Et
. f'4'..E'Iifw ,gi
x:,u ' ' ' '
1 mwdnmhg JI 1 I ic. 'c.
-IMMQGZ Are the Finest and Best Goods of their kind
Emnncipntc yourself from the use of corrosive and
ill-smelling inks and adhesives und adopt the Hiizglns'
Inks and Adhesives. They will he a revelation to
, 1, they arc so swcct, clcnn, wcll put up. and withal
' fficicnt. Theirexccllent workingq nlitics mnkc
tl i use cconomicnl.
At Dealers Generally
CHAS. M. HIGGINS 8: CO., Mfrs.
llirnnchcsz Clncngo. Londonl
271 Ninth Street, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Have you seen that last page?
Doc Pond: 'WVhat color is white lead ?" QDoc was in a gentle mood, having just returned from Il three weeks' illnessj
- - - 1 I - 1 I I
l HOISTING, HAULAGE
l TRANSMISSION AND
FOR WHICH WIRE
ROPE IS USED.
I 1 1 1 1 1 I I I I 1 I
Telephone 666 . . .
T ommife odd Fellows' Hall A Limit to Everythmg
M. HENDBERG BZ!!--the demand for
415 Washington Street Hoboken, N. J. Coal
Decorator of Junior Promonndc-1907-1908-1909-1912-1913-1914
S l Dance-l910'1911'1913 The continual good service rendered by
1'-' - - - ' " " l "Plymouth Coalu has huilt up for it a
perpetual demand-always increasing.
I 1 l 1 l 1 1 1K
Economists recommend it
HENRY J. GREEN - Plymouth Coal
Meteorological Instruments of Precision
1191 BEDFORD AVE., BROOKLYN, N. Y. Jagels 85 33-Elgtllkifreet
I I l I
Have you seen that last page?
Dicky, to group of juniors looking at the rain: "Rain is the same kind we've always had."
. . . ----I u - -....-. - - I
'rmxoz MAHK ,
802 Washington Street S
I Hoboken, N. J. RECORDING INSTRUMENTS
For Pressure, Teinperature, Electricity
Time, Motion, Speed, Etc.
Adapted for all
'gh commercial and
L Swag? le scientific re-
line of Recording
.fcono Instruments in
THE BRISTOL CO., WATERBURY, CONN.
'fr O1 I
ff . f' wit' X.
, fl. 'Qf'7ft." ' N, x
f' " f'v.fx1.' l.l,',,. -r ' X
f L fi-Nr ...M 'Q' e. F 13 -'.
1 - If .5 - :r
A ' 5.4-qyvf ,f .
, uw, 'Im N, Y, Al,
.tx xg. .. or
., , Xfrf1'.'--if QL iw 11 '
NX'i1f-:L4..i.i:1S' , Y
XX 1 9 4 51 iff'
I Only Official Photographer to Stevens Institute
I I Manewalls' Standard - the Best
THE RIGHT CORNER FOR THE RIGHT STUDENTS
Oldest and Best Known Place in Hoboken in Hudson County
' 520 Washington Street
KAISERBEER 5 Light and Dark Hoboken, N. J.
and TELEPHONE 696W HOBOKEN
csWE1HENSTEPHAN" SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENTS
I - l ll - - - ' -"1-il-l
Have you seen that last page?
KI f r D : T Il e'f'm1'1t rr!-l'ke1'1,
-mf ELEcmlc Cm ENGRAVING Co
B U F PALO. N.Y
WZ' MADE THE ENGRAVINGIS FOR 7177.5 BOUK.
15 Ha 5 mlrlrpgP
Dickies idea of a text-hookt A front :incl hack cover with a couple of problems between.
ANTON F. M1scHo
1 Painter Ee' Decorator
Paints, Hardware, Wall Paper, House
Furnishings, Gas Mantles and Supplies
606 Washington Street, HOBOKEN, N. J.
The strongest "LINK" to weld in your chain of
economical management is
The MERRICK CONVEYOR WEIGHTOMETER
A thoroughly pl'ZlCllC11l device for automatically recorcling
the exact weight of material transported by belt, bucket
or pan conveyors with Il guaranteecl accuracy within one
per cent. Full particulars furnished on request.
MERRICK SCALE MFG. CO. I
401 Lawyers Bldg.. PASSAIC, N. J.
Caterer to the Junior Prom, 1914
Weddings, Receptions and College
Societies a Specialty
211 West 18th Street, near 7th Ave.
NEW YORK, N. Y.
Tel. Chelsea 7579
STEVE S SCHOOL
Reopens September 14, 1914 A Registration and Examination Days, Sept. 8th-10, 1914
THE ACADEMIC DEPARTMENT
Stevens Institute of Technology
River Street, Between 5th and 6th Sts., Hoboken, N. J.
Complete Courses of Study Preparatory to Universities, Colleges,
Schools of Science, Law and Medicine
5150.00 P Ann m, or 350.00 Per Term A I 1 P ' ' K
covers iilgtructildn in any and all of the Studies For Catalogue ofpgtgvbciis Slcliglllcuml
b Have you seen that last page?
1 I U
Saturday, jan. 31. Stanley Held gets on in Andy.
"AZTEC" ASPH LT
The Most Perfect Paving
Materials on the Market
Genuine natural asphalt, rehned from a Mexican asphaltic maltha, by a
process which insures your getting the bitumen in its natural state.
This material is prepared for all uses of the paver or road builder, and sold
under the following names:
"AZTEC" ASPHALT. 99.85 pure bitumen. The best paving cement
made. Contains no mineral, vegetable or foreign matter. By tests
of independent experts, ranks highest in cementing qualities, in
ductility and in non-susceptibility to temperature changes.
"AZTEC" LIQUID ASPHALT. One application equals three or four
applications of the average dust-laying material.
"AZTEC" BITOSE. The best Hller for block pavements, expansion
joints, etc., on the market.
The United States Asphalt Refining Company
90 WEST STREET, NEW YORK, N. Y.
Refinery, East Brooklyn, Baltimore, Md. Refinery Capacity, 50,000 tons per year
Have you seen that last page?
Saturday, February 14. Stute snowbound. The faithful few straggle in at intervals through the morning.
I - - - - i- -. .I
P 0 0 - -
it .W t y , Thermlt eldmg Process
y I ft. T r' ,-,r I ina' " Repairs Heavy Shafts, Gear Wheels,
li ' L ' " - .. , e af' I - . ,, ,r , Locomotive Frames, Sternposts
'i ' 11 ' 1 of Steamships, and all Heavy
--v-rw" L13-,,:.fl.,1,,,.'f-i.. 4,:ij',, . ff' N V .
ggi ',--2-iwiif' ag? Sectlons of Steel and
Tllls' Alx'lx'Ull" l'0l.'V7IS' T17 7'lll:'lx'i'lll 7' ll'l5LlJ
The accompanying illustration shows a large shaft which was repaired in 79 hours. It would
have taken weeks to obtain a new one of this kind, but the Thermit Welding Process not only saved
the broken one from the scrap-heap, but saved hundreds of dollars in time and expense.
Write for illustrated pamphlets and sample copy of "Reactions," the Thermit Quarterly.
GOLDSCHMIDT THERMIT COMPANY
WILLIAM C. CUNTZ, General Manager
90 WEST STREET, NEW YORK CITY
329-333 Folsom Street, Sun Francisco 103 Richmond Street, W., Toronto, Ont. 7300 So. Chicago Avenue, Chicago
2 1 I I - 1
I I I -1 I 1
NEWARK. N- J. NEW YORK N Y
Century Bldg. H d T -' lig '
'1 'he Drug Shop
FRED'K F. SCHUETZ, A. M., M. E.
"DOC" TRAEGER, Proprietor STEVENS '03
A. FABER DU FAUR, JR.
The finest l1ne of ,,,,,n,s,L,,,e,,, fES'n"'iShed'88'Qun.Mem. ASM E
Trade Mark Desixzns Assoc. Mem. A. I. E. E.
Kodaks and Camera I C""y""h'S Mem-A-IH
. . - ' "-
Supphes 1n Hoboken I I- 1- I
Magazines, Stevens Note Paper PAINTERS' SUPPLIES
Cigars and Soda Wall Paper, Oil Cloths, Linoleum, Etc.
Bar Glassware and Supplies
Plain and Decorative Painting and Paper Hanging.
Corner Ninth and Washington Streets 216 Washington St Hoboken N J
I -1 I n 1 lu Q I- 1 ll I I I n --
I-Iave you seen that last page? 16
lleard on entering Pryor lecture: "VVhat kind
of a moving' picture show is this, l don't hear no pianof
THE CHAS. H. ELLIOTT CO.
Dance Progrr nv Fraternity
The Largest ,,,,, rr,,, f' 'H' Commencement
C l"l E C O
Invitations Qf'ffL'L"g' Class Inserts
lluglplll . .
Menus for Armunl,g-
Leather Dance Fraternity
Caxex and and Class
In Covers Stationery
Weddlmz lYlVlf1lfl'0Yl.5' und Calling' Cards
Works---17th St. and Lehigh Ave., Philadelphia, Pa.
I I I
f2'A'ffrNf'-i'M'ff 1870 7'fff'Mf'fff' 43,-'S-S'fff.1'v'f I Your specification for any of the brands of paper
E F BALDWIN
0 Jn Q g
I " The Lmdenmeyr Lmes "
jf urrler ' H .
will carry with it the assurance that you are
34-36 EAST 10TH STH NEW YORK getting the best the market affords in paper
Fur garments, scarfs, and muffs, of
all descriptions, retailed at wholesale
Redyeing, repairing and remodel-
ing furs our specialty.
Place your furs in cold storage dur-
ing the summer months. I insure
them against loss by Hre, theft, or
moth at nominal charges.
Bonds, Ledgers, Flats, Coated Book, Supers,
Covers and the many other lines we carry are
recognized standards of quality.
Samples of any of our grades and further in-
formation will be forwarded on request.
Efficient service assured.
HENRY LINDENMEYR 8 SONS
20 Beekman St., 32-34-36 Bleecker St.
seen that last page?
Riker to the "Boss," "I-Iave you got that Celluloid rule to lend me ?" "Boss
," "No, but how would the Golden Rule do."
- - 1
DRAWING INSTRUMENTS, DRAFTING
ROOM EQUIPMENT, SLIDE RULES and
CALCULATORS, SURVEYING INSTRU-
MEN TS, LE VELIN G RODS, TAPES, Etc.,
Are the standard for engineers in every
branch of the profession.
PARAGON DRAWING INSTRUMENTS ARE
WE MANUFACTURE EVERY RE
Q H , OUISITE OF THE ENGINEER
USED AI,Mos'I' I:xcI.UsIvIsI.Y IN IIII1
LEADING TECHNICAL SCHOOLS FOR FIELD OR OFFICE WORK. Semi for our complete catalogue.
NEW YORK General Office and Factories
127 Fulton Street a . HOBOKEN. N- J-
CHICAGO ST. LOUIS SAN FRANCISCO MONTREAL
68 West Madison Street 813 Locust Street 48-50 Second Street 252 Notre Dame Street, W.
Drawing' Materials, Mathematical and Surveying Instruments, Measuring' Tapes
, 1 ' 2691? I?
-NEwA:IzK-N--J- - I
USE DIOXOGEN for the mouth and teeth,
after shaving, for cuts and wounds, for
sprains and bruises, and a hund
Dioxogen is the purest peroxide of hydrogen
made. It is stronger, more effective and better
than ordinary "peroxide", No bitter acetanilid '
taste in Dioxogen. When you buy Dioxogen
you know what you are getting. Sold by all
drug dealers. Two ounce trial bottle mailed
free upon request. Write for it at once.
red other uses.
The Oakland Chemical Co.
10 Astor Place, NEW YORK
Have you seen that last page? IS
Diekie to Ludemann: "XVell, go to the board and say somethin f, . -'I
Dickie: "That never prevented your talking before."
g, am ww." Ludie: "But 1 don't know anything."
B. Franklin Hart, Jr., 8: Co.
50 Church St. NEW YORK
7751. la'l'll0.V!c' 1162-ll'
G. 39' C. SPANGENBERG
A g PRINTERS
Catalogue, Book 89' Com-
mercial Job Printing
615 Park Avenue, HOBOKEN, N. J.
Don't Forget to Go tow
Sodas, Confectionery, Ice Cream and Candy
10th and Washington Streets, HOBOKEN, N. J.
5'mfF5l 3l'3l? n 9?llTf3?5
525 Park Ave., Hoboken, N. J.
WE MAKE A SPECIALTY OF
FRAMING GROUPS 8? DIPLOMAS
Large Choice of Frames to Select From
We Make Window Shades to Order
Orders Promptly Delivered
612 Washington Street, IIOBOKEN. N.J.
l WHY NOT X
purchase a TAYLOR Tennis Racket this year
and note the improvement in your game?
I, X Tennis Balls, Tennis Shoes,
1, "' ' Tennis Shirts, etc., are
r without equal.
wr, , X Our handsome complete new
f catalog now ready for distribution.
Shall we send you a copy ?-Free
Alex. Taylor 811 Co.
A THLETIC OUTFITTERS
26 East 42nd Street NEW YORK
X Opp. Hotel Manhattan ,
lf yall llll'.V.V, .my ZZIV X l
Have you seen that last page?
NVhat d'ye mean Looie?:-'
0U"A':l':3'CES POLLARD CO. CAQIEDOQEUS
THE LOWEST 206-ZQ8 Market Sl., NEWARK, N. J. CONVINCED
Manual Training Benches and Tool Chests
"The Home of Good Hardware"
Sheet Metal, Wire and Tubing
'A stable dam well built."
The Woodall-Duckham System of Continu-
ous Carbonization in Vertical Retorts
, 'l' ' i '
mrnrm MN , -I
The principle of this sys-
tem is the regulated contin-
uous descent of coal through
a suitably heated and con-
structed vertical retort.
The speed of descent is
regulated so that the coal,
I i it ivy enteringat thetop,is gradual-
Wrought Iron Pipe and F1tt1I1gS ly Carbonized in its passage
-1--.1 Q' through the retort, and is
E: f converted into coke by the
MECHANICS' TOOLS OF EVERY KIND Eb time it arrives at the bottom.
5 . .
BUILDERS' HARDWARE X T f delffdQ0aLn'Z lilteiafflil
FACTORY AND MILL SUPPLIES 5 5 1 gases and by-products are
1 evolved as the coal reaches
I the necessary temperatures.
I I I The gases ascend, and are
I R 5 l taken away from the top of
Qfgmplimgnfg I the retort. Thus the process
P? 5 is really one of fractionaldis-
of Iljk W Ile' tillation. The heating is
, xx Ll? most intense around the up-
QBEUUU jaatwnal Bank ..? per part of the retort, so the
gases are evolved as quickly
ggnhukm' ja' EI' King 593313 as possible.
The amount of coal fed to
the retort, and the rate at
which the charge descends
A J. F. N E W M A N - NTT:-Z are both automatically
,r ., 11 Jonu s'rnms'r, Ni-:w max governed by the rate of ex-
L," 5 I i'ii'ii-1iiiiiKiiiii'--iii"iiii"1iiiii" j i"iiii"'iii'i'iiiii'iiiii'1iiii"i'iii i'lii'lil Q illli'illlli"l'liilllll Q l'll'llllll"1llll"lll"llll llll 2 illlll" Q 'lllll I N A5 E55 N traction of the coke from the
..... ...... ..... bottom of the
gl - SPYEPX1L'JECvl9'2ii5HT,SQTSNS ISBELL'1'9RTE3 COMPANY
E4E,gmgg:5'2gSTE,g UPON REQUEST hngzneerr and Lonlraflorr
NEWARK, NEW JERSEY
Have you seen that last page?
. . . . ,,
Dickie take notice: "They always talk who never think.
IIT js ,A FAC-Z' THAT-
the canvas belt is just beginning to receive from engineers the
consideration and confidence which is its due.
Most belts of this type have been, and still are, marketed
at a price which has made the use of materials of proper
quality in their construction absolutely impossible, and the belt
thus made has therefore been lacking in the qualifications
which should give it its intrinsic merit.
The exceptions to this rule are- LEVIATI-IAN and
These products represent the highest type of belt making.
They are honestly and earnestly made of the best materials
the market affords, and they are not made to be sold at a
price, but to gifve serfvice.
With one or the other, practically every belting need can
be efficiently and reliably met.
For instance:-The largest stone crushers use LEVIA-
THAN for elevating, conveying and transmission.
The largest steel companies use LEVIATI-IAN and
ANACONDA on their drop-forges, engine lathes and the'like.
The largest cement plants use ANACONDA to elevate
and convey hot clinker and cement.
The largest railroads use ANACONDA to drive the gen-
erators which light their most modern cars.
MAIN BELTING COMPANY, Philadelphia
Chicago Pittsburgh New York Seattle Boston Birmingham
Reprerented in Canada by the Main Belling Company of Canada, Lid.
21 Have you seen that last page? H
VVeclnesdav, March 4. Peanuts:-"The lecture will be all about the laying of subinarine cables."
Chubby, from 'the rear: "Deep stuff."
- C I
"GOODKIND" ATHLETIC WEAR
,by 20, MADE vw J,-9 50,0
WQG, 26 THLETIC Wi
ATHLETIC WEA QU 5
'vw st It 111' O IISOII O. 'ef .S
479 Reb Q? ,jf
872 Broad St., Newark, N. J. QF0fmerly NCWYOHC Cifyb
BASEBALL LACROSSE TRACK FOOTBALL
For more than twenty years we have studied the needs of Athletes in Athletic
Wearing Apparel, Result, SATISPHCTION-in style, workmanship, finish,
quality-in fact the correct goods for the particular sport you take up. You -
certainly owe it to yourself to look us over before buying, and donlt forget the
little inducement of Stevens discount.
- l i I
. Now, turn over the page, and behold!
fltbe State manner
He let 'em grow, grow, grow,
And did you hear ahout them, No? No? No?
Thcre's something queer about them you
You ought to see, You ought to see.
They curl arouml and twirl around
like roots on a trce.
He let lem grow, grow, grow!
And would he use a razor, No! No! No!
We'cl like to shave them off him,
but then you sec,
Hazing 'twoultl be
And so they grow, grow, grow.
fr.llL'NIZ-I Lowe Her, Ulf! Oh! Ohfj
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