Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ)
- Class of 1915
Page 1 of 252
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 252 of the 1915 volume:
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aaineteen Iiaunhreh ani: Sixtzen
btehens Zinstitute nf Ulienbnulugp
IIRIEND, this is the Book of Stevens.
Upon its pages we have tried to write
the story of our Alma Mater for the past
year and of the men upon whom her tradi-
tions now rest. We hope that the telling
will give you pleasure. If it affords a
glimpse of the college life of some dear
oneg if to you as an undergraduate it acts
as an incentive toward greater loyalty for
the Old Stone lWillg or if to the Alumnus
scanning its pages it brings back happy
memories of days that are gone, we shall
feel our labors not to have been in vain.
THE LINK BOARD
i 15'?ffPZf"'f'f!B A
With Sincere Apt, cciation
The link Zguarh
William Meredith Ashley
Leonard Peter Frieder
Robert Reynolds Hirsch
Auf. BllfIi7'ZL'J',f Mafzagfi'
Walter Pierron Burn
Alexander Robert Dilts
Otto Henry Hesse
Ralph Cornelius johnson
Emerson Jadwin Sortore
blames Mellick Wilcox
AB., B.S., Ph.D.
ERCY I-IODGE was born in lfludson, Ohio, and after completing his
early education in that city he entered Western Reserve University in
1888. During the last year of his course here he was an associate editor
of the "Reserve," the annual publication of the University. At the close of his
course in 1892, he entered the Case School of Applied Science and specialized in
Chemistry for two years, taking the B.S. degree in 1894. During both these
years he was the llditor-in-Chief of the "Case Integral," the college newspaper.
After graduation, Dr. Hodge was employed as a chemist by the Otis Steel
Co. and the Grasseli Chemical Co., both of Cleveland, later spending two years
in the manufacture of a patented article on his own account.
In the fall of 1898 he began teaching Physics and Chemistry in High School
and was married the same year. After spending the following summer studying
Chemistry at the University of Chicago, he again took up teaching in the fall.
Five years later Ur. Hodge resigned this position in order to take up grad-
uate work in Physics at l"1arvard. The following year he studied at Cornell and
was appointed instructor in Physics at that University. In IQOS he took the Ph.D.
degree at Cornell, and was appointed instructor in Mechanics and Hydraulics in
the Cornell College of Civil Engineering.
In the summer of 1910 Dr. 1-lodge was offered the choice of assistant pro-
fessorships in Mechanics or I'lydraulics at Sibley College, but declined in order
to take up a similar position in the Physics Department of Columbia University.
The following year he came to Stevens as Professor of Physics.
In this position Dr. Hodge has carefully but surely removed the causes for
the almost universal dissatisfaction that students have with the broad subject,
and he is well known in the student body as a man from whom one will receive
absolutely square treatment. He is a supporter of all Stevens' activities, and
many of the games and Alumni Day ceremonies are splendidly recorded by his
Dr. Hodge is a member of the Beta Theta Pi Fraternity: the honorary
society Sigma Xig the American Mathematical Society and the American Physical
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J' Q Q, ' Ng
Ai.lcx,xN1n-:k C. H Uumrlnzvs. . . ........ . . .President
ANmn5xv CARNIEGIIC ........ .... I first Vice-P1'csz'dc1zt
l Iimvfxlzo XfV1ss'1'oN ..... .. .... Second V1'cc-Pre.n'de1zt
l?R.'XN1iI.lN B. Klnknmnl-:.. ........ .... S ccrctary
lfmvm A. S'r1svi1:Ns .... ...Treasurer
form Asn-1Nw.u.1., MA., M.l
ANsoN XV. lluueimun, M12
. . . Newburgh
N ew York
Assistant to President, General Electric Co.
JXNDRISW C.XRNlEGll'I, l.l..D. ....... ......... ..... N e w York
JOHN l'l1cNlw Cl'N'l'ZV, M'.lE., CE. ......... ...Hoboken
lfll-:NNY I'. lJ.XYISlJN ............................... New York
Memlier of firm of 1. P. Morgan X Co.
Col.. Gliillilili lAl.XliX'ICY ......................... . . .New York
President, Harper N Brothers.
XVIl.l.I.XM ll. lfloxnc, M.lC. ......................... New York
Vice-President, The lialmcoek K XfVileox Co.
A1.i':x.xN1n-gk C. l9llTMl'llRICYS, Mil., SCD., Ll..lD. ..... New York
President, Stevens Institute of Technology: l'.'resident,
Buffalo Gas Co.g President, l-lumplireys bk Miller, Inc.
D.xx'm S.j.xco1:L's, M.l5., flE.D. ...................... New York
Advisory Engineer, The Babcock R XVilcox Co.
1711.-XNlfl4lN B. IQIRKIZRIDIC, A.B. ........... ......... N ew York
I President, Eclipse Tanning Company.
. .New York
j'oHN NV. Lnzn, ME., Alumni Representative ......
' 1 .' . ' " 1 .
Vice-I resident and Associate General Manager,
The New York Edison Company.
RICHAIID V. LINDABURY ..... . .... . . .Newark
ERNESTI-I. PEAIIODY, IVI.E., Alumni Representative. . .New York
Marine Department, Babcock 81 Wilcox Co.
HENRY S. PRITCI-IE'r'1', 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 8: Improvement Col.: Treastirer,
E. A. Stevens Company, Engineers, Consulting Engineer
of the lirm of Cox 81 Stevens.
RICHARD STEVENS, A.B. ....... . .................... Hoboken
Second Vice-President, Hoboken Land 81 Improvement
Co.g Member of tirm of Besson, Alexander Sz Stevens.
EDWARD VVEs'1'oN, LL.D., SC.D. ..................... Newark
President, Weston Electrical Instrument Co.
Committee of Trustees
W. D. I-Ioxns, Chairman I-I. P. DAVISON
GEORGE I'IARVIiY R. V. LINDARURY
A. VV. BURCIIARD
lfnildings and Grounds
J. . .lEIi, Chairman EDWARD WESTON
Rrcl an STEVENS JOHN IXSPINWALL
JOHN H. CUNTZ
Cnrrirnlum and Instruction
D. S. IACORUS, Chairman H. S. PRITCHETT
E. A. STEVENS F. B. KIRKBRIDE
E. H. PEABODY
LUDLow Sz PEARODY
Speeial Shop Conznziftae
HosEA VVERSTER, Chairman
HENRY ToRRANcE JOHN ASPINWALL
tr i s
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Air-Die Wacht am Rhein.
From time-worn halls, 0 Stevens' sons,
From every clime, ye loyal ones,
Come gather rounal our ensign grand,
Forever may our colors stand.
Oh! Alma Mater, fame be thine,
Oh! Alma Mater, fame be thine.
Sons kneel to thy great name, of world-wide fame,
Sons. kneel to thy great name, of world-wide fame.
Beneath the jersey skies of blue
We stand, her sons so tried anal true.
Our anthem makes the echoes ring,
i Of victory and praise we sing.
Oh! Alma Mater, fame be thine,
Oh! Alma Mater, fame he thine.
Sons strive with might anal main to hold thy fame,.
Sons strive with might and main-Amen-Amen.
h xiamb X xv'
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A1.1-:xAN1ns11 CuoM111E Hl7Nll'lIl!EX'S, M.E., Sc.D., LL.D.
CHix1u.Es Flciainziuclc KIIOIEII, A.lXl.
AnAM R112s1zN1:1a111s1z11, M.E.
F1mNc'1s J. PoNn, Professor of liuginvcrirzg Chemistry and Dirvrlor of the Morton Mvmoriril
Laboratory of Chvznzstry
'I'E'I', TRU: B.S., ISQ2, Pennsylvania State Collegeg M. A., Ph.D., 1896, University
of Gottingen, Germany: Member American Chemical Societyg Member Society of
Chemical Industry: Member of Chemists' Club: Fellow American Association for
the Advancement of Scienceg Member Society for the Promotion of Engineering
JEROME I. MOIIGAN ........... .flssistnnt Professor
B.S., 19051 M.S., 1910, Pennsylvania State College: Member Society of Chemical
Lnsun H. Bfxciricu ....... lnsfrurtor
M.E., 1909, Stevens Institute of Technology.
DESCRIPTIVE GEOMETRY AND MECHANICAL DRAWING
EDWIN R. ICNAVI' ........... . . . Professor
TBIIg M.E., 1897, Stevens Institute of Technologyg Member Society for the Pro-
motion of Engineering Education.
SAMUEL D. G11AvnoN .......
M.E., 1875, Stevens Institute of Technology.
SAMUEL H. Lo'rT ....... lnstrurtor
M.E., 1903, Stevens Institute of Technology.
VV11,1.1AM E. lVl.'x1zs1-1A1.1, . .... lzzstrurtor
M.E., 1912, Stevens Institute of Technology.
I . ff ,
.. . A . t l 1-
ECONOMICS OF ENGINEERING i
ALEXANIJEIQ C. HUMPHIQEYS ........... - . Professor
ATA, TBH: M.E., 1881, Stevens Institute of Technology: Sc.D., IQO3, University of
Pennsylvania: LL.D., 1903, Columbia University: LL.D., 1906, New York Univer-
sity: LL.D., 1907, Princeton University: LL.D., 1914, Rutgers: LL.D., 1914, Brown
University: Past President American Society of Mechanical 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 Section: Society of Chemi-
cal 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 the Advance-
ment of Science: President of International Gas Congress at San Francisco, 1915.
ALBERT F. GANZ . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Professor
TRU: 1895, Stevens Institute of Technology: Fellow, American Institute of
Electrical Engineers: American Association for the Advancement of Science: Mem-
ber, American Society of Mechanical Engineers: Society for the Promotion of
Engineering Education: American Electrochemical Society: Illuminating Engineer-
ing Society: National Electric Light Association: American Gas Institute: Ameri-
gan'Water Works Association: Past President and Member, New York Electrical
Louis A. HAZELTINE . . . . . . . . . . . Assistant Professor
THU: I906,' Stevens Institute of Technology: Associate American Institute
of Electrical Engineers :I Member New York Electrical Society: Society for the
Promotion of Engineering Education.
FRANK C. S'roc1cwE1.L . . . . . . . . . . . . . Instructor
A.B., 1905, .Bates College: S.B., 1907, Massachusetts Institute of Technolo8YZ Asso-
crate American Institute of Electrical Engineers: Society for the Promotion of
LEWIS AUGUSTUS BELDINO ....... Instructor
TBU: M.E., 1912, Stevens Institute of Technology.
JAMES E. DENTON, M.E., E.D. . Professor Enmritus
ROBERT M. ANDERSON, . . . . . . . . . . . . .flcting Professor
ATA: B.S., 1883, University of Notre Dame: M.E., 1887, Stevens Institute of Tech-
nology: Member American Society of Mechanical Engineers.
ENGLISH AND LOGIC
REV. EDWARD WALL, A.M. . Professor Emeritus
FRANK L. SEVEVNOAK . .... . . . I .... . Professor
A.B., 1879: A.M., 1883, Princeton: M.D., 1883, Columbia University.
ARTHUR J. WESTON ........... Assistant Professor
B.A., 1904, Lehigh University: M.A., IQO5, Yale University.
FREDERICK L. Purou ............. Professor
TBIIg M.E., 1897, Stevens Institute of Technology: Member, American Society of
Mechanical Engineersg Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education,
American Society for Testing Materials: American Society of Refrigerating En-
gineers, American Society of Heating and Ventilating Engineers.
Miunus A. CHARAVAY . I ...... I. . .. . . . . Instructor
M.E., 1905, Stevens Institute of Technology: Junior Member American Society of
Mechanical Engineersg Member, Society for the Promotion of Engineering Edu-
LORING W. BATTEN, Ju. .... ' ..... Instructor
95,5 TBH3 M.E., 1912, Stevens Institute of Technology.
CHA1n.1zs O. GUNT1-11511 ............. . .Professor
TEH: M.E., 1900, Stevens Institute of Technology, Fellow American Association
for the Advancement of Science, Member, American Mathematical Societyg Cir-
colo Matematico di Palermog Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education:
Societe Astronomique de Franceg Associate Member American Society of Mechani-
cal Engineersg American Society of Civil Engineers.
HOMER R. Hmucv ............ Assistant Professor
B.S., 18921 M.S., 1895, Ohio Universityg Member, American Mathematical Societyg
Mathematical Society of the Middle States and Maryland for the Improvement of
Louis A. MARTIN, Ia. ........,.... Professor
Tlillg M.E., 1900, Stevens Institute of Technology? M.A., IQO3, Columbia Univer-
sityg Fellow American Association for the Advancement of Science: Member,
American Mathematical Societyg Society for the Promotion of Engineering Educa-
tion: American Society of Mechanical Engineers.
RICHARD F. D1':lMI21 ............ Assistant Professor
B.S., 1902, College of the City of New Yorkg M.A., 1903 Columbia University, Fel-
low American Association for the Advancement of Science: Member, American
Mathematical Societyg Circolo Matematico di Palermo: Society for the Promo-
tion of Engineering Education.
GUs1'Av G. FREYGANG . . . .......... Instructor
' Tlillg M.E., 1909, Stevens Institute of Technology: M.A., 1913, Columbia University.
MECHANISM ANDHMACHINE DESIGN
C11A1n.1zs W. MIKCCOIQD, A.M., ScD. . Professor ljmoritus
FRANKLIN DER. FURMAN ............ Professor
TBIIg M.E., 1893, Stevens Institute of Technology: Member, American Society of
Mechanical Engineersg Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education.
W1L1.1A1v1 R. HiXI.I.llT.NY .......... I f1ssistn11tProfossor
1902, Stevens Institute of Technology: Member American Society of Mechani-
C1.AR1zNc12 E. I-I12n1nzN ,...... Instrurtor
M.E., IQO4, Stevens Institute of Technology.
ic , . A
CHARLES F. K1to1:1-1 ............ A . Professor
1864, Philadelphia Central High School, Member, Moclern Language Asso-
Fluaimluck W. Hocic . . . . . . . . . . . K1SSi.Yf!1tlf Professor
A.M,, 1898, New York Universityg 1903, Newark Theological Seminaryg Ph.D.,
1907, New York University.
PERCY Honor: . .............. Professor
BSU, P2515 A.B., ISQ2,.VVCSlCCX'Il Reserve University, B.S., 1894, Case School, Ph.D.,
IQOS, Cornell Uinversityg Member, American Physical Society, American Mathe-
C1.1FFonD B. LEPAGE ........... Assistant Professor
ENQ 'M.E., 1902, Stevens Institute of Technologyg .Associate .Member American
Physical Society, Member, Society for the Promotion of Engineering Eclucationg
American Society of Mechanical Engineers: Illuminating Engineering Society.
LELAND J. BOARDMAN ..... . . . . . . . Instructor
A.B., 1910, Oberlin College.
LANVRENCE C. F. HORLE . . . . .... Assistant
TRU, M.E., 1914, Stevens Institute of Technology.
FRANK E. I-I1-:RMANNS . . . . . . . . . . . . . Professor
S.B., 1899, Massachusetts Institute of Technologyg Member, Westerii Society of
Engineers, American Society of Civil Engineers.
AI.IfRED S. IQINSEY ..... Supervising Instructor and Sitperintondent of Shops
Member, Society for the Promotion of Engineering Educationg American Society
of Mechanical Engineers.
DAv1D S. jzxcouus ..... ' ....... 13.1-perimentol lingimrerifzg
M.E., I884Q E.D.,, 1906, Stevens Institute ot Technology: Member, American
Society of Mechanical Engineersg Society of Naval Architects and Enginecrsg
American Institute of Mining Engineers: American Mathematical Society, Society
for the Promotion of Engineering Education: American Association for the Ad-
vancement of Scienceg Franklin Institute, American Institute of Electrical Engi-
neersg New York Railroad Club.
WILIJAM H. BRISTOL A
M.E., 1884, Stevens Institute of Technology, Member, American Society of Mechani-
cal Engineersg American Association for the Advancement of Science.
EDWARD A. CONROY'
GEORGE HEGGIE .
MORRIS C. WARRIOR
W. H. R. UMSTEAD .
I'l-ERBERT DINSMORE .
EDWARD C. ICELLY .
FRANK H. TREWIN, M.E. . .
CIIARLES BISCIIOFE .
LOUIS BECRER .
WILLIAM SMITH .
BUILDINGS AND GROUNDS
ARTHUR NV. SCHNVARZ .
BUREAU OF PRINTING
VVILLIAM ROLL .
- Instructing Mechanic
. Shop Assistant
. Shop Assistant
. Shop Assistant
. Laboratory Assistant
. . Mechanician
. . . Engineer
. Assistant Engineer
Stamlzhg Committees of the Faculty
Committee on Scholarship ana' Discipline
GANZ, Dean of the Senior Class
MARTIN, Dean of the Junior Class
SEVENOAK, Dean of the Soplioniore Class
POND, Dean of tlze Freshinan Class
SILEXAE IN TESC A
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P 1 V' t , ' I' X I -P v 'yi' V." ' I
. g .E ' O
Ex-Ojfcio ZWe1nbers -
KIQOEIAI, Secretary of the Faculty
Co m mittee on Curriculum
ICROEH PROFESSOR GANZ
PRYOR PROFESSOR POND
MARTIN PROFESSOR SEVENOAR
Committee on Entrance Examinations
SEVENOAK PROFESSOR RIESENRERGER
KROEH PROFESSOR POND
PROFESSOR MAI?'l'I N
Committee on Athletics
'SEVENOAK PROFESSOR POND
Committee on Roster
PRYOR PROFESSOR RIIESENBERGER
PROFESSOR GUNT HER
Co mmittee on Commencement
GANZ PROFESSOR F URMAN
ZKROEII PROFESSOR SEVENOAK
Com m lttee o n Library
GANZ PROFESSOR RIESENIIERGER
Co m mittee o n Pu blieity
FUIQMAN PROFESSOR PIODGE
I-IOCK PROFESSOR XVESTON
DIETMEI. MR. PIEDDIEN
fav' W X E
Alurnnz' Alssoez'eztz'on of
Stevens Institute of Technology
Secretary . . .
T. C. STEPHENS, 'oo
F. A. MUSCHENHEILI, 'QI
C. H. MCCULLOUGEI, IR., ,QI
F. E. LAW, '92
J. S. DEHAIQT, '90
J. A. DIXON,' ,QI
JOHN W. Lum, '80
GUSTAV G. FREYGANG, '09
JOHN H. CUNTZ, '87
. . J. ALFIQED DIXON, ,QI
. XVILLIAM E. S. STRONG, 92
. . J. S. DEHAIQT, Q0
. GUs'rAv G. FREYGANG, '09
Lows A. M1XIiTIN, JR., oo
E. E. HINICLE, '90
G. B. FIELD!-:R, 94
R. W. PRYOR, IR., ,O2
R. F. JACOBUS, ,O4
WALTER Kmma, '97
R. W. PRYQR, JR., 'oz
ERNEST H. PEABODY, '90
null!!! nm l llllllll l Im
Associated Stevens Alumni Clubs
Y reasurer .
Stevens Club of Europe
Stevens Club of Newark
President . . ..... . .
Vice-President . .
Treasurer . . . . . . . .
Stevens Club of Brooklyn
President . . . ..... . . . .
Southern Alumni Club
President . . . . . . . . . .
Vice-President . . . . . . . . .
Secretary-Treasurer ...... . . .
Stevens Club of Philadelphia
President . . . ..... . . . .
Secretary-Treasurer . .
Stevens Club of Schenectady
President . . .
. . . . .
. D. C. JOHNSON,
. G. G. FIIEYGANG
L. A. .M'ARTIN, IR.
F IIIQDIQRICIC I. ANGIQLI.
F. C. FRAIENTZEL
. C. G. WOOLSON,
. L. B. ZUSI
. D. C. JOI-INSON
. VV. A. SHOUIIY
. J. R. ONDEIQDONK,
. A. S. LOIZEAUX,
. J. A. DAVIS,
. A. S. MORIQIS,
A. C. IQLEIN,
. . D. HAYS
. . H. B. LANEi
V. VON STAIIZENSIQI
K. TORIIANCE, '84 R. H. MARVIN, 'O3
H. H. MAI-IQLSDEN, '03
Wisconsin Stevens Club
President . . . .... . .
Vice-President . .
. G. W. COI.I.I2S,
W. H. NIUNKWITZ
. F. W. WALKEII,
Western Stevens Club
President . . . . ' ..... D. H. MAURY,
Vice-President . I . O. S. BEYER, JR.,
Secretary . . A. K. HAMILTON,
Treasurer . ....... W. A. FIELD,
Stevens Club of Pittsburgh
President . . ....... F. UEHI.EN,IIAU'r,
Vice-President . E. D. DREYFUS,
Treasurer . . D. G. SINCLAIR,
Secretary . . . . . H. E. WILLIAMS,
F. UEHLENI-IAUT, '88 D. G. SINCLAIR, '02
E. D. DREYFUS, '03 H. E. WILLIAMS, 'oo
New England Stevens Club
President . . ....... F. M. GIBSON,
Vice-President . C. W. WHITING,
Secretary-Treasurer . .I . I .... . C. F. DIETZ,
Stevens Tech Club of Michigan
President . ........ . . A. CHURCI-I,
Vice-President . J. C. DANZIGER,
Treasurer . . . R. S. LANE,
Secretary . ....... L. J. SCHNEIDER,
Stevens Club of japan
President . ....... E. W. FRAZAR,
Secretary . ........ R. W. SMITH,
Stevens Club of Conneetieut
President .I . ....... I. A. Noucnoss,
Vice-President .. W. H. BRISTOL,
Secretary . . . . .... H. W. JOHNSON,
V Dixie Stevens Tech Club
President . ....... . C. H. PAGE,
Secretary . ........ . F. LEDERLE,
North jersey Stevens Club
President . . ........ . V. R. SCHEEL,
Vice-President . I. EASTWOOD,
Secretary-Treasurer P. I. NESTLER,
17 f xx
Senior Cfzlss Key
f i if Xlrirsiziu
'S Pri llnllhlay
1 Mr. l1'l'1c:'
S. C. lYilliams
l. Y. Mcrshun
ll XY. YanYlicx
lf. XY. Vanljrdvsn
lu. l. SCl'lXYZlllllIlllSSt'l'
lx ll. lllmupsrui
'11 Lf L'. Stretch
A l.. B. St'-nc
-6 ll. M.
xx F. K.
L12 P. if. Paquettc-
33 H. fi. Cruihcrs
34 J ll, lYilli:m1sr-n
1' R. H. XTilcy
vw H. A. Kcxhlmzmn
gf Bl. Buell
324 VX. C. Analcrsl-n
10 H. M. Boyd
,gn NV, E. I, Moore
41 V. NY L5-minon
iz R F Holwian
43 C. A. Debrot
4.5 XV. A, Grohli
4 H. Il, CIUXUL'
lim-kinan 77 ff Q
P. Smith, Jr.
. A. Davis
F. Blixt, Jr,
. L. Gerstcnhcrgcr
Q' C: -STRETCH
ff- ri- HOWELLN FK-I-VTHOMPSON
W' E5 'WACHTLEFK K- LAWRENCE
F- J- Rl KEFKA-
Clays of 1915
GEORGE YOUNG ALLEN ........ . . . Bernardsville, N.J
Class Lacrosse Team C253 S. A. A. Lacrosse C25.
5VAI.TER CHARLES ANDEIISON, GNE, TBII , . . 243A 2l1f.l St., Jersey City, N. J
ERMIN DoUGLAs BAKER .... ' . 96 Quitman St., Newark, N. J
HIENRY M. BEEKMAN ...... . .... Beclminster, N. J
GUSTAE FICEDERICK BLT-xT, JR. ........ 349 Graham Ave., Paterson, N. J
President Debating Society C453 President S. E. S. C45.
HUG1-1 MACGIQEGOIQ BOYD, GNE, TBII ,.... . 416 NV. 145th St., New York, N. Y
Class Locrosse Team C15 C253 S. A. A. Track C25 C353 Class Historian C35 3 Associate
Editor "Link" C35.
MAURICE BUEL1., 9NE ........ 145 Audubon Ave., New York, N. Y
Varsity Baseball C15 C25 3 Junior Dinner Committee C35.
HARRY BURGESS CARTER ........... Lynbrook, L. I., N. Y
FREDERICK UNDERNVOOD CoNARD, X111 ..... 361 Washington Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y
Class Track Team C15 C25 C35, Varsity Track Team C25 C353 Class Football C253
Clascs DCheer Leader C253 Class Vice-Preside11t C35, Junior-Senior Reception Commit-
tee 3 .
:HERBERT GRAVES CRUTHIERS, GNE ......... Ridgclield Park, N. J
NIYRTUS ASHTON DAv1s, TBH .... 212 Angelique St., Vifeehawken Heights, N. J
Senior Ball Committee C453 Associate Editor Stute C45. '
CHAR1.Es ADo1.m-1 DEDRQT ........... Curacao, D. VV. I
Ca11e Spree Representative C15 C253 Rush Committee Chairman C353 Varsity Football
C45 3 Ca11e Spree Committee C35 C45.
LESTER Sco'rT DUNN, rImKU ........ 279 Panlison Ave., Passaic, N. J
Mandolin Club C25 C35 C45 3 Leader C453 Asst. Manager Musical Clubs C35.
SAMUEL JACK EASTMIZNT' ........ 168 W. 73d St., New York, N. Y
Junior Prom Committee C353 Cast Varsity Show C353 Senior Dinner Committee C45.
GEORGE ENDICOTT .......... I9 Conover Terrace, Orange, N. J
HENliY LE1G11 GERSTENDERGER, cpK1'I ...... 519 Chestnut St., Roselle, N. J
Musical Clubs C15 C35 C453 Chorus Varsity Show C15.
SOLOMON GoTT1.1ED ......... 278 Boulevard, Rockaway Beach, N. Y
WALTER ARNOLD GRon1.1 . . .... . 307 VV. 4th St., New York, N. Y
C1-1AR1.Es QUIMDY GURNEE, QIQKH ..... ..... B utlcr, N. J
Orchestra C15 C25 C35 C453 Mandolin Club C45.
EDNVARIJ RIDGEWAY HATITIELD ........ Stout Ave., Scotch Plains, N. J
CLARK BIXBY T-l11,1., ATA, Khoda ....... 153 Vreeland Ave., Nutley, N. J
Honor Board C15 C253 Class Football C15 C253 Class Lacrosse C15 C253 Class Cheer
Leader C253 Cane Spree Representative C153 Class Treasurer C353 Cane Spree Com-
mittee C353 Junior Prom Committee C353 Dinner Committee C353 Associate Editor
gLiRk'lAC35S Varsity Lacrosse C353 Captain C453 Varsity Football C453 Vice-President
. . . 4 .
LAWSON TRAP1-IAGEN HIT.L, ATA ....... 153 Vreeland Ave., Nutley, N. J
Honor Board C15 C253 Calculus Cremation Committee C253 Chairman Junior-Senior
Reception Committee C35: Cast Varsity Show C353 Sec.-Treas. Dramatic Society C453
Senior Ball Committee C45.
BARTON V11.L1ERs HILLIARD, 93 ........... Milford, Pa
Publicity Committee C25 C35 C453 Student Chairman Publicity Committee C45 3 Junior
Editors Stute C353 Associate Editor Stute C453 Manager Track C453 Treasurer, S. E.
. '- Q Ali 4 ' 5 .
w . . f A. MR ssl Ii ariarat .5 .5 ,
" .- . -fl' --L 'A' .. 'rr G- H 4 ,Q
CONWAY DICKINSON HlI.I.MAN, iTl3ll ....... ' 272 Ridge St., Newark, N. J.
Class Lacrosse Team C15 C255 S. A. A. Lacrosse C25 5 Varsity Track C25 C35 5 S. A. A.
ROBERT FRANCIS 15101-IMAN, THU, Khoda ..... 907 High St., Fort Wayne, Ind.
Sophomore Dinner Committee C255 Calculus Cremation Committee C255 Editor-in-
Chief "Link" C355 Winner of Priestly Prize C355 Honor Board C455 Editor-in-Chief
gtuge 2435 Class Historian C455 Chairman Senior Dinner Committee C455 Secretary S.
. . 4 .
FRANCTS IKITCHELL HOWELIE, 93, Khoda ..... 123 Broad St., Newark, N. J.
Manager Class Lacrosse C15 5 Freshman Representative on Athletic Assn. C15 5 S. A. A.
Football C155 Varsity Football C25 C35 C45 5 Varsity Track C15 C25 C355 Class Vice-
President, Class President C255 Class Lacrosse C255 Secretary S. A. A. C355 Business
Mgr. "Link" C355 Class Vice-President C455 President Student Council C45.
RAYMOND STEXVART HUNICICIS, 1112K .......... Roselle. N. J.
Musical Clubs C15 C355 Cast Varsity Show C15 C35 C455 Junior Dinner Committee
C355 Author Varsity Show C455 Senior Ball Committee C45.
WILLIAM GEORGE JAcKsoN ........ 225 Willis Ave., New York City
Class Cheer Leader C45.
l-lANs RUno1.PI-1JAEc:G1.1, SEK, Khoda ..... 23 Cloverhill Place, Montclair, N. J.
Varsity Baseball C15 C25 C355 Captain C35 C455 Class Dinner Committee C155 Musical
Cil1l?SDCI5 C255 Class Baseball C15 C255 Captain C155 Chairman Junior Prom Commit-
tee 3 .
HERMAN Ano1.P11 Ko1-ILMAN, GNE, THU . . . . 1204 Hudson St., Hoboken, N. J.
Manager Varsity Tennis C45.
FREDERICK IKUIILEN, JR .......... 620 Garden St., Hoboken, N. J.
ICENNETI-I LAWRENCE, qwllli, Khoda ....... 81 Hamilton Ave., Yonkers, N. Y.
S. A. A. Lacrosse C155 Varsity Lacrosse C25 C355 S. A. A. Football C255 Class
Lacrosse C15 C255 Class Football C255 Honor Board C25 C35 C455 Chairman Calculus
Cremation Committee C255 Class Vice-President C355 Junior Prom Committee C355
Associate Editor "Link" C355 Cast of Varsity Show CI5 C25 C35 C455 Junior-Senior
Reception Committee C355 Interclass Rush Committee C35 C455 Chairman C455 Glec
Club C35 C455 Quartet C455 Varsity Cheer Leader C45.
VERNON WILRUR LEMMON, THU ..... 135 South Munn Ave., East Orange, N. J.
Glee Club C15 C25 C35 C455 Varsity Show C15.
JO!-IN EDWARD LUDEMANN ....... . 578 East 163d St., New York City
Jo1-IN VV11.1.1AM MIEIQSI-ION ..... . II3 Hillside Ave., Newark, N. J.
Class Historian C255 Orchestra C35 C45.
WALTER EDMUNIJ JosE1'11 NIOORE, 9NE . . . . 112 Glenwood Ave., Jersey City, N. J.
Captain Freshman Basketball Team C15. I
'l'11EonoRE Jo11N NEDDERMANN, ONE . . . . 1455 72d St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
PERCY CARLTON PAQUETTE, TBTI . ,
Associate Editor Stute C45.
Jo1-IN 'l'RAP1-1AoEN P11E1.1fs, ATA ...... 2431 Creston Ave., New York City
Class Football C255 Treasurer Athletic Assn. C45.
MARTIN HENRY REYMOND ......... 552 River St., Paterson, N. J.
FREDERICK JOHN RIKER, q1EK, Khoda, TBTI . . .. .... Piermont, N- Y-
Varsity Baseball C15 C25 C355 Class Dinner Committee C255 Calculus Cremation
Committee C255 Art Editor "Link" C355 Junior-Senior Reception Committee C353 Asso-
ciate Editor Stute C455 Honor Board C455 Senior Ball Committee C455 Senior Dinner
Committee C45. '
LEWIS ELLIS SAXBY, 95 ..... . . IQ Braemore Road, Upper Montclair,
Manager Class Baseball C15 C253 Asst. Manager Baseball C353 Secretary Dramatic SO-
ciety C353 Asst. Sec. S. E. S. C353 President S. E. S. C455 Class Track Team
ALNVIN JOSEPH SCI-IWAD, 95, TBTI ..... 313 McDonough St., Brooklyn,
Class Lacrosse Team C153 Asst. Mgr. Varsity Show C253 Mgr. C35 C453 Asst. Busi-
ness Mgr. "Link" C35.
EDWIN JULIUS SCI-IWANI-IAUSSER, 95 ..... 158 Fairview Ave., Jersey City,
Mgr. Class.Basketball Team C153 Class Lacrosse C253 S. A. A. Lacrosse C253 Asst.
Business Mgr. Stute C35 3 Business Mgr. C45 3 Junior Dinner Committee C35 3 Class Cheer
Leader C353 Publicity Committee C353 Class Treasurer C453 Senior Dinner Committee
C453 Senior Ball Committee C45.
PETER PAUL SMITH, 'PKU ......,. I8 Britton St., Jersey City,
Class Vice-President C153 Class Football C15 C253 Musical Clubs C35 C453 Varsity
Track Team C35.
RAYMOND PIERRE SMITH . ..... . . 50 Glebe St., Orange,
LUCIEN BEDELL STONE . .... . . I4 Garfield Place, East Orange,
CHARLES CLINTON STRETCH, B9TI, Khoda, TBTT . . 171 North Clinton St., East Orange,
Class Track Team C15 C25 C35 C453 Varsity Track Team C15 C25 C35 C453 Manager
Class Track Team C15 C253 Captain Class Football Team C15 C25 3 Calculus Cremation
Committee C253 Varsity Football Team C25 C35 C453 Captain C35 C453 Class Repre-
sentative on Athletic Board C351 Captain Varsity Track Team C35 C453 Class Presi-
dent C35 C453 President of Athletic Assn. C45.
ROY HARRISON THOMPSON, KIREK .... . . 69 Adams St., Mount Vernon, N. Y.
Varsity Track Team C15 C25 C35 C453 Class Secretary C453 Senior Ball Committee C45.
ICENNETH UNDERXVOOIJ ........ g 259 Mt. Prospect Ave., Newark, N. J.
President Musical Clubs C453 President Stevens Radio Assn. C45.
FREDERICK WILLARD VAN ORDEN, EN ..... 131 Hancock Ave., Jersey City, N. J.
Varsity Baseball CI53 Senior Ball Committee C45.
CHARLES WINDsOR VAN VI.IET, 'PZK . ........ Shrewsbury, N. J.
Chairman Junior Dinner Committee C35 3 Junior Prom Committee C35 3 Junior-Senior
Reception Committee C353 Asst. Mgr. Lacrosse C353 Mgr. Lacrosse C45 Cresigned53
Senior Ball Committee C45.
WILLIAM BRUNO WACHTLER, 95, TBH ..... 311 Madison St., Passaic, N. J.
S. A. A.. Baseball C253 Associate Editor "Link" C353 Junior Editor Stute C353 Asso-
ciatecIf3ditOr1Stutc C453 Honor Board C35, C453 Chairman C453 Interclass Rush Commit-
DONALD EDWARD WHITLOCK, TRU ....... 65 N. IItl1 St., Newark, N. J.
Junior-Senior Reception Committee C353 Senior Ball Committee C45.
RAL1-H HCJUGHTON WILEY, ONE ........ Massapequa, L. I., N. Y.
Varsity Tennis Team C25 C351 Captain C45.
SAMUEL CRANE WILLIAMS, 9NE, TBTI ..... 319 Valley Road, West Orange, N. J.
Business Mgr. Stute C453 Vice-President S. E. S. C45.
JOHN Dow WILLIAMSON, 9NE ....... Murray Ave., Ridgewood, N. J.
Varsity Tennis Team C25 C35.
PAUL WORTH, 'PKH . ......... 289 Henry St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Class Lacrosse Team C153 S. A. A. Lacrosse Ctl.
Hzktory of The Class of 1915 .
ITI-I mixed feelings of oy and dread our one hundred and twenty young
fellows passed thru the portals of Stevens one Friday in September, 1911,
to enroll their names in the Freshman Class. Not many had a clear idea
of the obstacles they were to encounter before many months had passed away.
Of course, President Humphreys explained the system that they would work
under and how the weeding-out process was conducted, but they were too strange
and bewildered to give proper heed to the President's words. Not until later
were they to remember them.
At the time of enrollment they were busy with their thoughts, induced by the
formidable placard they had seen in the lobby threatening them with dire punish-
ment if they infringed upon the rules of conduct set forth on that placard. Wlien,
on the following Monday, they were told to prepare for the Cane Rush, it was
with fear and trembling that they huddled together to obey. Their defeat was
the beginning of the making of them. After they had tasted Sophomore blood
and come out of the fray with only torn clothes and a few bruises, they were
heartened even in their beating by the knowledge that as soon as they became
acquainted with one another they could fight the enemy with back to back of
friend. In this belief they were more sure after they had mixed under the
hospitable auspices of the Y. M. C. A., which had held the Freshman Reception
in their honor. Greatly outnumbering their enemies, the Sophs, the Freshmen
went into the Flag Rush determined to pull down the flag, but the rules gave
their opponents too decided an advantage. So again they suffered defeat. The
same happened in the Cane Sprees, when the Sophomore representatives, by
reason of their experience and a knowledge of the game, took the three canes
from their opponents. Again, in the Tie-up, from which too many Freshmen
absented themselves, the latter were again defeated. They did show up better
in the Tug-of-war, probably because of the heavy anchor at their end of the
rope. Be that as it may, they had lost too many events to hope they would get
their class pipes. Early in November, at the Track Meet, the Sophs inflicted still
another defeat on the Freshies to the tune of 59-67.
The next week, after the main Soph-Freshman contests were over, the Fresh-
man Class organized permanently. The interclass battles had served to bind it
and incidentally to indicate the good men, those who were to carry the burdens of
activity as time progressed. The Freshman basketball team was fully organized
about this time and played four scheduled games and several others, but was
beaten in every one. The football team enjoyed no better fortune at the hands
of the Sophomores in December. Beyond this there was little other Freshman
activity until January of 1912, when the Freshman Banquet was held in Hoboken
at the Rathskeller. For a class function, it was a rather poor showing, since only
thirty out of the whole class attended. That dampened the spirits of the diners
in no way, however.
The next mile-post to be passed was the week of midyear examination. No
Freshman knew exactly what to expect, and he went to exams with his heart
in his boots. When these came to an end after a week of diligent boning
and buriiiug of the midnight oil, the Freshman Class found its number sadly
depleted. The new term ushered in the beginning of the athletic season but
the freshmen got started late and their lacrosse and baseball teams did not
show up well. 1915 seemed fated with hard luck. Before the class realized
it ,another exam period had been passed thru and the supplementary term had
come to an end.
When I9I5 returned in September, 1912, it was no longer green and verdant.
As in the Freshman year, however, 1915 went down to defeat. She won only the
Flag Rush and the Tug-of-war, losing the Cane Rush, the Tie-up, the Football
Game, the Track Meet and the three canes in the Cane Sprees because the few
faithful, peppy members went against odds too great for them. Beyond accept-
ing defeat, the Sophomore Class did little but work in the UP." Lab. and bone over
Mechanics and Math. until February, 1913. Then about fifty members went
over to New York and devoured a bunch of eats at the Hotel Flanders and
afterward listened to some of Charlie's stories. During the spring, however,
1915 seemed to pluck up some pep and won first place in the Interclass Track
Meet. The Sophomore Lacrosse Team was composed of good n1en, but somehow
failed to pull more than one game from the series of three with the Freshman
Team. But 1915 got their pipes just the same. Soon exam time rolled around
again and a few more 1nen were cast out, after they had taken direful vengeance
upon Old Man Calculus by cremating him. Supplementary term passed in short
order, as did the vacation, and 1915 came back as the junior Class.
No more green button caps and grey round hats and no more tearing of clothes
in rushes for 1915. juniors had become too dignified for such nonsense. They
were the spectators who looked on and laughed-they were interested only in
social functions and in publishing the Link. Of the former the junior Prom.
stands out the brightest. On February 6th, 1914, the Castle became resonant
with music and bright with light and laughter when about forty couples gath-
ered for the annual junior function. If the juniors did not know how to Win
athletic a11d rough and tumble contests, they could at least dance. They knew
how to eat, too, as shown later at the Hofbrau Haus, New York, where some
forty-one of them assembled for the annual beefsteak dinner. Then activity
if . N g M
c E H
as juniors ended with the publishing and sale of the Link, which came out in
1915, by the time she returned to take up senior work, had thinned consider-
ably, about fifty-seven out of the original class of one hundred and twenty re-
maining. Seniors now, that handful took up the final work, which was to indicate
who would or would not deserve a sheepskin. Gnly one event, the Senior Frolic,
occurred to break the monotony of daily problems and unannounced Louie quizzes.
That day of the Frolic, seniors left dull care behind and gamboled thru the
streets of Hoboken as they might have done when they were Freshmen. Then
up on the Held, after witnessing the Tie-up, Tug-of-war and Cane Sprees, they
played a little game of football, drinking dark brown beer for sustenance during
the game and intermissions. The day was over too soon, and back to the daily
grind they came, each to see how good a grip he could get on that M. li. that will
be handed out in june.
l -Q , , 1 . A 'WJ uh, ,
, H , ,,,,,, K
Junior Class Key
A. G. Shaefer
Chas. Walter, 3rd.
O. W. Wilson
S. R. Warner
Prof. Martin, Dean
A. D. Soper
Guerin Todd -
gi K. Smith
. M. Appleton
E. W. Reeve
H. M. Oldis H. F. Kuhlken, Jr.
Geowe Friedkiu J. O. Mesa
E. . Mann F. F. Collyer, Ir.
A. T. Wickets William'I-Ioinkis
C. W. McGown . W. S. James
J. O. Wiley W. L. Bleckman
H. L. Crowley R. T. Carey
F. Cummings A H. J. Baack
J. Conlogue, Jr. W. A. Scheuneman
J. H. Fardelmann, Ir W. M. Ashley
- 33 44
56 G. J. Krebs 57 R. R. Hirsch
W. C. Harris
E. K. Field
A. R. Dilts
K. M. Jones
R. C. Johnson
D. W. Atwater
W. P. Burn
E. H. Igares
G. B. Dobyns
I. B. Roberts, jr
A. . Reiber
L. P. Frieder
W. H. Taylor, Ir.
. C. Yordon
E. H. Krauss '
A. B. Ballot!
H. 0. Hartdegen
G. W. O'Kee e
51 W. Kreiser
L '7' ' ' 'Q
S 'R WARNER
VICE- PRESIDENT SECRETARY'
RIS' EECRN-' A-D-SOPERN
G -TODD '-J
R' R' HIRSCH
Q' by-un 45
x If ,Q
4, , Q
E ' 9.
"He has good abilities, a genial temper, and no
E do not know from whence he started
-his last recorded way station was
Montclair. Thence he descended upon
an unsuspecting Institute and in his quiet,
unassuming way Ap started out methodically
to collect grades far beyond the grasp of the
common people. Far be it from me to portray
a round-shouldered, greasy grind. We don't
know how he does it, but Appie, apparently
without labor or tribulation, merely accepts
as his due those things which the gods give
Other things besides scholarship have
brought him more or less into the public eye.
Of course, he is an ornament to the 'Stute as
a pure work of art Csee figurej. In addition
to gracing the Glee Club by his manly beauty
he really is of considerable merit as a singer,
and Ap may usually be counted on to be the
last to leave those after-concert dances. Keep
it up, Appieg if scholarship and singing be
not enough, you can still dance your way to
"Much may be made of an Irishman, if you
O, he really is not a half bad-looking
chap. Rather the contrary, don't you
think? He undoubtedly was a great
lady killer back in that dear Toledo, but since
he migrated to a civilized portion of the globe,
"such as was, is no more." It was another
sad case of he came, he saw, and she con-
quered. We now tell the time of day by the
arrival of the postmau with the letter from
Boston and the time of night by the departure
of the answer.
He is not all bad, however. In fact, he
proved himself such an excellent steersman
when he took the helm of the good ship 1916
in the second year of its existence that we
gave him the chieftainship of the band who
are guilty of these pages. Heinie spends his
spare time playing baseball and tennis, being a
regular crack in the latter, Taken all in all,
he is a very busy man around Stevens and one
of whom we are justly proud.
, i X N
"HC had to carry a 1111111110 to fart a .rhr1rlo'w."
RUE to his name and nickname, this
exhibit is long and lean. Many stories
are told involving Skinny's diminutive
lateral dimensions and it is his sad lot to listen
to a great collection of sarcastic and often
facetious remarks about his physique. For-
tunately, he is blessed with an equable temper
and he usually has a ready response to these
jabs that goes the humorist one better. "Leggo
that Hercules" is the warning which greets
the person who investigates his muscular de-
velopment. And say-did you ever beat De
Nyse up? After you have winded yourself
paddling him the only satisfaction you get is,
"Had enough?" and as he has not exerted
himself at all he generally repeats the act
that started the row. This process is re-
peated as long as you care to paddle.
Be it said to his credit, however, Skinny
secures maximum credit with minimum effort.
Some day he will till out, outgrow his youth-
ful appearance and be a great big engineer.
2' Q ' 2
"lt must be right, the book .rays .ro
ENTLEMEN, we have with us now a
true Hobokenite. His interest in Ger-
many's welfare in the present war tends
to make him our war correspondent, but his
attempts at portraying his "Vaterland" at her
best have met with much opposition from his
Having prepped at Stevens School, he en-
tered the 'Stutc with pronounced proclivities
toward being a highbrow. He continued along
these lines until recitations to Doc. Pond be-
gan. There at present lies our greatest source
of entertainment and his chief sorrow, for
although he might know white is white, yet
when Doc. got through with him he would be
perfectly willing to swear it was everlastingly
black. Withal, he is one of the few of us
who has as yet to take a re-exam.
X l I Q 1 41 A
if f 2
fats J mm, hw 03. Huff
"ln youth and beauty 'wisdom is lm! raw."
RCM somewheres in the wilds of New
Jersey this youth comes: has come for
some time and for some time we hope
will continue to come to the Old Mill. This
individual even went so far as to give up
the presidency of 1915 to be with our illus-
trious class. This, we admit, is a point in his
Johnny's hobby is being busy. He is always
looking after the affairs of some committee.
For a while he conducted our assemblies for
us and in that capacity continually impressed
us with the necessity of supporting said as-
semblies, practicing cheers, and so forth. At
one assembly John, after a thrilling speech,
went so far as to introduce to us "His Honor
the Mayor." To keep him out of mischief the
Athletic Association recently made him man-
ager of lacrosse, which will keep him busy
for some time to come.
"I.ea1'c mc to my thoughts fur comfvanyf'
RTIE is one of the most quiet men in
the class, and what we know of him
has been gathered chieHy from seeing
him on the baseball field where he has indeed
distinguished himself. This is the third year
that Artie has been first string pitcher and it
is due to his clever work that the team has
won the games it has.
Not content with the amount of work that
the Profs. hand out here, Artie spends many
evenings putting his recently acquired knowl-
edge to use in instructing students in night
school. just when he linds time to study
himself is a mystery, but as he has so far
come through without injury, we trust that he
will stick around for the big doings some
thirteen months away.
Y I . it Ng P K
'a lel Q ,
.5 .tl .P I'
x --..W-,, ,f I , '
vin. mtg f
"Blc.r.rcd arc the mack." "Who thinks too little and who talkr too much."
F at any time you feel like scrapping, go
and have it out with the personage here
shown. Berk won't get peeved, but he'll
laugh at you, for he is one of the most even-
tempered mortals in the 'Stute. The only
time he has been known to rise in the air is
when young Pete Bleckman tries to send him
down the street for some candy during a
drawing period. In consequence, the profs
always place these two on opposite sides of
the room-safety first, you know. However,
if unlimited patience ever gets a man any-
where, Berk will be a millionaire some day,
providing, of course, that the gentleman from
West Hoboken eliminates his taste for candy.
ENTLE reader, here we have Pete
Bleckman, the "VVestubucken" hearcat.
Pete's chief indoor sport is kidding
"Doc" Pond. In fact, the doctor gets so fussed
when Pete gets up to recite that he generally
says "next man" in order to get rid of this
jersey terror. Lately our friend has dis-
tinguished himself in Pryor lab. as experi-
mental engineer, it heing claimed that when
Pete sets a valve the engine may run both
ways at once. One day he tried to look in
the cylinder of an engine to see if the steam
was exhausting properly. It was. Neverthe-
less, Williain generally gets away with his
stuff-he's so small that the faculty don't see
him get by.
N Q ' A
V ru,-nu I, by '
LG ' CN
UBUNNYH "NAV," "l'lARl"'
"Tim artistic twvifvcrazfzcvzt is a .md bed-fulln1tf."
El-IOLD our class artist! Our attention
was lirst called to him in Licut. VVcs-
ton's class when he lilled our English
books with sketches. Bunny still continues
this practice and whenever everything is quiet
in his vicinity you may be sure the reigning
prof is being caricatured. If in this book
there are any pictures which do not suit you,
simply look for a little rabbit in the lower
corner, and it will explain all.
This notable person also pounds the piano
whenever he gets a chance. In fact, he has
such confidence in his musical ability that he
once gave a recital on the U. S. Theatre organ,
andthey say it wheezed and whistled as never
Gentle readers, look again more closely at
this manly countenance. In order to really
appreciate it you would have to know how
nearly it came to being in next year's book
instead of this one. We all, including Bunny,
are still wondering how he fooled the faculty
into letting him continue with our notable
"You .mid it all Bo."
"Gone but not forgotten."
' S , fi i 1 W
he llli f '1 ff gli? 'S 1. -l LM A
Sq YW M1031
5 elf 9' 9
6 ,I E
a . 5 r
5-204,12 J ,aragiw 94, Qi cayapslf.
"'COLl,lE" "CONNIl'l," "JOHNNY"
"l WU-Y NON, Cllfliv, br-r-r-rcak dc daorf' "Ha never did lzavrm that I heard of."
O, Frank is not indifferent about every-
thing. He can talk intelligently CPD
about cons and baseball. We believe,
in fact, that the only reasons why he is
around here are to collect cons and to cut
drawing to see baseball games. It is very
annoying to have to study between games,
and it is really wonderful how well cons and
baseball go together.
Lately Frank has been causing the faculty
much worry, and he had already decided that
he was going to the war to kill Chinamen
when some cruel profs ruined his career by
making him come back to the Mill.
Well, Collie, you may graduate, but we be-
lieve you could support the family with much
less exertion if you had gone into some real
science, like pool or pinochle.
HE portrait above represents Mr. Con-
logue of South Amboy, but, of course
you can't hold that against him--no
we clon't mean his portrait-but how could
he help being born in South Amboy? Johnny
says there are a lot of smart men that come
from South Amboy fancl the smarter they
are thc faster they comel. Connie 'sits in
back of Baack, and for years he has given
the signal for a laugh when Baack's ears get
red. Asicle from that his job is to keep from
blowing steam off and then trying to find out
if it is hot. Whatever you do, don't call
Johnny "Cologne," because he may get peeved.
39 ,M ..4f'l'
sf QQ 'gn
QTL ..- if?
..S,,.EVE',, HCOUNT., 1'cUMM1Nc:s"
"Nature hath framed 41701190 fflloius in her time." "Good Uoad-Y f0"'L' in 'NWN f'aCk"U'i'l'U
ELEASED from the conlines of C. C.
N. Y., this personage Cdegree and allj
joined us in September, IQT4, with the
avowed purpose of resting after a most severe
course 'of forty-live hours per week. Right
at the start his idea of a rest was shot to
pieces by Louie's rapid-fire of "shifts," which
inade-,our friend "Count" yell for mercy.
After his arrival, his first offense was to
arouse the envy of the class by the ease with
which he took to l'Doc" Pond's recitationsg
it seemed as easy for him to pull a "io" as
it was for Hale to ask a foolish question.
Next he took to debating with that foremost
cxponentiof wit and humor UD, "Prof, Hed-
den." To say that Crowley won would seem
to indicate superior knowledge on the part of
the student, and far be it from any junior to
permit such ill-report.
Taken all in all, 4'Count" seems to have
plenty of "pep," and our advice to him is to
keep it up.
HE herewith attached coupon represents
nearly the total size of our friend Cum-
mings. Hailing from the warm and
balmy climate of California, he never thinks
it is time for a man to wear an overcoat.
We shiver to see him going between classes
without one, with the thermometer at -273
degrees C. If you ask him why he tries to
make us all cold watching him, he would tell
you that he never wears a coat at home, so
why wear one here.
Cummings made a name for himself during
the Sophomore year as a Spanish shark of
the first variety. We predict that he will
take "Pop" Kroeh's place when the latter
resigns, for every morning between 8.30 and
9 A. M. one could see a special class of
Spanish boneheads in one corner of the room
with Cummings instructing them in the gentle
art of "how to think."
During the summer Cummings spends his
time helping and instructing the army recruits
at the summer encan1pment. For a little
man he certainly does manage to attend to an
awfully large amount of stuff.
Q . ,
1 I .
"l'ICKl.ES" N "DUKE"
"Of 1I1llll1lL'V.T gentle, of aj'r'ct'irm mild, "Good morning, judge."
In wit a man, .rinifvlivity a child."
ERE, gentle reader, is the most romantic
soul that ever came from the thriving
metropolis of Lambertville, N. J.
Pickles is an enthusiast to the nth power
over a very, very select few of the fair sex,
particularly one of the foremost "movie"
stars. Notwithstanding his love for the bright
lights in the theatrical world, Pickles still linds
time to be numbered among the "highbrows"
of the class. and his mental anguish when his
average drops a quarter of a point has caused
him to wear away to the shadow above
Alex. has busied himself not only with the
strictly prosaic side of his course at the Old
Stone Mill, but also with various outside ac-
tivities. His work in putting out the Students'
Handbook resulted in his election to the pres-
ent LINK board. Lacrosse claims his time in
the spring-also some ten pounds of excess
VVe learn as we go to press that he is
sporting one of those funny little keys-
which his election as class grind would seem
to justify. Now. won't they sit up and take
notice in Lambertville!
E it known that there was a terrible storm
at sea and among the wreckage was
some of our nation's battleships. One
of these frigates was left high and dry in
Hoboken and included in the list of survivors
was Admiral G. B. Dobyns, lately of the U. S.
Navy. Ever since that terrible catastrophe
he has been reposing peacefully on the "upper
deck" and walking around in a beautiful pair
of slippers. Berry's most accomplished arts
are studying and receiving dainty little notes
about thrice daily. VVith regard to the former,
one might walk into his room at any time of
the day or night and lind him "hard a-lee"
with his "sheet in the wind." But neverthe-
less George is "some mixer," believe us, for
he seems to know everybody everywhere. We
cannot say anything, however, about the
D'uke's notes, because that is one subject upon
which he is very reticeut, but here is hoping
that we won't lose him by any rash act of his
W .f 00
Q ad 4' Q
C2 ' , , 7'2A25f0eeq,
"Knowledge is proud that he has Icarncd .ro much." "A smiling face facilitates .rcr1ficc."
ARK, we hear the picking of a mando-
lin. It must be that of our highbrow
friend Echie. Have you ever heard
of the time Ech laid his precious mandolin in
front of a brewery horse to sec if the animal
was intelligent enough to play it with his feet?
He will sadly tell you that the uneducated
beast got his feet on it at least. Ech has pur-
chased a new mandolin now but he refused
to smile for a week after the tragedy.
Echie's time is not so fully taken up with
his mandolin that he neglects his studies, for,
in so far as scholarship goes, he naturally
leads the class. Highbrow though he is how-
ever, he is never stingy with his knowledge
and he generally has a young class around
him during the five minutes preceding each
hour. in addition to the more or less frequent
queries of, "Hey, Ech, how do you do this
-?" or "VVhat's the answer to the 54,768M
problem P" When he graduates he will prob-
ably succeed Louie or Doc, or even Charlie.
PPORTUNITY knocked at Dutch's
dome but once, and that is the reason
for the presence of this smiling coun-
tryman of the Kaiser in our midst. His af-
finity, German conditions, is the only source
of worry which he has encountered thus far
but, at that, he is most adherent to the logic
once propounded by the great and only Dicky,
"Do just a bit more than the minimum."
While a student at Stevens, Dutch will never
attain the fame of a second Lupke, for, as yet,
not a hair has made its appearance to mar
the unshaven purity of his countenance.
As for outside student activities, in his
Freshman year he appeared as a candidate for
the lightweight cane-spree Cafter the final try-
outs were overb Thinking he had done his
part he has since left the management of the
'Stute to wiser heads. At present his greatest
delight and recreation is the defeating of
"Luke" in that famous Swedish sport, check-
ers, providing, of course, that there are no on-
lookers present to put the muse to flight.
'HM ,, W ,.,. -"
so " 'A
Gmc me a match."
ERE is one of those ambitious lads who
enjoys such work as running the busi-
ness end of a lacrosse team and trying
to figure out how he can possibly end the sea-
son with a smaller deficit than has ever before
occurred. This is to be his pleasant little job
next year and we wish him joy at it.
If Gene cared to study, he could be one
of the few who can point to their marks with
pride. As it is, he gets along very comfortably
and without any worry. His principal delight
is to chase down during a drawing period and
roll a few games of duck pins, a game of
which he is a past master.
One of his favorite occupations is making
Andy's life miserable, and he has that cov-
eted ability of getting away with more than
any man except Farris. He is another 'of
the hourly worshipers at the shrine of Madame
Nicotine, and will always be found where the
smoke is thickest.
"fl.r honest a soul ax ever cnt a throat or xcnitlcd
NE of the most noticeable characteristics
of this lad is his voice, which, when it
is really brought into full play, reminds
one of that old steam calliope at the end of a
circus parade. Clayt hails from the land of
"Mountain Lightning" and Indians, and close
association with both of these during his
early years is doubtless responsible for his ex-
ceptional lung development. On rainy days
he takes great pleasure in condemning our
climate and in telling us every twenty minutes
or so that out in "Gawd's country," the sun
shines every day in the year, an assertion that
we are inclined to doubt.
Outside of the above, and his regrettable
tendency toward being one of the insufterable
highbrows of the class, Clayt exhibits no very
visible failings. His ear-splitting "Whata-ya-
say?" has echoed across the baseball diamond
for two seasons now and it seems likely to for
two more. He is a real enthusiast over this
sport and the Institute could well afford to
have more men with his spirit and pep.
"Tha hcad to plan."
EHOLD our business manager, financial
director and one of the biggest props on
which the structure of the 1915 LINK
was erected. When he was a Freshman he went
about quietly without attracting anyone's at-
tention but thinking, always thinking. His
first idea was that of a class photographer to
take and collect pictures of the activities
around college during our stay at the Old
Stone Mill, with the idea that they be finally
published in the LiNK. Then we owe him the
conception and editing of the Student Activi-
ties Pamphlet, which told prep school men and
alumni what the undergraduates were doing at
After all this, when the LINK Board was
elected, he was the logical choice for the Busi-
ness Managership, and the manner in which he
has made good showed us that our choice was
5 49+ 2' 9
:SS F Z
"I .should worry.
ERE is the third member of that famous
trio, James, Fardelmann, and Friedkin.
l-low he remains sane with James
spouting calculus on one side and Dutch shoot-
ing off his face on general topics on the other,
is past us. The only way we can figure it out
is that what goes in one of George's ears goes
out the other. But then, what's to prevent it?
For our own sakes we hope George don't, for
he is one tough guy when he's right. joking
aside, Luke is there with the goodsg though
he has never been known to do any work
he's still with us, and, considering Louie,
Dicky and the rest of the bunch, that speaks
If "Luke" dont take in too many inspec-
tion trips next year, he will undoubtedly be
among those present at an important gather-
ing in June.
I If i 'N . . l
"c:oLnns" "noN1ss," "BILL"
"God made him, tlwrcfarc let him llaxs for man."
UR ranks have recently been replenished
by this piece of human mechanism: for
better or for worse, who knows? Some
day, should he ever become an alumnus of the
'Stute, we may hear that he has improved
this fair burg with mack'-a-dam Cget me,
At the start of this year our LINK editor
thought that his cartoon columns would be
amplified by the famous R. L., but he was
fated for a bitter disappointment. Our friend
bears no relationship to the cartoonist of
world-wide fame, save that of resembling some
of his caricatures. But cheer upg most of us
declare that Goldberg's impersonations are
Now that Grosso is with us. "Goldie's" life
in class is not the sweet, quiet song it once
was, for t'Gross" feels in duty bound to in-
struct him in all his shortcomings. Needless
to say, "Gross" is kept busy.
"Twinkle, twinkle, little star-
How I 'wonder what you arc."
Q IS said that curiosity killed the cat, but
so far it hasn't harmed this husky son
of Cranford. In fact, his thirst for
knowledge is equaled ' only by the beer-
durst of our Hoboken compatriots. Even
when slumber soothes his clouded brow, his
lips form such questions as, "Why is a circle
round?" or "NVhy does two plus two equal
four?" In Hale the interrogatory art has
surely reached its ultimate development.
In the depths of his mind Bones has evi-
dently penetrated far beyond infinity into the
region of imaginary quantities UD. He gave
himself away in Charlie when he demonstrated
that the area between two parallel lines was
infinity plus one-half, and that the included
angle had a cosine of twenty-one. These
mental qualities, together with his genial hu-
mor make him a very enjoyable classmate.
Bill is also some athlete. It is truly in-
spiring to see him tear around the track and
bring home the bacon. We predict a great
future for him either as a marathon runner
or as a Mexican president.
'f . Q
11- 53750 ' i
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MAJHM Mama, I A644
"This is our wild man l1rimL":'nl." "All studies here I solemnly defy."
ERBERT O., commonly known as the
"Bean," after trying to fool the faculty
together with several other classes and
finding it hopeless, is now making a final effort
with the illustrious class of 1916. He is one
of that once famous trio of H--raisers,
Hartdegen, Held and Hill. From, early child-
hood "Bean" has had a reputation for rough-
housing and he has done his best to live up to
it. If, while stroll-ing innocently along the
halls you suddenly feel something land on
your back or twine itself tightly around your
neck, you can be pretty certain it is the "Bean"
indulging in some of his playful antics. At
present it looks as if his palmy days were
over, for those who once bowed down to the
onslaughts of his army now keep him in con-
stant terror and at times it is all he can do to
keep out of the path of his avengers.
HE innocent countenance now occupy-
ing your attention belongs to one Stan-
ley Held. Louie separated Held from
his beloved Hartdegen in order to prevent the
useless shedding of blood. "Stan,'f conse-
quently, has no one to scrap with and is slowly
pining away, as the accompanying portrait
shows in detail. Moreover, since the removal
of the "Bean," Mr. Held has decided to be-
come an honorary member of TBIT and the
way he drags down the tens in Dicky quizzes is
enough to make Hartdegen shed tears of re-
morse over the depths to which his former
partner has sunk.
l'Stan" keeps so quiet about his private life
that we think there must be some hidden ro-
mance connected with him. Whatever it may
be, we hope it won't r'emove'him from our
midst, for we like to have him around.
1- ' i A g 'W A x
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,vin A04 'U
L, 410+ 'Y W
S V -Ya 2
me ff ffm
"This is my busy day."
UR busy little bee from Bronxville. This
young gentleman is a real, np and down,
never say die, gilt-edged, large edition,
morocco-hound worker. Wlieii he came to
Stevens he looked no different from the other
"four-twoites," but he heard someone say,
"Get busy and do something for your Alma
Mater." liver since we found what he was
good for when he wrote the Sophomore class
history, we have kept him pretty busy.
Someone noticed him running around at the
rushes with a big black box and conceived the
idea that 1916 should have a class photog-
rapher. Otto filled the bill exactly and, al-
though there was no student honor attached
to it, he was always on hand seemingly with a
different camera every day. Sometimes it is
Graflex, then again, it's a little pocket Kodak,
but large or small, the grade of pictures is uni-
formly excellent. He's doing that now as one
of the long suffering mortals who are publish-
ing these poor words, and there is even a ru-
mor that he may join that unfortunate set of
misguided young men called "Key Danglersf'
Alas, yes, accidents will happen in the best of
"P.'ea.rcd with a rattle, tickled by u .rtra'w."
ERE is the class wit, poet, etc. The
words wit, poet, etc., are given on Mr.
Hirsch's authority. He does write
some stuff in which can be detected particles
of humor Cwith a microscopel, notably that
ode to the foliage adorning the visage of the
immortal Lupke. Hirsch once tried his hand
at lacrosse, but it was too hard on his brains
Cyou know they don't care how hard they hit
your shinsj so he gave it up. Hirsch's wit is
bound to be his fortune yet, and when he grad-
uates, barring a chance to be Professor of
Hydraulics, he will probably get a good editor-
ial position writing up the humor column of a
Aside from his tendencies towards humor
he is one of the greatest banes in the lives of
our beloved professors. He is rather unfor-
tunate in regard to getting away with his
stuff, however, but it never seems to trouble
him if for the sake of a joke he adds an-
other zip to his already long list. A
4 t 41 6
S P' J,-
S i '2-
"BILL" "JIMMY," "JESSE"
"0 lwuf, dry 111' my lzruiux, "He divx and makes no .l'IIlllLd.H
OULD you believe us if we told you
that Doc. is afraid of Hill? Once
upon a time Bill was not satisfied with
'the mark he was getting in Chem. so he blew
up a Whole table-full of glassware. The ef-
fects were marvelous. The discussion of the ex-
plosion entered into several of Docfs lectures
and the department never troubled Bill again.
He, however, is not always terrible. l-le can
'enjoy Andy's period and admire Dickey's wit
just like any one else. Even though he does
play football and throw the bull, he is becom-
ing quite efficient in getting the work done in
minimum time, and handling the constant of
buggeration in true P-Lab style. His latest
ambition is to become professor of the Me-
chanic Department and when he graduates
lLouie had better take him up as an assistant.
IMMY is inclined to be somewhat literary.
His favorite works, we are told, are
Shakespeare's plays and l4alzac's short
stories. In fact, he is quite an authority in
this line. Any afternoon, after a hard day's
work in tl1e Mill, one can easily locate him in
the library where he peruses some ponderous
volumes on higher mathematics Cso he saysb.
Then, at about 4:45, he hurries down River
street with his grip full of technical books and
railroad gazettes. By the way, Jimmy, what
enjoyment does the Rutherford movie house
offer superior to the social affairs at Stevens?
At Hrst we thought that technical subjects
were being screened, but further investigation
shows Annette Kellerman to be the attraction.
By far, jesse's abilities are best brought out
in the Dutch class. He loves this language
and has semi-annual discussions with Doc.
Hoek bearing on this subject.
, H , ,
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"MIKE," "JOHNNY" Q
"Of their own merits modest men are dumb."
IKE is a versatile lad, indeedg not only
has he played on the 'Varsity baseball
team ever since his Freshman year,
but has now entered the literary field, and is a
member of our LINK Board. He has, besides
all this, deceived the faculty into believing he
is a good student, and manages to maintain a
fairly high average in most of his studies.
johnny has never been known to be peeved
or grouchy, and his cheerful grin and hearty
laugh are a cure for any sort of blues.
Whether you meet him in the field or in the
classroom he is always the same: cheerful,
obliging, and always ready to lend you a help-
ing hand at anything you may ask. How one
can be a hard worker and keep such a dispo-
sition is a question: he who would know the
answer must ask Johnny himself.
"For tobacco, I would do anything but die.
ERE is one of an inseparable pair-for
rain or shine, if he has a moment be-
tween classes, out comes the old
"jimmy pipe" and pure,joy reigns. Outside
his remarkable habit of always having tobacco
and matches with him, Ken's visible peculiari-
ties are limited to his lengthy stride. This has
carried him to various victories as a member
of the track team.
When Ken leaves the Institute, the thing
he will doubtless remember most vividly is
hearing Dicky say, "Don't you think so, Mr.
Jones ?" and waking just in time to see another
zip go down in that justly famous little book.
When not at classes or upon the field he can
usually be found in Montclair. We really
think this is an excellent thing, for it forces
him to shave at least once a week, so that we
can see that he is partly human, after all.
"le QP' nop
Fox!! ' '
, fr 3
,f 52 ,,,
5 v A
I . 6'
"fl uzcrry Devil. "
F it was not for the extra length of this
individual which causes him to stick up
above the crowd, we would scarcely know
that we had such a person enrolled as a fellow-
member of our illustrious class. Hailing from
the mysterious reaches of that justly famed
city of Brooklyn he dropped in among us at
the great gathering of the clan and, being
broad-minded enough to avoid petty disputes
with the honorable faculty, he remains with us
still. In his Sophomore year he was one of
those unlucky, but none the less respected,
gentlemen who tried for but lost the nomina-
tion for assistant manager of baseball, all of
which takes no credit from him. It is infin-
itely better to die an old has-been than to live
a never-was as some wise man has said, and
there the matter rests.
f'IlIn.vir hath its clmrnm they say, but gentle sleep
L'lLL'h011f.l' me more."
F not delivered within five days kindly re-
turn to Elmhurst, Long Island. Safe-
guarded against loss in this manner
Krauss appeared at the 'Stute some three long
weary years back in the departed ages and de-
manded admittance. He seemed perfectly
harmless. so they made him one of our great
and illustrious class and he, appreciating that
he was receiving the advantages of the chosen,
has been with us ever since. Absolutely noise-
less and entirely inoffensive, he moved like the
mythical ships which pass in the night, until
one momentous day he drifted into the region
of a piano. Immediately we realized why he
came to the 'Stute, and even why he had hap-
pened at all, Forgotten was his dolce far
niente, his head-in-the-clouds attitude Cast to
the winds and that piano poured forth strains
such as it had never poured out before. Grand
or light opera, classical or rag were one and
the same to him, and a steady job on the
orchestra was assured.
TE N . '
..-...a':': vff'-VlTi, '. 'Q'
"CRABS," "APOLLO" HKREISERU
"A firm 04710719 ifldif'-V '55 U ff"V1'l1f0 thin!!-U "lf thy hair and brain .rhonld change lvlaccx
HIS, ladies and gentlemen, is one of
"Joisy" City's shining lights. Besides
being slender and stately, to say noth-
ing of his glossy hair and black "toothbrush,"
he also possesses the virtue of being a master
of the Terpsichorean art. If, by chance, one
should miss his presence in or about the 'Stute
he may always be found i11 the vicinity of
Washington street. To say the least, his ac-
quaintance in this region, as well as in Jersey
City, Union Hill and New York is truly mar-
velous. If you walk with him you are sure
to hear, "Hello, Bill," "How are you, Eddie ?"
"Good evening, Sarah," or a half-muffled
"Isn't he sweet," from the lips of some dear
When it comes to chemistry, "Krebsie" is
right thereg a wolf, in fact. He talks poor
Doc. Pond deaf, dumb and blind, and it is
universally known that his chief indoor sport
is kidding Doc. along till he gives him a "ten"
in sheer desperation.
Baldlwarlcd than w0lIld,5t bc."
ENTLEMEN, the haircomb above exists
upon the head of the famous W. W.
Really, doncherknow, Mr. Kreiser op-
erated the comb and vaseline with such shock-
ing good effect before this picture was taken
that he almost eliminated the opportunity for
the above bit of humor CU. Kreiser is a care-
ful boy, all right. He once had a cross-section
line IfI28 of an inch out, and when Mr. Hed-
den called his attention to the enormous error,
Kreiser was so upset that he could not read
the tenth place on his slide rule for a week.
when he uses both sides of a sheet of paper
on a quizz, hc writes at the bottom "other side
please," probably to let the Prof. know that
the work on the other side has something to
do with the question. He's some boy, all right,
9 r 4,,,,,A
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ff fwZK!5,f, a
"Someone had hlundcrcd."
HIS dashing young man hails from the
renowned city of Brooklyn. His favor-
ite pastimes are Hoboken damsels and
that gentle game of lacrosse. He shines to
great advantage with the former, and also up-
holds his end in the latter. As manager of the
Class team, he showed that he could handle the
stick with the best of them. Recently, he had
intended to start a matrimonial agency, but as
yet, he has done nothing of importance along
that line. To residents of the Castle he is
known as "Cooklin, the Rough-houser," and he
certainly deserves that name. His one great
delight is to start a "pe-rade" about twelve
o'clock at night and visit all the rooms with
the intention of turning them upside down.
This frequently brings the anger of the inmates
down upon him, but he always emerges from
the fray with a happy look on his face as if
his one obj ect in life had been attained. When
he graduates he will probably either go into a
wrecking company or take to smashing up
trains for amusement.
"To Im silent is a small virtue."
HIS quiet little fellow, shadow and side
partner of John Gray Marshall, has
numerous attributes of which the public
is unaware. First-brainsg lots of them and
of decided technical quality. His favorite
pastime is building automobiles out of any-
thing that he happens to find lying around.
When joe and Peanutz start talking about
gears and cams. etc., it sounds like a one-
sided debate with Joe on the winning side.
He is a humorist and caricaturist of rare
ability, his impersonations of Andy and Abie
Kabibble being especially good. He doesn't
like large audiences, never getting off any of
his "good stuff" before more than two and
preferably one. He doesn't stay around the
'Stute much after "business hours," but that is
because he is so busy doing practical engineer-
ing out in Haskell, N. I.
' W- mf.-isa- 'i 'r ' 3
gqgvlnn 457 0,7
Q 4 6
Sv F '1J , A
"TED," "EGGS" f'MAC"
Hsilcncf if g0ldL""u "Smile, damn yan, smile."
E next call your attention, gentle reader,
to the living sphinx-like riddle of the
ages-never speaking, never moving,
and always looking straight ahead into dis-
tant fields where the green grass grows all
His mother undoubtedly was vastly proud of
his hair which is of that lovely straw tint com-
monly ascribed to the ancient Vikings. Now
sad to relate owing to the great mental exer-
cise necessary for him to keep his professors
from realizing the fact that he has not looked
at his lesson, the top of his head is fast ap-
proaching the top of his hair as an upper limit,
and we are sorry to state that there is great
danger of his becoming prematurely bald.
He is probably the only living refutation of
the statement that no man can get through
Stevens with fair marks and not study except
at odd moments when there happened to be
nothing else to occupy his time. He original-
ly entered with the Class of 1915, but soon re-
alized the folly of his choice. Without hesi-
tation he came to our midst and Finding him-
self in good company for once in his life he
decided to stay.
AC, our musical accident, doesn't really
opium or do anything else so far
as we can determine to cause his
expression of unlightened gloom.
Of course, we hate to dwell on a man's appear-
ance, but this is Mads most salient and really
only vulnerable point. Be he indulging in a
"number one shift" or conducting his glee club
to glory Mac's physiognomy can never vary.
Evidence? Simply note the picture.
When you have your back turned to him,
though, between classes or any other time
when he is not embarrassed by too large and
appreciative an audience you can really form
a much truer opinion of Mae. In our survey
of the country in our search for his good
points we discovered one great accomplish-
ment which stood out above the rest even as
Pike's Peak rears her head above her sister
mountains. This was and is the fact that he
has engineered the Glee Club for two years
now, and that is indicative of something-
nerve and probably musical ability.
Qeqjriik 4? Ot"
X ,.' 41.3, ,A
. v Q
42 ' 59
"Ye gods, how he will talk."
ANN is not, thus far at least, a Stevens
1 product-he is an acquisition, not a de-
velopment. He made his debut into
our midst last fall in much the same guise as
you see him here.
After receiving his early education at Boston
Tech, Mann quite naturally decided that after
all jersey presented far superior advantages,
tiherefore he filled his pipe and started for
Mann's idiosyncrasies are few. His hobby
we judge by words, not deeds, appears to be
canoeing, sailing, motorboating, swimming, or
something of that sort. As a monologist
Mann rivals our humble self. In the few brief
months elapsed since last September we have
gained a world of information concerning Bos-
ton Tech, Boston, Back Bay, and Massachu-
setts in general. I
One of our life's dreams has been to get
Mann and our beloved preceptor, Mr. Hedden,
engaged in controversy. Personally, we back
Boston Tech against all comers.
"God made but one casting from this mold: one
ADIES and gentlemen, this is one of our
early birds. He's from 5 to I5 minutes
early every morning. Still there may be
some excuse for this because he comes from
the wilds of Brooklyn and some mornings
even from far-away Tenafly. Marshall is quite
a specialist in diseased buzz-wagons. In fact,
his favorite pastime is talking automobiles
morning, noon and night wherever he can find
a listener. One of Marshall's first ventures
in engineering work was the design of a motor
cycle built entirely of "I" beams, channels and
tie rods. However, he never constructed his
dream because he said he should have to
build a special boulevard on which to run it.
During the First few years of his course
at the Stute this young man had continual
trouble convincing the faculty that he really
wished to remain. But Marshall has finally
overcome all opposition and our advice to him
is to stick to it and upon graduation get a job
as a taxi driver.
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"TONY," "MESOIS" "LEX"
"IW mL'0-S'WC1f-'-N' CONN-'W Shift 'ff'-U "Secret and .reff-contained and solitary as an oyster."
HO couldn't tell at a glance that this
is one of our Math. fiends? Notice,
gentle reader, that high classic brow
and the dreamy far-away look which is the
true expression of a man who is expanding
to the nth power by the Binomial Theorem
or taming Hyperbolic Functions and Elliptic
Integrals. He was the pride and joy of
Charlie's life when a Sophomore, and even
up to this late date is entirely abnormal in
the calm manner in which he navigates the
dank, dark and mysterious depths of Calculus.
By accident we discovered that aside from the
above symptoms of insanity he can read a
harmless little slip stick to no less than eight
Mesois was imported from Cuba whence the
Spanish look which makes him a regular Don
Juan among the ladies. He has been with us
for three years now, and we all hope that
some fair Cuban maiden will not capture him
and prevent him from discovering perpetual
motion or exploiting fully his theory con-
ceming the fourth dimension.
HE above is but a poor likeness of one
of the two most quiet men in the class.
With Leonhard, Lex forms a most ex-
clusive Sphinx Club, and as they solemnly
parade around to each class the multitude
hangs back in awe. We all have the feeling
that we could like Lex if he would but give
us a chance. Usually, however, his head is
so far above the clouds that he entirely loses
sight of us common mortals. That "far above
the clouds" isn't a figure of speech, either, for
this gentleman has already attained the modest
altitude of 6 feet plus, and still going up.
As a prediction, we venture that the mechan-
ical genius of this man will be turned to start-
ling inventions. Already the creatures of his
brain are many and remarkable. This field is
where we expect to see him in a few years
sir!!! Ai on
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"KING," UGEORGIIE WASH" HF-AT"
f-A ,mm of many fmytsf' "Combining beauty with us1.'fnlm:s.v.'
BOVE we have the class wit-wit with
a question mark. Whenever Andy or
any other of our beloved professors
says something the King is always there to
crack a pun, usually so funny that the Prof.
himself has to laugh-after George has gone
through the door for a period of leisure with
its accompanying negative mark. One might
suspect from that "George Washington" stuff
a relationship to the Father of his Country,
but alas such is not the case. Instead of a
hatchet on a cherry tree, the King uses a
hockey stick on the opposing players' legs,
for be it known that our friend is some hockey
player, beside taking a hand at lacrosse, and
that gentle sport known as Hjaciens taurus."
TRUCTURAL engineering, fortunately, is
not a science of recent origin. Offhand
we are not aware whether the floors of
Stevens Institute were designed with Cooper's
E-60 loading, or merely for a steam roller or
an interurban car, but that our fathers builded
well is evidenced by the continued integrity
of the floors of the several buildings here-
abouts under the periodic applications of Fat's
Of course, he plays football, You see, since
no known force will serve to give him a Finite
negative acceleration, our opponents must de-
tour, which uses up valuable time and energy.
As a tug-of-war anchor Oldis also stars. Ob-
viously, then, his future is assured. You sim-
ply go into railroad work, Fat, and if a gang
o dagoes or a locomotive starts to walk away
why, as the Doc. says, sit down.
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nKID,,, fr-IEFFH USPLINTH
"Alla Daba Daba Daba, Abu Daba Daba, etc." "Sec who is with ns.'
O, gentle reader, you are mistaken.
This is not the war-cry of a Fiji
Islander, but merely the Kid crooning
a lullaby to himself to soothe his melodious
soul. Armed with this vivid description, no
one could fail to recognize our li'l jeff on
Washington Street between 6th and 7th steerg
ing for the movies or the bowling alleys-
mostly both. The Kid is always ready enough
to "spot cha fifty," but seldomly gets away
with it. A most angelic sight is to see the
Kid start out on one of his inspection trips to
New York with that adoring lemme-carry-ya-
books expression in his eyesg on such occa-
sions we invariably pray for his safe keeping.
In spite of all his shortcomings-and the most
marked of these is his "altitudinous" dimen-
sion-the Kid is a pretty big man after all.
Among other things, he's the only man in the
'Stute with a seven-day record: in fact, he
might almost qualify for the world's endurance
UST look at the way his hair is combed.
It's alwayls that way-until someone
musses it up for him. If you want to get
him real peeved, especially on the day of a
game, when he is going to bring over one of
N. Y.'s prettiest, why just run your hand thru
his hair the wrong way. Albert is some high-
brow. The way he shows around his tens after
every quiz almost makes some of us feel sick.
I-ie's always ready to show you how to do any-
thing, and does it just like Looie. When he
was a freshman he played lacrosse, but was so
often mistaken for a stick that he gave it up.
The triumph of his soph year was in the Show,
where, as a slender young widow, emphasis on
slender, he made a great hit. This year his
efforts seem to be entirely in the direction of
getting one of those funny little keys. We
think he will be a prof. when he grows upg he
has just the right build for one.
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"Come, trip the light fanta.rtic,"
NE of the most fascinating of the West
Orange contingent, Joe wanders into
the Institute every ,morning-to rest
from the previous evening's relaxation, we
presume. Aside from this, we can formulate
no valid hypothesis explaining Joe's matutinal
appearance, during Dickie's hour at least. Joe
has his uses, however. At our various festivi-
ties, especially the more formal social affairs,
he is a decoration without a peer. We have
work, however-yes, we have, too
reason why we believe that every
specialize in whatever line his in-
lie. As a dancer, Joe is an uu-
seen him at
mitigated success. Keep on, Ioeg you'll be an
ornament to some profession yet.
"You know mc, Al-next to Pm yozfrc dc toughest."
ERE he is, one of the busiest little men
in tl1e 'Stute. You should see him go-
ing from class to class any morning
this spring. After putting up notices for base-
ball practice, mailing one or two letters, having
a little smoke on the side, writing an article
for the "Stute," and interviewing Doc Pond
as to Freshmen's eligibility, he is almost al-
ways able to be in class before the end of the
hour. Elhciency is his hobby. Augie likes
Newarkg in fact, he stayed there one night
until Schleif brought him out carfare to get
home. Moral-don't call on a girl with fifty
cents capital, sl1e might not want to stay in all
It is rumored that Augie once gave the cor-
rect answer to a question in Spanish class.
When Prof. Kroeh asked him if he had
studied the lesson, Augie said "No."
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"Deutschland, Deutschland, iibcr alles!"
HIS gentleman, kind reader, is the "Pop"
Kreoh of the student body, for no one
can remember when Buck was first a
Freshman. Ill health forced Arthur to spend
one winter in Lakewood, and since then he
has believed that it was a poor policy to let
work interfere with his pleasure. We have
hopes of his some day receiving his long-
sought scrap of sheepskin. With his long as-
sociation with Peanuts, Dickie and Louie, not
to mention the training which the football
managership has given him, he has already ac-
quired a liberal education at least. Here is
where Buck excels-he likes the practical, and
no matter what the score was, the box-ofnce
usually declared a financial victory.
You can always recognize Arthur in the
distance by his gait, which, like Louie's tie, is
distinctively individual. His grin, also, is sel-
dom missing. We predict that after receiving
his diploma, lil' Arthuh will at least become
one of the leading citizens of the busy metrop-
olis of Newark.
, . a
Yoh ' 5 3'
"Wise to resol-ue and patient to perform."
HIS gentleman somehow or other man-
aged to get along outside of our illus-
trious class until second term Sophomore
year, when he arrived at the natural conclu-
sion that our's was the best class with which
to graduate, and joined our ranks. He has
become prominent of late in his appeals to the
student body to support the Musical Clubs
which he managed until the faculty got to
him, for he is unfortunately one of those un-
lucky individuals who has the greatest difficulty
in convincing the reigning powers that he is
worthy of breathing the air of Stevens. This
in reality is only a side line. His real work
lies along the lines of a reporter for the
"Stute," one of those wild-eyed individuals
who is always on hand or under foot ferret-
ing out the intimate details of the doings
around college. When he feels in need of ex-
ercise more strenuous than pushing a pen he
betakes himself to the held and does the broad
jump. He has not as yet broken any records,
but it is not because he hasn't tried. He will
not graduate until 1916, but when he does, let
Frederick Palmer and others of the best-known
newspaper correspondents look to their laurels.
V- J, 3
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"COUNT," "SCHLEIF" HJAKy,'v HSMITHW'
"Outside, bum." "May friendship, like wine, imlfrozfc as time advances."
OMETIME in the plebeian hours of the
early morning-say, nine-thirty to ten
o'clock, the daily excitement of section
"B" occurs. Schleif, with his newspaper neatly
folded under his arm, enters and deprecia-
tively, almost apologetically, retires to his seat.
That's all from Schleif until noon. Then, re-
gardless of national confederation, Schleif and
the Turk iight out the daily battle of the
Cigarette. ' '
Dum dum bullets? well, not quite, but we
have known the Count to load a butt with a
match head and offer it to his ally.
We wouldn't accuse Schleif of being a paid
emissary for the Kaiser's government, but as
a press agent, apologist, advocate, call him
what you will, Schleif stands ready, nay, eager,
to prove beyond a peradventure the moral,
spiritual, temporal and intellectual supremacy
of Germany and all things German.
RADUATING from Princeton in 1914,
J. K. decided to be an engineer, and so
took the short line to the "Old Stone
Mill." Not being well acquainted with him as
yet, we will be compelled to reserve final de-
cision, but "offhand" he looks at least quiet
and unassuming, especially in Doc's classes.
At the beginning of the year we thought seri-
ously of taking up a collection to buy Jaky
some clothes, as he left all his in Europe for
the Belgian refugees. Now, however, he ap-
pears well up in style and we continually hear
stories of how J. K. spends his holidays at
West Park on the Hudson. Shall we let out
one or two, Iaky?
J. K. does not neglect the Physical side 'of
his avoirdupois for the social, as is well shown
by the fact that he wrestles with the theo-
logical students of Union Seminary. Must be
hard work, J. K. We sympathize with you.
When you want real exercise, report to our
"Special Exercise Committee," Louis Martin,
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"A motl1vr's lvridv, a futlicrlr joy."
ERE is Soap-not Fairy nor Pear's, but
Ivory-99.99'k pure. NVe all like to
see him before classes start because
he comes with a song on his lips. Of course,
that he puts on others of his many records-
"VVhy do they call the Traetive Force mean F"
or "Spring another joke, Dickie, because my
the song from his lips and care-
it in his locker for future refer-
going to Dickie class. It is there
ears itch and I want to scratch them." etc.
Soap's a pretty good worker, but after foot-
ball practice or when there is nothing more
doing, he takes a car to Jersey City. We don't
know what he does with it when he gets it
there, but we think we can trust him, for hc
was once our Treasurer.
"All .rturiics here I solemnly defy."
UGS is a genuine Jersey farmer--so he
says. In the summer he really does
work on a farm, and from all reports he
is some scientific hayseed. It is said that Bugs
has a new irrigation scheme,-he plants po-
tatoes and onions alternately, and since the
Onions make the potatoes eyes water, why-
Q. lf. D. We don't know when he gets time
to study, traveling as he does back and forth
from Metuchen. You will notice that we
clon't say "commuting," because traveling is the
proper word-it costs ten dollars to send a
postcard to Metuchen.
Bugs constitutes a sort of advance guard, or
outpost, however, for Metuchen is located in
the very heart of the enemy's country. That's
why he is so anxious to feature as a pole
vaulter-so as to demonstrate to all whom it
may concern that good things can be produced
in South Jersey. Moreover, we think that if
he continues in the present way in Pryor Lab,
he may star yet-in the pole vault.
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"TIM lflllff'-V CHU him 3'1WVf"' "Lct me not lm1'st in ignorance."
ILF is as congenial a little piece of un-
sophisticated humanity as one would
care to knowg that is evident from one
glance at the accompanying caricature. No-
ting the fact that the "little man" is built close
to the ground, he is an extremely convenient
addition to Party No. 8 in Pryor Lab. Ccon-
sisting of Bobby, Chiefg Bugs, Ass't Chief,
and Chubby, Janitor, as he picks up the ap-
paratus and data that his superiors drop-
Milf has a track worn between the Chem.
Lab. and the mail rack, every day at 9:53 he
is to be seen hiking over for the morning de-
livery. Who is she, Fat? One thing can be
said about Milf, even tho he may never be an
engineer, he certainly does enough studying to
be three or four of them, for any time of the
day or night when he isn't in college he is to
be found in his room plugging away like a
good fellow. As far as the practical end of
the game is concerned, he started to build an
engine onceg somebody please ask him what
ever became of it.
ADIES and gentlemen, behold the biggest
bluffer in the class. Bill thinks he has
all the Profs. buncoed into believing
that he is really making a desperate elfort to
learn. Still, Bill has been of great use to
members of the class as a whole, and section
B in particular, by his steady fire of deep ques-
tions. More than once the class has been
roused, nay, even amused, by Taylor's piping
voice with that old standby question, "Pro-
fessor, of what practical advantage is that ma-
chine?" Taylor has been like a fish out of
water ever since he graduated from the Dutch
class. Many were the times in the good old
days when Bill crossed spears with Dr.
over such topics as "The Use of Liquor
American Navy," "How to order a
fressen in Germany," and allied topics. Our
advice to this budding diplomat is to keep on
pulling the wool until 1916.
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"Comf1any, 'villa-inons romfvauy has been the spoil
NHERALDED, unknown and unsophis-
ticated, little Guerin blew into Stevens
one Fine sunny day in 1912, and look
upon him now, gentle readers, as bold and
dashing a Lothario as ever climbed into Mi-
lady's boudoir in the witching hours of a
balmy evening. We have heard that Rat, not
finding the fair talent of good old U. S. A.
to his liking, turned his face last summer to-
ward sunny Spain with its langurous-eyed
senoritas. Fortunately, however, for the seno-
ritas, horrible war caused his sudden return.
'Untiringly and exhaustingly as we have dug
into the dim annals of his shadowy past, yet
we have been unfortunately unable to discover
any other serious blot on his escntcheon. We
have, however, been strangely successful in
finding many things to his credit, especially
during his sojourn at S. I. T. He is rather
small, but bad--oh, very bad for the men on
the opposing teams, especially in football,
where he romps gaily through a hole no big-
ger than the proverbial needle eye. So good
is he in this sport that he was chosen to lead
the team in the fall of 1915.
,6-4644 " 3.01,
"Anything for at quiet life."
XHIBIT one of the David and Jonathan,
Damon and Pythias, Alpha and Omega
combination, embracing the next two in-
dividuals of our little group. Bobbie is a
splendid example of the inexorably immutable
laws of the fitness of things. Inasmuch as it
was manifestly absurd to expect him long to
be separated from "Rusty," he made his debut
early in the fall of 1913. Since then Bobbie
has shown no desire to change his envi1'on-
ment, neither would any of the rest of us care
to see him go.
On the football field. a quondam habitat of
his, Bobbie is about as vicious appearing a
chap as exists outside of Sing Sing. In fact,
when in need of a shave-a situation of al-
most periodic occurrence-he is an individual
whom we'd hate to encounter suddenly in a
dark and lonely spot.
Generosity we would select as Bobbie's fore-
most characteristic. Generous he most patently
is to all his friends-so likewise would he be
to his enemies-if he had any.
Sp 1""' H133
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HRUSTYIY' "BUQjS" "WIC'K" "SMIl.EY"
"My one aim in life is to bc comfortable." "You Camins hath a lean and hungry look."
LLOW me to present to you, readers of
these epitaphs, the jolly, good-natured
president of the Junior Classy "I like
you, we all like you" Cas Dicky saysj. Bugs
is always in a comfortable position or else
just hurrying to get into one, except when he
is with the fairer sex. There, as he says him-
self, "I am all bands and feet, with no place
to put them." We think, however, that he is
stringing us, for from devious sources come
reports of his fame with the maidens of
During his Sophomore year Bugs was the
highbrow selected to tutor the varsity men,
and during the same year cracked his voice
condemning Calculus after a hard struggle.
Recently the rumor has been heard from re-
liable authority that away from home and
mother he is a real ladies' man, and has even
gone so far as to dance the Fox-trot in Ho-
boken. Alas, this thus they fall!
HE most prominent topographical feature
of Wiek's physiognomy is the omnipres-
ent smile. "Laugh and the world laughs
with you" would appear to be borne out here
at any rate, for it is a physical impossibility
long to hold any resentment or other animad-
version against this open-faced sample.
The figure bears extension. Wick is pre-
eminently a full-jeweled, solid gold, fifty year
guaranteed, typical lad, and, moreover, a chap
who, if he can ever divorce himself from the
fetish of the "practical engineer," will be an
honor to the Institute and an ornament to his
profession. This, we would have you to under-
stand, is no unfounded opinion of our own.
VVe actually know what the man accomplished
in the P. Lab., and how.
Wick's personal ambition, however, does not
as yet wander as far into the future as to in-
clude engineering in all its branches. At pres-
ent his heart is set on covering ten thousand,
five hundred and sixty linear feet in less time
than some other chap, preferably one from
New Brunswick, can cover that same space.
Here's hopin', Wick!
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' "Dust, dust, dust, dust ciicrywlzcrc and not a brick
ADIES and gentlemen, just above we bc-
hold thc only living embodiment of the
answer to that momentous and oft-re-
peated query "Wl1y do girls leave home?"
Those raven locks brushed so neatly back
from that noble forehead, that delightful
shadow on his upper lip, the look in those bold,
black eyes, tout ensemble, it is the perfection,
the beau ideal, le d'Artagnan exquise. To ap-
preciate this fully one need only hear his
delicate, charmingly modulated drawl, see his
walk, which is a clever and entirely original
adaptation of the justly famous debutante
slouch and observe the manner in which he
uses his little finger as a pointer in an explana-
tion at the board. Beside this, he undoubtedly
has a musical soul, and the Glee Club hails
him as a prize member. He is, however, one
of those rare individuals which belong to the
genus highbrow, and his recitations in Doc.
are really marvelous, which is sufficient for
"Tha worldlv a stage."
ACK is one of those irrepressible spirits
which the unkind buFfets of the cruel
world can never subdue. Appreciating
fully our common limitation concerning the
reduplication of youth, Jack refused premature
dignity and deserted our worthy predecessors
to join our humble selves. We trust he en-
joys our society as much as we rejoice to have
him in our midst.
Careful observation, conducted with the pre-
cision of the Sticky Lab. and corrected by a
veritable Martinian system of coefficients. has
failed to differentiate between jack engaged in
the delightful duty of kidding Andy and Jack
serious. Various prejudiced and partial ob-
servers, therefore, have assumed him to be of
a frivolous and unscientific turn of mind. The
truth is that jack is so engrossed in his major
duty-the production of the Varsity show-
that-he cannot divorce himself from his alter
ego. Here is hoping, jack, that you are never
cast as a tragedienne. '
'Q bflll 404003
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"And .rtill he talked." UKMUS full.,
WVR been taking up the Verm for
some time-our little group of serious
thinkers, you know. He's one of the
few fortunate individuals extant whose coefh-
eient of restitution is so great that he is never
down for the count. Spirit and go are two of
his fundamental characteristics. Wilson has
heen' supporting everything in the line of ac-
tivities that he could approach within hailing
distance of. In the debating club, of which
he was a charter member, is where we would
expect to hear him at his best. That, how-
ever, is a pleasure the fates have yet in store
There are lots of other points wherein the
Verm can lay claim to excellence. Chief among
these is that splendid quality of being one of
the least resentful of all men, with an inordi-
nate ability for taking the world's events-
knoclcs as well as smiles-without hattin' an eye.
AST hut far from least comes our friend
Cliff. This young man is distinguished
for three unusual qualities, first, his uu-
failing good humor, second, his willingness to
play any position on the hall team and third,
the consummate ease with which he trims his
brother members of the Bible Class at the
monthly meetings. Cliff should have lived in
the days of the Mississippi River steamboatsg
or failing that, he should have heen a partner
of Richard Canfield. just why he ever chose
engineering as a profession is beyond us,
though he shows the same skill at blufhng the
Profs. that he does in the great national in-
door game. I-low can such a chap make any-
thing but a highly successful efhciency en-
Students of the fzmior Class
Appleton, Herbert Morison, :1sEK.
Armstrong, Rodolfo Luis .........
Ashley, William Meredith, ATA...
Class of 1916
.... 48 North Fullerton Ave., Montclair, N. J.
....Mayor 19, Ponce, Puerto Rico.
.... 2229 Lawrence Ave., Toledo, O.
Atwater, DeNyse Williamson, Xcp ..... .... I 95 Park Ave., Orange, N. J.
Baack, Henry John Christian .....
Beck, John Scott, Nfl' ..........
Belloff, Arthur Bertram, mlw2lK ....
Berkowitz, Benjamin .,........
Bleckman, VVilliam Lawrence .....
Burn, Walter Pierron, Xqm .......
Carey, Raymond Thomas, 13911. ..
Collyer, Frank Ferry, Jr ........
Conlogue, John Augustine, Jr ....
Crowley, Henry Lawrence ......
Cummings, Frank Schilling .......
Dilts, Alexander Robert, ATA .....
Dobyns, George Berry, TE' .,...
Echikson, Elchanan ..........
Fardelmann, John Henry, Jr...
Farris, William Clayton, XXI'
Field, Engene Karl, B911 .....
Frieder, Leonard Peter .....
Friedkin, George .......,
Goldberg, Hyman .............
Hale, William Asa ...............
Hartdegen, Herbert Otto, BGIT...
Held, Stanley Thomas, XXI' .....
Hesse, Otto Henry ............
Hirsch, Robert Reynolds, TE .....
Hoinkis, William ..............
James, VValter Stoner ..........
Johnson, Ralph Cornelius, Xcb ....
Jones, Kenneth Miley, BSU .....
Kares, Edward Henry, 23N .....
Krauss, Arthur Henry, TNE ....
.. .... 943 Bloomiield St., Hoboken, N. J.
....4I VVoodland Ave., Summit, N. J.
....I032 Hudson St., Hoboken, N. J.
....61 Park St., Orange, N. J.
....5o Palisade Ave., West Hoboken, N. J.
.. .... 54 Macon St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
67 Upper Montclair Avenue, Montclair, N. J.
....Chelsea-on-Hudson, Dutchess Co., N. Y.
......Augusta St., South Amboy, N. J.
....7I East 87tl1 St., New York, N. Y.
.....282 Broad St., Newark, N. J.
....I2I North Union St., Lambertville, N. J.
....I957 Biltmore St., Washington, D. C.
...142 Orchard St., Newark, N. J.
......664 Bergen Ave., Jersey City, N. J.
....216 North C St., McAlester, Okla.
....238 High St., Passaic, N. J.
....302 Central Park West, New York, N. Y.
....183 Hooper St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
....296 Pavonia Ave., Jersey City, N. J.
....I8 Cranford Ave., Cranford, N. J.
.....45I Summit Ave., South Orange, N. J.
....44 Evergreen Place, East Orange, N. J.
....Bronxville, Westchester Co., N. Y.
. . . .397 Monroe St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
....Soutl1hold, L. I., N. Y.
.. ..9o VVest Newell Ave., Rutherford, N. J.
....796-A Ridge St., Newark, N. J.
....IOQ South St., Harrisburg, Pa.
....I38 Maple St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
....I2I 6tl1 St., Elmhurst, L. I., N. Y.
. . to , .
x- 4 ..
R I If. Q .ni ,--.5 - V. ,I
Li . l .RV Ting,-,A , I l - X V ' I-vu , ., I
fl. l ., , .. , Q .
.4 , 4' 4 ..- ' , L ' . K' . ..,....5,....
fd. :T :J - , 1 W--v- ,W F - V . - '-' .rr
1' I, . -" , ""'J. - rr T" . ' A - L.
. ' ' -' ' 'Y ' 1'-if 1 f . f' .
Krebs, George John, TE ......
Kreiser,'Walter William ....... .
Kuhlken, Henry Frederick, Jr ....
Lange, Joseph Aloysius ............
Leonhard, Edgar Dorwart, ATA ....
McG0wn, Clark Young, TNE .....
Mann, Ernest Wilkins ..........
Marshall, John Gray ..........
Mesa, Joseph Oscar ..............
Murdoch, Alexander, Jr., ATA. . . .
Norden, Henry Frederic, TNE .....
O'KeeFEe, George Washington, BGIT ..........
Oldis, Harold Marinus, z1mKU ......
Reeve, Edmund William, TNE ....
Reiber, Albert Holloway ..........
Roberts, Joseph Beckham, Jr., TE..
Schaefer, August George, CIDEK ....
Scheller, John Arthur, Xqm ......
Scheuneman, Walter Adolph ....
Schleifer, Arthur ............
Smith, Jewell Kellogg, 4112K ......
Soper, Arthur Dickinson, Xrlm .....
Sortore, Emerson Jadwin ......
Squire, Milford Backus, TE' ......
Taylor, Willis Herbert, Jr., B9H. ..
Todd, Guerin, HGH ...............
Walter, Charles, 3d, TE' ........
Warner, Stephen Reed, 1112K .....
Wickers, Arthur Trueman ..,..
Wilcox, James Mellick ....
Wiley, John Osgood, TE ....
Wilson, Oliver Winnie .......
Yordon, John Clifford, XXV...
S93 Summit Ave., Jersey City, N. J.
QI Linden Ave., Jersey City, N. J.
949 Park Place, Brooklyn, N. Y.
50 VVashington Ave., Clifton, N. J.
329 Lafayette Ave., Passaic, N. J.
258 North 20th St., East Orange, N.
85 Pierrepont St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
323 Washington Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Galiano 47, Havana, Cuba.
II Violet Lane, Lansdowne, Pa.
206 West 96th St., New York, N. Y.
8 Webster Terrace, New Rochelle, N.
208 Passaic St., Hackensack, N. J.
54 Franklin Place, Summit, N. J.
72 West 89th St., New York, N. Y.
50 Walker Road, West Orange, N. J.
16 Union Square, New York, N. Y.
841 South Iltll St., Newark, N. J.
159 Mt. Prospect Ave., Newark, N. J.
I7 West 32d St., New York, N. Y.
320 West 91st St., New York, N. Y.
57 Clinton Ave., Jersey City, N. J.
Metuchen, N. J.
88 Hancock St., Brooklyn, N. Y. A
606 River St., Hoboken, N. J.
Millburn, N. J.
150 Cebra Ave., Tompkinsville, N. Y.
2 Clinton Ave., Maplewood, N. J.
46 Bond St., Passaic, N. J.
193 Inwood Avenue, Upper Montclair, N. J.
18 Park Place Orange, N. J.
26 Stockton Place, East Orange, N. J.
Fort Plain, N. Y.
The History of the Class of 1916
T WAS in the Fall of 1912 that the subjects
of King Prexy in the land of Stevens first
noticed that a large body of insurgents was
massing on its lower border, armed to the teeth
with pep, and from the teeth up with brains.
Thus it was that when these insurgents, known
' --' - as 1916, attacked the Sophomores in the Cane
Rush, they meet with stout resistance. But this
initial battle was only a taste of what was to come.
Barring minor setbacks before the fortress Flag Rush and upon the Plains of Base-
ball, 1916 swept all before them. At the battle of Cane Sprees, after three charges by
our men, 1915 Hed, leaving several valuable prizes of war behind them. Even in the
Tug-o'-war the enemy retreated, so rapidly did we follow on their heels.
It was then that our opponents called a truce, for all inhabitants of Stevens land
were engaged in a mighty battle with King Prexy, and his army of hardened veterans.
1916 immediately set aside all differences it had had with its former enemies and
bravely faced the common foe. 'At first they met with much success, but, alas,
it was only the calm before the storm. P rexy's army caused great havoc with its
rapid-fire guns-the world-famous daily quizzes. These weapons, though of very small
calibre, can inflict serious injuries and often cause the d1'eaded malady, low-term mark.
The biggest setback was yet to come: late in the year the enemy brought up their
42-CCI1tlI11ClCl' guns. These guns are truly marvelous, for they can hurl an exam
weighing ten questions over a space of four hours. This gun never wears out and has
proved its wonderful power by hring continuously for a week.
It may be imagined that the mortality was very high, but
this was not the case. The enemy's aim was defective and
they decided that the shell was too light.
At this time there was a lull in the fighting, due to lack
of ammunition among l'rexy's men. 1916 took advantage of
this and replenished its supply of food at Aldine Camp with
Spring came and the war continued even until well into
the summer. Late in summer some of our army who had been
olf on leave returne-d to us. During this leave they had amused
themselves with such pastimes as football, baseball, track,
lacrosse and athletics of the parlor variety.
Soon after their return, King Proxy, seeing our numbers
strengthened, asked and was granted a truce of almost three
months. Many of our number returned home, but some of
s ms T 15
K , X' . .
i ,N .. A , A - 5' ' r-'-ig , l
, 1 af., U1 J ri 'Q 1 1 ' 'a .
A i Y v M 7f,'37L, , A V 1 --r -Q iv-b i 'Q f - ' 5 A' '-" r"'mi"" Y, X
.. W .., - -T5 D-V : Y W- 1- df. -"'?- -A W F If 1 i : 12...
the more seriously injured were interned in the
hospital camp, Summer School, where their wounds
At the conclusion of the armistice we resumed
arms, only to have to repel the invasion of a bar-
barous tribe called IQI7. This tribe, being duly
conquered, IQI6 returned to the arduous task con-
fronting it. The new battles were merely repeti-
tions of battles waged on the same fields.
The dreaded pestilence, "con," spread in our
ranks and we were greatly diminished in numbers. Wiiiter found us again without
food Zlllfl retrenchment was urgently needed. By great strategy food was procured at
Healy's .where it had been stored in large .
quantities. Liquids were also found for the
navy, but steadiness of navigation was not in-
creased by them, so they were abandoned.
After having passed through the event-
ful second year of the war, we are now en-
tered on the third, and the end is not yet in
sight. The year found us with numbers di-
minished but with spirits unimpaired. Large
reinforcements came in the shape of the army
of TQISQ these, however, are not yet veteran
hghters and must have served a year to prove
An event of great rejoicing was held
by the survivors of our original army, and
it was aclled the junior ,l.JI'Ol'll. It was
but a forerunner of the rejoicing to
Again 'we must do battle with iI:'rexy's
army and yet again. In the distance we see
the victory for which we strive. H ow many
of our numbers shall reach this goal? VVh0
are the chosen few who, with their exhausted,
shall drag themselves to the shrine where
victory awaits us? A
f . P - g -L - ,rv-+, ,. f:1' . V
Q24x"1f 2- - - : 1 nag:
" .7 LA .M nk: 2 , -g'f1f'i
Sophomore Class Key
H. K. Sofield
,E liarry, J r.
. . egan
F. G. Gerald '
R. M. McCutchen
W. L. Souiher
G. H. Savale ,K
L. F. Wright
W. Wilkinson A
KJ W. Come
M. W. Kynor
H. S. aylor
.-L. V. Edwards
G. E. Rogers
W. A. Black
.A. Morgan "
AG. W. Bergen '
- A.-G. Sea:-les ' ,
' I.-W. Meyer, Jr.
T. Elwell ,
YV. J. Gavin '
.r C. A. Imcke
W. F. 'Markley
G. M. Garmany
A. M. Doxsey
E. H. Lemhe
E. F. Schuchard
W. E. Pa rt, Jr
W. S. Angzson, jr. A
H. G. Hiebeler.
C. R. Given ' .
CI P. Staudinger ' '
R. Wyaut F
J. A. Peale
P. K. Schuyler
H. A. Plepef
L. A. Neidhart
E. R. Morton
G. C. Munroe
, M. Lubash .
. H. Brunin
i B. Tonking, Jr- '
L. QV. Willis
J. J. Burnard
R. P. Milburn
H. F. Kusel, Jr.
H. W. Dreyer
1 Y B. Brown Y
C. J. McElroy
C. L. Bergstrom
R. G. Kenly
XV. J. Doremus
E. H. Memory .
. I. Dunn
NV. K. Dunn
E. L. Snow
A. I. Post, Jr.
H. W. Nicolson
W. K. DUNN C.H.!"XEMORY
RBBROWN J. BTONKING
Anderson, William Strachan,
Antosch, Walter ..............
Barry, John Lavallan, Jr.. . ..
Belding, Alan Crane .........
Bergen, George Whitefield .....
Bergstrom, Carl Louis, TE .....
Bernner, Milton St. john ......
Black, William Alexander .....
Class of 1917
Jr., HGH ....... iso
Gregory Ave., Passaic, N. J.
3rd Ave., New York, N. Y.
Clinton Ave., Jersey City, N. J.
Garden St., Hoboken, N. J.
South Road, Woodhaven, N. Y.
Brown, Ronald Benjamin, 1112K .....
Bruning, John Henry, Ir. ..... .
Burnard, James Joseph ....
Couse, Kibbey, Whitman ....
Derivaux, Aloysius Joseph .....
Doremus, William J., TE' ..... .
Doxsey, Arthur Mulford, TNE.
Dreyer, Harry William ........
Dunn, Roland Irving, 1112K ....
Dunn, William Kitson, EN ....
Edwards, LeRoy Vogel, EN ....
Elwell, Todd ................
Everett, Allen, TE .....
Feist, Seymour ...............
Garmany, George Mackenzie, mlm
Gavin, William Joseph, :p2K. ..
Gerold, Frank George ,........
Given, Charles Robert, B911 ....
Hall, Clifford Alden ......
Hazard, Sprague .........
Hiebeler, Harry Garfield ....
Kenly, Robert Gorden ,........
Kusel, Herman Frederick, Ir...
Kynor, Merrill Wilber .........
Lenthe, Edward Henry, TNE. . .
Lewis, Otis Norcross, ATA .....
Locke, Charles Alexander, EN.
Lubash, Martin ..............
. . . . .6732 Ridge Boulevard, Brooklyn,
. .. . .46 -YVhitney Ave., Elmhurst, L. I., N. Y.
.....I48 Maple Ave., Montclair, N. J.
Park Ave., Rutherford, N. I.
.....934 Hudson St., Hoboken, N. J.
.....2628 East 14th St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
.....58 West 57th St., New York, N. Y.
.....623 High St., Newark, N. I.
14th Ave., Paterson, N. I.
. . . . .Lynbrook, N. Y.
...2o21 Dorchester Road, Flatbush, Brooklyn,
N. Y. .
. . . . .270 Riverside Drive, New York, N. Y.
West I06th St., New York, N. Y.
.....I58 Keap St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
.....345 East 35th St., Paterson, N. J.
Retford Ave., Cranford, N. J.
.....245 West 139th St., New York, N. Y.
.....4o West 40th St., New York, N. Y.
.....166 Engert Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
.....23 Polhemus Place, Brooklyn, N. Y.
.....278 North 20th St., East Orange, N. J.
.....Fanwood, N. J.
.....3089 Broadway, New York, N. Y.
.....45 East Greenpoint Ave., Woodside, L. I.,
. . . ..I00o Washington St., Hoboken, N. J.
.....22 Conover Terrace, Orange, N. J.
.....I026 Bloomfield St., Hoboken, N. J.
.....IO2 West Liberty St., Bridgeport, Conn.
.....87 Winthrop St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
.....2QI Central Ave., Jersey City, N. J.
, . 1 to ' E ,,
. N, I X9 E' ""' il
2 1. .. . A +: gil? 0 ,L gm
. Y.4.:2 if:i"f'f "U" ' , A l i
McCutchen, Roy Marsh, XXV...
McElroy, Charles John, cImEK. ..
Mandell, Stephen ..............
Markley, William Frederick, EN.
Memory, Charles Harold, ATA..
Meyer, Jolm William, Jr. .... ..
Middleton, Mortimer, ATA ....
Milburn, Richard Percy .....
Morgan, Albert ...,......
Morton, Edmund Rich ....
Muehleck, Ernest, XXI' .....
Munroe, George Cotton ........
Neidhart, Louis Edward .......
Nicolson, Henry Whitcomb, Xqa. . . . . . .
O'Neill, Herbert Addison, TNE.
Parpart, William Edward, Jr.. ..
Peale, James Algernon, XXI' ....
Pieper, Herbert Austin, EN .....
Post, Andrew Jackson, Jr., Xcb..
Regan, Edward Francis .........
Rogers, Gilbert Earl ............
Savale, George Harrison, tpKH,.
Savioye, Charles Ulysse, Xml: ....
Schuchard, Ernst Fritz .........
Schuyler, Philip Kingsland, Xclw.
Searles, Alvin Gisburne ........
Siegler, George ............
Snow, Edward Leslie, X111 ....
Solield, Harold Kilhy ...........
Souther, Winslow Lewis, ATA..
Staudinger, Clifford Patterson, ATA....
Taylor, Hugh Smith, 4112K ........... ....
Tonking, James Bryant, Jr., TE
Ware, Paul Newell, TNE .......... ....
Wilkinson, Walter, QIJKU .....
VVillis, LeRoy William, TE ....
Woehrle, Ernest Alvin .......
Wright, Louis Francis, cplill ..... ....
Wyant, Robert Reveley, X'I'...
Young, Frederick William ....
701 Ocean Ave., Belmar, N. J.
1850 Noble Ave., Bridgeport, Conn.
524 Grand St., New York, N. Y.
1785 3d St., Jersey City, N. J.
267 North Arlington Ave., East Orange,
919 Clinton St., Hoboken, N. J.
122 North Maple Ave., East Orange, N.
820 Lake St., Newark, N. J.
I St. Nicholas Terrace, New York, N.
73 West Lacrosse Ave., Lansdowne, Pa.
212 Iltll St., Hoboken, N. J.
626 East 24th St., Paterson, N. J.
661 Jersey Ave., Jersey City, N. J.
3013 Q St., N. W., Washington, D. C.
449 Scotland St., Orange, N. J.
Q21 Washington St., Hoboken, N. J.
23I Claremont Ave., Montclair, N. J.
1326 Union St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Sound Beach, Conn.
144 Nassau Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
6 Garlield Place, East Orange, N. J.
45 Pompton Road, Haledon, N. J.
138 Euclid Ave., Hackensack, N. J.
221 Guenther St., San Antonio, Tex.
130 Hillside Ave., Orange, N. J..
366 Summer Ave., Newark, N. J.
218 Newark Ave., Jersey City, N. J.
3216 West Penn St., Philadelphia, Pa.
2557 Boulevard, Jersey City, N. J.
229 Middle Neck Road, Great Neck,
500 9th St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
25 Washington Ter., Bridgeport, Conn.
Dover, N. J.
3Ql Central Park West, New York, N.
542 Bergen Ave., Jersey City, N. J.
478 Passaic Ave., Nuutley, N. J.
2928 Richmond Terrace, Mariner's H
564 Carlton Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
192 Livingston St., New Haven, Conn.
304 Qth Ave., Long Island City, N. Y.
,,-,,, Univ , , ,
History of the Class of 1917
T IS recorded in "Riesie's" bankbook that our class first hap-
pened on thc morning of September 26, IQISQ but the real
spirit of 1917 did not start until later, when we organized to
meet our foes. In spite of our naturally peaceful tendencies,
we plunged ardently into the contests prepared for us. We
scrambled fiercely in the Cane Rush, but it slipped from us by
the close score of I7 to 15. Again
we fought hard in the Flag Rush, but '
were once more unsuccessful. Hard
luck still followed us in the baseball
game with the Sophs. Now, how-
ever, the Interclass football game
came along and made up for these
losses, as we whitewashed our foes
to the tune of 7-0. This we followed up by winning two out
of three canes to save up toward our class pipes. Not being
selfish, however, we gave the Sophs the Tug-of-war and half
of the tie-up.
All these memorable events were celebrated at the class din-
ner at Mui-ray's, and drawn together by ties of companionship
we united in a brotherhood which was to last. Right here it
would be proper to torment the reader with ghastly tales of the
mid-year exams, how they tore through our ranks and left us
wounded and gasping. VVe take pity on our readers, however, and
leave these incidents to their imagination. About this time we
realized that the Sophs had been neglected for some time and
that they were beginning to feel a trifle despondent. A hard-
fought Lacrosse series, ending in a victory for us, assured them
that we were still on the job.
Spring spent in working for Lacrosse, Baseball, Track and
Tennis passed quickly and pleasantly, and once more we pounced
upon and greedily devoured the exams, some, however, not
recovering from the battle. After a month spent in playing in
, N t l s 1
Bb, ,,.. ,1 11,14 .
,f.-zzz... , ,,,,,.-,- ,,.,,-. ,nn-11'l'1'11""
"MF" . 1-,L ,- ,:: "' -1,-f-.flzrg Y A --Tzvb-H
v 9- -V -- --.ELUV--g.Y-, W
Kinsey's Day Nursery and l'IC1'11121I11'1,S Open-air Playground, we
separated for our long awaited rest. Some of us, however,
inspired by the old spirit, visited the good old scenes during
just after we had come back
in the Fall to work, a calamity
s u d cl enly overtook us. The
" 'Stute" was invaded by an
enormous swarm of i 11 s e c t s
which confined its ravages to our
class. XVe had a brand-new class cane 011 the field when they
descended upon us, buzzing i11 our ears a11d making the whole
place uncomfortable. Some of our classmates were practicing
baseball when a cloud of these same insects enveloped them,
greatly dampening their ardor. Then agai11 countless myriads
of these pests swarmed furiously over our tlag pole and viciously
tore down our noble standard.
Only after Ending out that these hordes constituted the Class of
1918 did we know how to handle them. With an accurate knowl-
edge of our opponents, it was easy for us to take the football game
by a score of I4 to 6. lrVe then made sure of our class pipes by
wi1111ing the middleweight cane, and, having learned how easy it
was to win, we pulled down the tug-of-war. The Fresh. pilfered
the tie-up, but we revenged ourselves by presenting them with
the track meet. All our battles are not yet over, but the distance
forward seems less than that already passed. The 'Stute, how-
ever, has discovered that the
Class of 1917 is a class of
which no college need feel
ashamed, and, that this repu-
tation may be handed down to
our successors, we struggle on
toward the great goal, 1917
and our M. .Ii.'s.
Freshman Class Key
Dale, J. S., Jr.
Armstrong, J. M.
Higgins, R. A., Jr.
Vklortendyke, W. M.
Valentine, J., Jr.
Wight, R. T.
Williams, H. L.
Lyon, R. F.
Wibom, E. G.
Rahe, W. J.
Gallagher, F. YN.
Muller, C. G.
Nctsclxert, VV., Jr.
Skerratt, J. W. Cullen, J. H. 85 Sullivan, E. J. 113 Behrman, H. 141 Bunn, P- H-
Etzel, M. L. Maus, F. J. 86 Freeland, XV. VV. 1 X4 Faber, E. C. X42 Tovynsend, W.
Smith, R. C. Ferry, J. M. 87 Gilcher, J. II3 Kiacss, J. W. 143 Alhng, H. YV.
Mileham, R. S. Brown, D. S., Jr. 88 Goulden. J. M. IIS Scott, H. V. VV. 14.4 Beck, H.
McQuillen, J. E. O'C0nnor, J. I. 89 Gottlieb, YV. 117 Flood, H. G. 45 Arlt, R. P.
Dupont, A. Paulsen, A. A. 90 Filskov, H. llg Hooper, P. G. 146 Bechtloift, C. B.
Von Brook, C. Faraon, A. J. 91 VVatkins, F. M. 1 I9 Blaser, F., Jr. 147 Berthold, W. H.
Peehl, C. F. Roberts, S. B. 91 Seiler, M. 120 Ahlers, W. C. 148 Adrian. F- M-
Buswell, F. G. Holeman, R. F. 93 Wegel, J. C. 121 Gorman, T. L. 149 Dietz, G. L.
Fleer, R. J. Webb, S. H. 94 Shire, A. C. l21 Bass, A H. ISO Derr, C. VV.
Nicholson, L. D. Graydon, D: M. 95 Fishbough, L. K, 123 Johnson. R. H, 151 Marx, G., Jr.
Moeller, H. A. Doyle, L. P. 96 Bauer, H. J. X24 Prange, H. F. 152 Peterson, E. G.
Murray, F. F. Noll, W. F. 97 Miller, R. 125 Low, E. W. 153 Todd, J. H.
Dey, A. Holme, F. D. 98 Carroll, T. M. 126 Phelps, M. VV. 154
Riesenberger, F. R
Thiele, H. T.
Earl, C. T.
Duncombe, C. S.
Ebhert, P. VV.
Thoene, F. A.
Balko, G. A.
James, T. L.
Steinmetz, G. H.
Smith, C. H.
Granata, VV. H.
Bogusb, YV. J.
Rugge, G. I.
Campbell, J. J.
Last, E. J.
Dawson, J. VV.
Struppmann, C. NV., Jr
Meaney, J. A.
Oettinf, P. G.
Mullen, C. F.
Mount, F. YV.
Roberts, D. S.
Friedericks, G. W., Jr.
Reilly, 11. M.
Thomsen, VV. A. V.
Thompson, D. F.
Brooks, H. G.
Goodrich, W. W.
Tresouthick, S. G.
Huckin, W. J.
Willson, H. S.
Post, L. A.
Hiss, G. C.
Granger, G. B.
Judson, C. R.
Cotter, XV. F.
Braun, C. S.
Meeker, A. M.
VVong, H. K.
Heyden, A. O.
Kothe, W. C.
Grahn, J. A., Jr.
Verslage, E. C.
Heyden, E. B.
Vogel, C. R.
Catok, V. M.
Zimmermann. E. YV.
Dietz, P. C., Jr.
Cleary, F. L.
Marsden, E. C.
Cohen, H. L.
Riches, G. E.
Levenson, J. M.
Cohen, L. L.
bvllkl1'lSOIl, T. I.
Poole, R. N.
Piquet, H. W.
Van Horen, F. M.
Rohrbach, A. H.
McCrimlisk, S. J.,
Peter, H. L.
Ho kins, L. P.
0'lgougherty, E. F
RICQUECHCQ', J. T
Perley, G. D.
Miller, E. F.
Hersloff, S. N.
McKay, E. J.
Ayling, F. C.
Cone, R. W.
H Tx T
Q - -- 'f- - -' J
J. VALENTINE JR.
JOSEPH HAAG JR. EDGAR J. McKAY
A H. L, PETER
A , ' ---tL3-., -- ':r A ' ... ' ..-i...-....,., '
""" -' " " -if , ig' -3- .-. -- , """"' 'N' 'f'f:T-
- i t iifshfi ' I
1 91 8 H ziftory
ITH the entrance of the class of 1918 on the roll book of Stevens, a new era was
begun at the 'Stute. lt was the admission of students to the college by certihcate.
Thus it is that 1918 is the largest class in the history of the Institute.
From the first day of college, 1918 showed herself to be a winner by trimming
the Sophomores in the Cane Rush by the tune of I3 to 10. In the baseball game we
defeated the Sophs by a wonderful ninth-inning rally which scored eight runs. 1918
has the honor of being the iirst freshman class to win the Flag Rush without resorting to
trickery. On Senior Frolic Day we won the Tie-Ups and two of the three canes, thus
capturing the day for 1918.
After having lost the football game to the Sophs, things settled down for the Fresh-
men into the long term of studying. Everything went smoothly until we ran into the
mid-year examinations. The night following the last exam, the class gathered at
Healy's for the Freshman Banquet and here, with the men not knowing whether or not
they were still parts of the 'Stute, we had one jolly good time.
Now we are grinding away, looking forward to the next exams that we may climb
one rung higher on the ladder of fame at Stevens.
Adrian, Frank Michael ,........
Ahlers, Walter Colton, q1KIl ....
Alling, Harold William ........
Arlt, Raymond Paul ............
Armstrong, John Macdougall...
Ayling, Frederick Charles, X'1'..
Baggaley, Walter, GNE .........
Balko, George Anthony, EN ..,..
Bass, Alexander Hamilton, r11KU ..... ....
Bauer, Harry John ............
Bechtlofft, Claude Barnes ......
Beck, Henry Frederick .........
Behrman, Henry, EN ...........
Berthold, VValter Henry, clwlill.
Blake, Joseph Anthony .........
Blaser, Fred, Jr., KDKU ..........
Bogusz, NValter John ...........
Braun, Chester S., ATA .........
Brooks, Herbert Gedney, qiKH .... ....
Brown, David Seymour, Jr. .... .
Bunn, Porter Harris ...........
Buswell, Frederick Grant, EN. ..
Campbell, John Joseph, c11Kl'I...
Carroll, Thomas Michael .......
Catok, Victor Max ...........
Chen, Yung Han .........
Cleary, Francis Leo ....
Cohen, Harry Louis .....
Cohen, Louis Leonard .......
Cone, Robert Walter, Xqa .......
Cotter, William Francis, 1I:KTI...
Cullen, John Henry .............
Dale, Joseph Stanley, Jr. ..... .
Dawson, John William ......
Derr, Carl Watson SNE ......
Dey, Anthony .................
Dietz, George Leonard, q,Kl1 ....
Dietz, Paul Charles, Jr., X'P ....
Dorfmiiller, Anton ...........
Doyle, Louis Pardue, TE' ........
Duncombe, Charles Stewart ....
Dupont. Andre ................
Earl, Clifford Thomas ........
Ebbert, Peter William ....
Eckstein, Herman .....
Ehle, Louis ..........
Eriksen, Harry ............
Etzel, Michael Leo, TE ........
Faber, Edwin Corning, B911 ....
Faraon, Adolph Joseph .......
Ferry, Joseph Milton .......
Filskov, Harold .............
Fishbough. Lester Kimble .....
Fleer, Robert Joseph ...........
Flood, Henry Grattan ..........
Fredericks, George William, Jr..
Class of 1918
Pleasantville, N. Y.
314 West'138th St., New York, N. Y.
201 Maple St., New Haven, Conn.
East Crescent Ave., Allendale, N. J.
345 Rahway Ave., Elizabeth, N. J.
601 University Ave., Syracuse, N. Y.
223 17th Ave., Paterson, N. J.
5701 6th Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Shippan Point, Stamford, Conn.
Bergeniield, N. J.
106 Walnut St., Ridgewood, N. J.
1367 Clay Ave., Bronx, New York, N. Y.
197 Hooper St.,
IO6 South 12th St., Newark, N. J.
II St. Luke's Place, New York, N. Y.
503 West 169th St.. New York, N. Y.
311 West Kinney St., Newark, N. J.
80 Hawthorne Ave., East Orange, N. J.
132 Gifford Ave., Jersey City. N. J.
206 West 86th St., New York, N. Y.
933 Avenue C, Bayonne, N. J.
424 River St., Hackensack, N. J.
413 Parkside Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
32 Butler Place, Rosebank, N. Y.
1056 Hoe Avenue, Bronk, New York, N
87 West 6th St., Bayonne, N. J.
410 East I4ISf St., New York, N. Y.
646 East 2d St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
532 Bergen Ave., Jersey City, N. J.
68 Oakland Ave., Jersey City, N. J.
38 Benson St., Bloomfield, N. J.
566 Walton Ave., Bronx, New York, N.
Cliffside, N. J. '
IQ Boyd Ave., Jersey City, N. J.
28 West 88th St., New York, N. Y.
132 East 16th St., New York, N. Y.
303 Harrison Ave., Hasbrouck Heights,
500 West I4ISt St., New York, N. Y.
355 Hancock St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
1230 Park Ave., Hoboken, N. J.
1045 Lexington Ave., New York, N. Y.
Harriman. N. Y.
Ridgewood, N. J.
264 Fairmount Ave., Jersey City, N. J.
34 East Radford St., Yonkers, N. Y.
Brooklyn, N. Y.
74 Court House Place, Jersey City, N. J.
293 Ocean Parkway, Brooklyn, N. Y.
35 Fairview Ave., Orange, N. J.
808 West End Ave., New York, N. Y.
155 East 30th St., New York. N. Y.
145 Lexington Ave., Jersey City, N. J.
76 Clinton Place, Hackensack, N. J.
202 Jefferson Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
84 Edgecomb Ave., New York, N. Y.
16 Hawthorne Ave., Nutley, N. J.
tr I .
I r A .X-
I I, ,X wx . 1 -
' 7 1 'rx - f N i A 1" V." ' 'I
W Er. I a ' T' H. .. by ' J Q vm li .1 K SL 4 V
P 1 - U .lg V --- : ""iI? -A v m Pm .. ' 2 AY - , 5E . '
Freeland, Wilbur Washington ....
Gallagher, Francis Woolsey, EN. ..
Gilcher, Jacob ................. ..
Gold, Louis .....................
Goodrich, William Winton, X'I'...
Gorman, Thomas Leahy, qi2K ....
Gottlieb, William ............
Goulden, Joseph Maurice .....
Grahn, John Amiel, Jr. ......... .
Granata, Walter Harold, TE' ....
Granger, George Borden ..........
Grosholz, Richard .......... . ....
....34 Baldwin Ave., Newark, N. J.
Village Ave., Rockville Center, L. I., N
East 155th St., New York, N. Y.
Newark St., Hoboken, N. J.
Nutley Ave., Nutley, N. J.
Bergen Ave., Jersey City, N. J.
Boulevard, Rockaway Beach, N. Y.
....2407 Davidson Ave., New York, N. Y.
....Serpentine Road, Tenafiy, N. J.
....631 Bay St., Stapleton, S. I., N. Y.
....4o Roclgaway Ave., Rockville Center, L. I.,
....203O Pine St., Philadelphia, Pa.
Grymes, Arthur Johnson, Jr., ATA ..... .... I 39 Park St., East Orange, N. J.
Haag, Joseph, Jr., ATA ...........
Hammel, Frank .................
Hersloff, Sigurd Niles, ATA ....
Heyden, Adolf Othmar, B911 .....
Heyden, Edward Ballach, BGII...
Higgins, Robert Arthur, Jr. .... ..
Hiss, George Crosby, 9NE ......
Holeman, Richard French .......
Holme, Furman Davis ............
Hooper, Paul Green, qiKII ........
Hopkins, Lionel Petgrave, BSU...
Huckin, William James ...........
James, Thomas Lemuel ...........
Johnson, Richard Randolph, ATA.
Judson, Clifford Raymond, GNE. ..
Klaess, Joseph William .........
Klett, Martin John, Jr. .... .
Klein, Sidney .............
Kothe, William Clement ....
Last, Edwin Julius .........
Levenson, Jay Meyer .......
Low, Eliot Wandle, TE' .........
Lyon, Robert Frew, EN ..........
McCrimlisk, Stephen Joseph, Jr...
McKay, Edgar John, Xi' ..........
McQueeney, James Thomas, EN. ..
McQuillen, John Edward .........
Mann, Samuel ...................
Marsden, Edward Charles ........
Marshall, William Joseph Thomas.
Marx, George, Jr. ............... .
Maus, Frank John ...............
Meaney, Joseph Alphonsus .....
Meeker, Arthur Manning .....
Mesloh, William John ........
Mileham, Raymond Stewart .......
Miller, Edward Frederick, qi22K. ..
Miller, Roswell .................
Moeller, Harry Alwin, EN ....
Morris, Robert Thayer .....
Mount, Frank Walling .........
Mullen, Charles Floyd, EN ........
Muller, Charles George ...........
Murray, Frederick Forest, ATA...
Nestlen, Howard ................
Netschert, William, Jr. .......... ..
Nicolson, Llewellyn, Dudley, Xflw..
....625 West 156th St., New York, N. Y.
....79 Fingerboard Road, Ft. Wadsworth, N. Y.
...-.22 Maple Place, Nutley, N. J.
....149 Montgomery Ave., Irvington, N. J.
....I49 Montgomery Ave., Irvington, N. J.
....I27 Clerk St., Jersey City, N. J.
....I7 West 106th St.. New York, N. Y.
....lI0 Garden St., Mt. Holly, N. J.
....I47 Park Ave., East Orange, N. J.
....Suffern, N. Y.
....5o Oak Ridge Ave., Summit, N. J.
....28 Knickerbocker Road, Englewood, N. J.
....1o2 West 80th St., New York, N. Y.
.... 38 Washington Terrace, East Orange, N. J.
....l8 Oak Ridge Ave., Summit, N. J.
....898 Bushwick Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
....3709 Paulding Ave., Williamsbridge, N. Y.
Liberty Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
....543 Union Place, Town of Union, N. J.
....376 Lincoln Ave., Cranford, N. J.
....552 First St., Hoboken, N. J.
East 25th St., Paterson, N. J.
....24IO Clarendon Road, Brooklyn, Y.
Macon St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
....I70 Cleolgevge Ave., West New Brighton, S.
....79o Westmiiister Road, Brooklyn, N. Y.
....69 Park Ave., Passaic, N. J.
....12o West 4th St., Plainneld, N. J.
....304 Hawthorne Ave.. Yonkers, N. Y.
....765 Lincoln Place, Brooklyn, N. Y.
....208 East 83d St., New York, N. Y.
....456 Van Houten St., Paterson, N. J.
....2o0 Lippincott Ave., Ardmore, Pa.
....49 North 3d St., Newark, N. J.
....604 5th St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Sth St., Jersey City, N. J.
West 23d St.. New York, N. Y.
Park Ave., New York, N. Y.
South Court St., Circleville, O.
West 88th St., New York, N. Y.
....58 Maple Ave., Red Bank, N. Y.
....Rumson, N. J.
.. . . 149
.. .... 68 West 56th St., New York. N. Y.
....3426 Charlotte St., Kansas City. Mo.
....78I Bushwick Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
....29I Avon Ave., Newark, N. J.
....30l3 Q St., N. W., Washington, D. C.
Noll, William Frederick ...........
O'Connor, James Ignatius ...........
O'Dougherty, Edwin Francis, TE .....
Oetting, Philip George .............
Paul, John .....................
Paulsen, Alfred August, EN ....
Peehl, Carl Friedolph .......
Perley, Graham Dun, B9U .....
Peter, Herbert Lucas ....,...
Peterson, Eric Gustav .......
Piquet, Henry William ........
Phelps, Merrick Weitz, B911 ....
Poole, Raymond Nelson, T5 .....
Post, Leon Abbett, Xcb ........
Prange, Herman Fred ...,...
Rahe, William John .............
Reilly, Robert McKenna ...........
Riches, George Edward B911 .........
Riesenberger, Frank Ralph, BGH ....
Roberts, David Stewart ...........
Roberts, Samuel Blakeslee .......
Rohrbach, Albert Henry, T3 .....
Rosevear, John .,...,.........
Rothenberg, Lee Morris .........
Rugge, George John ...............
Scott, Herbert Van Winkle, X'I' .....
Seiler, Marion, ATA ...............
Shifman, Milton ............. .
Shire, Albert Charles ......
Skerratt, John Webster ......
Smith, Charles Howard ......... ....
Smith, Ralph Charles .....,...........
Steinmetz, George Herman ............
Struppmann, Charles William, Jr., qi2K. .-.. .
Sullivan, Edward James, HGH .........
Thiele, Henry Thomas ................
Thoene, Frederick Albert .............
Thomsen, William Axel Veilgaard ....
Todd, James Herbert, ATA ,...........
Tompson, Donald Frederick, qiKIl ....
Toms, George Parker, XXI' ............
Townsend, Walker .................
Tresonthick, Stanley George, qiKIT ....
Valentine, James, Jr., TE ...........
Van der Bent, Walter Sidney, 9NE ....
Van Horen, Francis Melling, EN...
Vehslage, Everett Carl ......,....
Vermilya, Herbert ..........
Vogel, Charles Reginald .....
Von Broock, Carl, TE .......
Watkins, Frederic Moore ....
Webb, Samuel Hancock .....
Wegle, John Charles ........
Weingart, Richard .............
Wibom, Eric Gustave, EN ........
Wight, Rowland, Talbot, Xi' .......
Wilkinson, Theodore Irving, Xqi ....
Williams, Henry Lloyd, T.: ........
Willson, Howard Sidney ........
Wong, Ho Kai ............,..,.....
Wortendyke, William Maltbie ........
Zimmermann, Edwin Walter, BSU...
57 South St., Newark, N. J.
136 Delaware St., Flushing, N. Y.
854 Park Place, Brooklyn, N. Y.
34 Clinton Ave., Maplewood, N. J.
619 East 26th St., Paterson, N. J.
66 Cumberland St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
1867 Bathgate Ave., New York, N. Y.
7I Gates Ave., Montclair, N. J.
743 High St., Newark, N. J.
53 South Orange Ave., South Orange, N. J.
479 Mountain Ave., Upper Montclair, N. J.
Runnymede Ave., Oakwood, O.
1025 Rahway Ave., Westheld, N. J.
Sound Beach, Conn.
328 4th Ave., New York, N. Y.
621 Union Avenue, Bronx, New York, N. Y.
397 VVilliam St., East Orange, N. J.
1208 Hudson St., Hoboken, N. J.
546 Union Place, Town of Union, N. J.
756 Kensington Ave., Plainfield, N. J.
756 Kensington Ave., Plain-Field, N. J.
781 East 175th St., New York, N. Y.
Hazlet, N. J.
1320 22d Ave., Meridian, Miss.
803 Garden St., Hoboken. N. J.
II Tonnele Ave., Jersey City, N. J.
581 Springdale Ave., East Orange, N. J.
76 Fairview Ave., Verona, N. J.
Oak St., Woodmere, N. Y.
63 Monitor St., Jersey City, N. J.
37 West 36th St., Bayonne, N. J.
129 North 14th St., East Orange, N. J.
138 South 8th St., Newark, N. J.
258 Hudson Ave., West Hoboken, N. J.
888 Lafayette Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
31 11th St., College Point, N. Y.
139 Miller Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
306 East Front St., Plainfield, N. J.
139 Rutland Road, Brooklyn, N. Y.
2I Warren St., Bloomfield, N. J.
4218 VVestminster Place, St. Louis, Mo.
125 West 58th St., New York, N. Y.
Hillsdale, N. J.
370 Malois Ave., Glen Ridge, N. J.
548 West 162d St., New York, N. Y.
460 East 21st St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
71 Myrtle Ave., Irvington, N. J.
394 Warburton Ave., Yonkers, N. Y.
917 Boulevard, Bayonne, N. J.
75 Carnegie Ave., East Orange, N. J.
2232 Andrews Ave., New York, N. Y.
3 McDonough St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Westfield Ave., Springfield, N. J.
S9 West 92d St., New York, N. Y.
2123 Vyse Ave., Bronx, New York, N. Y.
75 Gates Ave., Montclair, N. J.
546 Bergen Ave., Jersey City, N. J.
Wharton, N. J.
Andover, N. J.
River Edge, N. J.
I06 Magnolia Ave., Arlington, N. J.
p , te x g A
The Year of 1914
' HE year of 1914 began very propitiously with the institution
of a Stevens Convention. The Alumni had been working
zealously up to January IQI4, to start a series of conven-
tions, hoping by such means to unify the Association as well as
to bring the members into closer relation with Stevens Tech.
Their first convention, held at the Old Mill, was successful in
bringing the old grads back to Tech and binding the various
Alumni Clubs together. The convention lasted two days and
wound up with the Annual Alumni Banquet at the Astor Hotel
on jan. 10th. .
The Stevens Engineering Society, which had been active dur-
i -Q ing December of the previous year had scheduled several in--
spection trips and lectures before the beginning of mid-year
exams. On the 7th of January a party of students visited
the Newark Gas Wforks of the Public Service Corporation with Doc. Pond and
Professor Morgan. The party had been supplied with several average analyses of the
coal and water gases and were given a fine chance to see the construction of some of
the gas-making apparatus. One of the units was being repaired and the interior of
the generator and carburetor could readily be seen. This trip was followed by one to
the New York Central power plant at Port Morris on jan. 21st, About six fellows
went on the trip and saw much that a bigger party might easily overlook.
On Ian. 13th Frederick VV. Taylor, '83, spoke before the S. E. S. on the "Principles
of Scientific Management." He is probably the best man qualified to speak on such a
topic in the country and his explanation of scientific management in its relation to
output and operation was extremely lucid. In fact, his exposition, coming as it did on
the heels of the technical conference of the First Stevens Convention, where several
prominent alumni spoke on the "Engineer's Part in Regulation of Utilities," gave the
students a conception of the part engineers have to play in the important lines of human
Three days afterward the Musical Clubs gave their second concert at Bay Ridge,
Brooklyn, where they received their usual hearty reception.
Midyears over, the trend of affairs settled into the old rut. The several classes
held their banquets before the active work of the athletic season began, the lacrosse,
baseball and track managements started to get busy by stimulating some enthusiasm for
the coming games. The Freshman Basketball team played several games but was de-
feated. The Class of 1915 held its junior Prom at the Castle on Feb. 6th, enjoying to
the full the dancing, music and punch.
The S. E. S., still busy, conducted a group of students to the Tapley Bookbinding
firm which had handled several of the "Links-.H And on Feb. 26'El1 the society was
fortunate in having J. W. Lieb, '80, speak on Leonardo da Vinci as an engineer. The
lecture was by far the best of the whole series given before the society, perhaps be-
cause of its surprises. Da Vinci, always associated with the "Mona Lisa," was por-
trayed as the greatest engineer of ancient times besides being a great decorator, painter
and sculptor. .
, v- ,
It was just about this time that the Student Council was considering the establish-
ing of a "Prep" Night when students from preparatory schools round about should be
invited to Tech. The movement was designed to induce
more students to come to Stevens, to follow the removal
of the embargo on entrance. In january pamphlets had
been sent to the prep schools announcing that with
proper certification prep and high school students could
enter the Old Mill without taking entrance exams. The
Prep Night Committee intended to have guides for the
prep fellows to take the latter around the buildings and
grounds, meanwhile putting in some good words for
On March Ilth the Dramatic Society presented the
third of the Varsity shows, "Engaging Betty," in the
auditorium. After much hard work and friction with the Faculty the society brought its
production to a successful finish. The audience was a good one and the cast in fine
shape. The fellows who took part did their work so well that the show was voted a
bigger success than that of the previous year.
e The S. E. S., which had been working full time up to this period, conducted a trip
to Ruppert's Brewery, New York, one to the works of the Manhattan Rubber Co., and
held two more lectures, one on the "ElectriF1cation of the Grand Central Terminal" and
the second on "Submarine Cable Telegraphyf' Tts activity ended with the animal S. E. S.
Dinner at the Hotel Flanders on March 24tl'l where enough souvenirs, pamphlets, safety
razors and eats were given out to load each diner to his full capacity. Several prominent
men in the engineering world gave after-dinner speeches, notable among which was
that of George W. Basford, of the American Locomotive Company.
The Musical Clubs ended their season in May. Their home concert was held on
March 20. Although the Clubs were late in appearing and the audience was growing
restive, still they compensated for their delay by their excellent rendition of the pro-
gram. The Clubs had gained experience by the time they ended the season at Ridge-
wood and Newark so that the last concert was a fit finale to an already successful season.
Prep Night, which had been in preparation since February, occured on March 26th.
It was the biggest thing that had happened at Tech in a long while. About 250
students, representative of all the prep schools and high schools within a short radius of
Hobokengvisited the Old Mill on that day. In groups of five or six, each attended by a
Tech man, the fellows inspected the Old Mill and in the evening gathered at the audi-
torium for the entertainment provided. Speakers on athletics, activities and things about
Stevens, together with several from the Varsity show and selections by the Musical
'Clubs made up the program. The meeting then. adjourned to the Castle restaurant for
the big eats.
The Prep Night was followed up shortly afterward by the distribution to all prep
schools of an attractive booklet, "Activities at Stevens," which had been published by
a committee of students to extend the publicity to which Tech was entitled.
The Debating Society of very recent organization had held several debates, ending
with the Sibley debate which the home team lost. The attendance had been limited to
members for the most part, perhaps because the Tech men had not taken well to the
NVhen the Seniors had completed their long and short trips, the athletic season began
with a rush. The lacrosse team lost both of its first two games to Swarthmore and the
, .ti X
su ns c T
- l , - A W- - 1 no .t -
Crescents. It was equally unfortunate on its trip to Hobart and Cornell 'where Cap-
tain Moss was badly hurt. The team's offense was badly crippled by Moss's injuries.
The games with Harvard and Lehigh, both rough games, were lost by the team handi-
capped by Moss's absence. The game between Stevens and Swarthmore on Alumni Day
went to Stevens. The team had been coached in the rough and tumble game and in
consequence was penalized far too much during the season.
The baseball team which had a schedule of eleven games was partly successful,
winning those with Hamilton, Rutgers a11d C. C. N. Y. The pitching staff was the best
the team has had for some years, but the team could not hit in a pinch.
The track season was a good one. One track meet was lost to N. Y. U. by a SCO1'6
of 50-62. The team then put one over on Rutgers, C. C. N. Y. and Delaware. On
May 16th several representatives attended the Middle States Intercollegiate and pulled
down 8 points, a better showing than was made the previous year. The track manage-
ment also arranged for an Interscholastic Meet which came off on May 6. Over 200
prep men competed, the meet going to Mercersburg. This proved to be a splendid way
to show the prep men the Institute and to give them some idea of Stevens activities.
The Tennis team had the most successful season of all the spring sports, the team
winning all its matches save one.
lixams again came around, exacting their usual toll. VVith them came the Gradua-
tion ofthe Class of IQI4. During these exercises President Humphreys announced the
conditional gifts of S250,000 each from the Rockefeller Foundation and Andrew Car-
negie. The announcement was of greatest interest because it opened the way to secur-
ing a permanent endowment fund for Stevens, the lack of which has held the Institute
back for many years. These gifts were the basis of the Fund Campaign which followed
in February of this year.
VVhen Alumni Day was over with its usual pageant and reception and games, sup-
plementary term began. lt ended shortly, too, and all but the unfortunates, who were
required to attend summer school, left for their homes.
The return in the fall bade fair to be a happy one. lflntering the Old Mill on certili-
cate without having to pass the entrance exams, the Freshman Class hadbecome almost
more than Tech could accommodate. From 180 Freshmen it was expected that at last
Stevens would be able to pick a winning football team and push ahead in athletics.
Fvents went merrily forward during first part of October. The Freshman Class,
being so large, put it over the Sophs in all but the tug-of-war and the Freshman-
Sophomore Football game. The Seniors had a good old time on Senior Frolic day.
acting foolish and rejuvenating their warriors in the Senior Football game with dark
But while these events went merrily along the football team was getting into difli-
culties. From the date of the Army game things went wrong. The team played hard and
got all banged up, there were not enough scrubs to
fill up the vacancies in the Varsity. Out of the seven
games played the team won none. The football men
showed fine ability in their second and third games
with johns Hopkins and Union. They worked the
forward pass and interference splendidly, but lost in
the last few minutes of play in each case. VVhen they
journeyed to Haverford they thought surely they were
going to beat their opponents. But through very poor
playing in the first three quarters they lost the game
and were not able to retrieve themselves in the fourth when they played like demons.
The tie game with Delaware was well played and Tech felt proud of her men notwith-
standing their previous misfortunes. But when they played Rensselaer and N. Y. U.
Tech's hopes were dashed.
It was during the game with N. Y. U. that one of Tech's men was returned to the
game disguised 'after he had been put out for rough work. The team through this action
lost its coach just before the final game with Rutgers by order of the President and
Faculty. Apology was sent to N. Y. U. and the team was coached by two assistants.
The demoralization of the team, if not complete, was a fact. It is noteworthy that the
members of that eleven fought and fought even when they saw Rutger's powerful ma-
chine running up the largest score of the yearagainst them.
To make matters worse, the debarring rule, which prevented men low in standing
from participation in all student activities. was applied near the end of the football season
and for a time there was grave danger of some of the first-line men being taken from
the team. Fortunately the Faculty was lenient and allowed them to continue their
efforts in football till December.
On Dec. 4th the Third Annual Theatre Party was held at the Knickerbocker The-
atre and proved beyond doubt that this function has come to stay.
In reviewing the year it will be noticed that the essential result of the year's
activity was more publicity for Stevens. She was brought to the regard of the prep
schools as never before. The tendency at the end of the year of 1914 was to curtail
activity on the students' part in an effort to preserve Stevens' reputation for scientific
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OR one to think while sitting comfortably at Castle Stevens reading a recent Stevens catalogue
that he is thereby comprehending all the branches of inlluence and activity the college has
ever had would be as inconsequent as the thought of a person who sat in the Pennsylvania
terminal in New York, time table in hand, diligently turning over its pages in the fond belief that
he was thereby acquaintiug himself with the whole of the great Pennsylvania system. lt is not the
time table, but long journeys that will bring a definite knowledge of the system. Let us, therefore,
take a journey down the years and observe what the beginnings, developments and activities of
old Stevens will present to our interested gaze.
It is April, 1875, and a class of ten young men will graduate from a plain but substantial trap-
rock building on a block of land in l-Ioboken bounded by Hudson Street, River Street, and Fifth
and Sixth Streets, known throughout New Jersey, and as far as Venezuela, to house a school of
Mechanical Engineering. It is the very first institution of higher education in America to specialize
in Mechanical Engineering alone, and already two graduating classes have gone out from its halls,
the first class having one graduate only, Mr. I. Augustus Henderson, who, in IS73, presented a thesis
on "Aero-steam Engines and the Utilization of the Total Heat of Combustion."
Let us enter the doors and ask to be taken on a complete tour of inspection through the build-
ing. On the Iirst Hoor a door in the central wing leads to a lecture hall which has tiered seats, the
stage being at the south end of the hall. In the west wing, on the Hudson Street side, is the
analytical laboratory, while on the second floor, just above, is the lecture room of the Professor of
Chemistry, and this has tiered seats that face north.
The library is the most westerly room on the flirst floor and extends as far as the President's
office, which, by the way, is located just west of the main entrance. Library bookcases placed on
the floor form ten alcoves, and reading tables are in the long central aisle. These tables are lighted
by gas, the pipes being carried up from the basement through the fioor.
Across the vestibule from the President's office is a reception room, and beyond that, facing
south and east, is the Physics laboratory. Above the laboratory, on the second Hoor. the most
easterly room. is used by President Henry Morton for lectures. In this room the seats are tiered
and face south. The next room to the west is the lecture room of the Professor of Physics, Alfred
Marshall Mayer. The seats here are also tiered, but face west. The physical apparatus room is
on this Hoor. In the center in the front of the building are the oliices of the Professor of Physics
and of the Professor of Mechanical Engineering, Robert Henry Thurston. Space is also given up
here to a room containing a cabinet of fine optical instruments, including the entire collection made
by Mr. Bancker, of Philadelphia. Above the library are the lecture rooms of the Professor of
Mathematics, DeVolson Wood, and of Professor Thurston.
In the east wing, added in IS73, are seen on the lirst lioor the office of the Director of the Stevens
High School, Professor Edward Wall, the general schoolroom, and the tirst floor of the janitor's
house. On the second fioor of this wing are two class rooms for the school and another tioor of
the janitor's house, while the third Hoor provides a lecture room for the Professor of Belles-
Lettres, Professor Wall, a society room, and the top floor of the janitor's house.
On the third Hoor in the west wing are the private laboratory and the private office of the Pro-
fessor of Chemistry, Albert Ripley Leeds, and a room devoted to the cabinet of minerals. The
Department of Drawing has three rooms on the west and south of the main part of the building,
and in the center are the ofhce of the Professor of Drawing, Charles William MacCord, a room for
instruments of electrical measurement, and a dark room. One of the rooms to the east is assigned
to the Department of Languages, of which Charles Frederick Kroeh is Professorg one is a pho-
tometry room, and the last is the workshop of apparatus makers,
- ln the basement is the heating apparatus. The western end
f is devoted to a mechanical laboratory, the eastern end to a
machine shop, and in the center is the foundry,
As we look about we are told in what high esteem the
faculty are held, and it is pointed out that the course of broad
fundamental training in mathematics, mechanics, physics, chem-
istry, and what is most astonishing to the shop-trained engineer
of the '70S, in belles-lettres and languages as well, is President
Morton's clearly thought out conception of the kind of course
needed to train America's future engineers. In addition to the
class room work nearly all of the members of the faculty are
which is of the highest importance to science and engineering.
Asking about student enterprises we are glad to learn that athletics are supported by the students
as a whole, that as early as September, 1873, a football game was played with New York University.
The football team, being composed of twenty men, is called the College Twenty. An enthusiastic
person rushes off to get us a copy of "The Eccentric of I875,', the college yearbook now at its
second revolution, and we read that Mr. Denton, Captain of the twenty, and Mr. Graydon, first
president of the Athletic Association, are both members of the graduating class, and every one says
that to Captain Denton is due, in as large measure as it is possible to be due to one man, the
engaged in research work, some of
victories wo11 and the positions attained in football.
A Junior, W. F. Zimmerman, '76, has been captain of the baseball nine since the first Stevens
nine was organized in 1873. The baseball practice has been done on the Elysian Fields and home
games have been played on St. George's Cricket Grounds. The class of '76 has been alert and
alive in working up an interest in boating. and a Stevens Institute Rowing Club has been organized,
having its own boathouse, a six-oared shell and an eight-oared gig, the latter secured through the
generosity of Mr. W. W. Shippen, one of the Board of Trustees of Stevens.
The Stevens Dramatic Association is one of the much talked of activities. Mr. A. R. Wolff, '76,
is Secretary, and already he has appeared as Hamlet in a "Travestie of Hamlet," given for the benefit
of the Rowing Club,
The Institute Glee Club has been flourishing for more than two years, and instead of a college
quartet, each of the three upper classes has one.
The journey down the years has now brought us to May, 1885. As we walk up the familiar
street to the main building we are joined by one of the young instructors, Mr. Thomas B. Still-
man. He had been at Stevens from IS74 to 1876 as Professor Leeds's private assistant, and after
having done research work as a student with Dr. Fresenius, of Wiesbaden, and having had experi-
ence in analytic chemistry in his own New York office, he has come back to assist in the Department
of Chemistry. He is full of appreciation of the work the faculty has been doing in the decade
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just passed, and says, "The instruction given here the last ten years by the best efforts of each
professor in each department represents the very best instruction in the country. The researches
and publications of men like Thurston and Mayer show the highest advancement of the profes-
sion. The training of men sent out under this regime of working out experimental data here was
so far in advance of that of men from other colleges that they became leaders at once."
"But," he adds, "there will be competition now. Lehigh has a good Mechanical Engineering
course, Massachusetts has strengthened hers, and we shall be obliged to reckon with Cornell." He
may well say this of Cornell, for we learn that during this year Professor Thurston is to go to
Cornell to organize a course in Mechanical Engineering for the Sibley College of Engineering and
Mechanic Arts, which has just been established.
Having entered the building, we are given a courteous guide, Mr. Adam Riesenberger, a young
man just nine years out of college who is instructor in Mechanical Drawing. We walk through
the library and we are informed that the college is keeping up with its fine set of foreign period-
icals. VVe remember with what pride those sets of foreign periodicals were shown us in '75, and we
ask if there is no worth while mechanical engineering literature published in America. We are
told that at least Iron Age, fonrnal of the Franklin Institute, Engineering and Mining Journal,
Van N0slrand's Eclectic Engineering Magazine, and railway engineering papers are received regu-
larly, and that in the Van Nostrandlv Magazine many theses of Stevens men have appeared. Occa-
sionally a sample copy of Engineering News or The Sanilary Engineer comes in. And then we
are shown a really high grade American mechanical engineering publication in the form of a small
yearly volume known as the Transactions of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers. This
young, but promising, national society had its first general meeting at Stevens in 1880, and Pro-
fessor Thurston was its president for the 'first two years.
Someone stops Mr. Riesenberger to ask what date has been fixed for the meeting of the Alumni
Association. "Alumni Association?" we query, and Mr. Riesenberger smiles. lt is our first intro-
duction to the smile that is to become famous in annals and i11 memory in our journeys through
the years. The Alumni Association, it appears, was organized July 1, 1876, its object being to cul-
tivate such social relations as should tend to foster among its members a sentiment of regard for
one another, and of attachment to their Alma Mater, and to promote in every way the interests of
Stevens. William Hewitt, '74, was the first president, and since that time to 1885, at least three
members of the class of '76 have been chosen to serve as president.
It is rumored that Alexander Humphreys, of the class of '81, will be president the coming
year, and from what we hear we gather that he must be one of the best known of the younger
alumni. He had entered Stevens at the age of twenty-six, and although he was able to spare from
his exacting duties in business and in the community in which he lived only two mornings a, week
for lectures, yet he graduated with his class in four years instead of taking the six years President
Morton had thought might be necessary in his particular case. Recognizing this achievement, at
Professor MacCord's request, resolutions of appreciation and congratulation were adopted by the
faculty in June, 1881.
We see a group of students reading a square thin sixteen-paged publication with great eager-
ness, stopping occasionally to read aloud a witty paragraph. VVe are near enough to see the title,
"Stevens Indicator." "Has 'The Eccentric' changed its name?" we ask, interested at once. "Oh,
no," a student tells us. "That is our student publication started in January, 1884. with C. NV. Whit-
ing, '84, editor-in-chief. So far from there being a change in 'The Eccentricf Stevens is support-
ing a second annual, 'The Bolt.' This 'Bolt,' aptly named, has just appeared in its third 'annual
issue. In the college year 1882-83 several new fraternities were organized, but when they sought
representation on the 'Eccentric' hoard, they were denied, hence-the 'Bolt.' All agree that com-
petition thus started has resulted in bringing out better year books, but we can see that older heads
are looking askance at this duplication of effort."
The class of 134 which graduated last year has left its mark on the college life and spirit. It
was the largest class to enter, and to graduate, to date. Their class
spirit is evidenced by a quarterly which has come out regularly for a
year giving up-to-date class news. lt is called "The Eighty-four," and
it is carefully edited by Frank Van Vleck, who is at Johns Hopkins taking , -f
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a postgraduate course.
We are taken to the central wing, but what a change do our eyes
behold! In 1881 President Morton iitted up a workshop here. The WWW
machine shop is on the ground floor and the wood shop is on the second
floor. Mr. James Edgar Denton, '75, has been made Professor in Experi-
mental Mechanics and Shopwork, and a workshop course has been developed to supply the students
with a practical knowledge of the construction of mechanical designs.
A course in Applied Electricity has been added with Professor William Ernest Geyer in
charge. This course has been in existence only one year, but although only a moderate amount of
time is allotted to it, we believe that it will grow to be one of the prominent departments.
In athletics a Stevens Lacrosse Association has been formed, B. F. Hart, a sophomore, is acting
captain of the baseball team, and the splendid record of Stevens in football the college year be-
fore this is still a subject of congratulation. With only one hundred and lifty men from which to
choose the team, and with opponents like Yale, Harvard, University of Pennsylvania, and University
of Michigan, the result showed-Games won by Stevens, 6, games lost, 42 and tie game, 1.
Our third journey in May, 1895, shows us evident growth straightway, for Stevens has begun
to expand into new buildings. ln 1888 the Stevens High School moved out of the east wing into
the new brick building on River Street, and henceforth its name will be Stevens School. One of
the younger teachers of promise, Mr. Charles Seymour Whitman,
- - left after a few months of good work to enter a larger lield.
In 1888 the Department of Applied Electricity moved from
its cramped quarters on the second floor over the machine shop
to the east wing where the two lower floors are fitted up as an
electrical laboratory and lecture room. The third lioor is given
up to the Department of Mathematics and Mechanics.
In 1893 a two-story building was erected between the central
wing and the electrical laboratory for the heavier apparatus, par-
ticularly the dynamos. The Department of Languages has a
lecture room and an office on the second floor, Spanish has
been added to the course i11 languages as a result of Professor
Kroeh's foresight in pointing out the need of a speaking knowl-
edge of the promising countries of South America, if the vocation of any of his students called
In 1889 a foundry and forge shop was built as an extension to the central wing.
Another evidence of growth is seen in the list of professors now on the faculty, nearly
double the number noted in 1885. Professor Wood succeeded Professor Thurston in the Depart-
.an amicable settlement of differences between "The Eccentric"
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ment of Mechanical Engineering. In 1893, at the World's Engineering Congress in Chicago, the
Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education was founded, and Professor Wood, called
the senior teacher of engineering in the country, was elected its first president. '
Professor John Burkitt Webb came in 1885 to take Professor VVo0d's place in the Department
of Mathematics and Mechanics, and at present the department has two assistant professors, William
Henry Bristol, '84, and Robert Marshall Anderson, '87,
David Schenck jacobns, '84, who has been in tl1e department since his graduation, is Assistant
Professor of Experimental Mechanics and Shop-Work, Dr. Stillman is now Professor of Analyti-
cal Chemistry, Mr. Riesenberger is Assistant Professor of Mechanical Drawing, as is Mr. Graydon,
,75, and Mr. George L. Manning, ,9I, is Assistant Professor of Physics and Chemistry. An en-
tirely new course termed Engineering Practice, is being given with Professor Coleman Sellers in
Professor Denton and Professor Jacobus are busy night and day on tests, not commercial, but
for investigation only, and their results will be given before the American Society of Mechanical
Engineers. Just recently they have been conducting tests on pumping machines, the highest duty
steam machine of the time.
The need of a gymnasium is a subject for conversation. In the late '70s gymnasium apparatus
was placed in what had been the lecture hall in the central wing, but when the shops were installed
in 1881 tl1e apparatus was removed to the west end of the loft. In 1888 it was removed to the north
end of the basement of the new school building, but that did not prove to be a successful solution
of the gymnasium problem, and the need of a modern building well equipped is very apparent.
In athletics lacrosse has brought distinction to the college. In 1888 Stevens won the champion-
ship of the Metropolitan League and was tied for lirst place in 1890 and in 1891. In 1892 and in
1894 the team won the Intercollegiate championship.
In 1887 was founded one of the most helpful and substantial societies Stevens has had, the
Stevens Engineering Society. It was organized by members of the class of 1888, and from the hrst
was recognized and approved by the faculty. The past year the papers and addresses given before
the society have been saved and they will be published. I
f'The Stevens Indicator" became an alumni publication in 1887 and has appeared quarterly ever
since. The lack of a student publication became felt, and in the spring of 1890 the Sophomores and
Freshmen interested themselves in getting out a hi-weekly called "Stevens Life," F. deR. Furman,
IQ3, being one of the first business managers.
In 1889 the alumni used their good offices to bring about 1
and "The Bolt," and in 1890 the first "Link" appeared, pub-
lished by the Junior Class. It has been warmly supported
by the entire student body ever since.
Tl1e class of '90 started the custom of cremating calculus
at the end of their sophomore year, and they also revived
the custom of observing Class Day during Commencement
Week. The class of ,QQ is a class to watch, for already they
have made themselves felt in the world, and they are emulat-
ing the standard set by '76 and '84 in being named among -- .
In 1893 a dramatic club was organized, but no play was given, although one was written en-
titled "The Iron Mask."
The musical clubs are in tine condition and comprise a Glee Club, Banjo Club, and a Mandolin
Club. With these evidences of college spirit and college customs, we are conlident that student
activities in great variety will win their way.
Again we make our way to the Old Stone Mill, asuit is affectionately called, and it is May,
1905. We have heard of the death of Professor Wood in June, 1897, of Professor Mayer in July,
1897, and, also, of the death of Professor Leeds in March, 1902, and of Professor Morton in May,
1902, and we know that to many alumni the Stevens they cherish in memory is a Stevens that the
present students never knew. Yet under the leadership of Stevens' foremost alumnus, Dr. Alex-
ander C. Humphreys, the present enrollment of about three hundred and seventy students and faculty
of about thirty feel that the Stevens they do know is just the place for them, and what they may
lack in sentiment they will make up in loyalty of a.very practical kind.
We meet an alumnus who has been out eighteen years, and one who has Stevens history and
interests close at heart. He tells us the most important events of the past ten years have been the
celebrating of Stevens' twenty-fifth anniversary in February, 1897, when an exhibition of original
work done by faculty and alumni was shown, and when a great anniversary banquet was held by
Stevens men at the Waldorf, the dedication of the Carnegie Laboratory of Engineering, February
6, 1902, when Mr. Carnegie with a most happy speech turned over the keys to Mr. S. B. Dod,
President of the Board of Trustees: the sad and tender farewell talks to each of the four
classes given by Dr. Leeds just three weeks before he died, the death of President Morton on
May 9, 1902, and the inauguration of President Humphreys, February 5, 1903. The last event is
paramount in the minds of the students. While Dr. Humphreys was appointed to the odice of presi-
dent by the Trustees, June 5, IQO2, the inauguration did not take place until February of the next
year. The ceremonies were held in the rooms on the third floor of the Carnegie Laboratory. Among
those who spoke were Professor Kroeh, who gave an address on behalf of the faculty, Mr. W.
F. Zimmerman, '76, who spoke for the alumni, and one of Stevens' truest friends, Dr. Henry S.
Pritchett, then President of Massachusetts Institute of Technology, who spoke in behalf of Engi-
neering Schools. One of Mr. Zimmerman's pointed remarks that has not been forgotten was,
"Undergraduates, I advise you to study and to follow the example of your president while he was
at college, also to make it a point to know him as a friend while you are at college."
In 1902 a course in the business side of engineering was started with President Humphreys in
charge. In 1903, the old shop was made into an auditorium with a balcony, the platform being at the
north end. It was used for the first time December 3, 1903, when the American Society of Mechan-
ical Engineers' held one of their regular sessions here. The class of 1904 was graduated from this
platform the following june, this class being the first to wear cap and gown at commencement exer-
cises at Stevens.
Among new student activities is the active chapter of Tau Beta Pi, organized in March, 1896.
"Stevens Life" served the student needs well, but owing to lack of financial support it ceased pub-
lication in 1899. The need of a student's paper was so strongly urged that in the fall of 1904 the
seniors took up the plan of publishing a bi-weekly to be known as "The Stute." Mr. H. V. R.
Scheel, '05, was the editor-in-chief, and from the genuine enthusiasm that the appearance of the
little red and gray covered sheet evokes, it does not need a prophet nor the son of a prophet to pre-
dict that "The Stute" will live. Mr. Scheel has been training the 1906 men who are to be responsi-
ble for the policy and standard of Volume 2, and we believe that his influence will be felt in the
years that are to come.
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Now it is the spring of 1915, with the events a11d changes of the last ten years matters of
common knowledge-the publishing of the Morton Memorial Volume, so ably' edited by Professor
Furman, in June, 1905, the dedication of the Morton Memorial Laboratory of Chemistry in June,
19063 the taking over the work of the Department of Experimental Engineering by Professor
Pryor in 1906, when Professor Jacobus resigned to become advisory engineer to Babcock and
Wilcoxg the establishing a course in Structural Engineering in 1907, the development of the Depart-
ment of Electrical Engineering, admirably manned, with Professor Ganz at the head, the growing
importance of the odice of Registrar as an administrative office, Professor Riesenberger having given
full attention to it since 1907, the separation of Mechanics from Mathematics with Professor Martin
at the head of the Department of Mechanics, the Department of Mechanism and Machine Design,
definitely named, with Professor Furman at its head, the Department of Descriptive Geometry hav-
ing been established separately with Professor Knapp in charge, and all these departments co-
ordinated more completely than ever before.
Under the provisions of the Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching, Professor
Wall was retired July 1, 1906, and Dr. Sevenoak was placed in full charge of the Stevens School and
made head of the Department of English and Logic. Professor MacCord was retired July 1, 1906,
also, while Professor Geyer and Professor Webb resigned under the same provisions June 15, 1907.
Dr. Stillman was retired September 1, 1909, leaving the Department of Chemistry in Professor
Pond's competent hands, and Professor Denton in September, 1911, his work in Engineering Prac-
tice being put into Professor Anderson's charge in the early part of IQIS. Professor Wall, Professor
MacCord, and Professor Denton were made professor emeritus in their respective departments.
Professor Bristol, who in addition to his work at Stevens was also engaged in business, found that
he was not able to continue in charge of the two lower classes in Mathematics, and in November,
1906, asked for a leave of absence for a definite period at the end of which he hoped to be able to
resume his duties here. This he was unable to do, and, in 1908, Professor Charles O. Gunther was
made full professor of Mathematics. '
Death has removed from active service Matthew Lackland, who had been chief instructor in
Shop Work from 1876 until 1906, and R. Irving Stephens, shop assistant from 1892 until 1895 and
instructing mechanic in Forging and Foundry Practice from 1900 to 1910. Professor Webb, who
died February 17, 1912, lived only a little over four and one-half years after l1is retirement, while
Professor MacCord, who died on the 13th of April of this year, lived nearly nine years after his
long period of teaching.
The alumni members of the faculty have developed with the growth of their profession, and
a new viewpoint has been attained by adding to the faculty Professor Deimel, Professor Higley,
Professor Hock, Professor VVendell, now of Columbia, Professor Mackenzie, now President of Dal-
housie, Professor VVeston, Professor Morgan, Professor Hodge, and Professor Hermanns from the
great world outside. The library, under a trained librarian, has again taken its place as a factor
in the college life.
In 1907, the Honor System was adopted by all classes for examinations, and student self-g0v-
ernment was formally put in force in December, 1908. The plan of student self-government has been
extended by the organization, in 1913, of a Student Council which supervises student activities as a
whole. All these activities, and the Honor Board, have representation in the Student Council.
The senior honorary society Khoda, Scarab, a Debating Club, a Dramatic Society, and the Stevens
Radio Association, have been formed, and the older well established societies are in vigorous condi-
ins, L vgsl.-",,.-'5'.az:.-Q S
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The opening of the Athletic Field in 1907 has encouraged many contests in class rivalry, and
it has provided a suitable place for contests with opposing colleges. The Flag Rush has succeeded
the Rag Baby Rush and Cane Sprees have succeeded the former Cane Rush. The Stevens-Rutgers
football game has been played here annually since the lield was opened. The tennis courts have
enabled Stevens to train winning teams, while the track has made possible a track team and given
opportunity for all students to come out for exercise.
The purchase of the Castle Point property, in 19ll, with the opening of Castle Stevens for
students and alumni alike, is still fresh in our minds. The alumni have shown an increasing in-
terest in their Alma Mater, coming back every spring since tlleir reunion on the lirst Alumni Day,
June 9, IQOS, and whenever a call has gone out to enlist their help or interest, it has been loyally
answered. Among the results are the freeing of the Morton Laboratory from debtg the establish-
ment of the Graduates' Fund, in IQII, which was suggested by I. L. Coker, '88, who gave the first
subscription: the furnishing of Castle Stevens by classes, and to crown all, in this year of years, the
energetic campaign to raise the Tech Fund that is making real our vision ol' Greater Stevens.
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THOMAS BLISS STILLMAN
LEWIS ELLIS SAXBY
BARTON VILLIERS H1LI.IARD
JOHN OSGOOD WILEY
ALWIN JOSEPH SCIIWAB
JAMES BRYANT TONKING, JR.
GEORGE JOHN KREBS
JOSEPH BECKHAM ROBERTS, JR.
LEROY VVILLIAM WILLIS
MILFORD BACKUS SQUIRE
WILLIAM J. DOREMUS
FRANCIS KITCHELL HOWELL
EDWIN JULIUS SCHWANHAUSSER
CHARLES WALTER, 3D
EDWIN FRANCIS O,DOUGHERTY
LORING WOART BATTEN
FRANKLIN DliRONDE FURMAN
CARL LOUIS BERGSTROM
WILLIAM BRUNO VVACH'1'LlER
GEORGE BERRY DOBYNS
MICHAEL L. ETZEL
WALTER HAROLD GRANATA
RAYMOND NELSON POOLE
ALBERT HENRY ROHRBACH
LOUIS PARDUE DOYLE
JAMES VALENTINE, JR.
ELIOT WANDLE Low
HENRY LLOYD WILLIAMS
ROBERT REYNOLDS HIRSCH
CARL VON BROOCK
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Lzkt of Chapters of T lzem Xi Fraternzky
. Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
Sheffield Scientific School of Yale University
Stevens Institute of Technology
Massachusetts Institute of Technology
. Rose Polytechnic Institute
Pennsylvania State College
Iowa State College
. University of California
State University of Iowa
. University of Pennsylvania I
Carnegie Institute of Technology
University of Texas
University of Michigan
. Leland Stanford, Junior, University
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Rho Chapter of Delta Tau Delta
ALEXIXNDIER CROMIZIE PIUMPHREYS
ROBERT MIXIQSI-IALL ANDERSON
LAWSON TRAPIIAGEN HILL
CLARK BIXBY HILL
JOHN TRAPHAGEN PHELPS
EDGAR DORWART LEONHARD
ALEXANDER ROBERT DILTS
WILLIAM MEREDITH ASHLEY
ALEXANDER MURDOCH, JR.
GTIS NORCROSS LEWIS
CHARLES HAROI.D MEMORY
HKJMER RANSOM HIGI.EX'
WINSLOW LEWIS SOUTHER
CLIFFORD PATTERSON STAUDINGER
SIGURD NILES HERSLOFF
RICHARD RANDOLPH JOHNSON
JOSET-I-I HAAG, JR.
MARION LEIDICH SEILER
ARTHUR JOIINSON GRYMIES, JR.
CHESTER SAMUEL BRAUN
JAMES HEIQBERT TODD
FREDERICK FOREST MURRAY
Q C an y to X y A
Lzift of Chapters of Delta T au Delta Fmterrzzry
GAMMA-Washington and jefferson College
DELTA-University of Michigan
ZE'I'A-VVCSICFI1 Reserve College
MU-Ohio VVesleyan University
OM1cRoN--University of Iowa
RIIO-SICVCIIS Institute of Technology
Ul'SII.ON-RCHSSCl2lCf Polytechnic Institute
P1-11-Washington and Lee University
OMEGA-University of Pennsylvania
GAMMA-University of Wisconsin
DELTA-University of Georgia
ETA-University of Minnesota
THETA-University of the South
IOTA-University of Virginia
KAPPA-University of Colorado
NU-Mass. Institute of Technology
Rilo-Leland Stanford, jr., University
TAU-University of Nebraska
UPsILoN-University of Illinois
PHI-Ohio State University
OMEGA-University of California
ALPI-IA-University of Chicago
BETA-fX1'lll0ll1' Inst. of Technolgy
DELTA-lVest Virginia University
ETA-GCC. Washington University
IOTA-University of Texas
KAPPA-University of Missouri
MU-University of Washington
N U-University of Maine
XI-University of Cincinnati
P1-Iowa State College
TAU-Pennsylvania State College
TAU-University of Kansas
RHO-University of Oregon
SIGMA-University of Pittsburg
Szlgma Chapter of Beta T lzeta Pz'
In F aeultate
CHARLES CLINTON STRETCH
HERBERT OTTO HARTDEGEN
KENNETH MILEY JONES
WILLIS HERBERT TAYLOR
EUGENE KARL FIELD
RAYMOND THOMAS CAREY
GEORGE WASHINGTON O,KEEFE
WILLIAM STRACHAN ANDERSON
CHARLES ROBERT GIVEN
GRAHAM DUN PERLEY
GEORGE EDWARD RICHES
EDWARD JAMES SULLIVAN
LIONEL PETGRAVE HOPKINS
FRANK RALPH RIESIiNBERGER
EDWARD BALBACH HEYDEN
EDWIN WALTER ZIMMERMAN
EDWIN CORNING FAIIER
MERRICK WE1'1'z PHEL1's
ADOLF OTHMAR HEYDEN
X . X
sb A! 'Lib Ng 3
ei ' W rs, ' A.iE'9' Q 1 ' -I
. .V ,ES I 7 A EA ,V D V H n Ib y ew. LIE-l I , 1
'il v EA H 'sa-A. l mi' Lift .SL h 'N I V
Lzkz' of Chapters of Beta T hem Pi Fmternziy
ALPHA AI,l'IIiX-Mlilllll University
BETA KAI.'PA-OhlO University
GAMMA-Washington and Jefferson College
PI-Indiana State University
LAMBDA-University of Michigan
TAU SIGMA-Iowa State University
OMICROM-University of Virginia
THETA-Ohio Wesleyan University
ALPHA BETA-University of Iowa
ALPHA GAMMA--Wittenberg College
ALPHA DELTA-Wesminster College,
EPSILON-Iowa Wesleyan College
ALPIIA LAMBDA--University of Worcester
ALPHA NU-University of Kansas
P1-University of Wisconsin
ALPHA SIGMA-Dickenson College
BETA DELTA-Cornell University
SIGM-A-SICVCHS Institute of Technology
BETA ZETA-Sf. Lawrence University
ALPHA CHI-Johns Hopkins University
OMEGA-University of California
BETA ETA-Maine State College
SIGMA RHo-University of Illinois.
BETA T HETA-Colgate University
BETA IOTA--Amherst College
BETA LAMBDA-Vanderbilt University
BETA OMICRON-University of Texas
THETA DELTA-Ol'll0 State University
ALPHA ZETA-University of Denver
ALPHA TAU-University of Nebraska
BETA NU-University of Cincinnati
PHI--University of Pennsylvania
ALPHA UPSILON-Penn. State College
ALPHA OMEGA-D21Ttl1lOLltll College
BETA EPs1LoN-University of Syracuse
MU EPSILON-VVCSICYZIII University
ETA BETA-University of North Carolina
PHI ALPHA-Davidson College
BETA PI-University of Minnesota
BETA CHI-Lehigh University
BETA GAMMA-Rutgers College
PI-II CHI-Yale University
ZETA PHI-University of Missouri
LAMBDA RHo-University of Chicago
LAMBDA SIGMA-Leland Stanford, Jr., Univ.
BETA ALPHA-KCIIYOII College
BETA SIGMA-Bowdoin College
BETA PSI-University of West Virginia
BETA TAU--University of Colorado
ALPHA IoTA-Washington University
BETA OMEGA-WaSl1ll1gtOl1 State University
BETA MU-Purdue University
LAMBDA KAl'I'A-C356 Scientific School
T1-IETA ZETA-TOFOHIO University
GAMMA PHI-University of Oklahoma
BETA R1-ro-University of Oregon
BETA XI-Tulane University
BETA PHI-Colorado School of Mines
N U-Union College
BETA UPSILON--Mass. Inst. of Technology
GAMMA BETA-Utah University
GAMMA GAMMA-University of Idaho
GAMMA DELTA-Colorado College '
GAMMA El'SII.0N-KHIIS. State Ag. College
Alplzz' Xi of Clzz' Psi
WILLIAM CLAYTON FARRIS
JOHN CLIFFORD YORDAN
STANLEY THOMAS HELD
ROY MARSH MCCUTCI-IEON
JAMES ALGERNON PEALE
PAUL 'CHARLES DIETZ, jr.
ROBERT REVELEY VVYANT
WILLIAM WINTON GOODRICH
HERBERT VAN WINKLE SCOTT
GEORGE PARKER TOMS
FREDERICK CHARLES AYLING
EDGAR JOHN WARING McKAY
ROLAND TALBOT WIGHT
-I-, -- 'T 'xii'
Lzki of Alpha: of the Clzz' Pu' Fmiernziy
RHO . .
X1 . . .
BETA DELTA .
ZETA DEL'1'A .
University of Michigan
University of Minnesota
University of Wisconsin
Stevens Institute of Technology
University of Georgia
Leland Stanford, jr., University
University of California
University of Chicago
University of Illinois
Mu Chapter of Chi Phi
JOHN ARTHUR SCHELLER .
FREDERICK UNDERWOOD CONARD
JOHN SCOTT BECK
WALTER PIERRON BURN
ARTHUR DICKINSON SOPER
RALPH CORNELIUS JOHNSON
DE NYSE WILLIAMSON ATWATER
HENRY WHITCOMB NICOLSON
CHARLES ULYSSE SAVOYE
ANDREW JACKSON POST, Jr.
EDWARD LESLIE SNOW
PHILIP KINOSLEY SCHUYLER
ROBERT WALTER CONE
THEODORE IRVING WILKINSON
LEON ABBOTT POST
LLEWELLYN DUDLEY NICOLSON
1 g 1--N , QL!-williii
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. , ll
f f'f'f'1W iw f
Lzlvt of C lzapters
ALPHA . .
BETA . .
GAMMA . .
DELTA . .
EPSILON . .
THETA . .
IOTA . .
LAMBDA . .
MU . .
NU . .
XI . . .
OMICRON . .
RHO . .
PHI . .
CHI . .
PSI . . .
OMEGA . . .
ALPHA CHI . .
SIGMA . .
of Chi Plzz' Fmz'erm'z'y
University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va.
Mass. Institute of Technology, Boston, Mass.
Emory College, Oxford, Ga.
Rutgers College, New Brunswick, N. J.
Hampton-Sidney College, Hampton-Sidney, Va
Franklin and Marshall College, Lancaster, Pa.
University of Georgia, Athens, Ga.
Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, Troy, N. Y.
Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio
University of California, Berkeley, Cal.
Stevens Institute of Technology, Hoboken, N. I
University of Texas, Austin, Texas
Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y.
Sheffield Scientific School, New Haven, Conn.
Lafayette College, Easton, Pa.
Amherst College, Amherst, Mass.
Dartmouth College, Hanover, N. H.
Lehigh University, South Bethlehem, Pa.
Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Ga.
Ohio-Wesleyan, Delaware, Ohio
University of Illinois, Champaign, Ill.
HANS RUDOI.F JAEGGLI
RAYMOND STEWART HUNICKE
CHARLES WINDSOR VANVLIET
FREDERICK JOHN RIKER
HEBRER'1' MORRISON APPLETON
STEPHEN REED WARNER
ARTIAIUR BERTRAM BELLOFE
WILLIAM JOSEPH GAVIN
ROLAND IRVING DUNN
of Plzz' Szyma Kappa
CHARLES IO1-IN LICELROY
EDWARD FREDERICK MILLER
THOMAS LEAHY GORMAN
RONALD BENJAMIN BROWN
AUGUST GEORGE SCHAEFER
JEWELL KELLOGG SMITH
ROY HARRISON THOMPSON
CHARLES WILLIAM STRUPPMAN, Jr
- HUGH SMITH TAYLOR
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List of Chapters of Pla' Szgma Kappa
X1 . .
P1 . .
OMEGA . . .
BETA DEUTERON .
Mass. Agricultural College, Amherst, Mass.
Union College, Albany, N. Y.
Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y.
West Virginia University, Morgantown, W. Va.
Yale University, New Haven, Conn.
College of the City of New York, N. Y.
University of Maryland, Baltimore, Md.
Columbia University, New York, N. Y.
Stevens Institute of Technology, I-Ioboken, N. I
Pennsylvania State College, State College, Pa.
Geo. Washington University, Washington, D. C
University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa.
Lehigh University, South Bethlehem, Pa.
St. Lawrence University, Canton, N. Y.
Mass. Institute of Technology, Boston, Mass.
Franklin and Marshall 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, VVilliamstown, Mass.
University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va.
University of California, Berkeley, Cal.
University of Illinois, Champaign, Ill.
University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn.
Iowa State College, Ames, Iowa
Gamma Delta Chapter of Szgma Na
I n Facultate
CIIEEORD BLONDELL LEPAGE SAMUEL HOFFMAN LOTT
LEROY VOGEL EDWARDS
WILLIAM KITSON DUNN
WILLIAM FREDERICK MARKLEY
HERBERT AUSTIN PIEPER
CHARLES ALEXANDER LOCKE
FREDERICK WILLARD VANORDEN
EDWARD HENRY KARES
CHARLES GEORGE MUI.LER
FREDERICK GRANT BUSWELL
JAMES THOMAS MCQUEENEY
FRANCIS WOOLSEY GALLAGHER
ERIC GUSTAVE WIBOM
ALFRED AUGUST PAULSEN
FRANCIS MIZLI.ING VANHOREN
GEORGE ANTHONY BALKO
ROBERT FREW LYON
HARRY ALWIN MOELLER
ll si J i A A T A
A . W' - ,... - A . " ' L 4' A Q .
-A ... L AQZ7' I " L ' ,, ........-....l MH eva.,
r' 2' aif: V Y 3.2 '- Y ---if-""
Lzkt of Chapters of Szgma Nu Fraterfzzry
ALPHA-Virginia Military Institute
BETA-University of Virginia
THETA-University of Alabama
KAP1'A-NOTth Georgia Agricultural College
LAMBDA-VVashington and Lee University
MU-University of Georgia
NU-Kansas State University
Ruo-Missouri State University
UPSLION-University of Texas
PHI-Louisiana State University
PS1-University of North Carolina
BETA BETA-DePauw University
BETA ZETA-Purdue University
BETA ETA--University of Indiana
BETA THETA-Alabama Polytechnic
BETA IOTA-MOUUI Union College
BETA MU--State University of Iowa
BETA NU-Ohio State University
BETA X1-William Jewell College
BETA RHO-University of Pennsylvania
BETA SIGMA-University of Vermont
BETA TAU-North Carolina A. and M.
BETA UPSILON-ROSC Polytechnic Institute
BETA PHI--Tulane University
BETA CHI-Leland Stanford, Ir., Uni-
BETA PS1-University of California
GAMMA ALPIIA-GCOTglH School of Tech-
GAMMA BETA-Northwestern University
GAMMA GAMMA-Albion College
GAMMA DELTA-SICVCHS Institute of Tech-
GAMMA EPSILON-Lafayette College
GAMMA ZETA-University of Oregon
GAMMA ETA-Colorado School of Mines
GAMMA T HETA--Cornell University
GAMMA IoTA-State College of Kentucky
GAMMA KAPPA-University of Colorado
GAMMA LAMBDA-University of Wisconsin
GAMMA MU-University of Illinois
GAMMA NU-University of Michigan
GAMMA XI-State School of Mines 8: Metal-
GAMMA OMICRON-Washington University
GAHMMA P1--University of West Virginia
GAMMA R1-lo-University of Chicago
GAMMA SIGMA-Iowa State College
GAMMA TAU-Minnesota University
GAMMA UPs1LoN-University of Arkansas
GAMMA PHI-University of Montana
GAMMA CHI-University of Washington
GAMMA PS1-Syracuse University
DELTA ALPIIA-C356 Schoolof A'pl'd Science
DELTA BETA-D3ftm0Uth College
DELTA GAMMA--Columbia University
DELTA THETA-Lombard University
DELTA DELTA--Pennsylvania State College
DELTA ZETA-Western Reserve University
DELTA EPs1LoN-Oklahoma University
DELTA ETA-University of Nebraska
DELTA IoTA-Washington State College
DIEI.'FA KAPI-A-Delaware State College
DELTA LAMBDA-Brown University
Phi Kappa Pi
Loca! at Stevens
A W N -I I
PETER PAUL SMITH, JR.
CHARLES QUIMBY GURNEE
LESTER SCOTT DUNN
HENRY LEIGH GERSTENBERGER
LOUIS FRANCIS WRIGI-IT
GEORGE HARRISON SAVALE
HAROLD MARINUS OLIJIS
JOHN JOSEPH CAMPBELL
ALEXANDER I'IAMIl.'1'ON BASS
GIQOIIGE LEONARD DIETZ
STANLEY GEORGE TRESONTHICK
PAUL GREEN HOOPEIZ
GEORGE NIACKENZIIE GARMANY
WALTER COLTON AI-ILERS
FRED BLASER, JR.
DONALD FREDERICK TOMPSON
WALTER HENRY BERTIIOLD
VVILLITXM FRANCIS COTTER
Ma Chapter of Theta Na Ep.vz7o1z
RICHARD F. DEIMEL CHARLES OTTO GUNTHER
FRANKLIN DER. FURMAN ADAM RIESENBERGER
THOMAS BLISS STILLMAN
WALTER C. ANDERSON
HUGH M. BOYD
DAVID S. BROWN
HERBERT G. CRUTHERS
CARL W. DERR
ARTHUR M. DOxsEY
GEORGE C. HISS
CLIFFORD R. JUDSON
HERMAN A. KOHLMAN
EDWARD H. LENTHE
CLARK Y. McGowN
WALTER E. J. MOORE
ARTHUR H. KRAUSS
HENRY F. NORDEN
THEODORE J. NEDDERMANN
HERBERT A. O,NEILL
EDMUND W. REEVE
WALTER S. VAN DER BENT
PAUL N. WARE I
RALPH H. WILEY
SAMUEL C. WILLIAMS
JOHN D. WILLIAMSON
L L y il X L
Lzkz' of Chapters of T hem Nu Epsdon
ZETA-University of California
IOTA-Western Reserve Medical College
IOTA IoTA-University of Wisconsin
LAMBDA-Rensselaer Polytech. Institute
MU--Stevens Institute of Technology
SIGMA--New York University
UPs1LoN-University of Michigan
Psi-Ohio State College
ALPHA ZETA-University of Vermont
ALPHA IOTA-Harvard University
ALPHA OMEGA-Columbia University
BETA BETA-Ol1l0 Wesleyan University
BETA UPSILON1BTOWll University
BETA OMICRON-Colby University
GAMMA BETA-Jefferson M e d i c al
DELTA DELTA-University of Maine
DELTA KAPPA-BAOWd0lH College
DELTA RHO-North Western University
DELTA SIGMA-KHUSRS University
.EPSILON E1's1LoN-Case School of Applied
ZETA PHI-Massachusetts Institute of Tech-
KAPPA RHO-Baltimore College of Dental
LAMBDA SIGMA-Yale University
OMICRON OMEGA-St. Lawrence University
SIGMA TAU-University of Maryland
OMEGA KAPPA-Baltimore Medical College
OMICRON OMICRON-Ohio Northern Univer-
ALPHA ALPHA-Purdue University
ZETA ZETA-University of Wyoming
ETA ETA-Massachusetts Agricultural College
ALPHA THETA-University of Missouri
THETA THETA-University of West Virginia
KAPPA 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
UPSILON UPSILON-NEW York University,
Washington Square Branch
EPSILON DEUTERON-Gfaduate Chapter Uni-
versity of Rochester Alumni Association
of ALPHA IOTA, Boston, Mass.
New Jersey Alpha of Tan Beta Pz'
ROBERT FRANCIS I-IOHMAN
SAMUEL CRANE WILLIAMS .
WILLIAM BRUNO WACI-ITLER
CONWAY DICKINSON HILLMAN
HUGH MACGRECOR BOYD .
SAMUEL CRANE VVILLIAMS .
ALEXANDER CROMIIIE I'IUMI'IIREVS
ALBERT FREDERICK GANZ
FRANKLIN DERONDE FURMAN
FREDERIC LINCOLN PRYOR
GUSTAV GEORGE FREYGANG
LEWIS AUGUSTUS BELDING
. . President
. . V ice-President
. . Treasurer
. Bent Editor
EDWIN ROE KNAPP
FRANCIS JONES POND
CHARLES OTTO GUNTHER
LOUIS ADOLPHE MARTIN
LOUIS ALAN LIAZELTINE
LORING WOART BATTEN
LAWRENCE CHRISTOPHER HORLE
ROBERT FRANCIS HOIIMAN
HUGI'I MACGREGOR BOYD
CONWAY DICKINSON HILLMAN
WILLIAM BRUNO WACHTLER
SAMUEL CRANE WILLIAMS
WALTER CHARLES ANDERSON
MYRTUS ASHTON DAVIS
HERMAN ADOLPH KOHLMAN
VERNON WILBUR LEMMON
PERCY CARLTON PAQUETTE
FREDERICK JOHN RIKER
ALWIN JOSEPH SCHWAR
CHARLES CLINTON STRETCH
DONALD EDWARD WIIITLOCK
fm. ,yr-w.y, 1 1 ug,
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I tor N1 1.A X Q g
Q ic I
.1 ' .il
Lzkt of Alphas
INDIANA ALPHA .
NEW JERSEY ALPHA
ILLINOIS ALPHA .
OIIIO ALPHA .
NEW YORK ALPHA
IVIISSOURI ALPIIA .
MICI'IIGAN BETA .
COLORADO ALPHA .
COLORADO BETA .
ILLINOIS BETA .
NEW YORK BETA .
MISSOURI BETA .
IOWA ALPHA .
NEW YORK GAMMA
IOWA BETA . .
NEW YORK DELTA
MAINE ALPHA .
KANSAS ALPHA .
of Tau Beta Pi
Michigan Agricultural College
Stevens Institute of Technology
University of Illinois
University of Wisconsiii
Case School of Applied Science
Kentucky State College
School of Applied Science, Columbia:
University of Missouri
Michigan College of Mines
Colorado School of Mines
University of Colorado
Armour Institute of Technology
University of Michigan ,
Missouri School of Mines
University of California
Iowa State College
Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
University of Iowa
University of Minnesota
Worcester Polytechnic Institute
University of Maine
Pennsylvania State College
University of VVashingtOn
University of Arkansas
University of Kansas
1916 vs. 1915
Won by 1916, 10-9
Won by 1916, 59-40
Won by 1915 .
JONES QWJ .
H01NK1s CWD .
SAVALE QWD .
All won by 1916 .
Won by 1916, 31-14
Won by 1915
Won by 1916, 13-0
Won by 1915, I-O
Won by 1916, 2-1
Won by 1916, 2-0
Won by 1915, 7-3
1916 Class Records
Cane Sprees 1
. Light Weight .
. Middle Weight .
. Heavy Weight
1916 os. 1917
Won by 1916, 12-10
Won by 1916, 49'47
Won by 1916
One out of three won
Tie Ups .
. Football Game .
. C11 .
. C25 .
. Baseball Game .
Won by 1916
Won by 1917, 7-0
Won by 1917, 2-1 .
Won by 1917, 14-0
Won by 1916, 4-1
C. C. STRETCH .......... President
C. B. HILL . Vice-President
G. TODD . . Secretary
J. T. PHELPS ........ . Treasurer
Faculty Advisory Committee
DR. F. I. POND
PROF. H. R. HIGLEY
DR. F. -I. POND
DR. F. L. SEVENOAK
PROF. W. R. I-IALLIDAY, '02
I Alumni Committee Undergraduate Members
G. B. FIELDER, '94 QChairmanj
J. S. DEHART, '90
F. M. CLARK, '02
C. F. CUNNINGHAM, 'Io
President of the S. A. A. '
Manager of Football
Manager of Lacrosse
Manager of Baseball
Manager of Track
Football Season of 1914
Captain . C. C. STRETc11,'I5 Captain . . G. ToDD,'16
Manager . . -I. A. Sci-11s1.1,ER, '16 Manager . NV. H. TAYLORMIR., '16
Asst. Mgr. . XV. I-l. TAYLOR, JR., '16 Asst. Mgr. . . E. L. SNow, '17
' HE season of 1914 will go down in history as the most
disastrous we have ever had in football. Not one of
the eight games played resulted in a victory for Stevens,
and but one in a tie. It is no easy matter to explain just
why our team was so unsuccessful, for at the beginning
of the season prospects for a winning team were considered
unusually good. Under Coach Ayers the team was very well
coached and the individual players were hard and willing
workers. During the entire season, however, only twenty-
six points were scored by our attack, showing clearly that just
as in lacrosse and baseball, the ability of Stevens' teams to
score is not what it should be.
The nrst game was played at West Point on October 3rd.
The Army used practically four teams and wore out the
Stevens' defense by the incessant hammering. The score
was 49-0 against us. On October Ioth the team played
johns Hopkins at Baltimore. This - ---
was one of the closest games of the
season and was only decided in the last two minutes of play,
when one of the I-Iopkins' tackles dropped over a field goal from
the thirty-yard line, giving them the long end of a 16-13 score.
The first home game was on October 17th against Union.
Stevens looked like a sure winner until the last moment of
play when an intercepted forward pass gave Union the chance
to score the winning touchdown and change a 7-6 defeat into a
13-7 victory. The following week Haverford ran away with a
loosely played game to the tune of 38-0. The game with Delaware
on October 3151 was a hard-fought battle and resulted in a
,LT ,IA x
H! .V "lf .' .
.I 1' N
. K .1
1 V '.,
. rm K
scoreless tie. The Stevens' defense showed up particularly well
in this game, once holding Delaware for downs with the ball
only a foot from goal. A week later the team suffered a third
bad defeat at Troy at the hands of R. P. I., the score being 32-6.
The last two games were decisive defeats for the Institute
team. N. Y. U. triumphed over us to the score of 31-O on
November 14th and on the 21st the wonderful Rutgers machine
simply tore our team apart, scoring the largest number of points
in the history of the two colleges. Too much credit cannot be
given to the men who fought against the Red and Black to the
finish in this game. Playing against one of the best teams in
the country, outweighed twenty pounds to the man, the Stevens
team showed their gameness to the last whistle. The score
Record of Gam es
0 Army . 49
I3 Johns Hopkins 16
7 Union . I3
o Haverford 38
o Delaware o
6 R. P. I. . 32
0 N. Y. U. 31
0 Rutgers . 83
' . gh .A X . ,, 1
-. " I. -fx!!! A' V " .X
"J . Q .Q -Gm., .1
Lacrosse Season of 1914
V 1914 1915
Captaiiz . . l-I. VV. Moss.'14 ' Captain . C. B. HILL, 'IS
Manager . F. H. TREWIN, ,I4 Manager . . I. S. BECK, '16
Asst. Mgr. . C. VAN VLTET, ,I5 Asst. Mgr. . . . E. K. FIELD, '16
ROM the point of view of games won, the season
of IQI4 in Lacrosse will go down in history as a
failure, for the team captured but one game of the
nine on the schedule. It is only fair to state, however,
that the team was followed by persistent hard luck all
through the season, injuries to the men keeping some
of the best players on the bench the greater part of the
Owing to the late spring, practice was started on
the piers of the Holland-America Line early in March.
All attempts to secure a professional coach having failed,
one of Stevens Alumni, Mr. F. M. Clark, ,O2, offered
his services to help whip the team into shape. Upwards
1 of forty men answered the first call for candidates, five
y of whom had played the year before. Work in the piers
F continued until shortly after the first of April when the
Cam' mn Held was in shape for the team to get on it.
. The lirst game was scheduled with the Hoboken
Lacrosse Club on April 4th. Heavy rains the day before, however, made the field
a sea of mud and -the game had to be cancelled. A week later the team journeyed
to Swarthmore, where the first real game of the season was played. Considering the
fact that our team had had only four days of practice outside, the score of 4-I in
Swarthmore's favor was by no means discouraging to the coach and captain. The
defense showed up well, but the lack of hard shooting attack men was immediately ap-
On the following Saturday, Stevens played their old rivals, the Crescents, at Bay
Ridge. A victory was hardly expected, but the score of 6-I was rather more of a
beating than we had looked for. The following Thursday the team left for Geneva
where they played Hobart on April 24th. This was the first of the three league games
and a defeat to the tune of S-4 was a sad disappointment. Here the old Jinx showed
his hand. Captain Moss fell in the midst of a scrimmage and tore the ligaments of his
arm, thus laying him up for the remainder of the season. After spending the night at
Geneva, the team departed for Ithaca the following morning to play Cornell the second
game of the league series. VVith half the team suffering from injuries we were in no
condition to put up a good game and Cornell romped away
f " ' with the game by a 9-0 score.
On May .the first, Cornell played a return game at
Hoboken. This time, with our team in slightly better shape,
the league champions were still able to hand out a beating,
though this time it was by a closer score-6-1. Harvard
arrived on May 9th for the last league game of the season
and they proceeded to administer a sound trouncing, 7-2.
The same inability to score, the main fault of the team all
season, was responsible for the high score against us. The
defense played very well indeed and, had the team been more
evenly divided, the scores of the games would have been very
May I6tl'l saw Lehigh at Hoboken for the hardest game
of the year. Lehigh had just won the championship of the
Southern Division by defeating decisively both Swarthmore
and johns Hopkins. Against our weakened team they were
able to score but three goals, a result which speaks volumes for our splendid defense.
The game ended with the score 3-o against us. ln the middle of exam week Pennsylvania
came up to play us and obtained revenge for her numerous defeats before by handing
Mgr. Beck Conch DOYIC
out an 8-4 walloping.
Then came the Vindication. For the first time since the disastrous game with Ho-
bart, Stevens was able to put her full strength on the field. With the attack bolstered
up by the return of Captain Moss, the team displayed for the first time its real ability
and defeated Swarthmore by a score of 4-3. This game was played before the crowded
stands of Alumni Day spectators, and the great enthusiasm of the Alumni and their
friends was in no small part responsible for the showing made by the team.
The following week Clark B. Hill, ,I5, was elected captain for the ensuing year. With
six regulars left in college as a nucleus for the new team, prospects are bright for a
more successful season.
Baseball Season of 1914
1 1 1914 1915
Captam . I-I. R. JAEGGLI, ,I5 Captain . H. R. IAEGGLI, '15
Manager . . . F. E. FORD, ,I4 Manager . ' A. G. SCHAEFER, '16
Asst. Mgr. . . A. G. Sctmlzrisn, '16
HE season of IQI4 was more of a success than for some
years past. The showing of the team was better and the
support accorded it by the undergraduates and the alumni
showed that baseball at Stevens has come to stay. Practice
started early in March at the piers of the Holland-American
Line, but by the first of April tl1e field was in good shape and
regular practice took place every day.
The nrst game was a practice o11e against the Seventh Regi-
ment team and resulted in a defeat by a score of 9-3. The first
regular game was played on April I7 against Hamilton College.
A close and exciting game was broken up in the ninth inning
when Capt. .laeggli stole home,
and won the game for Stevens,
5-4. The next game was with
Union at Schenectady and re-
sulted in the second defeat of the
year. After having the game
well in hand up to tl1e ninth inning
the 'Stute team lost out through
a combination of its ow11 errors and Union's hits. The
score was 4-3.
On April 22 the team played New York University 011
Ohio Field and lost a close and well played game by the
score 2-0. Three days later Columbia administered a sound
trouncing to the wearers of the Red and Gray, the score
After our next game, which was a bad defeat at the
hands of Trinity, every effort was made to pick out the
weak spots in the team and to increase its offensive power,
which up to this time had been sadly lacking. More time
was given to batting practice in preparation for the first
game with Rutgers on May 6. On this day, against tl1e
much heralded team from New Brunswick, the Stevens team cmd, Thmp
displayed their true ability, and, combining perfect fielding, -hard
hitting and splendid pitching by Belloff, sent our old rivals back
home with the short end of a 3-2 score.
Four days later the team journeyed up to Troy where, in
a loosely played game, Rensselaer took our lads into camp
by a 6-0 score. On May 16, however, the team more
than redeemed itself by trimming C. C. N. Y. 9-I. Lack of
hits in the pinches cost us the next game with the Montclair
Athletic Club, the latter winning a hard-fought game by a 3-O
score. The Final game of the year was a return match with
Rutgers on june 13. In this game Rutgers showed to good
advantage, their long hitting and our misplays giving them
six runs while we were unable to score off the brilliant pitching
The record of the season shows that of ten games played
Stevens won three and lost seven, but those that were lost were
in most cases by a small margin, so that the chances for a
representative team in the Institute in this sport seem better
than in others where we are really out of our class.
s i mens T H
-. . :X J i ' xt ti" -1 l
W" fei" -A N-J ,vt 2 '15 T' fl 34,
.1,'.. p, Q it w e April
IO Stevens . 3
I 7 Stevens . 5
I8 Stevens . 3
22 Stevens . o
2Q Stevens , 1
2 Stevens . 2
6 Stevens . 3
9 Stevens . 0
I6 Stevens . 9
2 3 Stevens . 0
1 3 Stevens . 0
N. Y. U.
R. P. I.
C. C. N.
. 1 I
if F- M UF
"'MgT'?'gEfAfuq.::,..-mi- r, :'- Fjffnv .lj
Tracie Season of 1914
. 1914 1915
Captain . C. C. STRETCH Captain . C. C. STRETCI-I
Manager . . H. I-I. BRUNS Manager . B. V. 1'1ILLIARD
HE season of 1914 was, on the whole, more of a success
' in track than either of the other major sports. Four
dual meets were staged and in two of them Stevens was
returned the winner. The season started on April the twenty-
hfth with the Interclass Meet. The track was heavy and no
new records were made, but the events served to show the best
men for the following meets. The classes scored in the follow-
ing order: 1915, 525 1916, 353 1917, 22, and 1914, 3.
The first dual meet was with N. Y. U. on April 25th at
Ohio Field. This resulted in a defeat for Stevens, 62-50, and
showed that the weakest point of our team was in the field
events. On May Ist the team journeyed to New Brunswick
where on a slow track Rutgers was the victor by a 63-49 score.
Rutgers' victory was due entirely to our inability to place in the
high jump, pole vault and half mile. Stevens showed especially
well in the weight events, Capt. Stretch taking Firsts in both
the Discus and Hammer throws. '
On May 2l1Cl the annual Interscholastic Meet was held
- on Castle Point Field, Stevens being host to over 200 men from
thirty prep schools. First place was won by Mercersburg Academy which scored twen-
ty-seven and one-half points. Central High School of Newark ran a close second with
twenty-three, and Poly. Prep. of Brooklyn took third place with thirteen and one-half
. T. yi?
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N. Y. U. Meet
C. C. N. Y. Meet
points. The records that these prep men hung up were in
some cases extremely good and showed that the entrants had
been well coached.
The second annual meet of the Middle Atlantic States
Intercollegiate Conference was held at Lancaster, Pa., on
May 16th. Although we had only seven men entered,
Stevens scored eight points and finished ahead of Lehigh
and Dickinson. ' The first victory of the year came in the
meet against C. C. N. Y. on May 13th. In this meet the
team showed that hard practice had remedied some of the
early weaknesses by scoring 26 points in the field events and
29 on the track. The final score was 54-47.
On Decoration Day the team ended the season by de-
feating Delaware College at Newark, Del., 55-44. Through-
out the season the team showed steady improvement and with
most of the point winners still in college the outlook for
the 1915 season is most promising.
Record of Meets
Season of 1914
1915 . 52
1916 . . 35
1917 . . 22
1914 . . 3
N. Y. U. 62 Stevens . . 50
. Rutgers 63 Stevens . . 49
. C. C. N. Y. 47 Stevens . . 57
Delaware 44 Stevens . . 55
E E-N 5 T131
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T , " v " ' V , '
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,.-..,, V 1--A Y .Q A I N "' "" 'fs
' N -7- M if 5 f' , ---- Y M A . Y V t.:----.-gr-' f-
loo Yard Dash
220 Yard Dash
440 Yard Dash
880 Yard Run
One Mile Run
Two Mile Run
120 Yard Hurdles
220 Yard Hurdles
Broad Jump .
High Jump .
Shot Put .
Pole Vault .
Stevens Rutgers Track Meet
REED CRD,' '16 .
REED CRD, '16 .
ABT CRD, '17 . .
W1-:TTYEN CRD, 'I7
HUEER CRD, '14 .
IWERSHON CRD, '14
HOINKIS CSD, '16 .
SEGUR CRD, '16 .
T11oMrsoN CSD, 'IS
LUKENS CRD, '14 .
KENT CSD, '17 .
SCHMIDT CRD . - .
CAPT. STRETCI-1 CSD, '15
CAPT. STRETCH CSD, '15
SAVALE CSD, ,I7 .
SAVALE CSD, '17 .
BOYD CSD, '15,
NOR'I'Ii CRD, '15 .
HILLMAN CSD, '15
HOWELL CSD, ,IS .
SEGUR CRD, '16 .
P. P. SMIT11 CSD, '15
CAM1-11E1.1. CRD, '15
SEGU11 CRD, '16 .
Guosso CSD, '15 .
LAITY CRD . .
M. J. FOLENSBEE CRD, '16
Gleosso CSD, '15 .
IO 2-5 seconds
23 1-5 seconds
2 minutes, 5 1-5 seconds
4 minutes, 47 seconds
IO minutes, 49 seconds
I7 4-5 seconds
31 4-5 seconds
20 feet, 4M inches
5 feet, 7M inches
35 feet, 2 inches
I0 feet, 1 inch
115 feet, 7M inches
117 feet, 7M inches '
Rutgers, 63 Stevens, 49
100 Yard Dash .
220 Yard Dash .
440 Yard Dash .
880 Yard Run .
1 Mile Run . .
2Mile Run . ..
Broad Jump . .
Discus . .
Shot-Put . . .
High jump . .
120 Yard Hurdles
220 Yard Hurdles
Interclass Yhzclz Meet
Castle Point Field, April 22, 1914
. SAVALE, 'I7 .
. SAVALE, '17 .
. BOYD, 'IS . .
. I-IALE,'16 . .
. HILI.MAN, '15
. THOMPSON, '15
. STRETCH, 'IS
. Gaosso, ,IS .
. STRETCH, '15
SM1T1-1, '15 . .
BOYD, '15 . . .
HOINKIS, '16 .
JONES, '16 . .
HOWELL, 'I5 . .
WICKERS, '16 .
Gnosso, '15 . .
SAVALE, 'I7 . .
SAVALE, ,I7 . .
MUNROE, ,I7 .
HOWELL, 'IS .
Ho1NK1s, '16 .
KYNOR, ,I7 .
KYNOR, 'I7 .
CONARD, '15 .
25 3f5 sec.
57 4f5 SCC-
2 min. I22f5 sec
5 min. I0 1X5 sec.
II min. 35 3f5 sec
I9 ft. M in.
QI ft. 8 in.
33 ft. 914 in.
III ft. 3 in.
. HOINKIS, '16 CONARD, '15 . . STAUDINGER, 'I7 5 ft. 2 in.
. HOINKIS, '16 CAWLEY, '14 . . 20 sec.
. HOINKIS, '16 302f5 sec.
I9I5-52 IQI6-35 1917-22 1914-3
HOINKIS '16 . . I9
POINT Hozwons . . SAVME, ,X7
AM A S 4 ? ,I
E . i ' I "Is -3 - i .I
i ,gm P-v,,
I- me I - A
fr A , ' If f ... ff " - -I I Ig ..
I00 Yard Dash .
220 Yard Dash .
440 Yard Dash .
880 Yard Run .
One Mile Run .
Two Mile Run .
120 Yard Hurdles .
220 Yard Hurdles .
Running High Jump
Running Broad Jump
Pole Vault . .
Shot Put . .
Hammer Throw .
Discus . . .
Stevens T rack Records
BUCKENIIAM, '04 .
BUCKENI-IAM, '04 .
BELL, ,II .
BELL, 'II .
HARRIS, 'II .
ZEIGER, 'I 3 4 .
HARRIS, 'I I .
HARRIS, 'I I .
KENT, '17 .
S'rRE'rcI-I, 'I 5
HOWE, 'II .
52 IX5 seconds I
2 minutes, 6 seconds
4 minutes, 52 215 seconds
IO minutes, 22 2f 5 seconds
I6 If5 seconds
27 2f 5 seconds
5 feet, IO inches
2I feet, 9M inches
IO feet, 2 inches
39 feet, 4 inches
126 feet, 6M inches
IoI feet, IOM inches
A' A' o are T 41 1
'1 ' 'T' 5" . 11 1. so in .: .sr ""
l .11 Ill 1 I I 1 "-
use iii-lg -1:1451 11:1 1:1 1.'e:i::1 :.'11':a.I
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I-pu iq-1 ln ll! IQ:-K 1 I lql iggl III .ll
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Q i !!! I 44 4 4. 4
Ciflfftllill .... R. W. XVo1.1f1f, '14 Captiriiz .... R. H. W11.1cv, '15
illamigrr . . . I.. I.. Xll'NlliR, '14 .flluizagvr . ll. A. lN:tHIl.M.XNN, 'lg
ENNIS above all other sports at Stevens has always been successful to a
most encouraging degree. For years the 'Stute tennis teams have finished
the season with a long string of victories and a correspondingly small
number of defeats. This year was no exception to the general rule.
Owing to au unusually late spring, the courts were not in condition for
play until well along in April. As soon as possible, however, the tryouts for
the team began and lasted until May, when the field narrowed down to the five
men who composed the team. These were Wolff, ,I4, Captain, 'Wiley, '15,
XVilliamson, ,I5, Becldiorn, '14, and Lee, ,16.
The first. match was played 011 the home courts on May 2nd, our opponents
being the team from C. C. N. Y. The score of 4-2 in matches with Stevens on
the long end was decidedly encouraging because heavy and frequent rains had
prevented all but a small amount of practice.
The only evidence of weakness in the play of
the team was the lack of consistency in the sin-
gles playing, a fault which continued all through
.X week later the team played its hardest
match of the year against Yale's second team
at New Haven. This match undoubtedly brought
out the best playing that the team did all season.
The feature of the day was the splendid work of
Captain l'Volff, whose victory in the singles en-
abled us to tie the match with three points each.
On May 20th, the team played our ancient
enemy, Rutgers, at New Brunswick. Here again
the score was a tie, loose playing in the singles
matches giving Rutgers their entire three points.
On May 22nd liordham send a two-man team
to Castle Point where they suffered a whitewash-
ing at the hands of XVolff and XViley. The sea-
son closed on Alumni Day with another match with Rutgers. This one, in
regard to final score, set winners and scores of the sets, was almost an exact
duplicate of the previous match with Rutgers.
Looking back on the season and the individual work of the men on the team,
the playing of Captain Wolff stands out above all other things. Throughout
the entire number of matches played, he did not lose a single one, and his energy
and ability kept the team from having a number of defeats chalked up against it.
The loss caused by his graduation will be keenly felt and his position, hard to fill,
but with a large Freshman class and Wiley, the college champion of 1914, to
take Wolff's place as Captain, the prospects for another successful season are
May 2 Stevens C. C. N. Y. . . 2
May 9 Stevens Yale, 2nd . . 3
May 20 Stevens Rutgers . . 3
May 22 Stevens Fordham . . 0
june 6 Stevens Rutgers . . 3
A I m I A
I ' . : V 4y- , L i
A A ETN S 1, I -IE'
Wearers of the A
Wearers of the 1916
MU sK .
Musz'cal C lubs
A. G. MOON, '14 . . . President
H. L. NASH, '14 . . . Secretary
A. G. MooN, 'I4 . . . Manager
L. S. DUNN, '15 . . . Asst. Mgr.
W. S. SCHEUNAMAN, '16. Asst. Mgr.
C. Y. MCGOWN, '16 . . Glee Club
W. F. OSLER, '14 . . - Orchestra
H. N. Dlx, JR., '14 . Mandolin Club
K. C. UNDERWOOD, '15 President
S. HAZARD, '17 . . Secretary
K. C. UNDERWOOD, '15 Manager
W. A. SCHEUNAMAN,'I6. Asst. Mgr.
C. Y. McGowN, '16 . Asst. Mgr.
C. Y. McGowN, '16 . Glee Club
A. H. KRAUSS, '16 . - Orchestra
L. S. DUNN, '15 . .Mandolin Club
K. C. UNDERWOOD, '15 . . . Orchestra
H. M. APPLETON, '16
E. ECHIKSON, '16 .
. . Glee Club
. Mandolin Club
. , rf ,
T THE beginning of the season 1913-1914, a lack of men coming out for
the Musical Clubs apparently placed a hard task in the hands of the leaders
of the various clubs. Later on, however, the outlook brightened and
although the Orchestra and Mandolin Clubs could have used a larger number of
fellows, it may be said that the quality of the playing compensated for the
comparative absence of quantity.
Under fairly favorable circumstances, therefore, the season opened with the
Football Smoker at the Castle on Nov. 25. The orchestra and glee clubs rendered
several excerpts from the regular concert program to an audience of two hundred
students. The first appearance of all the clubs was at the Hoboken High School
on Dec. 12. The attendance here was large and, judging by the applause, the
music was excellent, especially considering the large number of men who had
never before appeared at a public performance.
Next came the Bay Ridge concert in January, and, despite the unfavorable
weather conditions, the entire complement of fellows was on hand to perform
before a packed house. Those who were present were rewarded for wading
out in the wilds of Brooklyn by the dance which followed the concert.
The "Home Concert" took place in the Auditorium in March, and soon after
this performance the orchestra starred in the Varsity Show. The Ridgewood
concert on April 30th and the one at Union Hill on May 2nd kept the fellows
on the jump. The Newark concert on May 5th was the best of the season. The
affair was managed entirely by Newark 'Stute men, and was attended largely by
their friends and the Alumni. The large and enthusiastic audience showed the
fellows what a great number of friends Stevens has in Newark.
On June 4th the annual banquet was held at the Hotel Flanders. After
dinner those present listened to several fine speeches, and with bright hopes for
the following year the fellows wound up the season with a long yell.
Glee Club 1914-1915
Leader . . C. Y. MCGOWN, 16
President . . . . H. M. APPLETON,
K. LAWRENCE, ,IS
H. L. GERSTENBERGER, ,IS
J. VALENTINE, IR., '18
C. Y. MCGOWN, '16
S. HAZARD, ,I7
R.'P. MILBURN, '17
E. C. MARSDEN, '18
A. DORFMULLER, '18
K. LAWRENCE, 'IS
C. Y. MCGOWN, '16
P. P. SMITH, '15
V. WV. LEMMON, '15
L H. M. APPLETON, '16
A. C. BE1.D1NG, '17
NV. NETSCHEIQT, IR., '18
W. H. BERT1-1oLD, '18
I. M. WILCOX, '16
-I. K. SMITH, '16
A. G. SEARLES, ,I7
C. W. DERR, '18
P. P. SMITH, '15
J. M. W1Lcox, '16
A. H. KRAUSS, '16 . . Leader
K. UNDERWQOD, '15 . . President
. F irst Violins. Second Violins
K. UND1:Rwoon, '15 F.'S. CUMMINGS, '16
J. W. MERSHON, '15 W. A. Sc111:UN1zMAN, '16 '
G. S1EGL1zR, '17 O. W. WILSON, '16
Cello ' Cornet Flute
L. F. VVRIGIIT, ,I7 A. PAULSEN, '18 C. Q. GIJRNEE, '15
L. V. EDWARDS, '17
A. H. KRAUSS, '16
L. S. DUNN, '15 . Leader
E. ECHIKQON, '16 . President
L. S. DUNN, '15 '
E. ECI-IIKSON, '16
C. G. MULLEIQ, '18
R. P. MILISUIQN, '17
L. F. WRIGHT, '17
W. XV. FREELAND, '18
A. B. DAYTON, S.S.
S. HAZARD, '17
M. L. SEILER, '18
C. Q. GURNEE, 'IS
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1... Publzlvfzed Quarterly
The Alumni of Stevens Instizfute of Technology
fil2RAI..lJ IE. 'l'ianw1LL1c:15R, '09
The Indicator is published primarily for the Alumni, to keep them in touch
with their Alina Mater. lt contains news of Alumni activities, proceedings of the
Alumni Association and recorcls events of interest occurring at Stevens. It also
contains scientific articles by Stevens men on various engineering topics of
The "Stute" is the weekly college paper recording all events of l11lIC1Cbl
which take place at the Institute. It is edited by six men fmm the
Senior Class and, besides the general news of the Institute the edi
torial columns discuss any questions arising between the fweulty and
the student body.
The State Board
R. F. HOIILIAN, '15
E. D. Ser1wixNir1xUss1cnz, '15
S. C. VV1L1.1AMs, '15
C. Y. MCGOWN, '16,
Asst. Blt.S'i7LC'.Y.Y Manager
W. B. NVAC11'rI.ER, '15
P. C. PAQUE'r'r13, ,I5
F. I. Rumen, '15
M. A. Dfxvrs, '15
E. R. MORTON, '17
gr"-1, Q' 'J'
T he Link Board
li. lichiksun R. if. ,lulmsun A. R. Dilts ,l. M. NViIcux li. J. S1u'lnrc
I.. l'. Frim-:ln-r W. M. Ashley O. II.I'1cssc
The American Society of Mechanical Engineers
ALEXANDER C. HUMPIYIREYS
. S. C. WILLIAMS
B. F. I-IILLIARD
. ROBERTS, IR.
President . . . . G. F. BLIXT, JR.
Treasurer , .
Secretary . . R.
Asst. Treasurer . J. B
Asst. Secretary . . L.
ALEXANDER C. LIUMPIIREYS J. C. OSTRUP
A. F. GANZ F. J. POND
F. DER. FURMAN F. I.. SIEVENOAK
L. A. MAIITIN, JR. - F. W. TAYLOR
HE work of the society for 1913-I4 was closed with a banquet at the Hotel
Flanders. President Bayer acted as toastmaster, and among the speakers
of the evening were President Humphreys, Professor Ganz, Mr. Hess and
Mr. G. M. Basford who delivered an excellent speech on the subject, "The
Opportunities That the Railroad Gffers to Graduate Engineers."
During the course of the evening a number of souvenirs from different
manufacturing firmswere distributed to those present.
The work of the Stevens Engineering Society has been carried forward
during the past year with a large measure of success. The membership is now
representative of all four classes, and totals . Of this number are affiliated
members of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers.
One of the most loyally supported of the society's activities during the past
season has been the Wecliiesclay afternoon inspection trips to nearby mills and
in general to places of interest to future engineers. The value of these trips in
practical knowledge gained and the new points of view presented is hardly to be
overestimated. A certain inspiration arising from viewing the immensity and
complexity of some industries is not in the least harmful. The memory of things
seen, and lessons learned on these inspection trips, is bound to persist when a
great deal of classroom knowledge shall have passed from us.
'As seen from the schedule of trips plants, mills and factories of a widely
varying nature have been visited. Trips were planned with this idea in view
in order that there might be a more general participation in this branch of the
society's activities. The success which has attended this part of the program
has demonstrated the wisdom of the choice.
S. E. S. Inspection Trips, 1914-15
Battleship New York, Brooklyn Navy Yard.
Otis Elevator Co., Yonkers, New York.
National Biscuit Co., New York City.
Crucible Steel Co., Harrison, N. I.
Keuffel 8: Esser Co., Hoboken, N. -I.
Lexington Avenue Subway C56-74 Street in course of
constructionj, New York City.
Astoria Heat, Light and Power Co., Astoria, L. 1.
Franco-American Food Co., Jersey City, N. J.
jacob Ruppert Brewing Co., New York City.
The season's lecture course has been well attended on the average. The
former high standard of speaker and subject has been maintained, and members
and their friends have had the pleasure and profit of listening to first-hand presen-
tation of problems and their solution by experts in different branches of engi-
neering work. Following is a list of the lectures for the current season:
Mr. Willialii Kent, "Engineering and Common Sense."
Mr. 1. Lyle, "Air Conditioning."
Mr. Mohltrop and Mr. Parker, "History, Construction and
Operation of the Boston Edison Co."
Mr. I. W. Tygard, "Rotary Engines."
Mr. C. H. Day, "Engineering Principles of Aeronautics."
Mr. James Harkness, "Machine Tool Design."
Feb. 5, 1915
A. G. SCIIAEFER, Chairman
NV. M. Asuuzy j. B. Rcwlarzms, JR
A. R. Dufrs R. C. jmmso-N
R. R. I-Inzscu G. TODD
The Varsity Shaw
fourth annual show of the Stevens Dramatic Society was staged in the audi-
torium on the evening of Tuesday, April 6th. The play, "This is the Life,"
was written by Messrs. Hunicke, '15, and VViley, 'I6. The music was composed
by Catok, '18, and Hunicke, 'I5.
The plot of the show was briefly this. In the first scene on the castle lawn a
group of upper classmen just returned from their summer vacation are chatting about
old times and new plans in anticipation of the year's work. Soon they are joined by a
group of Freshmen, including "Chick" Winslow, Archibald Montague and Jack Blairs-
dell. The point of the play depends on the resemblance between the first and last of
The confusion between "Chick" and Jack begins at once, and is constantly increas-
ing as the play progresses. Girl friends of one or the other make frequent mistakes in
identification, and finally both fellows find themselves at odds with all their fair friends.
Hal Brinker, a confirmed bachelor, helps Jack's fiancee out of an embarrassing situation,
and in doing so "falls" himself for her girlish' charms.
Affairs go along in this manner until just before the junior Prom. Conditions are
fast becoming serious, for no girls are available. Finally, after much knitting of brows
and deep thinking, sisters and old sweethearts of the fellows are provided and the play
comes to a happy ending. Reconciliations are effected, and "everyone lives happily ever
The Dramatic Society desires to extend its hearty thanks to "Cap" Hart for his
efficient coaching, which in no small measure contributed to the success of the play.
,IW A J 4' A M, ,,,,..,F.
--Y ..,.-mdk -,,,,,4,,w H- Y A ,, .. . --4" " 1
"And-a-h.alf'l D n
W. M. ASHLEY, Chair.
A. S. BUTLER
W. C. FARRIS
W. S. D. LOEFFLER ,
G. H. SAVALE
J. B. TONKING, ju, ex
Toastmaster, W. M. ASHLEY
A. R. D1LTs
. . . . G.'H.SAVALE
A. D. SOPER
. . E. P. GUERIN
-.... .- f ... , , .- ig .. 4 .-.....,..
.,...... ,,..., -1 ,...........-,i.....- .g.,-...,. ' , , . --'
J. S. Blililf, C11-lli7'l11I171
A. N. Dlms
W. C. FARMS
S. R. VVARNIQR
XV. M. ASIILIEY, o.1'-ofi?c"1'o
49:7 Sq '
reerlvmv 12 ' V914
Toastuzastorl, NV. C. FARRIS Q
Tho Class . . . . VV. M. As,HL12v
The Ladies . . . . D. A. MUSK
lnzprvssiovzs of the P-Lab . . W. P. BURN
Q. junior Dinner Committee
A Q" 4 . H. M. APPLETON, Chairman
N O. H. HESSE
'A E H. M. OLDIS
E H-s .
QLQDQIZQEQHN QJIDOWQQDAH4, J. A. SCI-IILLLER
RElSBNWEBER'S G- TODD
Wedneldny.MarEh 2-461.1915 WARNER1' 6-1--0'g,iL-,io
LYNNHAVEN BAYS HARVEY
Herbert Tareyton Clkdfffffl
ED. J. BROWN QUARTITTI
Toastmastezg J. O. VVILEV
The Class ..... S. R. VVARNER
Just Talk ...... . E. D. Gnosso
Impressions of the Mechanics Department . . P. BURN
so s. "sf
A F-'re f' 1. e wr.
ROMPTLY at 10.30 on the morning of Tuesday, June 9th, the Class of 1914, preceded by
the Faculty, filed into the auditorium in cap and gown as the orchestra played Mendelssohn's
"Athalia', and took their seats on the platform. After a short prayer by the Rev. Malcolm
A. Shipley, Ir., President Humphreys arose to deliver his introductory addressp This he
commenced by a review of the work of the college year just completed, showing how the enroll-
ment has displayed a gradual decrease, due probably to three causes: The increase in tuition fees,
rigorous requirements of entrance examinations and the increase in the number of engineering
schools. The second cause will be partially eliminated under the new system of admitting on cer-
tificate from accredited preparatory schools.
The finances of the Institute then received their usual mention. During .the last year some
833,500 was added to the deficit, making S360,oo0 in all accumulated over a period of seven years.
Dr. Humphreys announced a gift of S250,000 from the Rockefeller Foundation, provided the deficit
first be paid and S75o,000 added to the gift. This will necessitate the raising of SI,II0,000. Against
this, Mr. Carnegie has pledged S250,000 under the same conditions as the Rockefeller giftg Mr. W.
H. Childs has added 310,000 and an anonymous friend 350,000 more, provided the whole amount
is raised not later than May 1, 1915. This brings the total down to S800,o00.
Addressing the Class of 1914, the President gave a few words of advice and concluded by urging
them to preserve the old Stevens spirit of co-operation and loyalty as Alumni which they had fol-
lowed as students.
The Honor men were then announced as L. F. Bayer, F. A. Isles, A. E. Stover, D. M. Hill,
R. M. Mosier, C. E. MacNabb, C. W. S. Parsons and H. I. Runyon, Jr. From these men C. E.
MacNabb and F. W. Isles were chosen as Salutatorian and Valedictorian, respectively.
The Salutatorian in his address pointed out the responsibilities of the profession, the breadth
of the field open to the graduates and the difficulties which they may expect to encounter. After
the orchestra had rendered Hollaender's "Sumurun," the President arose to award the prizes which
are given out at this time. The two Hudson County Scholarships fell to J. W. Meyer and Martin
Lubash, the Hoboken Academy Scholarship to H. F. Kusel and the Stevens School Scholarship
to R. G. Kenly. The Priestly, William H. Macy and Mary Starr Stillman Prizes went to R. F.
Hohman, E. I. Sortore and I-I. H. Albers, respectively, while the Cyrus J. Lawrence Prizes were
awarded to L. T. VanVechten and L. F. Bayer. All these prizes' were returned to Dr. Humphreys
to be placed in the Gymnasium Fund.
Following the awarding of prizes, Prof. Chas. F. Kreoh presented the members of the Senior
Class as candidates for the degree of Mechanical Engineer, at which Dr. Humphreys conferred the
M. F.. and the hood on each man. The familiar "Humoreske" was played by the orchestra and
Dr. Henry S. Prichett, President of the Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement, of Teaching,
delivered the Commencement Address. He laid down four maxims for the graduates, which were:
"Don't quarrel with the universe." "Touch elbows with the rank and file." "Live as much each
day as you can in the open air." "Every day speak with some one'l1igher and wiser than yourself."
The Valedictorian, F. W. Isles, thanked the President, the Trustees, and the Faculty for the
efforts in behalf of the Class of 1914 and, with a few final words to his classmates and the audience,
gave place to Dr. Shipley, who pronounced the Benediction, and the Commencement Exercises
UNE sixth of Nineteen Fourteen saw the "Old Boys" back again to parade in the old way
around the old places on Stevens' sixth Alumni Day. As if to make up for the bad weather
of the previous year, "Old Sol" smiled benignly down on the assembled gathering from
morning to evening when the stars came to take his place. Taking advantage of this.
Alumni, wives, families and friends came streaming in until the stands and every available inch of
standing room were occupied.
In accordance with the usual custom, the parade of Alumni and Seniors formed at the Stute
and marched to the field, entering by the north gate, then proceeded along the regular line of march
around the field past the reviewing stand. Here the relative merits of the varied and ingenious
costumes of the classes in line were decided upon and a difiicult task it proved to be. The get-ups
were the best which have been seen in many years. 1900 was the first class in the procession to
appear in fancy dress, and they were clothed as a suit of clubs after the style of the familiar
"sandwich man" to represent the thirteen original Stevens Clubs. 1904 Apranced on the field with
horses attached to some of its members as picadors, and these were followed by toreadors, meta-
dors and also the bull. They presented a continuous bull fight for the amusement of the
spectators. 1905 came to the scratch with a slight sample of guerilla warfare as practiced in Mex-
ico at that time, while 1906 supplied the arguments of England's "Wild Women" in the form of
bombs and firecrackers. 1907 rode calmly in a hay-rick looking as if they had just left the old farm,
and 1909 celebrated their wooden anniversary by appearing in straw hats, barrels, pink tights and
smiles. Fortunately for them it was a warm day. 1910 also took advantage of that fact by dress-
ing in pink pajamas which some wit called full evening clothes. IQII4 with strips of muslin,
wooden masts and pasteboard stacks formed the good ship "Pifi'le," which was preceded by "Grape
Juice Bill" in all his glory. 1912 disguised themselves as the diggers and constructors of the
Panama Canal, and 1913 completed the parade clad in white fiannels and red, sleeveless jerseys and
carrying dumb-bells to boost for a new gym.
After a half hour of rioting on the field the costume prizes were awarded, 1911 taking first and
1913 second, after which the field was cleared to see the Lacrosse team come into its own by defeat-
ing Swarthmore 4-3 in a beautifully played game. Following the game the Alumni adjourned to
the Castle where dinner was served. In the evening a delightful concert was given on the brightly
lighted grounds by the 221111 Regiment Band for those who did not care to take advantage of
the dancing in the Castle.
1-IODA is a club composed of the prominent men from the Senior class organized to
provide il meeting ground for its members where matters pertaining to the welfare of
Stevens and especially its activities may be freely discussed. Originally it had Z1 second
purpose, to act as a mediator between the students Zlllll the faculty, but it has since been
supplanted by the Student Council in this respect. Election to Khoda talces place at the end
of the Junior year, the number being limited to ten. Membership in Khoda is conferred only ou
those who have been the most popular and tl1e most aetive in atlfairs around college during the hrst
three years of their stay at Stevens.
C. C. S'1'1e1f:'1'c'11, '15 F. J. R11c1z11, '15
lf. li. How1a1.1., '15 H. R. jA1c1:t:1.1, '15
J. A. St'111a1.1.1c11, '16 R. F. .HllllNAN, '15
J. O. W11.1-xv, '16 K. LAw111cNc1a, '15
C, H. llII.l., '15
4425 5 FET'fir-1-P: :-as-.f-age-zaf::f Q" 5 T5 7 ' 5 "
F. U. CONARD L. T. TTILL
M. BUELL C. B. T'TILL
S. J. EASTMENT E. J. SCILWANIIAUSSER
I. T. PHELPS C. C. STRETCH
W. M. ASIILEY
D. W. ATWATER
I. S. BECK
W. P. BURN
R. T. CAREY
A. R. DILTS
VV. C. FARRIS
H. O. .HARTDGEN
S. T. HELD
R. C. JOHNSON
E. D. LEONHARD
I. A. SCI'IEl'.LliR
J. 0. WILEY
H. F. KUI'ILKEN, JR.
C. A. DEIIROT .
E. F. SCHUCHARD
WM. HOINKIS .
G. Y. ALLEN
C. A. DEBROT
F. F. COLLYER, JR.
' WM. I'IO1NKIS
H. F. KUHLKEN, JR.
J. O. MESA
E. R. IVIORTON
E. F. SCI-IUCIIARD
H. W. ALLING
G. B. GRANGER
R. F. HOLEMAN
T. L. JAMES
E. C. MARSDEN
F. W. MOUNT
W. A. V. THOMPSON
H. S. WILLSON
GUSTAF BLLX1' . .
LEONARD P. FRIEDER
A. J. D1z1uvEAux .
. Vice President
H. W. DREYER .
A. 1. ELLIWELL
R. SMITI-I .
Board of Directors
. S eeretary
ii . 1
k' f ' ' ., li ' lnlq , lf... , , E
K , , , .....' w
A1 i' 154-'fQ,4.gA,s-3 H- q' . wi--..----. ' , - - 1 -Q-1-f
'-.'-.-.' '-.-." W:-':E3:5.'-'5:3:-':-':-':W:5:i':-.'-.'-.-.-.-." "5.'5'.E5:3:5'.
THE Editors wish to express their grateful appreciation
to all those who have assisted in the production of this
book. Particular thanks are due to the following, who have
taken a very real interest in the success of the Link of l9l5:
Enid May Hawkins R. G. Kenly
R. F. Hohman F. J. Riker
R. P. Milburn A. G. Schaefer
E. F. Schuchard H. M. lVlcQuillen
Philip Erhorn Robert Roesen
I-I-I I Ill l'l.l 'l'l'l.l.ll.ll.l'llll-Il-l'llll-l-llll.l'l-l-l-
HE interest shown by members of the Student Body
has been no more evident nor helpful than that accorded
by those in charge of the actual making up of the book.
Our thanks are due in particular to Mr. Diamant and
Mr. Proulx of the Carey Printing Co.: to Mr. Ketcham,'l2,
of the VValker Engraving Co., and to Mr. VVhite of the
Bristol Co., The . .
Brooks Brothers . . .
Bucher Engraving Co. .
Carbondale Machine Co. .
Carey Printing: Co. .
Castle Stevens . . .
Clinton Wire Cloth Co. .
Dill Sz Collins Co ......
Electric City Engraving Co. .
Elliot Co., Charles H. . .
Engineering News .... . . . . .
First National Bank of Hoboken
Fletcher Co., W. 81 A ........
Fowler, William . .
Foxboro Co., The . .
Garvin Machine Co. .
Gautier 3: Co., J, H ....... .
German-American Hand Laundry
Goldschmidt Thermit Co .... .
Green, Henry I. . .
Hart, Jr., B. Franklin .
Hanclberg, M.. . , ....
Hendrick Manufacturing Co .
Higgins 8z,Co., Charles M. . .
Hildretl1'8z Co., E. L. . .
Hill Publishing Co. . . .
Hoboken' Board of Trade . . . .
Hoboken, Land 8z Improvement Co. . .
Horsman Co., E. I ..... .
Hotel Biltmore . .
Hotel Central '
Hotel Flanders' .
Hotel Majestic . . .
Humphreys 81 Miller, Inc. .
Isbell-Porter Co. . . .
Jeffrey Manufacturing Co. .
Jenkins Manufacturing Co. .
Lzkt of Advertzkers
jones 31 Lamson Machine Co.
Jessop Sz. Sons, Inc.g William .
Kamena 8z Co., John .
Keuffel 81 Esser . .
Klots-Throwing Co. .
Laurel Co ......
Lawson 8: MacMurray .
Lewis Co, Eugene C .....
Lidgerwoocl Manufacturing Co.
Lindenmeyr 8: Sons, Henry .
Manewal, William ....
Mead-Morrison Co. .
Merrick Scale Mfg. Co ....
Meyer, Morrison 81 Co., Inc. .
Morse Twist Drill Sz Machine Co.
Moyer Brothers ......
Murray, J. W. ..... .
National, Cleaners Sz Dyers .
Oakland Chemical Co. . .
Post8z McCord . . .
Pulsometer Steam Pump Co. .
Royal Typewriter Co. . . .
Royal Typewriter Co. .
Schnetz, Fredrick F. .
Stevens School . . .I . .
United States Asphalt 8: Refining
Taylor Sz Co., Inc., Alex. . .
Villa-Stearns Co. . .
Walker Engraving Co. .
Waterman Company, L. E. .
Weber, Charles ......
Wright Bank Note Co., E. A. .
White Studio . . . .
.V , ' nr' 'YN'
' . ""' l ii es "
E -r....',,:.'1'i rr'a3':m1'HrRf-1.5.11 - -... .s--...a-- .Im
Illgaf- 1 1-
Fireproof Factory Terminals
15th St., Between Hudson and Garden Sts. CExtendedJ
HOBOKEN, N. J.
Reinforced Concrete Buildings
With Sprinkler Service
The Most Convenient Location Outside Manhattan Island
Railroad Switch to Buildingsfand Wharf for Lighterage Delivery
Terminal A Completed June 1, 1913 Terminal D Now Building
For further information and
Lofts to Let foldenapplyto
... Hoboken Land and
Phone Imlplrlovenciegnt tCo.
710 Hoboken Hoboken, N. J.
The Exceptional City
for industries of allgkinds. Accessible by rail, Water or truck.
In the heart of the Metropolitan District. TEN MINUTES
FROM MANHATTAN. The most desirable location in ,the
Port of New York. Labor troubles few, labor abundant.
Good residential districts. For particulars apply to
HOBOKEN BOARD OF TRADE
HoEoKEN, NEW JERSEY
lot it down in x r :mic book now:-"I must 'wriif for.. ............. Comfwanylv raialog at once."
V P ll
Why Not Two Instead of One?
If you make your drive strong enough, why not drive
two spindles instead of one?
If you make your turret stiff enough, why not put on
two sets of tools instead of one?
If the operator has to stop the machine to put in one
piece, why not have him put in two instead?
If you have any desire to practically double your output
per machine, per man and per dollar of investment, why
not get a Double Spindle Flat Turret Lathe for your
Jones 81 Lamson Machine Co
Mention The Link when writing to advertiser
r"---'1 -' .j ' "A' T ' 'E 'T 'T' " ' " i - .
T . .f D y 'E Thermltweldmg Process
- 1 ,D 5 1 5
p I ' ,A A , V ij in . Repairs Heavy Shafts, Gear Wheels,
ff-' p A ' ,A 'N ' '., - ,W 5 Locomotive Frames, Sternposts
-, A Q- ,T ' '- . X of Steamships, and all Heavy
's' ' -- ffl- -f-'fm Sections of Steel and
TIIE flRROIl" POINTS T0 TIIERJIIT 1l'15l.D Iron.
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
GOLDSCHMIDT THERMIT COMPANY
90 WEST STREET, NEW YORK CITY
329-333 Folsom Street, San Francisco 103 Richmond Street, W., Toronto, Ont.
7300 So. Chicago Avenue, Chicago
Thi: .PZl6fl.L'lZfZ.07Z is jnrifztod on
ill 85 Collins Cofs
BLACK AND WHITE
wo, ,set COATED TWO SIDES WD, ,set
Papers, both with and Without a coated surface, are "made to
print," in contrast to papers which are "made to sell."
We know that price is not the first consideration. We also know
that results are. And so We make papers primarily to give the
best results, Whether used for type or illustrations.
The most successful advertisers and publishers specify papers.
We will Welcome inquiry from you, and are prepared to furnish
samples and information.
New York lV:u'chouse, D I L L 85 C O N S C O ' Boston XV:irel1ousc,
419 Lafayette St. PA PER MAKER S 161 Pearl St.
fot il down in your Hole book now:-"I -must wrilc for.. ....Co11111any's catalog at once
I I '
,rl iii fx?
...:::" ' ms
aff air fe - e
5' 'fri ii i-
MODEL UA. A. A."
New form for 1915.
"A. A. A." spells perfection in a
Do not select ll, Racket for 1915 tlll you have seen lt. If
your dealer c:rn't show lt., write to us.
f , .
' 1, I ,iii
X, lj" 'J'
TENNIS BALL perfection means the
Used the world over by players who know.
We are sole U. S. Distributors. 1915 Bulls now ready
E. I. HORSMAN CO., ll-15 Union Square, New York Cily
Fine Drawing Materials
PARAGON Drawing Instruments are used al-
most exclusively in the leading technical schools.
DRAWING INSTRUMENTS AND SUP-
PLIES, MATHEMATICAL AND SUR-
VEYING INSTRUMENTS, MEASURING
Every requisite of the Engineer for field and office.
Send for our complete catalog.
KEUFF EL 81 ESSER CO.
General Office and Factories, HOBOKEN, N. J.
Chicago St. Louis San Francisco Montreal
We Make a Specialty of
Framing Groups and Diplomas
Large Choice of Frames to select from
We Make Window Shades to Order
Orders Promptly Delivered
Er-ltilillirillcfl 1872. Eypgllgql by NQHQ.
E. A. Wright Bank Note Co.
Oflices and 1+':ietm'y: Broan! and Huntingdon Sis.,
Central Store: 1218 Walnut St., 1'llll:1delpl1l:1., Pu..
Class and Society Pins, Medals
CHAS- WEBER ZEZTLOJZZY
612 Washington St., Hoboken, N. J . lfeeafmr Souvenirs xgxlzggk Ins-ms
PHONE 1893 Wedding Invitations, Calling cards.
, Perforated Metals
p For Every Purpose
I W Elevator Buckets, General Sheet
This screen . II'0l'1 Work
d o e s the A - ' ' I L ' I
fnngalofcliigi lr' XX Hendrick Mfg. Company
ET? Otrifffl t "' CARBONDALE, PA.
lcin?Jvsirn.i C 6 L New York Office: so Church street
Write for A X
Circular 16 X Our Patent Flanged Lip Screen
Mention The Link when writing to advertisers.
J. H. CAUTIER
JERSEY CITY NEW JERSEY
Maviufacturers ofBest Quality
Clay Cas Retorts
Fire Brick, Etc.
Black Lead Crzzcibles
L..... . .. ........ .1
L XPIIAI AND SI. I Ill S l'O'1 KI ASSEIS
Ol I It TRS
VI I S I I I it
I IIL X I I I NX I XX Youxu, Cashier
R B MCC x LI A t C I
Ill ifoml, Asst I I
First National Bank
of Hoboken, N. f.
C,'QlVIIX"IliRCl1Xl. AND SAVINGS
ACCOUNTS, SAFE DEPOSIT
AND STO RAGE VAULTS
laltvrmfl Paid on l2f'jm.vifs IIE' .S'oI1'vit Your .slcvozllzf
S. 'l'. DI-IIVIARI-IS'I' II. IC. LOW ENSTEIN
CLEANERS 3 DYERS
601 Washington Street
Telfjalzone 437-W HOBOKEN, N. J.
The Chas. H. Elliott Co.
The Largest College Engraving House in the World
Commencement Invitations, Class Day Programs
Telephone I587 Telephone IZO3
I-Iofbriiu Tcl. Hotel Tcl.
guttal . but-el
First Class German Hotel and
D: , lx , , 1,1 U. -V
:IHEEICL FOLIAIIHS QHTAELSHQ until llllfh .
1 ' ' V... cn 1 Second Street between River and
IV' MHA . ' Hudson Streets
ther Dance xx! I'i.1tzirlni
Cz: I . 1 4 '.'
CLIEIZTJIIII IV Sllntioxsrsy Hoboken! N' 'I'
Wedding Invitations and Calling Cm-ds Opposite the Hamburg-Americfni Line and the
WORKS--17th STREET and LEHIGH AVENUE North-German Lloyd
fat it down in your uofc book IIO'ZU.'--"1 -must write fora... ...... CIJIIIPKIIIIEJ fntalog at om'v.'
Jenkins Manufacturing Co.
Q l l i if i 1 f
Edw. D. Farmer Percy Allan H. Leonard
President Treasurer Secretary
of Continuous Carbonization in
Brass, Bronze and White Metal Goods
BRASS, BRONZE AND ALUMINUM A' ' ix
Plumbing Supplies Coal QM
Brass Pipe Fitting. BLOOMFIELD, N. J. M5
......, ..... ..... ......... E, G
B Us gi
E' Q E
., , gi. Q.
B I disdicugug
7 ' 14- . --.M ---- v-iw-J , rf-,- -n
The principle of
this system is the reg-
ulated continuous cle-
scent of coal through
a suitably heated and
The speed of de-
scent is regulated so
that the coal, enter-
ing at the top, is
in its passage through
the retort, and is con-
verted into coke by
the timer it arrives at
The coal is heated
as it descends, and
the various gases and
evolved as the coal
reaches the necessary
temperatures. T h e
gases ascend, and are
taken away from the
top of the retort.
Thus the process is
really one of frac-
t i 0 n al distillation.
The heating is most
i intense around the upper part of the
. retort, so the gases are evolved as
quickly as possible.
The amount of coal fed to the re-
tort, and the rate at which the charge
descends are both automatically gov-
erned by the rate of extraction of the
General Job Printers coke from the bottom of the retort.
525 Park Ave., Hoboken, N. J. IS BELL-PORTER COM PANY
l Engineers and Contractors
NEWARK, NEW JERSEY
Mention The Link wlzvn writing to advertisers.
V 'mfg u. int tif- u. .inf ---an Quai! 't '
W in -MQW it . - -at
T 'T 1
, Z? - g i
i l546f48 Broadway, New York
fBetween 45th and 46th Streets in Times Square,
Photographers to This Book
and many other Colleges for
zz: :zz the Season. :zz :::
' el A A KAY- - A v., , ,iv 4
N'S1': -ijgiskf--: 22395
5' 5. 2 Swffii? W. rw' xy: 0' QOQ W' Q-2
221' 19-' 221'
'Fl F 1 F'
The School and College Department makes
available the best skilled artists and modern -
methods, and also assures promptness and
zz :z accuracy in completion of work. :z :z
:zumLzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzz .,..... zzzzzzzxzzzzzzzz ...,.,, zzzzzzzzz' siudfmiso in ..i,i,i. ::::::: ,....... :::::::: ...i,........., ::::::::::::::::::::
Northampton, Mass, South Hadley, Mass. Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
Princeton, N. J. Lawrenceville, N. J. VVest Point, N. Y.
Cornwall, N. J. Brooklyn, N. Y.
Hanover, N. H. D931 ,JM
v E359 la qui. .treat int .ii
I' -'ntl -E-AIQH 'rw' 'fi 53351233 A
fot it down in your note book now:-"'I must 'write for .... ....... C o1nfn1ny's catalog at once."
Ni n e
lg M . 7 H 1 l
The PULSONIETER is the pump for rough service.
Its simple construction permits the pumping of the thickest Usoupfl
No foundation is needed for the PULSONIETER-just astout rope or chain
slipped thru the "eye hook" at the top of the casting and suspended from
any convenient support is all that is needed.
THE PULSOMETER REQUIRES NO LUBRICATION.
No expert attendance is required for the PULSOMETER and there is no
packing to leak.
PULSOMETERS are built to fit any service. .fl earborunduni lining is used where the
fzuuiliing is to be aeidnlous, so that erosion of the iron costing may be prmzented. flu'
alloy rusting is used for the pumping of corrosive suI1stonees. Whether your puuiping ist
against a high or o low head there is a PUL.S'OMli'l'liR built for your needs-of any
Students, Engineers, and Professors in Engineering rolleges are requested to write for ri
eotvy of the illustrated catalog of the PUl.SOMli'l'lZK-it's interesting.
Address: PULSOMETER STEAM PUMP COMPANY
10 Battery Place, New York City
ill M ll 1 Sl .
Throwing Co. Co.
S-lk Th Importers of European
1 rowsters and Asiatic Silks
221 Fourth Avenue 221 Fourth Avenue
New Y01'k City New York City
Mention The Link 'whenwriting to advertisers.
FINE INKS 'BNI ADHESIVES
For those who KNOW
ln , M lllll
A, - ,S
if . '
Eternal Writing Ink
. . , i Taurine Mucilage
Photo Mounter Paste
Drawing Board Paste
Vegetable Glue, Etc.
Are the Finest and Best Inks and Adhesives
ifnunicipzxte yourself from tlic use of corrosive and
ill-smelling inks and :nlhcsivcs :incl :ulnpt the
Higgins Inks and Adhesives. 'l'ht-y will he a reve-
lation to you, they arc so sweet, clean, well put
np, and withal so efficient.
At Dealers Generally
CHAS. M. HIGGINS 8: CO., Mfrs.
BRANCHES: CHICAGO, LONDON
271 NINTH STREET BROOKLYN, N. Y.
M ore than 5 QA
'ZS l f I W V F 'gvivnh m
oists all ,
built and 'fix -
LIDGERWOOD MFG. CO.
96 Liberty Street
Philadelphia Pittsburgh Chicago Seattle
l 1 .I
LAWSON 81 MACMURRAY
Lumber and Timber
OFFICE, MILL AND YARDS
16th, 17th, Clinton, Grand and Adams Streets
HOBOKEN, N. J.
Tel. Hoboken 1777
lot it down in grmr note book now:-"I must write for... .... .Comf1a11y's catalog at once.
VALUABLE ENGINEERING DATA
COMPILED BY EXPERTS FROM
YEARS OF EXPERIENCE
Will be found in Catalogs illustrating :mel describing the
JEFFREY LI E
of ACHI ERY
We Design and Manufacture : I f. A, , ,V Q, GH,
Elevating and Conveying Machinery for handling all kinds I" li: I
of materialsg Crushers and Pulverizers for reducing all W-ly, . ,w'g,j,
classes of friable substances to desired sizesg Power Trans- ,V.,,,g,j'M: F i ,, f 3,m 'f' ffffil
mission Macliineryg Screens for all purposesg Tipple lVIa- -gffg2,T'Q?3'f' ' fx1L'5'4'f4ig ,:-,Egg Q
chinery for Coal Minesg Electric and Storage Battery Loco- " f - - .J V x . , " " " -Lw'f'2'J5"2 : -"' A A,
motives for Mines and Industrial Plants. is i g ,
Our Catalogs and l?uIga:ir:1s Quill he :nailed free, upon 4'gl4f'Q5'f-all
HHIUH5 , 0 U GH S Ol' DDIIIGBTS. ty - I 1 .
fi ' L 'H it ' J ee -l
J e f r e y M f g. C o m p a n y , . , E
. aj -CL. .fnfjzl iff-
948 North Fourth Street ,- X'-, ,,..e,.,..,,,.1-Nz? , X- . E
ARMORPLATE Type Electric Haulage l,ocomo'live.
The "Dreadnaught" of the Mine.
Your specification for any of the brands of paper com-
"The Lindenmeyr Lines"
will carry with it the assurance that you are getting the
.best the market affords in paper value.
Bonds, Ledgers, Flats, Coated Book, Supers, Covers
and the many other lines We carry are recognized stand-
ards of quality.
Samples of any of our grades and further information
will be forwarded on request.
Efficient service assured.
HENRY LINDENMEYR- 8: SONS
20 Beekman Street NEW YORK 32-34-36 Bleecker' Street
Also 32 CLINTON STREET, NEWARK, N.
Mention The Link 7011011 writing io acivvrii.rc'1'.r.
Y V 1
,r .. W. ...,... ..., -- A., ., , ..,.,. ,, , r
T 1-,fr-V A - Q in if F L
.lov ' 'l 4:
,.. -X ,, .I I-2 ,: 5
eww v, ' Bvwnql .qw A-Y . Z, . 5-5,4 M
-gout Bxegisslnm '35 3
W kbp xx?
Yes -- Sir ! '7gz'.
Thais the cost of
Jche average letter before
ever ii:'s signed and 'che
enve1ope's stamped .
Tha'c's the average cost of the letters written in your
office as shown by figures from thousands cd' offices.
and thats the QQ5t the Rvyal rwii
t , ji f ,,.' A If A
or rraa aar rrr rrr,rr
at a ,Built r afQorihe,E2tpe1'tr Typistf-Bettrfigiiirfl
I t t d y note book now:-"I must write for ...... ........ C ompany's ratalog at once."
"ROYALTY" No. 2 Y
Better than Money! ' mg:
The Pmwonal touch--regulate the
Royal like a wutcli! Turning a
little knob as pictured. adjusts the
Royal to fit any stenographcifs touch.
ACE thefacl that 95M of the cost of
typewritten letters goes into your
stenogfraphefs pay envelope. Remember,
the typewriters are less than 5M of what
it costs to run your "Letter Factory."
Stop and ihinlc! Are you, as a business
man, willing to hamper, "tie up," and
decrease the efficiency of 95M of your
plant, just to "economize" on the 5M
you'Ve paid for business machinery?
But 250,000 .tfzliqfffrl Royal u.w'r.s' coulfl tell
you how good the Royal lyprwriler really is-you'd
lirlzrn, 700Illll7l,l you ? Gel thc jilcls-
Write for this Free Booklet, "Better Service"
It tells why the Royal cuts tvpewriting costs-and
how it will cut yours-facts worth knowing, about a
wonderful master machine worth having, a great
modern typewriter that is dominaling.
ROYAL TYPEWRITER COMPANY, INC.
Royal Typewriter Building, 364 Broaclway,New York
Branches and Agencies the World Over
,,g.,pf.5,.. . a, .
Other "Royalties "
the 7c cost
3-Reversing P n n c r
Table-xi new feature.
ina: Fcatu rcs.
Rnval writes. types
cards and bills. No
to add extra cost.
typewriting and clear-
cut tvpincr, cvcn at the
7 No annual "trading
wi B li Q ri ii s e
long te.: m
Mention The Link when writing to advertisers.
EUGENE C. LEWIS CO.
216-218 WILLIAM STREET
NEW YORK CITY
.EDITION BOOKBINDI NG and PAIIPIILET BINDING
I-IQTEL M JESTIC
Central Park West at 72nd Street, New York
FOR banquets, weddings and other functions the Hotel
Majestic offers the following advantages:
More desirable dancing facilitiesg less cost for taxi-
cabs for West Side guestsg Fifth Avenue bus terminal at
the doorg lower prices than downtown hotels of equal
Attractive prices are being quoted for beautiful suites
overlooking Central Park for the summer season.
Bookings are now being made for private dancing and
supper parties on the roof during May and June fa unique
Dinner every Sunday evening at a fixed price of Sl .50,
Orchestra and vocal music in the grand foyer.
Suites from 55,000.00 a year to single rooms at 5152.00
Managing Director 0
if down if i r note bank now:-"I must wntv for .... .. ..... .C0111fvany's ratalog at o
A Bed Room
57.00 to 510.00 per week
For information apply to
BUSINESS MANAGER, CASTLE STEVENS
HOBOKEN, N. J.
The Lmk when 'wrzimg to adw t
- an 11-.
Don't Forget to Go to
Sodas, Confectionery, Ice
Cream and Candy
10th and Washington Streets
HOBOKEN, N. J.
OPEN AIR DRYING
S. GOLDBERG, Proprietor
123 HUDSON STREET
Bet. lst and 2nd sts. HOBOKEN, N. J.
If we please you, tell others - if llOt, tell us I
WE MEET ON
Have you ever stopped to consider, that it is just
as important for us to handle n superior grade
of fuel as it lS for you to demand lt F
66 7 7 Receives such careful
preparation that it is
well worth a sample order from you.
JOHN KAMENA 8: CO.
416 Bloomfield Street
T0'?,g",'gggoken HOBOKEN, N. J.
The best service that you can
do for THE LINK ix to
write one of it: advertifers
for a Calalogg it put: you
under N0 OBLIGATION
133-137 West 47th Street
Just off Broadway
NEW YORK CITY
The kind of a hotel that you and
your friends will like. Exceptional
orchestra. Rooms with private
bath from 31.50 per day upward.
Splendid banquet facilities for
class and society dinners. We
have already catered to a num-
ber of Stevens organizations.
. 1 .1 mill
in i I l
fot it down in your note book now:-"I must write for .... . .... .Companylv catalog at onre.
J . W. Murray
IO EAST 43rd STREET
NEW YORK CITY
Hausauer-Jones Printing CO.
H. Jones Engraving Co.
of NEW YORK
Mention The L I I d
U 1 1 1 '-
is a peroxide of hydrogen of excep-
tional purity and strengfthg it is very
uniform in quality and very stable-
easily the best made.
For cuts, wounds and burns, as a
mouth Wash, after shaving and for
general toilet purposes it is of especial
Dioxogen fully meets the require-
ments of a personal prophylactic, a
real germicide free of all danger and
risks, it makes possible the mainte-
nance of that standard of hygienic
cleanliness which is the best guarantee
THE OAKLAND CHEMICAL CO.
. NEW YORK, N. Y.
lludson Terminal Bldg.
50 Church St.
NEWARK, N. J
' Century Bldg.
142 Market St.
FRED'K F. SCHUETZ, A. M., M. E.
A. FABER DU FAUR, Jr.
Patents, Labels Jun. Mem. A. S. M. E.
Trade Marks, Designs Assoc. Mem. A. I. E. E.
Copyrights Mem. A. E. S.
M- I -Q
g g "
Ar all Colleges, Schools, Clubs, for
Taylor Athletic Goods
wlu-rc not nlrcacly rcprcscnrccl.
Sunil for czilfillllg1lllllDIll'IlClll5ll'S
ALEX. TAYLOR 81 CO. Inc
NEW YORK 7 '
28 EAST 42d ST. Taylor Building NEW YORK
L-7-1-1 ,li ,- --1, ,- l-Isr:ilvlisImud1SO7
' frame- .0 if ,
,AX Cs.l,Si, E13 .fg
Q IL., T H mi
74 Y Q --, -.
.. x.f'f-C TQ X
I entlemrnrf gjurnishhig il funds.
BROADWAY coR.TWENTY-SECOND ST.
Everything for Men's and Boys' Wear in Town and Country.
Clothing, Furnishings, Hats and Shoes, Trunks, Bags
and Travelling Kits.
Ready Made Gear for all E
Sports. Liveries for Menservants.
SEND FOR ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE
149 Tremont Street
220 Bellevue Ave.
. . .-
lot it down in your noic book now:-"I 'nm
st write for...... ........ .Company's vatalng at once.
::::::::::'::::::::::::' pi ,M ,,.g?1"' 1? f . , 1. ""-W. ,V ' 1 'E-EEEEEEEEEEEEEEEE
::::::::::!::::::::::f' K 3, .,1,.e11" :: L, 4 .:- A. '-'.,.,- ::r':"":"1'v'
iiiiiiiiii' , gy' if " X56 'A -" if Kilim j 7.44 'SEEIIEII
WY F-A 5 U fs. 'J lges ire f:a:::
q?!:5'!!!!5ge!!!9e9Q i xlviig il !EEl
A S M' 'l fc iiiixlfflf' , '
'fl 54 l
Let us send you these Books ' '--'
Free to add to your Engl- J
,Q 0 0 fl . Y
neerlng Llbrary gs'
I-Q 4 e 4
THEY COVER THE WHOLE FIELD OF
FLOOR AND SLAB REINFORCEMENT
CONCRETE PROTECTION WORK FOR li'
Also Correct Support for
PLASTER AND STUCCO fl
"' "Clinton Electrically-Welded Wire as used for Reinforcement In
- - in Concrete Floors." In
"Steel Fabric." lil
I-I "Clinton Handbook on Lath and Plaster."
:ii "Successful Stucco Houses."
iii "Clintruss" Wall Furring. li!
lnstructors in engineering colleges will confer a favor upon
EEF".-E E li us by sending for a suflicient quantity of any or all of our
ua: l y books to supply their classes. They will be shipped prompt- 4 EL-ffl-iii-:LLZI
lllllh l-b l-----I Y ly, ----- -- - ...-
rl ' GL
X 0 ' - '. -9' SX X-
Clmton W1re Cloth Co., Cl1nt011,M2SS- tm?
K . Oflices also in Chicago, New York, and Boston. "i
-Ffh., ,va First Power Loom Weavers of Wire Cloth in the World ,Q ,,
I f v" , fy, wmi,-lk'
Makers of "l,'lllllD0llllll Bronze," "Golden Bronze," Clinton
Polntezl and "Silver FlnlSl1" Screen Cloths, Clinton "Sil-
ver l1'lnlsl1" Brand Poultry Netting, Ilurdwnre Cloth, Clin-
ton Elec-1rlc-ally-Welded I"nln'le for Relnforulm: Concrete,
:und t'llnton 1'erforuted Metal Promluels. '
, Q, 0.9,
-' ' 0 'fic
'f ' 's'o'o
f ,f 9 vos
at Q? 'Qin
, 9, ,0 V'sfo:::,,
'Q W '11 '71 'I
1. I K'
I, ' IM,
O q '92, wwe, H
, 1 ff., Y. " X -3 AJ B .L .
" ' Www. A
lv. 4 1 -
ur-----., ,------'nl' --
Mention The Link whmz 'writing to odz1vrt1'sv1'.r.
U.S. Collier "jupiter"
U.S. Collifr "Nan'u:" Coaling Batllcxhlp "Wyoming
Reopens Sept. 13, 1915 Registration and Examination Days, Sept. 7th-10th, 1915
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
TUITION For Catalogue
S150 00 Per Annum, or 550.00 P T m
i t uction in any and all of th t di s Apply to the Principal of Stevens Sch I
lot it down 'in i ur note 11001: 1zo'zu:-"I must write farm... ...... Conzfwanyls' catalog at once
E1 - 1 agen
n I "
3 n ERM IAM.,
' '91 , ,l
l Q. l EA lf -
, N 2 he
E CLIP Q cAp ' W Y JW
, N if
1 SPOON FEED 3 cowl Q3 DEN
lf A 1
fl 5 3l ll 2
1 9 .5 '
A 5 -1'
Q 0 Q El
E S L 3 l
1' l P
Q ll F
Q uggu 5 ' N ' IIIIH,
lf I O Ll 5 4 ' P 9 1"l
, j RJ
f' 1 .9
if 1 r
EI The Spoon Feed is nnulhur HIll'K'0SSflll. Wntcrmnn's Idenl patent th:11. insures 1li'I'lll'1ll0 Ilnvv nf ink ln gl
'll pun pnlnl, The pockets nnrl air-vents prevent. nverllmv hlnts. The Clip-Cap is :L nent and permanent N
'ZIS5' ntlnvlxnlelnt that prevents loss of pon frmn pm-lcet nr rolling: nwny when lnid flnvvn. The Gold Pens are 'lg '
'0 ln un endless rnmzc of points to exnrtlv suit cverv hnnll. They ure llpned wlth the tlnest hard irldlum 9
0 ll for 1nc1'ln:n1enc-y. Sllllllllll writing: points from hard and Ilrnx to soft and ilexlhle. 0 '
From the Leading Retail Stores L. E. Waterman Company, 173 Broadway, New York
l l y
1 ll l Q
- POST-ARORQQQCCORD -
. 4. 4
Mention The Link wlzcnrwriting to adwrlisfrs.
it - I 1
Morse Twist Drill 81 '
NEW BEDFORD, MASS.
FINE MACHINE TOOLS I
Drills, Taps, Cutters, Reamers, in
High Speed and Carbon Steels
Henry J . Green
Instruments of Precision
arometers, Thermometers, etc.
W. 81 A. Fletcher Co
North River Iron Works
Engineers and Contractors
Marine Engines, Boilers
and Special Machinery-
Copper and Brass Work
VIHIRGINGS OF ALL KINDS
Parson's Marine Turbines
Contractors for Complete Vessels
1191 B df d A
Brogkl N.Vi,1fUe Hudson, 12th to 14th Streets
I - L
E-'gI2Q,,H,'g2f?"Ce HOBOKEN, N. J
ALEX. C. IIUMI IIRI YS, Prcslde L I NIIII I I ILLAUDEU,
I lul 1' ".1 l t
AL'I'I'IN S. MIIII R, Vive-Presldclll ROBI III O. LUQUl'Il'IR, S I III XII IIIII' YS YL VI IN! OV
HUMPHREYS at GLASGOW, Inc.
MANAGERS OF GAS AND ELECTRIC COMPANIES
Reports on Artificial and Natural Gas
Properties. Advice in Cases before
Courts and Public Service Commissions
CITY INVESTING BUILDING
I65 Broadway, New York
lo! il dow: in wuz' noir' book noru:-"I must 'writr for... ..... Comfmnylx' mining ai once."
gglcgl gg Igor gg lil gg!-ckislgg-FN
'nw Euzemle Cm ENGRAVING Go,
B U F FALO. N.Y
Wt' MADE THE ENGRAVINGS FOR 77775 BOOK.
if d an m xour note bool: now:-'I must writv form... . ..... .Comfwanyiv cataloj at once
802 Washington Street
Hoboken, N. J.
Tha' Right Corner for the Right St'zide1zlJ
Oldest and Best
Known Place in
Iirewcd in Aussig, Iiolmcmizz
Brewed in Munich, Germany
The engravings For the "Picture
Section" and the color pages in
this volume, were made by ....
-xv -J CA
6 U q i 5 W'
Cv' ef RIO 5 f ,,
141-155 EAST 25133 SIT
Only Official Photographer
to Stevens Institute
Manewal's Standard- the Best
in Hudson County
520 Washington Street
Hoboken, N. J.
TELEPHONE 696W HOBOKEN
SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENTS
Mviztion The Link tvhen 'writing to advertisers
7 1 171 l 1 -
Education and Experience are Good Things
B They, alone, cannot be depended upon to meet the
ever-changing developments and difficulties arising in
the Engineering-Contracting field.
Libraries are valuable, but they do not afford the
"up-to-the-minute" information required by the active
man in this field.
Therefore there is a need for a high class authoritative
engineering publication such as
Since I874 this National Engineering Weekly has not only recorded the progress, week by
week, in the profession but it has led in promoting its development-and is today the most
widely read and most widely quoted publication of its kind in the world.
One year's subscription means two large volumes of approximately 3,000 pages of reading
Write us to send a sample copy and subscription blank. S5 per year in U. S.
Hill Building New York, N. Y. Q.,
,K W.. , NNW ,... ,. ,. ...,. ,,Li, ,,,.,:: Q .X
Q, a s N A E X M S i
,e., 5 X EX is I Q
Devoted Exclusively to the Gener-
ation and Transmission of Power.
A Useful instrument for the Man ln-
terestecl in Power Plant Engineering.
E Hill Building, 10th Ave at 36th St New York
PUBLISHED WEEKLY 52.00 PER YEAR
fn! if ciorvrz in your note book now:-"I must wrilv for. ..... . ...Coulpanylr ratalog at once."
J ESSOP'S STEEL
TOOLS, DRILLS, DIES,-Etc.
ft ' w mm. ww' tl- ef
. -fx Q
H , ' .---f:,.av"?
Jessop's "Ark" High
BEST BY TEST
Medal at World's Fair, 1893, and Grand Prlx, 1900
Wm. J essop 8: Sons, Inc
91 John Street, New York
Manufactured in Sheffield, England
IF your printing is not being clone in
a manner which is entirely satisfac-
tory to you, why not try us?
Some extracts from recent letters we
have received from our customers:
"Altogether this is about the cleanest and most intelligent
bunch of proofs l ever ret-elved."
"Let me express to you my nppreelzttlon of your good
work in this :ls well us former hooks."
"1 llllll'll uppret-into the great. cure you have taken in
the m'ep:xrntlon of my hooks. I especially uppreeiaite the
"I tlmnlt you for lmvlup: vurrled the joh through wlth
sutlsfzu-tion :md KllSlJillt'll, and for your courteous :tml :uf-
t'tllllllltlll2lllllLf waxy ot' tlolm: business."
"You have tnkeu n prrent, fleul of t-are wlth the order.
und ure to he dlstlut-tly 4-omzmtulaitecl on the Ill'l'lll'ilt'j' of
your ltl'1lt'SCtlUI'S und lll'0tlf-l'0tlllCl'8. The Greek ls extremely
E. L. I-lildreth 6: Co.
Meyer, Morrison 6: Co., lnc.
Specialists in Problems of Industrial
Organization and Production
The strongest "LINK" to weld in your
chain of economical management is
The Merrick Conveyor
A thoroughly practical device for automatically
recording the exact weight of material trans-
ported by belt, bucket or pan conveyors with a
guaranteed accuracy within one per cent. Full
particulars furnished on request.
MERRICK SCALE MFG. CO.
401 Lawyers Bldg. Passaic, N. J.
TELEPI IONE 1830 PASSAIC
THE LAUREL COMPANY
Erasers, Pencil Plugs, Hoof Pads, Moulded Goods
GARFIELD, N. J .
.llculion The Link wlwrzt writing to advertisers.
Qlqiglq Qllmas 'fguuk zmh
E112 'gguzher Eingrafring Gln.
J t t d y t b k '- I st write for ..... ...Company's cat I g t
The Man Who Is Looking For ff'
wan and time qualifications embodied in an X ' 'lfo
F'-'7Joxz-son INSTRUMENTS I
We can supply both Indicating and Recording Instruments for
PRESSURE, TEMPERATURE, SPEED. TIME.
AI AUTOMATIC TEMPERATURE CONTROLLER AND REGULATOR AND
Our instruments are being used and specified by the leading Engineering Corporations of
the world because of their proven SUPERIORITY.
Send for a set of Bulletins describing our instruments. You owe it to yourself to become
acquainted with us.
THE FOXBORO CO.
TIIE 1NDUs1'1eiif1. IWSTRUllllfNT Co.
lfoxisolzo, MASS., U. s. A.
NILVV YORK CHICAGO ST. LOUIS lllRiXllNGI'IAlNl, ALA. SAN FRANCISCO. CAI..
Hart Cooling Tower
Caterer to the
Junior Prom, 1915
CA T ER ER
and College Societies
21 I West Eighteenth Street
Near Seventh Avenue. B. Franklin Hart, Jr 8: Co.
50 Church Street
Telephone Chelsea 7579 NEW YORK, N. Y. New York
"Let Us Solve Your Cooling Problem"
- -WW 4
Mention The Link when writing to advcrliscrs
415 WASHINGTON STREET
Decorator of Junior Promenade
senior Dance-1910-1911-1913 C ,Qnlpany
TELEPHONE 666 I-IOBOKEN, N. J.
SERVICE 'md QUALITY J For 50 Years Manufacturers of
High Grade Jobbing
r SPRING AND VARICK
35- I '- NEW YORK CITY
Exhaust Steam Ice Making
Machine of the Ammonia
Central Lighting Stations have
found "By-Product Ice" manu-
facture most profitable. '
Interest to Engineers.
Write for Particulars.
The Carbondale Machine Co.
CARBONDALE, PA. E
Earlern Ojirrg IVz'.rtvrn Ojicr:
' U K 50 Church Street, N. Y. 1017 Manhattan Bldg., Chicago
lot it down in your note book now:-"I must write form... .......C'ompany's catalog at once."
BRalgIQ!.'S RECORDI GI TRUME TS
FOR PRESSURE, TEMPERATURE, ELECTRICITY, TIME, MOTION, SPEED, Etc.
The Most Extensive Line of Recording Instruments in the World
1 ,-...,.,,:::.,,. M i W H l sg
, l . 'I - I-,
. 11 NYT. ,Q I , ' ' .. .,, t
r,...,5y.n,g,,'f,, I -"f , 4 ",,fl,,.f.,,-'..,, .
.X f -ekiffff-1.i-Pgift...
4 Q ..,.5 - ,A , ,,,. Q I- . ,I Y Q
Bristol' Recorders ITT' 1-I ifyffjix More 'Ihnn 65.000
are Unique in their f- - ,W 4 ,N 'VY' " , Kylix". Bristol's Recording
Extreme Simplicity Q '. . ' fl, vp. A1 ug ' lf-1':fm7.-3 ,'-Zyl' K 'L Instruments Have
of Construction 'Q ' -7 Lf' 'Y ' , 'J ' I - .Vg ' 'Vw' ,J f"-Ii . 7 Been Sold
' ,J :kj i 5 3. . X A lj .
xl I Ip' 'Q-I N. :W .
"'lsl:rs1ivl 1' if ' ' ' I ,Xian I. " ,1
t:wS.'iHfffj' , ' -gamer:
J UTY 'i xJ.o3.
Simplicity is the keynote of all Bristol Recording Instruments. Bristol Recorders are used everywhere: there
are thousands in use and the held for their application IS constantly spreading. ltvery day sees new possibilities
for their installation, new ways whereby they can help maintain high elhciency and increase the standing of
THE BRI TOL CO., Waterbury, Conn., U. S. A.
NEW YORK BOSTON PITTSBURGH CHICAGO
114 Liberty Street Old South Bulldlnp, Frlck Building Annex Monadnock Block
Use Bristol's Patent Steel Belt Lacing-The Perfect Fastener for All Kinds of Belts
, in nn1in.n1.in...1
The advertising section of this LINK represents an investment of SISOO
by its advertisers, which makes it the most valuable advertising section
that has ever appeared in this publication.
Most of the advertisements appear solely for educational purposes, to
acquaint the young men of to-day-the purchasers of to-morrow-with
the trade-marks of the products.
Most of the advertisers are for thatrcason more interested in a request
for a catalog or for information concerning their products than 111 an
Make it your duty to write to at least one advertiser for a catalog, men-
tioning TIIIQ LINK or 1915. If the subscribers of Tun LINK should each
Write to an advertiser, the present extreme difficulty in "closing" adver-
tising would be entirely eliminated.
As a loyal son or friend of Stevens, please write to at least one advertiser
111 THE LINK or 1915-to-day.
Mention Thr Link 'ZC'l1t'I1 'writing Io adz'crt1'sef's.
'In s ii Sis my
"hu g Q:.g:5ib'i!l,f liar!
I "ln, 73"
ijpjjig E121 at ' t fs'i!'5:'5:! BVHHE. :Vi Miz"
fml.-sf " 1" 'H' -f."
i'5:.!:ris-mf: SEM lzgidgi 9.255
iigiiargiiiziil M5312 13539: E1:::'
g2:ggg.,:ggj.,1: :jffw 1:1515 mm.:
zillggzmzii n...:: 124333 'J1::::
QH,,1!J::,.iiI llblr 3,435 Muir
J,!.51ll' 1,111 lvlgq 'lull FVIl'I:.
9 'll'l 1i':H :jg':Qi,3gQ:i
1.4-',J'Il ,.,. A A-rr .'!i,'x:n
- - -Efilqilfgcs
My 4, ,,,,, vm ,V,.,A, J
anim u ll -to n a 553529.
ff . ' U ' . - QM. 'iw
,Q iw.-,p A, n ,
BI I, I GR E
t I Q
:FB - . l '
Vanderbilt and Madison Aves., 43rd and 44th Sts.
- J HE largest and latest of American hotels A
Ag and the social and business center of the
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1000 outside rooms. 950 prioale baths.
'ici 1 Rates from 352.50 per day.
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xii- America." To stop at The Biltmore is to see gf.-, '
N1 New York at its best. "On the Empire
L l Tour." Illustrated booklet upon request. RF"
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PUBLICATION AND CATALOG
P RIN TERS
TENTH AVENUE AT 36th STREET
TELEPHONE 3000 GREELEY
Mention The Link when writing to advertisers.
The Course of ez Student Through Stevens
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