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

 - Class of 1920

Page 1 of 363

 

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



Page 6, 1920 Edition, Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1920 Edition, Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 363 of the 1920 volume:

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'5 , fx v .,v fi N , t I' .Il u 4 1 4 Q '. . 4 -' . .I ,. , , 15. I .1 r 1 P CVD? o K I I Q . 4 1 v 1 , br I A 1 CGPYIQIGI-IT IQZO BY-C-LESLIE GLENN C9 THE NINETEEN TWENTY Ll K Ml ali.. ' .- VOL. TT lf T + T QU 'J T' 7-. 11,811 ll if fic" ff 'QTEK ' I 0 H 5 fi 5 J 11:10, VT 51 , 'M' d 1 91 X31 JT uh I X Fl' al, 60' 1410984 fl 9' PVBITISHED BY THE JVNIOR CLASS STEVENS INSTITVTE OF TECHNQLO GY 1870 SEMI-CENTENNIAL NVMBER l92Q E122-Eidfitiiiiiwagfibi CDIQEWCRD H Q THIS 130014 IS PVT T-'QQTH m THE HOPE Tl-MT IT MAY SEQVE AS A MILESTGNE IN QVQ LIVES E TC TRVLY MAQK THE STEVENS THAT WAS OVQS Dv IQZO A 4 20322-a5462ECS9SiDaw 3:3 THE BQAIQD 011' EDITORS' 1920 LTNK A CLESLIE GLENN GEQRGE w. KELSEY J.Cl-IALNERQNICOLL DONALD W BARRQN RMC QTON ADAMS WILLIAM 1-I.11QANc1Q THONAQMCARROLL JOHN H.7vrv1.1.E11 ,.,, ,, .dw W u WI ' vl -ls Q" . 9 a :, ' Q Yi-i!.,m!f 41 . 4, 1 . swsw V X NNN ! I Y EC3r?i5'iS!f63ED'B39D.?23f'3l5 WHATEVER YVIAY BE OP WGIQTH IN TI-IIS BODK IS RESPECTFVLLY Q DEDICATED TO LOVIS ALAN HAZELTNQ Sf!! A Louis Alan Hazeltine ROFESSOR HAZELTINE comes from New England and Canadian stock, for his father, Louis Rawson Hazeltine, descended from early seventeenth century New England settlers, and his mother. Henrietta Maud CAhernj Hazeltine, was of Canadian birth and ancestry. He was born in Morristown. New Jersey, August 7, 1886. I-Ie married Miss Philipine Hermine Miller, of Hoboken. June 16. 1910. His preparatory school days were spent in New London, Connecticut. at the Bulkcley School. During his student days he showed strong predilection for chemistry, and fitted up a chemical laboratory at home. During his last two years at school he discovered the ninth edition of the Encylopaedia Britannica, and from this source learned the fundamentals of higher mathematics. The monographs on Curves and Geometry proved to be meat and drink to him instead of the proverbial Greek. He took the course in three years and was valedictorian of his class. In September, 190Q, he entered Stevens with the Class of 1900, and therefore, was in the first class to niatriculate after Dr. Humphreys succeeded Dr. Morton as President of Stevens. As a student he was a member of Tau Beta Pi in which he still maintains an active interest. He was secretary of the Stevens Engineering Society, a member of the class Track Team, and also President of the Tennis Club. Ifnder his leadership the Tennis Club took on a new lease of life, and the club's largest tournament up to that time. was organized and carried through. To this day he plays as hard as he works, for he is in the game to win, as all con- testants with him on the tennis courts well know. Mr. Hazeltine's graduation thesis, written with Mr. George Crisson, was entitled, "An Investigation of the Electromotive Force and Current 1Yaves of a Cooper Hewitt Mercury Vapor Rectifier". An important part of this thesis formed the basis for a paper, "Analysis of Alternating Current 1Vaves". which was published in Sfcrmzs lnslifnlc Imliculor. October, 1900. Other published papers are, "Losses and Capacity of Multiple Coils," given before the Radio Club of America, and published in "QST". 1917, and "Oscillating Audion Circuits", pub- lished in the Proceedings of the Institute of Radio Engineers, April, 1918. Another paper, "Conversion of Direct Current into Alternating Current by Thermionic Oscillationsn, read before the American Physical Society at Chicago in November, 1919. will appear in 1920. In 1906-'07, Mr. Hazeltine was in the Testing Department of the General Electric Company at Schenectady. In the fall of 1907 he came to Stevens and was in the Department of Electrical Engineering as assistant for one year, from 1908 until 1913 he was Instructor in the department: from 1913 to 1917 he was Assistant Professor, and in 1917. upon the death of Professor Ganz, he became Acting Professor. He was made full Professor in 1918. iy'N L oAlfwbfM ..f During the past few years Professor I-Iazeltine has given close study to the preparation of a text in electrical engineering for the classroom and for the labora- tory. He has absorbed from many sources the best thought and practice and has put the essence of it into notes which have been revised from year to year until they are now nearly ready for hook form. In addition to his teaching duties, Professor Hazeltine has done consulting engineering work, particularly in the field of radio communications and on the problem of mitigating electrolytic corrosion of underground structures by stray currents. His radio work has included research and development, and services as expert in patent cases. He, himself, has several patents pending in connection with radio communication. In his electrolysis work he is associated with Albert F. Ganz, Inc. He is a member of the American Committee on Electrolysis, repre- senting the American Gas Association, and is at present Chairman of the Elec- trolysis Committee of this association. Professor Hazeltine's private researches have been in connection with the thermionic bulb. When it became apparent that the thermionic bulb was to be a potent factor in radio communication, Professor Hazeltine's mathematical mind attacked the problem in his accustomed thorough manner, and the results are embodied in the paper read before the Institute of Radio Engineers, noted above. In this paper is the first general mathematical discussion of the theory of the ther- mionic oscillator which appeared in the English language. Professor Hazeltine's war service consisted, among other things, of organizing Radio and Buzzer classes for men subject to call in the draft, to prepare them for service in the Signal Corps. These classes were held in the evenings in the Carnegie Laboratory during the first half of 1918. He also conducted a Radio Communi- cation Course in April and May, 1918, for some members of the Class of 1918 after their graduation. From May to September, 1918, Professor Hazeltine gave continuous service in the radio laboratory at the United States Navy Yard in IYashington, and until July, 1919, continued in a consulting capacity, making frequent trips to 1Vashington for this purpose. Professor Hazeltine is a member of the following societies. Tau Beta Pig American Institute of Electrical Engineers: Institute of Radio Engineers, Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education: American Electrochemical Society: American Gas Associationg New York Electrical Society: CAssociateD American Physical Societyg and a member of the Alumni Association of Stevens Institute of Technology. Professor Hazeltine works twelve hours a day, seven days a week, when a problem presents itself for solution. He is a conservative thinker, fair in his relations, refusing to pass judgment upon a matter until he is thoroughly con- versant with all the factors of the problem. He is a good story-teller and appre- ciative of humor. He is always courteous, and while the affairs of his own depart- ment are with him paramount, his interest is keen in the larger matters pertaining to Stevens. Nine Q wwunruy Q quulu,,,,,W 5 W N W w WI, WN 011,01 BUCKS IN MEMOIQIAM T1-IE CQLLEGE THE CLASSES CLASS CF 1921 FIQATEIEQITIES QILGANIZATIQNQ ATH LETI C S' y E ,. I s I' W I x .E ' r . 5 I mr VoE1M1ccD1':2HfuMl 519112115 1111211 mlm Eirh in Ihr Seruirr nf Efheir Glnuntrg Malin' Antnarh, 1917 limnrth Armour Eailvg, me-1919 Hilaranm Zlnnra Eutttirlh, me-1912 Evnnurh Alngniua Glhamhrrn, me-1922 iihnmnh Eva Glnne, 19119 Blaurirr Nirhnlau ?BriKim1, rx-19211 Fmt william Ehhvrt, rx-1913 Blarnh 091111 lbilrhvr. me-1913 Anthnng Bella Liinnunni, ex-1914 Alrxanher 1Hiuian LErn'r, rx-1914 william Ana Hair, 1915. Cfllinilianj igmrg Selby itiagumrh, 191111 Elma Quvrrau Marian, 19115 william Tlknherta King, 1591? ZHrunk Ealinintr, rx-19211 Zffrank Sfhrpparh illeiamxring, 19911 ?KnhPrt illiiathieznn, rx-1929 .Unhn iiranklin mvrrill, vac-1915 George Ahnlph imletzgrr, rx-1913 lirnnrth ilivnmirk illlillapaugh, 1913 Ernwt .Unhn imlunhg. 1997 Efimnthg Alhvrt fID'iErarg. rx-1915 .Balm Haul, me-1919 lllillium Euan, 1997 William ling Swann, 1919 Gblinrr Burr Shmuunh, me-1912 Bnnulh lmrehrrirk Glnmpnnn, 1919 Zfmurvnre Uurnhull, 1997 Uhenhnre Burnham Han Nest. we-19113 Stephen ZKPPII warner, 19113 "Iwi me Zffnrgvf' REPRINTED av PERMISSION OF BAUER A BLACK SURGICAL nnsssmss CHICAGO New vonx 1-onouro ' N fx, .,,, . me Shalqgiiilaep flue pup' ns lalnm vimccn i c Glrusses, rum nu rum. lwt murlx nur plucz: muh in Ilxe slag yn Zfllunhgrs fields z I1 lm lnrlxs Siill hruuzly singing fly, lcurcc lx curb umihsi ilw guns lazlum. me are flue head. lnnrl hugs nga me liven. fell Damn. saw sunset glow. 'mosh und were lunch. muh num wc lic flu jlllanhvrs fiulns. Glaluz up our quarrel with ilw fue, 'n you from Ilnlling lmnhs me ilxrnw the Unrela- Zlfge ln-culx fmilx unth ua mlm me l nz shall noi sleep. c gnurs in lwlb il high: M . Ibuxlglm pnmaies gram flu jfllunnvzrs fielosi' nmrn-.vy of - 4.'11l'urfmws .mmf 1835 1919 Bmrfartur mth mfliifll' Anhrnu Glarnegie was 1519 Suu nf 1Hnunhrr aah Zlfruutrr Kirhurh Steumn Zfwn Munrply Qluntvlln Zlnatrurtnr mth Zirienh IHS!!! -19211 ,'- CULMGE 1 Z- 2 i ,fx l X Y M W f" ,g, E,-3 -XF fi ' :N 'f It lj: .: : - 1 if + ,Lfifff X -?""'!,, 9 ' , 4 x -- , V I I 1.1 4'f-'1 I- 1 xl' 'vs ' fff.M.... -f- N " 1 'f.. un. I'-Tit .5 fN X 1, X N A lb -1 .71 V 'J' an R-1. A'l1cih' 'T 7-7 'lrl L' H w X W faWWg1+-l'1 , nun ,I IVEMQNIJ JVI, ' :NI llmlw C J 'L if LP- Muff" 1 ,Z .f"""""A'M-I - R f Ad,-'Av , Lv ' -1 Q Y X K1 . I ,, . - ' 5 ' If . I . B x " ""--"3-"-W' I A , s .--,X - u-,Y , W 1 A ,HVVFI ld!!! fx ..,. 1 A Y ' J X , J1'iS4f2--11'-7,1 125- -V ,--1 iffr V1- X- I S' 14,01 K. X ,-- " ' ' , . -. M !4'k'7-K-'TQX " if ', K T- 2 sf W, M,-1 af 1 W ' ff pw 1.1 1 . Q H Lai 1 ,N :M L1 I , Sal -t - 1 I 4 'tai ' r-:'- - "' ' 4 1 -f, "fly, ,gy ' 1 j ' 1 iii- gm Y' A M Y 1 Stevens-From the Beginning A Sketch N the log of the Half Moon, that staunch little ship of Henry Hudson and his daring crew, we find the earliest record of C'astle Point. Due to an en- counter with the Indians of Manhattan Island, Hudson was. in the year 1609, forced to anchor in 1Yeehawken Cove. The serpentine rocks of an adjacent cliff made such an impression on Robert Juet, the mate, that he wrote an account of it in his logbook, attributing the color to the presence of a "Copper or Silver Myne." The island from which this cliff jutted,was well known to the Indians long before Hudson's time and was called by them "Hopoghan Ii2ll'lilllgl1N or "Land of the Pipe Bowl," as it was there that they secured the stone from which they fash- ioned their pipe bowls. It was by transforming this name that the Dutch arrived at the present name of Hoboken. The territory of Hoebuck was, in 1680, transferred by the Indians to Michael l'auw, Burgomaster of Amsterdam. Ownership changed many times. due both to political reasons and to the depredations of the moody Indians, although it may be said that the Indians had good cause for their attacks on the Dutch. It is inter- esting to note that the first brewery in America was built in Hoboken in 16-1-0. Even though it was the only one ever built here, Hoboken soon acquired, and held for many years, a most envied reputation in the consumption of the foamy drink. The career of the island was varied and tumultuous through the time of the Revolution. At the beginning of the Revolution the island was owned by 1Yilliam Bayard who had built a mansion and many barns and planted large orchards. His sympathies were for the Colonists for a time, but when New York fell in 1775. he became a Tory. Thus it was that his land became subject to raids by both armies. Before the end of the war his buildings had been razed, his orchards destroyed, and his livestock driven away. As he had taken arms against his country, Bayard's estate at Hoebuck was confiscated by the State of New Jersey and sold at public T-uwrly-four auction. Baron Steuben was very anxious to ' purchase the island, but as he would not bid at l auction, the land was sold in 1784 for about 2l'S90,000, to Colonel John Stevens, who thus became the founder of Hoboken. :""Colonel John Stevens was born in New York, in 174-9, of English lineage. Ile was a graduate of Kings College Cnow Columbia Uni- versityj in 1768, a member ofthe New York bar in 17713 'l'reasurer of New Jersey during the perilous days of the Revolution: and a pioneer citizen alike of New York and Hoboken. where he located his family estate. He was not forty years of age when he saw Jolm Fitch's steamboat making headway against the tide on the Dela- ware. off Burlington, N. J.. and was at once seized with enthusiasm for the new means of locomotion. He studied the boat and her mechanism. and in 1792, under the new patent system he had himself petitioned into existence, he took out patents for steam propulsion. E' Experiments were hotly pushed. and in 1708, nearly a decade before Fulton ran his 'Clermont'. Colonel Stevens as builder, owner, and captain, had a steamboat on the Hudson." The first condensing double-acting engine made on this continent, was built for this boat at the Soho works in lfelleville, N. J. Six years later he equipped with double screws another predecessor of Fulton's craft. 'l'he short four- bladed screw which he designed for these boats has shown great vitality against later comcrs. "Colonel Jolm Stevens continued prolific in in- i vention and enterprise. He patented the mulli- tubular boiler in the United States in 1803, and in England in 1805, established in 181 1 , between Hoboken and New York, the first steam ferry in the world: in 1812, before work began on the Erie Canal, he urged on the State authorities of New York the superiority of a railroad: before 1812, with the aid of his son Robert, he made steam navigation on the Delaware a commercial success: in 1813 he designed an ironelad ship which fully embodied the 'Monitor' type, and which was the first ironelad ever worked out for construction, in 1813 also he put into operation the first of numerous double-hull ferryboats carrying a paddlewheel driven by circling horses, in 1817 he obtained a charter, the first in America, for a railroad from the Delaware to the Raritan: in 1823 he secured acts of legislature for the in- corporation of the Pennsylvania Railroad: and in 1826 he built a steam locomotive with multi- tubular boiler, which he operated on a circular track at twelve mifes per hour, carrying passengers at his own expense, on his own property at A 'all XLNS FOCNIJICR PRESIDENT MORTON 'it "The Stevens Family-A Family ol' l'Inginccrs," by F. Deli. Furman. Twcn Iyf rc Hoboken. This was the first engine and train that ever ran on a railroad in America -built by a. man verging on his eightieth year. Sucl1 a record as this, very few men are privileged to make." Of Colonel Stevens' eleven children, those who distinguished themselves most were John Cox, Robert Livingston and Edwin Augustus. Robert was born in 1787. When he was but seven- teen years of age he helped his father buildand fit out thefirst screw steamship. The first sea trip of a Steamship was cap- tained by Robert. five years later, when he took the "Phoenix", a sidewheeler, from Hoboken to the Delaware. This trip was ,not made to establish a record, but it was rather one of necessity, Col. Stevens being unable, because of Fulton's Hudson River monopoly, to navigate on that river. ""'It was now as a builder of steamships that Robert Stevens made himself famous, each successive boat being faster, until in 1832, with the handsome 'North Ameriea,' using forced draft, he attained a speed of fifteen miles an hour. For a quarter of a century, and while he gave his atten- tion to that line of work, he stood at the head of the naval engineering profession in this country: and his inventions and improvements up to 1840 were so valuable and numerous that a bare catalogue would fill pages. We may specify, for example, the invention. as early as 1818, of the cam-board cutoff, being the first use of steam cxpansively for navigation purposes: the universally prevalent forms of ferry-boat and ferry-slipg the overhanging guards: the fendersg the spring piling, the adoption of the walking beam in 1821: the invention of the split water wheel in 18Q6g the invention of the balance valve for beam engines in 18313 the location of the steam- boat boilers on the wheel guards: and the increase of strength in the boilers until they could stand fifty pounds to the square inch, although English naval engineers had got no further than five pounds as late as 184-8. Nothing could be sharper than the contrast between the lines of an ordinary steamboat and those of a fast clipper, yet it was Robert Stevens who designed and built in 18-H the 'Mariaf a yacht literally as fast as his steam- ers. She was the conqueror of the 'America', owned in part by John C. Stevens and Edwin A. Stevens, just before the lat- ter wcnt across the Atlantic to capture, in the Solent, the famous cup which now glist- ens on Uncle SZUIIVS sideboard. ow cmmrsrnn' tknoanouv LOOKING TH ROUGH GATE Y'11-wily-si.: "Col, John Stevens. inspired by his own success with steamboats, was early satisfied that he could do even better with steam on tracks. He had applied for charters: had operated experimentally his own locomotive, and had done all that was possible to educate public opinion on the subject. And now in 1830 came the incorporation of the famous Camden and Amboy Railroad,with Robert Stevens as its president and chief engineer, and Edwin A. l Stevens as its treasurer. The 'Y invention and development of the T-rail, the hooked spike, the tie piece and the bolts and nuts required to give rigidity to the tracks are all the result of Robert Stevens'mgenu1ty, while the formulation and mastery of conditions of railroad work at a time when there was no precedent are lasting tributes to the business sagaeity of Edwin A. Stevens. OLD FORGE SIIOI' "VVhen Edwin A. Stevens became active business manager of the Camden and Amboy Railroad, all the intricate fundamental principles and methods had to be discovered or worked out, but his genius and training were all in the line of harmonious predisposition for the great task. A seventh son, he was born at Castle Point, Hoboken, in 1795. At the age of twenty-five, by family agreement, he became trustee of the bulk of the family estate. At the age of thirty he took charge of the huge transportation system known as the Union Line. At thirty-five he became the treasurer and manager of its offspring, this pioneer steam railroad, and at once there sprang into light and full vigor his splendid qualities of initiative, ability, and diplomacy. Merely to state that during the thirty-five years of his management of the Camden and Amboy Railroad its stock appreciated steadily in value and never passed a dividend, would be sufficient indication of masterly skill, but it tells a very significant part of the story. Not only had the 'property' to he created but it had to be - ' E - 1: " ng conserved amid all the storms of political intrigue and com- mercial rivalryg through all the scenes of financial disaster and national trouble: despite all the vicissitudes due to the redistribution of population and shifting of industries. Mr. Stevens was a keen dis- cernerof ability in other men. allying himself with the best engineers of the time. He en- listed in the companys serv- ice, the best legal talent of the State, whereby he combated political onslaught and con- ciliated public sentiment. He saw the first pacts made om ELECTRIVAL 1.AuonA'1'om' T ivanty-seven ,, l V' Vi i , - A IN 1870 between the conflicting railroad and canal interests, assisted in the successive extensions or t'0llS0llfl2ll.l0llS, and was quick to beg.:in again new railroad workin New Jersey when released from earlier l'0SlJ0llSllHlltICS... Robert L. Stevens died in 1856, having just completed the erection of the present Castle after his own plans. Edwin A. Stevens then fell heir to the estate which at this time extended west as far as Washington Street. Col. John Stevens had developed the island so that Mntlie visitor, on arriving by the ferry, would be landed at the foot. of a little hill, on which stood the U76 Housef a little to the south of what is now Newark Street. between Hudson and lVashington Streets. North of the ' '76 'House' was the beautiful lawn known as 'The Greenf which sloped down l'rom Washington Street to the river and was bounded on the north by First Street. Here the visitor might spend his hours enjoying the pleasant scene or indulging in some of the many anmsements which were all around for his entertainment. but if he desired to find a quieter spot or to explore the natural beauties of the place. there was a path, lined with fine old elms. which led up toward Castle Point and then turned off to the river, where it ran between the cliffs and the river's edge and was known as the River Walk, until, north of the Point. it led into the Elysian Fields, where tall trees stood in a fine. park-like expanse which extended from the present location of Tenth Street to the Cove at Fifteenth Street, and from Wfillow Avenue to the river." Although the southern part of the city had been built up. the River Walk and the Elysian Fields still retained most of their natural beauty. At this time the Knickerbocker Baseball Club flourished and it is said that the first game of baseball ever played was played on these fields. As the eity has become commercialized. the River Walk and Elysian Fields have given place to the Hobo- ken Shore Road and the shipping.: piers, although a small park still remains at the northern end of Castle Point 'l'erraee.,' Edwin A. Stevens died in the year 1868. and left as a final gift to the nation for which he had already done so much, provision for the establishment of the :W "Castle Point," by J, H. Cunlz. 'H7 Trwnly-vigil! si , ,. - - I p IN 1920 present Stevens Institute of Teclmology. In his will of 1867, he bequeathed a plot of land, 5141501100 for a building, and 8500.000 as an endowment fund, in order that an institution of learning might be established. Soon after his death the executors of the will decided that the new institution should be a school of mechan- ical engineering and receive the name "Stevens," in honor of its founder. The plans, drawn up by a prominent New York architect, called for a more imposing building than the one which was finally erected. The spires, one above the present blunted tower, and one on each end of the building, were eliminated, as was the east wing. It was found necessary. however, to construct this wing a year later in order that a high school might be established. The original Faculty was comprised of eight members with l'rofessor Henry Morton as president. Professor Charles I". Kroeh, who is still actively with us. was a member of this first faculty as Professor of Languages, having resigned his professorship at Lehigh Ilniversity. The formal opening took place in September of 1871 with two Juniors, three Sophomores, and sixteen Freshmen. The college as originally planned was to be one where graduates of other colleges could continue their studies. The .Institute soon became the greatest college of its kind. and in- spired the creation of many rivals, but to this day it has retained the foremost position in mechanical engineering. It was here that the early development and practice of electrical engineering took place, and that the theory of lubrication was investigated. In those days. it was customary to have public lectures in the college given by the most prominent men of the time. Due to the small number of students, special students were admitted for a time and the degree of l'h.li., or B.S., was given. In order that research work might. be pursued, it was necessary that the equip- ment be unusually complete. The Physical Laboratory was, at that time, the best of its kind. and the Chemical Laboratory began with large and complete col- lections of ores. specimens, and chemicals. The Drawing Department had many and expensive models of problems. This original apparatus has, in the course of time, become obsolete, but it has been replaced and added to by many gifts of alumni. engineering firms, and the govermnent, as well as by extensive purchase. Martha IS. Stevens, the widow of Edwin A. Stevens, presented to the Institute, in 1897, a plot of land and a house. This house. on the corner of Sixth and River Streets. was occupied by President Morton up to the time of his-death. Tzlicnfy-111'11c . Mis.. ... YIICXV FROM H00l1'0l" MAIN Bl'ILDlNG The Carnegie Laboratory of Engineering is the gift of the late Andrew Car- negie, who was a member of the Board of Trustees of the college. Although prac- tically completed in the fall of 1901, the building was not fully equipped until February 6, 1902, at which time Mr. Carnegie presented the keys to Mr. Dod, the President of the Board of Trustees. Mr. Carnegie endowed the building with a total of 5li275,000. It was President Morton who contributed most in time, energy, and money to the expansion of the college. The present position of Stevens as a leading school of engineering, is due in a large measure to the industry and generosity of this one man. His gifts of money and machinery amount, in the aggregate, to about 9514-43,- 000. President Morton died in 1902 after having given thirty-two years of devoted service to Stevens Institute. Dr. Alexander Crombie Humphreys was elected his successor. The new president took up his duties in the fall of 1902, although he was not formally inaugurated until February of 1903. Dr. Humphreys brought to l1is new ofHce all the knowl- edge and enthusiasm of a man of science, and to these qualities added the force and executive ability of a successful business man. To him also, Stevens owes much of what she is today. The present Laboratory of Chemistry is the result of plans made by Dr. Morton for a com- bined Laboratory of Chemistry and Physics. It was built on ground presented by Edwin A. and Robert L. Stevens, both wAi.xEn GYMNASIUM sons of the founder. The Thirly gif' CARNEGIE LATIORATORY AND WEST SIDE OF MAIN building was dedicated in June, 1906, to the memory of Doctor Henry Morton. Although the college has always possessed a location particularly adapted to the study of engineering, it never had sufficient campus until two purchases of land were made, one in 1904 and the other in 1910. The first land bought, was used for an athletic field, tennis courts, and gymnasium. The present site of the field was at one time the sloping gardens and orchards of the Stevens home. Pro- fessor Pryor undertook its transformation with the result that we now have an athletic field which is second to none in the metropolitan district. In 1915, when the "Stevens Tech Fund" drive was in progress, William Hall Walker gave it a much needed impetus by his gift of 96100,000, which was to be used to build a Lab- oratory for Physical Research. Quite unselfishly, he allowed this money to be appropriated for a gymnasium which was completed in 1917. In 1910, Castle Stevens with its grounds was purchased as a commons for faculty, students, and alumni. This place. rich in memories and traditions, which has seen the beginning and development of much that has made America famous, in science, the steamboat, the railroad, and armored ships, in sport, yachting and baseball- should be an inspiration to every Stevens man. Plans were made soon after this purchase for the further . development of the college in buildings and grounds. These called for an imposing build- ing for the Electrical and Physics Departments in place of the barracks erected by the Navy during the war, and for an enlargement of the Carnegie Laboratory OII the grolllid REAR or' FIIEMISTRY BUILDING Thirly-mw where the U. S. Steam l'Ingineering School was located. The hurried wartime con- struction of these government buildings prevented their being built in harmony with the architecture of the nearby college buildings, and although some alterations have been made on them, they will never conform to the original plan for the cam- pus, but will always remain a monmnent to the sacrifices made by Stevens during the war. Thus briefly may be sketched the achievements of the Stevens family of engin- eers, and the founding of the college named after them, its small beginning and its subsequent expansion and development. .-Xt the close of her first half century of existence, Stevens stands at the begin- ning of a new and better order of things. The end of the 1Vorld War brings with it new ideals and duties especially for the Engineer-the Builder. In the work of fitting men to meet these new duties, Stevens will always retain the high place that she has held in the past. Xwrr-I: The writer wishes to acknowledge his indebtedness to Professor l"urman's :'History ol Stevens Institute of Technology," which appeared in the "Morton Memorial Volume", and to RIP. Cunlz's sketch, 'ttfastle Stevens," which appeared in the Indieafor ot' July, 1911, for the subject matter in this sketch. 7'l1r'rly-lu-0 A F I . 1 :":.":". ""' "Y "" 1 'fla."'.':g'11"f": "" "Y"'i"""eiiYL'3 """wii"7f5'f5'77H'i'7'vFii"i ' ':'il5-Wi? W ...lf-7.lil,Nfe..lFfil5f'35ll4li9?5lfliill?RllLilil li9l,iil?1lf.i f 3.1-f ii '5fi?.2i+lliF'+77iig, :ull E215 I ' EKG. 193 Corporation if if' 5.11 I The 'frustees of the Stevens Institute of Technology i is wx 'lla w 1 T OFFICERS AND MEMBERb iii. 1 we l 3 Q1 Amzx,-xNlmic Cuoivmm HUMi'imIcYs . Presulenl i ,j Mig Emvixnn WESTON . . Vice-Presidevit ' gi Eow1N AUoUs'rus STEVENS, Jn. . . Secretary 2 ll. An.-ui R11csENm:1zGmz . . Treasurer 2 is I nj. A f i 'lm Q v V ' .Q ' ,JL .Ioim Asi'INw.u,L, M.lu., M.A. ...... Newlmurgli, N. Y. A, ivy, s . ' ' i 14 V Vice-President, Coldwell Lawn Mower 1 o. 3 33 l ill? W . . , , 5 A YVILLIAM I'ImNm' Bmsroi., M.E., Alumni Representative. Waterbury, Conn. .gg I iii President, The Bristol Company li? -if iff' l " 1 . . ,AQ ANSON Wooo BURCIIARD, M.E. ....... New York lj. ' J .. . , , . , E -ff Yiee-President, General laleetrie Coinpnny Nl-INVCOMB CARLTON, M.E. ........ New York YQ- President, Western llnion Telegrzipli Company 2 f 'r:" N IGN f- ' Qi CoLoN14:i. Giconom I-Iiuwm' ...... . New York A Editor. .Yorilz Anmricarz l1'z'1'imv li!-, . F ,Q NIClIiJl.gXS SNOYVDEN H1l.I,, Jn., 11.15. . . . . New York j gk ' ' il . - . . l W C.onsnlting.r lunggineer , , , , i ' XY11.i,mM IJIXIE Hoxuc, lYl.lu. ....... New York , .Il It Q l President. The Bulwock K Wilcox Company lf, i' 3 llji i u V v I ilu. yli ALl'2XANlJI'1lt CROMISIIC I-Iomviimcvs, Bl.lu., lu.D.. hcf.D., LL.D. . New York YQ l President, Stevens Institute of 'l'ec'linologyg President. Buffalo Gas ill 4 , , . ' . x ix' I onipunyg lresident. Hlnnplireys K Miller, Inc. if I l ' +P l . . . . . 5. l D.-win 5K'llI'ZNf'K .I.u'oisos, M.lu., lu.D .... . . New York E,-X " Q ' . , . , , .. , I X if 5 Advisory lzngineer. llie liulx-ock K YY ileox I oinpziny ign- lu i W.-xixricie Kinmc, 31.10. ........ New York l' 'Ai President, Walter .Kidde and Uoinpnny, Inc., Engineers and Vonstrnctors , 4 . , 1 , l F1e.xNki.iN l3l"r1.lcn Kinknuioi-1, A.B. . New York i' J, Tl11'rly7l'n1rr V f l l .5 P QL' . - . . ff .,,. - -. . iv , A335-f'ff3.L'j?QTf11fj: if1"'+g-1-if-fry -.1:":f3-q':-'f j"' ff TQXHJVAG-1'-Ag -3311-.g.-A I g.'7'.1Z l 'Y-'fs-7: A- .1 "- ' ' ',Ev'?f'f'-f"f"T'5.-s,f?'4l'f::,e2f, ZTIT"f"fff':"g',.'?.f.- :p " '.F.,f .Ti-' ...if '35 tt..--T-" 4 If " I I 'I f!"""I"1' 'Z "l VTWF' Ii 75- -Ht . . I V I JI- . ' 'UT' fs- I I..IIIIIIIIIIs'aII.fIImI..IIIIII.IIIIIIWI , , E . , 4 A ' f RJCI-IARD VLIET LINDABURY . . . Newark Lawyer . Ll . , . gi FREDERICK AUGUSTUS MUSCI-IENIIEIM, M.E., Alumni Representative New York L President, Hotel Astor ' 6 ilxgl EDWIN AUGUSTUS STEVENS. JR., M.E. ..... Hoboken Second Vice-President, Hoboken Lund and Improvement Co. I I . , f Il IVILLIAM EDNVARD SOIIENCK STRONG, M.E., Alumni Representative New York 'LST Consulting Engineer 'Fil' 5 I EDNVARD XVESTON, LI..D., Sc.D. ....... Newark I ' I President, Weston Electrical Instrument Company lf Iiffi I 5.1 COMMITTEES OF TRUSTEES 11 'UQ F I ,Lg FINANCE F Q QW. D. HOXIE, l'lzafz'rmcm NEWCOMB CARLTON 4 l A. W. BURCHARD F. B. KIRKBRIDE 4 .IOIIN ASPINNVALL BUILDINGS AND GROUNDS .ni . J 4 xi TVALTER KIIJIJE, lfhairman EDXVIN A. STEVENS, JR. 3 F. A. M USCIIENIIEIM EDWARD IKVESTON 5- 1 J CURRICULUM AND INSTRUCTION K2 D. S. JACOBUS, Chairman N. S. HILL IVALTER, IQIDDE F. B. IQIRKBRIDE 2' W. H. BRISTOL . V if CONSULTING ARCHITECTS l if LUDLOXV .IND PEABODY . .Y Q I .1 Thirty1f1'11e ,' ' , -' ,V 1 Y 'nn m .ll I g. ' fm. jjj, I L K. , 1' , lr-N ' M 5 Y , -- m n - :Stl 5? I I -A-I I' , I I 1 1-' , , f I I he Faculty Of the Stevens Institute Of echnology ADIVIINISTRATIVE OFFICERS ALEXANDER C. HUMI'IiREYS, M.E., Sc.D., LL.D. .... President CHARLES F. IQROEH, A.M. .... Secretary of the Faculty ADAM RIESENBICRGER, M.E. . Treasurer and Reglistfrar LOUIS A. MARTIN, JR., M.E., A.M. . Dean of Senior Class FRANKLIN DER. FURMAN, M.E. . . Dean of Junior Class FRANK L. SEVENOAK, A.M., MD .... Dean rj Sophomore Class FRANCIS J. POND, IJILD. ..... CHARLES O. GUNTIIER, M.E. STANDING COMMITTEES SCHOLARSHIP AND DISCIPLINE EX-OFFICIO PRESIDENT IIUMFIIREYS, Chairman. PROFESSOR KROEII PROFESSOR FURMAN PROFESSOR RIESENIIEROER PROFESSOR SEYENOAK PROFESSOR MAIITIN PROFESSOR POND PROFI-:SSOR GlIN'l'lIlil! CURRICULUM EX-OFFICIO The Heads of :Ill the Dvpzlrtmcnts of Instruction Rnd thc Registrar PROFESSOR PROFESSOR PROFESSOR PROFESSOR PROFESSOR PROFESSOR PROFESSOR PROFESSOR PROFESSOR PROFESSOR PROFESSOR PROFESSOR TlIz'rty-six RULES AND SCHEDULES PROFESSOR MiXI!'1'IN, Clzairmrm RI ESENB I-:RO Eli PROFESSOR FURMAN PROFESSOR MATRIC ULATION PROFESSOR SEVENOAK, Chairman SEVENOAK HAzEI,'I'INE KROIGII PROFESSOR I-IODOE IIIICSICNBEIIGER PROFESSOR GUNTII1-:R POND - PROFESSOR MARTIN FURMAN PROFESSOR KINSEY PUBLICATIONS PROFESSOR RIESENBIGRGER, Chairman A PROFESSOR WESTON PROFESSOR SEVENOAK, Chairman ANDERSON MR. IVEIMAR I-IODOE PROFESSOR STOCKWELL STUDENT ACTIVITIES PROFESSOR GUNTIIER, C,lfl'IfI'7IlllIl IJIRECTOII DAVIS AND PROFESSOR I'IAI,I,IDAY CRcprcscntutivcs of the Faculty On A. A. Board of Controlj FURMAN PROFESSOR POND HIKZELTINE PROFESSOR BACKER PROFESSOR SA LVATOR E ACADEMIC FUNCTIONS PROFESSOR FURMAN, C,lCl'l'T7IZCl7L KROEII PROFESSOR IIALLIDAY SEVENOAR PROFESSOR ANDERSON ' Dean of Freshman Class . Ct'ha'irman of Committee on Stmlent Actwzlzex I Chemistry tif! F1mNc:is JoN1cs POND, BS., A.M., PII.D. Prqfkfs-.vor and Hear! of Ilze Depczrlmcnfg Director of M orfrm Memorial Lalloraiory cy' Che1n1'slry,' Dean of the Freslmzan l 'lass ZZ X: fb K 1115 'I' B II: Born in Holliston, 1V1n,ss.g l1.S.,Pennsylvzuliam Stute. 1892: A.M., 1'h.D., 11nivc1'sity of Gottingen, 1899: Entered ltoyal Mining Ac-zuleiny. 1"l'011N'l'g, 1890: Assistant l'1'ofesso1'of Engineering Chemistry, Stevens, 1903: Associate PI'0fl'SS0l', 19075 Professor, 1910: Author "Notes on :xSSllj'111g'uQ English Edition of Dr. IIl'11S1l'l"S 'KDio 'l'erpene," unrlei' nzune of "The C'he1nistry of the 'l'erpenes"g Member Alneric-un f'1lCl111C2l1 Soeietyg Society for the Promotion of Engineering Ef1llC'Zl1.1011Q Society of c'1l0lll1C'2l1 lnflustry: C'hemist's Vllllll Fellow Aineric-an Assoviaition for the A!1V2lIll'l'lll0111. of Sc-ienee. LESLIE HERR BACKER, M.E. A .S'SfSffL7lt 1,7'Qf88-901' Horn in Bayonne, N. J., 1885: M.E., Stevens, 19093 Instructor in Cliem- istry, Stevens, 19093 Assistant Professor, 1917. ROBERT LESLIE HOUTZ, B.S. Instructor BS., Pennsylvania State, 19173 Instructor in Chemistry, Stevens, 1919. Y '11 1'rl y-seven .f+fQlliiEl5,'Q.'Zli Gr 7'l11'rly-Nylil ' I Electrical Engineering Louis ALAN H.xzmm'1Nlc, M.E. Professor and Head of the Department 'I' I3 11: Horn in Morristown. N. J., 1886: M.E., Stevens, 19005 Instructor Stevens, 1907: Assistant Professor, 1913: I'rol'essor, 19171 Consulting Engineer with Albert I". Ganz, Ine.: Author "Analysis of Alternating Wavesu: "Losses and Vatpueity of Multiluyer CoiIs": "Oscillating Aurliou K'ireuits": "Conversion of Direct Current into Alternating Current by 'I'hermionie Oseillationsuz Member American Institute of Electrical Engineers: Institute of Ihulio Engineersg American Electrochemical Societyg American this Association: Society for the Promotion ol' Engi- ll0l'l'II'lH I'lflIlf'1ltioll: New York I'lleetrieuI Soeietyg Associate American I'h'vsie:il Society. FRANK CL11-'FORD STOCKNVELL. AJS.. S.Ii. A ssisfant Professor 'Il I3 Kg Iiorn iu Warwick. Muss., 18833 A.Il., Bates, 1905: S.Ii., Massa- chusetts Institute of Teelinology, 190'7g Chief Instructor Evening Tech- nical Courses. New York Edison Co.: Instructor in Physics. Stevens, 19073 Instructor in Electrical Engineering, 1910: Assistant Professor, 1917: MOII1lll'I' Anierienn Institute of Electrical Engineers: Society for the Promotion of Engineering Eclueution. LOUIS ANTHONY Dnolcseu, M.E. I 71 sfructor fb 22 K: 'I' II 11: Khoda: M. E.. Stevens, 19193 Instructor, Stevens, 1919. CLAUDE BARNES BEcIVrI,or'1fT, M.E. Instructor NLE., Stevens, 1919:'Instructor, Stevens, 1919. JAMES NIONROE HORN, M.E. I nsfrucfor II A fb: NLE.. Stevens, 1919: Instructor, Stevens. 1919. English and Logic 1+'1mNK Louis SEVENQAK, A.M., MJD. lJI'Qf2'.S'.S'llI' and Head of ilw Dcpm'lmcnf,' Dean of llze Sophomore 1 'lass '1fiT:llSorn in S11-rling Contcr. N. Y., 1858: A.ll.. Prim-vton 1'nivc-rsity. 1S79g A.M., 1883: NLD.. Columbia, 1883. Assistant 1'rof4-ssor of Iinglish :incl Logic, Storms. 1909: Professor, 1000 Author uSl'll11l1Z1'1llHl Scroll- ouk's Plum' zuul Solicl Gconlctryuz "Sc-vcnouk's l.og:u'itlunic' 'l'allnl4-sul .'x1l10l'lC'1lIl Eflilor "1l:ill :xml Knight Algu-ln'us": M1-uilwr 1'rim'm-tml Club of N1-W York. Awruun JAMES XVESTON. AQB.. A.M. A SSl..S'fClI1f 1'1'Qf'es.wr Born in Engluml, 18765 A.1i., 1,1-lligh. 190-1: A.M., Yulv. 1905: lnstrur-tm', S11-vcns, 1907: Assistant Pl'01't'SS01'. 10192. flEORGE 1x'1AR'l'IN WEIMA11, A.B., A.M. I llslrucior fl' ll K: fb E: A.ll., l,illlVl'1'S11j' of Roclicstor, 1904: LM., New York Vnivcrsity. 1910: Instructor in linglisll, Stove-ns, 1017. Tl: irly-n inc ,ff 'I' .4 I I I, 1 A Q Forly Machine Design FRANKLIN DERONDE FUIIMAN, M.E. Professor and Head of flze Department: Dean Qf the J vnztior l 'lass 9 EI: H N E: 'I' II Il: Iiorn in Riclgely, MII., 1870: M.E., Stevens, 1893: Instructor in Mechanical Drawing, Stevens, 1893: Assistant Professor, 1899: Associate Professor of Mechanical Drawing and Designing, 1902: Professor of Mechanism anrl Machine Design, 1907: Professor of Machine Design, 1918: Author "Valves and Valve Gearsu: "Elementary Camsu: Series of twelve articles in the A mcriran -11ffl01l'l'Il1'A'I',' "Morton Memorial X'0l11111l'NI Chapter in "Engineering As a Carcerul Member American Society of Meelianieal Engineers: Society for the 1,l'O1l'10tI0l1 of Engi- neering Eclucation: National Executive Committee of the National Lali- oratories for Invention anfl Research. Mechanism Division WILLIAM REEIJER I-IALLIDAY, M.E. A.s's'i.v1ant Professor Born in South Orange, N. J., 1879: M.E., Stevens, 19092: Instructor, Stevens, 1905: Assistant Professor, 1910: Member American Society of IVIeclIanical Engineers. MYRTUS Asl-ITON DAVIS, M.E. I nstruclor 'I' 11 II: M.E., Stevens, 1915: Instructor, Stevens, 1919. so M L., I 1 - x .....,... Y. .... VTVJL ,,,,,,., ,,,, . I , ,. ' ..., , veg, M. ir+'i'iP'35li5f5i1 ii. if 25,21 A Fm I 1-1?f5'?ff0 ,lifsfm , .vt f""""'--"Mem"""-rn' 'R-"M""""-'s""'O'O M'o'c'o'W"'7 :if I 5"" If F I iaiif . . . . . Qigffg M6Ch3H1CaI Drawlng DIVISIOH 3: sr i I lx 1 I u I I I X, ,MZ 1553 ' - EDWIN ROE KNAPP, M.E. tit wtf? ij? 5 1, A M" Professor 1 my i:-ff TW I I' 'l' If 113 Born in Jersey City, 18711 M.E., Stevens, 18972 Instructor in , 7'-I S 1. .,Nr, fx in Meelumienl Drawing, Stevens, 19001 Assistant Professor, 19022 Professor, N it ' ' It 19073 Author "Notes in Mechanical DF1L1VII1g',Q Member American fifj A I., I ,I-,q,, I U 1 I o n fy u n o H11 1 Society of Mechanical Engmeers3 Society for the Promotion of Engl- I x .V , i I neermg Eduent1on3Amer1enn Association for the Advancement of Science. Y I yi 3 V UI ' is 1 1 A , , fi-5. I WT? I ff, I , - Y H. I 5 QS' l 'Qi I ii : r 1 i fzx, ,, i. 'CL 1 "Q fr ,:.,',f' .,,, R. 2 2.1 'E I MQ -.Z I xg In E if he '- , Er., f WW SAMUEL HOFFMAN LOTT, M.E. 5 if I Assistant Professor x Pi sqm: Li 22 N3 Born in Jersey City, 18812 M.E., Stevens, 1903Q Instructor in 2 , Mechanical Drawing, Stevens, 19041 Assistant Professor, 1915. E ,, ,Q , rcfi-7-31' A E Q WIFI gg, 1. - Q Eli we '- sex I I .M 1 qi ' l,',,w , 'I f GILBERT EARL ROGERS, M.E. irc I wif ,,, , . of ,I 4 ws 1 ffm Instructor I ffl! WV M.E., Stevens, 19183 Instructor, Stevens, 1919. ! CLIFFORD THOMAS EARL, M.E. 1 Instructor 3 , 9 .H L Es. P, 25, A I M.E., Stevens, 19183 Instructor, Stevens, 1919. if , K fb 1 f ' ' I it , y 3 3 I 1 I f 5' ff Instructor 1, , IPI. 'i 1231 . M.E., Stevens, 19183 Instructor, Stevens, 1919. - , , i E -f' ,V - JOHN CHARLES WEGLE, M.E. ig I e 2 N ' 1 I I.. 1,551 IVALTER STONER JAMES, M.E. I Instructor i it I i M.E., Stevens, 19183 Instructor, Stevens, 1919. , W I I ' , I Forly-one Forly-I wo 1 Mathematics l'ii.xnl.if:s 0'r'ro Guwrlmn. 31.12. l'r-Ql'z's.wr and Head of thc' Depurfmenf: f'llllI'I'lIlClIl. of ilu' 1 'omnzitlec on Studcni .'lCf7'l'I'fl'L'S O N E: 'l' ll 11: llorn in New York Fity, 1879: M.l'1., Stevens, 1999: lnslrnc-lor, Stevens, 1999: Assistant Professor, 1902: Ac-ting Professor. 1998: Professor :incl lleml of the llepzwlnient. 1908: Autlior "Integration by Trigonometrie zlnrl linuginnry Sulmstitution": "Syllabus on Complex lQllZl11lllll'HuI Menilwr C'olun1liin Yuelit Club f111l'1lSll1'01'J1 Fellow. Amer- ieun Assoc-inlion for the Jk1lV1ll14'4'I11l'11l of Seienee: Menilrer Americ-an NlZlll1l'1l1illl1'Z1,l Soc-iety: Cireolo Mntemuti,eo ili Palermo: Soeiety for the l'ronmlion of Engineering l'1rlnc-ation: Soeiele AStl'0110ll1lq1l0 cle l"r:1nee: .Xssoeinlion of NlZlll101112l1li'H 'll1'Ili'l1l'l'S of New Jersey: Mutlleniatieul Assoc-iaition of Amerieu: Engineers' Flnb of New York: All1l'1'lC'1l11 Soeieiy of Nleelumieul lingineersz Associate JXll1l'l'll'1l11 Soeietlv of Uivil lingim-ers. Ll-:win Emilfzn Aiuwrnoxci. l.'n.l3. .1 ss isfa nt P rQfes.s'or llorn in New llnven. Vonn., 1885: l'l1.ll., Yale Slieffielcl, 1906: Instrnr-tor Stcvens. 1916: .-Kssislunl l,l'Ul'l'SS0l'. 1919: Menilier AI11t'l'lK'21.11 Mntllenmt- ieul Soc-iety. W11.i.1.-nr ICRNIQST FRED gY1'PU11N. 15.15. Insfrucior liorn in Brooklyn, N. Y., 1896: EE.. Brooklyn Polyteellnie Institute. 1918: Instructor. Stevens, 19193 Assoeiute Member American Institute of Electrieul Engineers. Mechanical Engineering Ronmwr lNIAus1L-x1,l, ANDERSON, BS., M.lC. ,il cling IJ7'Qf6SH0I',' 1'rrJb.s'.wn- Qf1C7lg'li'llU6Ti7lg l"rach'ce A 'l' A: Horn in Ohio. 1862: ll.S.. Ifniversity of Notre Dunne, 1883: M.l'l., Stevens, 1887: Assislaml. llepurtluenl, of Tests. Stevens, 1889: lnstruetol' of Applied Nl1ltlll'lll1l.1lC'S. 1893: Assistant Professor Applied Mathc- lnuties. 1897: Assistant Professor Experiuientnl Meelmnies and Engi- neering Pllysies. 1899: l'rol'essor Engineering Practice, 1911: Acting Pro- fessor Xl0l'llill11l'lll Engineering, 1919: Author "Trap Sypllollugen: "Geo- lnetrie Proof ol' Zeuner l,l2lgl'1ll11ul "Saw Mill and l4llIlllJ0l'lllg Metliomlsug "Air Lift Tlleory and l'ruetiee": "Marking Lantern Slides for Engi- neering l'urposes": lVIt'llllll'l' fiiltlllllll' Club: lhlll01'lL'1ll1 Soeietyof lVleehz1n- ic-:il lingineersz Society ol' Automotive Engineers: AlIl0l'lC1ll1 Winter Works Association: A1'l'Ul1lllltll'1ll League of Alnerieu. HECTOR FEZANDIIE, M.E., A.M. A SSI.-9fC17lt P1'QIZ'.vsor Born in Paris, l"r1mee, 1856: M.l'I., Stevens, 1875: JLM., Columbian, 1907: Inslruelor, The Cutler School. 1892: lnstruetor, Stevens School, 1908: lnslruelor in Meellunieul Engineering, Stevens, 1917: Assistant 1'rol'essor, 1919: l':u'is correspondent "The Iron Age", 1878: Eclitorizll Stuff "Thu ron Age", 1879-80. FERDINAND VVILLIAM VVEBER, M.E. Instructor 'l' li II: ME.. Stevens, 1914: Instructor in Chemistry, Stevens, 1916-18: lnstruelor in Mechanic-ul Engineering, 1919. HOWARD Roismvr NIERLIN, M.E. Instructor 'I' ll II: ME., Stevens, 19195 Instructor, Stevens, 1919. l"m-ly-II1 rec If ,zfiiw 4 "-'i'7"""'T-f1',f '--"-'M iii V. ,, , Illl ,II 1,jgI:5fr 21 I ,,. 1, ,Ji u,y35glfIgI:I5,sI 3 . I V. A., -mee,,e,,,s,mW,,,,e, , , e -, .... X --.-,,,,,,,e,.o. v..W--.-.- Mechanics I I I I I I I I I I I i I I I I I 'I i I I , I l 1 I I I I l - I , Forfy-four LOUIS ADOLPIIE NIARTIN, JR., M.E., A.M. Professor and Head fy' the Department Dean of the Senior Class T ll 11: Born in Hoboken, 1880: M.E., Stevens, 1900: A.M., Columbia, 1903: Instructor. Hoboken Academy, 1900: Instructor in Mathematics and Mechanics, Stevens, 1903: in charge of Theoretical Mechanics, 1904-3 Assistant Professor of Mathematics and Mechanics, 1906: Professor, 1907: Author "Text Book of Mechanics", six volumesg "Notes on Deter- minants and Their Applieationsu: Member American Matlicmntical Society, Society for the Promotion of Engineering Eclueationg Fellow, American Association for the Aclvancemcnt of Science. RICIIARD FRANCIS DEIMEL, B.S., A.M. Assistant Professor 0 N E: Born in New York City, 18815 B.S., College of the City of New York, 1902: A.M.. Columbia, 1903: Instructor in Mathematics and Mechanics, Stevens. 19063 Assistant Professor of Mechanics, 1910: Author of articles in Arner1'eaua,' Member American M1ltl161l11ltll'tLl Society: Fellow, American Association for the Arlvaneelnent of Science. f I ,Hr '- I ., ,f . ,I " ,"""s., .1 X113 iwl-1' .-" lp N GUSTAV GEORGE FIIEYGANG, M.E., A.M. Assistant Professor J T11 11: Born in New York City, 18863 M.E., Stevens, 1909g A.M., Columbia, 1907. ,f V, X F, V st N, .-, .,..,.....,...-- ..... - -- -. -,,,,MMA,w M I , l ,I '. 4 I , If ' fi- l ill K .. lj ,S IH 1, 'I - A... -..WX 1 . Modern Languages CIIAIzLEs FREDEIQICIQ IQROEII, A.M. Professor and H eucl of the Department Born in Darmstadt, Germany, 184-6: A.M., Central High School of Philadelphia, 1864: Instructor in Languages, Lehigh, 1868: Professor of Languages, Stevens, 1871: Member of the first Faculty of Stevens Insti- tute: Author "The Living Method for Learning How to Think in Freneh": "The Living Method for Learning How to Think in Spanishu: "The Living Method for Learning How to Think in German": "DI-scripeiones Cientifieaswg "The French Verb": and many other works of a similar nature, also various original articles on subjects covering a broad scope: Member the Modern Language Association, FREDERICK VVILLIAM Hocli, A.M., PI-LB. A.ssz'stant Professor Born in Germany, 1868: Muehlhausen Gymnasium, 1888: A.M., New York University, 1899: PILB., 1907: Instructor in Department of Lan- guages, Stevens, 1904-: Assistant Professor, 1909: Author "The Metrieal Variants in the Twenty Comedies of Plautus". PAUL JOHN SALVATORIQ, A.B. A ssisfant Professor A fb A: fb B K: Born in New York City, 1896: AB., with Honors in French and Spanish, Columbia, 1915: Instructor, Stevens, 1915: Assis- tant Professor, 1919: Author "Analytical Spanish," in preparation. Member American Association of Teachers of Spanish: Italian Teachers' Association. Fortyjive 'm'ly-.vi.1' Physics l'1+:m:Y Ilomzlc, B.S., l'11.D. l'rQlb.wsor and Hmfl Qf fha Dcpurhncrzt 110 II: 22 Eg Born in Iludson, Ohio: A.11.. Western Rc-serve I'nivm-rsity, 1892: BS., Vasc Sc-howl, 189-1: 1'h.D.. f'U1'11l'11, 1908: 1'rof0ssur. S11-vc-ns, 1911: Author "I'lmtn-0104-trio Pllvllolm-n:L Assoc-iutofl with F1l1U1'l'SCl'11l'C.,Q "Short 1'c-riocl P114nspllon-sc-v11c-1-'': B11'l111M'l' American Pllysic-:ll Sociclyg Soc-icly for 1114- Aflvallm-1114-111 of 2-14-in-nc'0: Illuminating lingincvringr Scwicly. C1.11"roun 131,0Nm:L1. 1,E1'Au1c, 31.15. .rl.v.wz'.vIczrr1t 1'rQfe.w.wr E N: Horn in Nvw York Pity, 18705 M.I'1.. S11-vvlms, 1902: Iustruvlor in Physics, Stn-vvns, 19033 Assistant Professor. 1909: Mvmbvr Illuminating Engim-vring Soc-ic-ty: Sovivty for 1110 Promotion of E11ginz-4-1'i11g Eclllcax- lion: Assoc-inte' N1l'1I11lf'1' A1110I'1C'1l11 l'hysic':ll Socivty. l,1f11,.AxNn JMNIQS 1So,xumIAN, AB. In.s'Ir1u'Im' Burn in X1-w York 811110, 1881: A.13..0lu-rlin,19191 Instrur-lor, Sl:-vc-11s. 11113. lrlmmr 01111111.1118 FRANK, 13.5. l1Lsi1'uc'lm' HS.. Vnnlwr l'nion, 1917: lnstruz-1m', Sh-vc-ns, 1920. -fx ,MW 4 ,,., E.. 1 RM...- ,Er Economics of Engineering ALI-:x.fxNm:u Cnomlsilc Ielmrvllulcrs, ME., ED., Srr.D., 1,I..1J. I 'rqfessor A 'I' A: 'I' ll ll: llorn in I'IlII11IJ1ll'LCIl, Sc-utlunfl, 1851: M.I'l., 1881. S11-vm-ns Institute ol' 'I'0c-lmolugy: E.D., 1918, llmssm-l:wl': Sc-.D., 1993, I'nivvrsily ul' l'vnnsylvnnin: I,I,.D.. 1903, f'0l1ll11llI1l I7nivvrsit,y: I,I..IJ., 1996, New York l'nivm-rsity: I,I,.lJ.. 1907, l'rim-vtun Ilnivcrsityi l,I,.D.. 191-I-. lhllgm-l's: I,I,.D., 191-I-. llruwn l'nivcrslty: l'r0sicl0nt of Sta-wus Inslilulo of 'I'L-4-linulogy sim-v 1909: Past I'1'l'SllIl'1lI,Al11L'1'Il'Il11 Sm-ic-ly of Mm-vllalliim-all Iflriginvvrs and of Ihiginm-1-1's' C'l11Im: M 1-nrln-r Institulimi ol' C'ivil l'I11f,.fI11l'1'I'Hv Grout Britain: A1l1l'l'Ii'2l11 Sm-ic-ty ul' Vivil Iflngim-1-rs: Ann-rif-:ui Instilulz- ul' IVIl11I11g Engineers: Aim-ric-nn Soc-im-ly uf Mm-4-lmnir-:ll l'Ir1gi11c-ws: .Innov- iwm Instituto of Elec-trim-:x.l I':111.ZI11l'l'l'SZ Past l'r0si1lvnl .-hm-rim-:in Gus lnsl,it,ntcg IVl011lIX'l'S0i'Il'l.j' of Gnsliglitingz l'uc-iliv f'0!l.SI Gus Assuviulion: New Englzuul Asscwiuliun of Gus liligilu-4-1's: Illuminuling l'Ingim-c-ririg Society: Sm-in-ty ul' f'I1l'111IC'RlI Imlustry: A111l'1'Ii'2l11 f'lu'mi0:1l Soc-in-ly: Sur-ic-ty for the Promotion ol' I'higixwvr'll1g I'Ifl1lI'2lIIU11l Sm-im-ty for llw Prmnotiun of Incluslriul I'lfIlll'2lIIOI1Z Alrrwic-:url Assovialliull for ilu- Arl- valm-onu-llt OI'SK'l1'1lC'l'1 I'l'm-siclm-lil International Gus Unrgra-ss. Sam l"r:nn- r-isc-u. 1915. .lssfsfell by Prqfvssor Sl'l'I'7l0!lLT Structural Engineering I"li.-INK Iflmvmm I'11+:nMANNs, BB. l'1'Qf2'ss0r Burn in Sl. f'I11l1'Il'S. Nu.. 1878: ILS., IN'l:1ss:1m'l1lls1-tts Institute ul' 'I'w-ln- nology, 18991 l'rof4-ssor. SIl'Y011Sa 1911: Mm-mlwr 'I'l'K'll1lUI01Lfj' i'lnlm ul' N4-wu1'lc: f'rm-sr-1-nl Atlnlvlic- Vlulm: Associate INIQ-mlwr .Mm-rim-:ui Sm-i1-ly ul' Vivll l'Ingim-urs: W1-sim-rn Sm-ic-ly ol' I'I111.Z11lt'l'1'S. Engineering Practice ,MMI-is I'IDlI.'XIi I,1+1N'I'ON, NLE., E.D. 1'1-qf'v.w.w r lJn1w'1'fu.w .3 'I' A' Horn in I,lK'I'l110l1I. New York. 1855: ME.. S14-vm-ns. 1875: I'l.IJ.. 1996: .-Xsistzmt to l'l'oI'm-ssur 'I'l1urstm1, 1875: Urgzmim-rl 4-mlrso uf Shop , Y Irzu-lim-. 1879: Urgannizwl l'lxpvri1ncnlnI Iiligirim-4-1'il1g 1-nurse, 18891 I ' l'ruI'1-ssuruf lflxpci-um-nlail lxIl'K'IlIlI1l1'N, 1886: l'rul'm-ssur ul' AIl'l'I1i111ll'ilI I'I11j.flIl0l'I'll1g, 1898: ll:-lirm-ml. 1911. At the time ln- la-l'l lu- was :1 rm-mln-r uf: Ann-ric':m Sm-in-ty ul' Mor-lluliic-all liligilia-1-l's: .Kim-rivaxn Sm-ix-ty ol' Civil lirigilim-1-1's: .x1l1l'l'IK'il11 Inslitutv ul' I'IlK'l'll'I1'2ll liugim-1-rs: Sm-im-ty nl' Xzxvul A1-4-lrilovls :xml Nlzlrim- liligiria-or-sz linginm-1-rs' Vlulr ul' New Y'm-k. I J IIOIZEWI' M.ucsli.x1,1, Axnl-znsox, IRB.. ELL. I' rq l'1'.v.wn' ' l"IIl'ly-.W'I'l'II ,f"X . ,ff ' is - X ,,--,,,..-.........,,,---,-.,.,...,,....s,...........,--,.......J f' X --- v ------- 1 M. , f, -1 ,-.f "L'1 1. ,A i' ,ffl . . ..., .,,..' ,.-1, Shop Practice ALFRED SEGUINE KINSEY Prry'essor Born in Newark, N. J., 1871: Shop Apprentice, Stevens, 1886: Assistant to Professor Denton, 1870: spent Hfteen years on commercial tests for Professor Denton in 1'nited States, Italy and France: Member of Fac- ulty, 1908: Professor of Shop Practice, 1918: At present also Advisory Service Engineer for the Air Reduction Company of New York: Member American Society of Mechanical Engineers: Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education: University Committee, National Safety Council: American l"oundrymen's Association: Director American l Welding Society: Vice-Chairman, Welding Research Committee. k Physical Education JOHN ALFIIED Davis. B.S. Director IU' the Deparlmenf A X P: B.S., Columbia, 1905: Came to Stevens in 1916: At present on leave to take up special reconstruction work overseas. LEROY Dumxonow, A.B. A.s's1'.9tant to flzc Director fl' Pl K: A.B., Swarthmore, 191-1: Instructor, Stevens, 1918. JonN EDXVARD Mircnnm., 13.l'.E. I nstruclor B.P.E., Springfield, 1913: Instructor, Stevens, 1916. l"orfy-ciglzl ,f' f-"A ' A-R ..- L- . -..., V,----1,-mr .- W., --my-:L 1 ' I 1 , 1,1 L.,,.f,i1+1,i,iN1rpWVE, . . v, .lV,4.,.,,..'..,.-,Y 1' ,14 - . :FJ -'+"'4-E11n'1!lw11l A- 4-'if5il'HVl"'4' . 4- 1 I Ji 1 .,f ,1 ,x W .14 'T' vw 14 1.1 . v 1 1 r......... .i.....-- .... - ....-- .---..i.-..------- Y 1 i 4 1 1 4 1 1 l 4 i 1 1 4 I v 5 . 1 I r l 1 1 'l "Wx 4. e i' .1 -1 an 1. ffl-X1 1 , if my , .4 f 4 119 .,14 1 .1 ... 1 f rw lr v l X . 1 A Qi ,ll Nr 7 E. Z! 149 in Mi 1 if 4 .li ti 4 fl. 1' ,,,, wwf 2 ily, 1 1 n l 1 1 E i i E 3 l 1 1 71 l 1 i 'n .l ' .nik ..., g . , If ,.,-.---, .,,. ,.,--.,. X-N F ,, ADAM RIESENBERGER, M.E. Treasurer and Registrar of the College 1 , 139 H: 9 N li: T B Hg Born in Whiteport, N. Y., 1857, M.E., Stevens, 1876: Instructor in Department of Mechanical Drawing, 188lg Assistant Professor, 1887: Professor, 1899-19085 Treasurer since 18845 Registrar since 1902: Member American Society of Meelnanical Engineers, 1890- 1916. ENID MAY HAWKINS Librarian Horn in Meriden, Conn.: Appointed Librarian at Stevens, 19073 Author "Stevens in Retrospect", 1915: aided in compiling "Catalogue of Tech- nical Periodicals in Libraries in the City of New York and Vieinity": Member American Library Association: Special Libraries Association of Metropolitan District: New York Library Clubg Story Teller's Club of Brooklyn. I-'Ai-"AW'h--V M ' 4 ' N -'WW' 'q'7?'iTf Y .. W.-"rn .- ., i"' gs 5 MX ...inn A 7"'1 -f 4 ww- -.fm 1 uw-V4 1 44 if k 1 '7 1,5 1 J mv., W Y. V A. U. v ..- H..--4-s.'L1..-1i.:.4.,1.1' . f- M -4 ff'ITE:PT.2lT'1?1E'1""g"""""'7XwTNf"f-1"1'msn +'ij"44-7 ' .- 5' Q' - - A N i"'fl'fT.., - . N1i..,...a5- 1 x. . 'Nfl' -1 .4. Forly-nine Q--- -vi - ...W .. -. ,VW -. , t.... ...um-, Y, H ,..- .. ,W ,. 1,1 Q J 1 'Fil ',i W, L , u4 lie K 41.1 fi 5 0 1 I 5 M1 Ml 1 1 1 A 1 'vu 1 1 -1 1 1 1.. ..,. 11' fir -, I, 51' rf X , ' r I1 ,Airy MA r A in JN? :j, x .UE 231 fri: 411, I2 ,i l mg. 1 y ff- 1' i is I. .uf 4: 1 wi x Q 5, rl P. i iili 1 , . 1,1 xiii 1 H: .Nil - an 1 Assistants to Administrative Officers Wl1.1.l,ul Sxirrn W1l.l.I.ul Rum. . . Flu-:m:mc'K l"n.xxzMAxx l,AVID l'iIiLII'K . , Surrn S. W.4Nm:l.1. . Umm Swuunm . Dmurrm' Nll'l'l'lll-ELI. . Enix:-z'l' 'l'. l"lc.xNc'K , Snxrx-xl, Sl.lxul':ru..xxlm Krzxxrrrn IC. l.m'c:nr:x Gi-:mum L. Swrn . Inmu '. . I' x llf lxvllv ENN:-:s'r C. lhcvmxlc . Louis 'I'. lirzvkizu . Grzomu-1 Ihzczun-: . XVILLIAM II. R. UMS'l'l'1All . Wll.l.lAM lf!-IXIIICIMHII IQAVID llnlnur: . , limsrzxrz l'.un'n AIEIIRIT l"us'rm-z .'lI'fI.ll!j Supc'1'frlIz'n11f'llI, Hllflrlillg anal fil'UllIllIN Jluuuyvr, IfIII'I'lllI Qf liffllfllllfl um! Slalimwry . I"0l't'llllllI, lhfrruu ql' l'r1'nll'ny mul Nlflf1'0Ill'I"I1 . . I'vlIl'l'llIlIlI. Hllllllllillfl mul flrvllnfls Department Assistants lfuuM'r'1'p1'1 mul l'u.vlll'1'r ,LV-YI-.Yilllll In Iff'y1'xIr11r , . lf1'1'nr1ll'r . , f'lI1'IlIiN,l'.I1 I'.'lrrlr1'rul lfr1g1'11w'f'i1:g .ll rwlm n frnl Dru ll'lAlI!l .lln-lmniwzl llrmriuy .'Il'l'llllllI.l'lll lCllyl'lu'r'ril1y .lIl'l'llllllI'l'lll Eur l.IIt'l'I'flI! . .1 Jl1'1'llul1ir'al lgIl!ll.llI'l'I'ill!j , Shop l,I'IH'fl.l'l' Shop l'ru1'lir-1' Slmp ljfllfflilll SIIDIJ l,I'lll'Hl'l' Nlmp l'rru'lim' Shop I,I'lII'fl.l'l' H1711 ' '- :--:gmt ':.m4m5,. . i q,.1-1-1-I'-M!"5M. t ff J' we Q ' SM QW' X'-'wLiW::l'I A ' ""x'5,:5.fm i 1' ."' 4-1 ., N A, I 1? .' 5 lf, f - 5 f r. S Y 4 . 1 I ---- ,N r ,, ,. , xx 5' J' ' ' xy ff If V ,F 1 ,. lx? 1 Ig' . ,. hh . 'Vw -.A YQS3 -f"f13r Sw 1 N, 9 1'5" aw is XM af wa t X141 A -. H: 1: - f '9' W: L 3:1 ', ' ' ' f.. "g5Z.n' .,1":,i:,g,,! M at f I EU ,Q .- 1.- 'm.3,.g'f' - .., W H' 'f ' -fi 'tlgf' fe.-155 1,3 ,v,. L. qu, ..: 'Q , T 3 fix F1 ,' , ' 1 1 Alumni Association of the Stevens Institute of Technology 1919-1990 Rom-Im' lim-:'1"l'c:1-zu. '98 . , , . l'r1wi1lvnI E- E- HINKHI, '90 - . l"fr.vI l'1'cL'-Pr0.wifl1'Ilf II. E- GHISWULIL '93 . Sr'1'01111l'1'N'-Pr1'.v1'1lc'1ll G. G. l"1zm'c:.'xNo, '09 ,....... Sw-rrlury l.. A. Mslrrlx, Jn.. '00 .,,, ,,,,,,,. Y 'rfvmfrvr Al.I'MNI RICPRICSlCN'1'A'l'1YES ON THE BOARD OF 'l'RI,'S'l'I'IlCS OF S'I'1'IVl'INS INS'I'I'l'1"1'E OF 'I'I4X'IIXOI.OGY F. A. IAfI1TSl'l1I'INl11CIM, '91 W. II. Rrmvror., 'S+ N. S. l'Il1.L, Ju., '92Z MEMBERS OF 'l'11l'I l'IX1'X'I"l'IVE COMMI'1"1'lC1'1 OF 'l'HE ALFMNI ASSOCIATION IIOB1'II!'I' Boi-:'l"rc:r:n. '98 ........ . . . 1'rv.s-irlmzl IC. E. IIINKLIG, '90 , . l"1'r.vl Vicar-l'r1'.v1'rlent II. IC. Gmswomm, '93 . St'f'0llll I"1'vz--l'rz'.s-idzfnt G. G. l"nF:x'c:ANc:. '09 . . . . Swrrclary I.. A. M.m'rIN, Jn., '00 .,...... . . Trz-asurvr lJl'I'l'l'f0I'-N"-'l'l'1'111 expires July 1, 1920 C. ll. GHADY, '97 11. F. I'IAn1', Jn., '87 R. O. Luqumzn, '99 A. G. Pn.vr1', '03 Dirvf-lor.-f-'l'1-rni expires July 1, 1921 C. A. Gul-11-zmmm. '95 R. C. Pos'r, '98 II. A. I'n.x1'1, '04 K. H.xMIL'rox, '10 Pax! l'n's1'r1vnl.x' N. S. IIILI., Ju., '99 W. E. S. S'1'uoNG. '92 F. E. LAW, '92 ' F. A. lkluscusxiu-zm, '91 J. A. Drxox, '91 C'llllI'l'lIIflll. .Al.s'.s'0cinlr'd Sfz'rcn.s' Alumni f'lIII1A' P. J. Nl-:s1'I.En, '10 7'ru.vh'1's qi' Iluf Alumni As.voz'1'n!1'on A. G. I'n.vrT, '03 H. E. Gmswoux, '93 R. O. Luqumcn, '99 R. liorzvrumz, '98 Fifi y-I 11-0 G. G. 1"um'G.xNG, '09 'f'v', , . ii., X. X-. " ll"l I-1 l"il11 f I 1 I 1 'wilml K 1 lzlllj flllllllqitll. lillf .. -1,111.1 :limit '1 I Associated Stevens Alumni Clubs P. J. N1-:s'1'i.mc. '10. . Lows A. lvl.-kR'l'lN, Jn., '00, , . Givs'r.-xv G. l"nm'G.-xxu, '09, 1 , . , , STEVENS CLUB Ol" EUROPE-I". J. Axulcm., '9-I, . . 38 Vietoriu St.. Lonrlon, S. YV., Engluml OF NEWARK-L. B. ZUSI, '0Q, . . . 894- Brozul St., Newark, N. J. OF BROOKLYN-W. Jour: I'Io1rrMAN, '10, . 1023 57th St., Brooklyn, N. Y. SOUTHERN ALUMNI CLUB-J. A. DAVIS, '91, . . . Continental Bldg., Baltimore, Mil. OF PIIILADELPIIIA-C. F. Seimmvrnn, ex-'92, 3500 Grny's Ferry Roml, Pllilutlelpllizx, Pai. OF SCIIENECTADY-0. C. '1'1cAvL:1:, '07, . 109 Purkwoocl Blvd., Selieneetudy, N. Y. WISCONSIN STEVENS CLUB-F. W. VVALKER, '95, . . STEVENS CLUB STEVENS CLUB STEVENS CLUB STEVENS CLUB Milwaukee Northern Electric Builroaul, Ceclnrlmrg, WESTERN STEVENS CLUB-A. K. I-IAMI1.'roN, '95, . . 208 S. LaSalle St., Cllic-ago, Ill. STEVENS CLUB Ol" PITTSBURGI-I-H. E. WI1.1.I.uus, '00, . 4-Q3 Denniston Ave., Pittslaurgll, Pai. NEW ENGLAND STEVENS CLUB-I". M. GIBSON, '01, . 1932 Beueon St., Brookline, Mass. STEVENS TECII CLUB OF MICHIGAN-MooRE KI'II4LX', '99, 270 Wooclwnrcl Ave., Detroit, Miell. STEVENS CLl'B OF JAPAN-E. II. I'I-:AnoDY, '90, . . 85 Liberty St., New York City STEVENS CLUB Ol" CONNECTICUT-W. Ifl. Bms'roi,, '84 . Bristol Co., Wzlterbury, Conn. DIXIE STEVENS TECH CLUB-I". I.mJIc1cI.E, '81, . . . P. O. Box GQ, Atlanta, Ga. NORTH JERSEY STEVENS CLUB'-IOIIN MURPHY, Ju., '10, . 30 Ascension St., Pnssaie, N. J. ' ' ' ' ' ' 64119 Regent St., O:1klunrl.'C:1l. ' , ' ' ' ' 1:11H.w.'1e1t-llniim niilg.,110sAAgQ1i-s,'c.u.l.' W ls. STEVENS CLUB Olf' CLEVELAND-A. Omuo, '05, ..... Svvrclary Otis Elevator Co., Leader-News Bldg., Cleveluncl, Ohio. ii.. "" I 'lm i rm an. Trmsnrcr Sr'f'rc'l11ry Sf'I'l'l'fll7'jl Sl'l'l'l'lll ry- Tl'l'!lSNI'1!l' Svzwlary- 7'I'C'llS'lII'l r Sz'1'rz'fary- Treusu rar , . l,l'l'-Vlllfllt Sfferelury- TI'0llS1lI'1II' S1'r'rc'la ry- Trvus ll rar , Secrclnry Sven-lrzry l'n'.vfrlm1l . Saf'r1'lr1ry S l'CI'l'f!t r y- Trz'a.v14 rrrr l'rv.w1'1lc1lt . S1'1'r1'lury S ccrvla ry- 7'ren.w1rnr STEVENS ALUMNI CLl'B OF NORTHERN CALIFORNIA-II. B. VAN ZETTEN, '03, Secretary- Trmsllrnr STEVENS ALUNMI CLl'B OI" SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA-I'. H. ACKERMAN, '09, ' Svrrrvfzzry-Trcclszlrcr I"1'f I y-lhrcc , . ,, --....,...-..-M ,,,, H.- H. .... --.-. ...... -..-.-.-.-..-.' MH.--------1-----------..--H--......-- V-. I 1 11117 1 1 1 M 1, I 1 if , E., ,. ,, .- ,,,,, ,, ,,,., ,,,v , . , fy., ,.,--1,..,,,11,-,,1, -e - .- , ,, .wx ', ,ii-., ,1. 1 ,cg-i 0.1: 1 4, ,. . , 1,13-,1-'. .K-1.511,v,qvr,5f,:"g.f. 511, : l.i1,.' ,ri 15- 4 , 1, ',1i,,q', , V ,,. 1. .w 1.1.-in 1. 111 1 'I .wh ww' - 1 .- - iiinm I 1 'lin "a'1.:1.':-1 ..JZ1.1:, '11lil'.1.' -af' Min. 1.1. :!g:'.:'1::" ' ' ' " " w111.1.1.1f... if 11 , L --.Q if 1 Alumni Day 'Twas on June fourteenth, the day was hot and clear, and all was in readiness. Ye loyal Sons of Stevens again abandoned mercenary pursuits, and casting care to the winds, made merry among friends and former classmates on the campus of the "Old Stone Mill." The alumni began to arrive at Castle Point in the early afternoon, and wan- dered about, renewing acquaintances and refreshing their memories, until they were summoned to form in parade. The ranks were filled with men in uniform, and the gold stars on the Service Flag gave silent tribute to those who might have been there had God spared them. "Cap" Hart of the Class of '87, Grand Marshal of the Parade, led the five divisions, with banners Haunting, up to the Athletic Field. Here, President Humphreys, after the review, gave an informal talk and presented the awards to thc classes. The lacrosse and baseball games followed, the Varsity being the victors in both. The informal dance which followed the supper on the lawn brought a most successful Alumni Day to a close. The connnittee consisted of: I-I. A. Pratt, '04-, Chairman, A. G. Pratt, '03, R. C. Post, '98, R. S. Hunicke. '15, J. C Hegeman, '05, VV. P. Burn, '16, N. S. Hill, Jr., '9Q, L. A. Martin, Jr., '00 and G. G. Freygang, '09. The VVinter Garden Over the Bridge of Thighs! onto the stage of the Winter Garden, there to receive "S" sweaters so well earned. Thus passed the letter men of our undefeated football team as guests of the Alumni at the annual theater party. The Alumni Association took this opportunity. December fifth, to express their appreciation of the 1919 Football Team. "Cap" Hart and President lloettger of the Alumni Association made remarks appropriate to the occasion. and "Cap" didn't sing. After the final whistle, the dash for the Astor began. Here, over two hundred and fifty Stute men dined and danced until the lack of music caused them to cease at two-thirty. Perhaps some did not stop then-enough, these parties come but once a year. and engineers must have recreation. lx in Flzfly-four J A ,gxx 4 Forty-Seventh Annual Commencement Exercises June 17, 1919 N contrast to the commencements of the last two years, the Commencement of 1919 was held at the customary time-in June. The need for warrior engineers Was over and college affairs resumed their normal trend. President Humphreys in his introductory remarks, made clear the position which the college and Stevens 111811 occupied in the Great YVar. He gave an exceed- ingly interesting .account of lIoW Stevens had answered the ,country's call. first for men and then for educational facilities. The Navy was the big factor here both in the Student Unit and the Steam Engineering School. In addition to this, Stevens conducted a School of Radio Communication and a School for the Training of Engineers for the Merchant Marine. A large part of our valuable land was in this Way devoted to the work of the Navy. President Humphreys also announced that the Alumni had begun a campaign to raise Sl-380,000 for scholarship endowments. Mr. John Cawley's endowment of a scholarship in memory of his Wife was also announced. Gordon R. Milne, as Salutatorian, very cordially welcomed the guests. Following this, President Humphreys awarded the following prizes: THE CYRUS J. LAWRENCE PRIZES WILLIAM BENEDIIIT FRANIJIS DREW, '19 Louis ANTHONY DROESCH, 319 THE HUDSON COUNTY SCHOLARSHIPS VVILLIAM GOULD, '22 VVILLIAM TIIEoDoRE WVYLER, 'QQ MORRIS BAKER, '22 THE STEVENS ScHooL SCHOLARSHIP IIARRY WVILSON RoScoE, 'QQ ALEXANDER MoRToN NIATHEISON, '22 Cone halfj Qone halfj THE PRIESTLY PRIZE THE WILLIAM A. MACY PRIZE XVALTER VVILCOX LUDNVIG, '20 NIORRIS ScIIWARTZ, 'QI THE ALFRED MARSHALL BTAYER PRIZES ROBERT MOIITON ADAMS, '21 EDNVARD HERMAN PAULSEN, '21 After the Degree of Mechanical Engineer had been conferred upon the members of the graduating class, the Honorary Degree of Doctor of Engineering was con- ferred upon Robert Stanislaus Griffin, Rear Admiral, U. S. Navy, Engineer-in- Chief and Chief of Bureau of Steam Engineering, whose work as an engineer has placed llllll at the top of his profession. The Commencement speaker, Hon. Henry Y. Braddon, M. L. C. CAustralian High Commissioner to the United Statesj, talked most fluently and earnestly to the graduates. He impressed upon them especially the importance of being abso- lutely honest. His closing words were: "Be a man, broad and diligent, hospitable to new ideas and retentive of old ideals." President HuInplu'eys introduced Eugene McDermott who spoke the Words of parting on behalf of the Class of 1919. He expressed the gratitude of the class to the President, Trustees, and Faculty, and in his Words to his fellow classmen, he impressed upon tllelll that they were not leaving Stevens forever, but Were, rather, taking Stevens with them, that wherever Stevens men dwell and have their being, there Stevens is. Fzlfly-sim Conferring of Degree on Q X Charles Eugene Schneider NOVEMBER 24-, 1919 1 HE URING his recent visit to the United States as Chief of the French Mission ' to the International Trade Conference, M. Eugene Schneider, iromnaster of France, was several times honored by American in- stitutions. On November 94th, he received the Honorary Degree of Doctor of Engineering from Stevens. President Humphreys, in his introductory remarks, portrayed the great work done by the Schneider family in France, and dwelt especially upon the magnificent accomplishments of Eugene Sclmeider during the WVorld War. He stressed, also, the inter- esting parallel between the Sclmeider family of France and our own Stevens family of honored engineering fame-both were pioneers in their field and both achieved fame perpet- uated by the present generation. Greetings l were then extended by prominent engineers representing the foremost engineering societies of this country. Professor Kroeh, Secretary of the Faculty, then presented the candidate, and Dr. Humphreys, as President of the Trustees, conferred the degree. Charles Eugene Sclmeider is the grandson of that other great ironmaster, Joseph Eugene Sclmeider, who at the beginning of the nineteenth century, founded the present iron industry of France. He was at that time-during the reign of Napoleon -Minister and President of the Legislative Corps. Henri Sclmeider, his son, succeeded him, and upon the latter's death, Eugene obtained control of the industry. Three generations, a close parallel to the Stevens family, which, beginning with Col. John Stevens, has been a family of brilliant engineers. Most of the artillery that was used by the allies was made in the Schneider plants, and in addition-warships, submarines, tanks, gas engines, motors, pumps, turbines, bridges, precision instruments-all were produced in quantity by the marvelous works controlled by this man. Eugene Schneider, however, does not look his part-that of the one Frenchman, who without rank or title, contributed most to the downfall of Germany. He is a quiet, modest man and shows the effects of his strenuous life of more llllitll fifty years. His keen and thoughtful manner at once conveys the impression of a man who listens and considers, and then acts with decision. He speaks with the force and conviction of one in earnest. The impression he made upon us will long remain. 1f'if!y-scvwi ,""' "t. ' x ,f X . .,,,,,,..--.........---..-.-.-.....- .WH P I W'-kfTI3fe'i-VE5'wi'1Ut+i'f45iii-lv.i.wig1f+xv5: 4,1 fa' fifll'w'l,T:i1'elf!,fli" W'f::llliE3l1f:i i tliiwiflriliflllillrittilrilawslasiff-has-iialif-.2 ,, i H ft1Qwwra,1 l g ,M ,.Y. .-.. , A -..- ,,.. -. ,,,,, v-,,w-.-.. ....,. ,a-.....M.. .A.. - ,x5,.,LL,.. , X- ,. Football Smoker I IJECEMBER 19, 1919 VER seven hundred alumni and undergraduates were present at the smoker in honor of Stevens 1919 football team, the team that never had its goal line crossed, and that ran up a season score of 186-5 against its opponents. The spirit and enthusiasm displayed at every game was there in force to mark the finish of a great season. The gymnasium was decorated with flags and pennants and the College Orches- tra added its merry notes to the festivities. Prof. Salvatore was the first speaker. "Sal" had worked hard for the team all season and his appearance was greeted with cheers. He said that the success of the eleven was due to their fair and clean sportsmanship and to the loyalty of the student body. "Cap" Hart, '87, then broached a subject uppermost in every Stevens man's mind: the plan for a stadium on the Athletic Field. I-Ie pointed out the need, and promised his support to the movement to secure one. "The time has come," he said. "for Stevens. with teams like this football team. to assume a more prominent place in Athletics." Coach Durborow then took the floor and expressed his thanks to the team. to the scrubs, and to the assistant managers, Mr. Houtz, Mr. Costello, and "Doc" Traeger. I-Ie predicted an even better season next year. VVhen the cheering for Captain Bless had subsided, he also thanked those who had helped to make the team a success, mentioning especially the scrubs. . "Doe" Traeger, who has been traveling with Stevensifootball teams for twenty years. was presented with a gold football. Professor Salvatore was given a silver loving cup by Gear and Triangle in recognition of his efforts on behalf of the team. R. Boettger, '98, President of the Alumni Association, added his congratula- tions to the team and declared himself heartily in favor of the plan proposed by "Clap" Hart. "Rex" Deghufe, as toastmaster. introduced the speakers and kept everyone in high spirits during the evening. Between the speeches the quartette sang and moving pictures of the team were shown. The affair was concluded with a boxing bout and a wrestling match. CoMM1'r'rEE C. LESLIE GLENN, Ulzarrmafrz, HAROIAIJ R. FEE , JOHN H. RAwsoN I C' T I F D -OHN ALBOT .OHN . REY1-:R l"1:fty-uflze 0 1 TWH X UW . wi . I Junior Promenade CASTLE STEVENS, JANUARY Q9, 1920 CUM M'I'l'Tl41IC I'IONVE'1'Ii T. FORD . . Clzaifrman F. LLOYD Almms CURT1s H. BARKER C. LESLIE' GLENN DKJUGIAXS T. GOOIJALE STEPHEN S. JOHNSON ANTIEIONY J. LQICALLISTER J. CHALMERS NIClJI,IJ F-- -il S iffy-one 4 Calculus Cremation JUNE 27, 1919 HEAR YE. HEAR YE. Tllllbereae, certain misguided youths in their childish innocence and thirst for knowledge, were lead by cnta-' logues, various rumors, etc., to take the course at Stevens Techg and, 'IL'tIlbet'C8B, these same young men, having by diligent study and walking in the straight and narrow path passed their Freshman year, were duly rated as Sophomores and could thus with impunity part their hair in the middle: nnd, 'll1llbCt'685. in their aforementioned Sophomore year these same men came into contact with a strange phenomenon and were thereby permanently injured and ruined, A Be lt therefore Resolveb, that they, the Class of l92l, for the guidance of members of '22 and other children, do hereby set forth and describe the beast: The slimy, slippery cur is very hard to see. But., when encount- ered at all, he appears to travel in short jerks, usually upon two feet. When one meets him it is usually in the dark of night, as the cowardly wretch commences his msnmding utter the midnight oil has been wells nt. When last seen, s white tie, held in place by some sticky adhiizsive, could be seen behind his lieavy mane. This monster is now held awaiting punishment for his depreda- tions, and it bas been 1Resolveb by the class of l92l, that JUNE 20th next be designated as the date for the trial of said Calculus. All who wish to seejustice meted out to this monster fiend and encmy of all honest seekers of higher learning and good times are invited to be present st the trial. Signed, THE COMMITTEE Come One! Come All! CUM M I'1"l'E E J. fill.-KIAIERS Nicola., flllflllflllllll R NIORTON Aimxis .loim H HOLHULI I-Irwin Btnmr: IJIRAM A IOIINSON ' Lrsrn- GLENN W1i.i,i,xM l' Korn Awnrzn H. M1-:ri-in 1920 19 21 19 22 I9 23 . I , . ,, I I I I N l N I M H ' mf, 3 I I INS? AI Il Hi fi Y Wearers Of Class Numerals I 1918 L ji O NICJOIISON HOPKINS ,I 531 WILKINSON OETTING Jw If 1919 img ADAMS, F. L. BUCKNAM ANDERSON FINCKE " 2 I q I ' .lfg BIRGE DOBLER HEINEN EGGER . 'wif BLOSS BREITENFELD GOODALE GOTTFREIIJ Aix: 4 BOESCII DRAYTON DALEY HUNT 2 Ai MOOIIE STOKES ROBE ROBERTSON Qg, fx f SWENSON V I in - 1 Qi- gg 1991 lg 'I 3 ANTHONY CONROW HAZARD SCI-IWARTZ 1,5-'T ADAMS. R. M FERRARI V HOWARD SILVERBERG if -,i ATKINS FRANCIS MORGAN STEELE I f 1 31 BRADFIELD GOLDBERG NIOOLL VREELAND A, I A ' Q, CARLSON GOODALE POLLARD WHITMAN , 'i COIIEN, H. GOTTLIED SOIIOENRERG A :I f M 1999 , if ARMSTRONG CRINNION GOULD MOWTON 1. BARRY CROSS HEAGLE NEVIN V: 1 L in 2 BOYLE DAVIDOWITZ HENN ROTHMAN I BRAY DODGE HETZEL TERIIUNE f i I ' BROUGHTON DOYLE KITE VOGEL A -I 1 I BRYDEN EASTTY KOPPERL VREELAND 0" 7 -,ATN , 7 ml CADIEN FLECKE MALONEY VROOM b ,Q I CANTINI FLOCKHART MARTIN WARSAW J A CHASTENEY GLOVER MATTIMORE WEST E. bf I GOODZEIT MCCREA L , '5 i Q ' 1993 I , ARLINGIIAUS EMSLIE NORWOOD TOB1N,R.W. L ASHLEY ERIOH ODIORNE TROWN I bi BALCH FERRIN POBOOJIAN WILCOX '11 I BONSTELLE HALDY POTTERTON WOPPLER COOPER JACOBUS PROVOST WOODWARD ' DEGARMO JOBIN SOHULTE YOUNG H' I DILLON MALLAY SEIBERT ZIEGLER I A DONOHUE MOUNT TERHUNE ,1 I I fl .1 Suzy-ffm , - ' V J ..- V I 1 1 X V K H' 3113 f f I, MR X ' f 4 K xm l ' 4 V f f f 4 ' - , 1 Y W If L wk : , :VW V1 K Y Y H H VJ Y! V A L JI 9 X ' Af' I-X -N JA L M Z ' N N p AWS' A "Wil x:w'tA..- WJ 1 N Q, any l A ' '-V !"' cu . :V , Em Eg Q, iA.wf:f ,hi 61" v J if SE on . T , ' 1' P 7i'Y' ' O Q,,.,.I,-.. IWIA-- IIN, . -Q ' - wc., ' - A - 5. ' ' W I .uae-m,'r. B. G. B. J.. - mu, D. . Katha. w. c. ,, mm. A. ni if a'..-em, P. lf. Aqllldro, L. V. Cliff . B. Pham, H. W. ' Lnbnulg, J. M., Jr. Q Pilillllt, A. A. Uni B. Bagley. W. Cuneo, A. R. Gottfried, P. Lui, . J. ' ' Plausi , A., Jv. Vanjerbilt, H. W. BUIIBY. L- J- Cutlrdl, W. R. Graefenecker, M. A. Lubasll. M. Pope, R. Von Ohlsen. L. H. Belvell. H- E- DIRT. J. gl- Greggio, A. J. Ludwi 1, W. W. Rube, G, A. Walsh, T. M. Behlzman. T. Davu. H. W. Gregory, H. D. Malxlan, A. C. Ross, Q A. Walton, C. W., Jr Beldmi J. A. Deghuee, R. P. Gross, S. Xfarion, F. R. Schubert. W. A. Wendt, M. F. Bxrge, . B. Detzcr, L. W. Guest, H. Meyer, A. H. Seo'-les. J. Wilkinson, T. I. Blass, L. C. M. Dukes, R. F. Hartmann, A. G. Miller, L. J. Singer. L. N. Wright, E. U. S. EOQD. H- C- Dflyf-0ll. D. Heinen, F. C. Moore, H. A. Smith, C. H. lvyder, C. G. felitllfeld. F. Dunn. R. I. Heyden, A. O. Mortensen, W., Jr. Steel, T. Wyss, C. H., Jr. Brennemann, F. Eckert, H. R. Holme, F. D. Brown, D. S. Conmnt, C. B. Cox, K. B. Eells, H. B., Jr. Ellis, W. H. Fincke, D. M. Hopkins, L. P. Hunt, J. F., Jr. Just, R. H. Ninolson, L. D. Oetting. P. G. Otten, H. C. Parker, H. S. Ste henson, T. I., Stoges, S. 0. Swenson, J. G. VY. Talbot, J. C. Zabriskie, S. C. Zehner, W. R. B. Zuber, L. B. K I . I? WI' 5 A' II I' F .13 PGS TI' If f E pg w w QW ff ' r 1 I. 9 . . I, ' 1 1 :V 'Q 'W Senior Class .,,,, bil 1 A4 w ,sm 'TQ PROFESSOR LOUIS A. MARTIN, JR., Dean ff OFFICERS HAROLD R. FEE . . . . . . President JOHN J. DALEY . . Vice-President , GEORGE A. ROBE . . Secretary L JOHN C. TALBOT . . Treasurer ' 54 LINUS W. DETZER . . Historian . if HONOR BOARD ' SAMUEL O. STOKES, Chairman V FREDERICK BREITENFELD JOHN C. TALBOT BN! ATHLETIC BOARD OF CONTROL I, MI REGINALD P. DEGIIUEE LEONARD C. M. BLOSS FREDERICK C. HEINEN fx BANQUET COMMITTEE FREDERICK C. HEINEN, Chairman JOHN J. DALEY i, LINUS W. DETZER JOHN G. W. SWVENSON ROLAND I. DUNN I I 1 SENIOR BALL COMMITTEE 5 1 LLEWELLYN D. NICOLSON, Chairman VVALTER W. LUDWIG Z LIONEL P. HOPKINS THOMAS I. STEPHENSON I FREDERICK BREITENFELD WILBUR H. ELLIS T ' HERBERT C. BOHN HERMAN W. FRANCE I Sixty-seven A "",g7f-ry -AC ZIJALLJHIIIIUQ- F- IV I F VY'K!I'lTW- FWFLIIIIIIl-UJi.gu.1Lu5I'I-WRUIJE A . ' . .I I I 2 " ' 'TR' 12-Am . I I iff- 1 If -f'TTT.lT""' I I - R'--s., '46 I' E, '14 -,I A . H711 M1-V W-V ll. , - .T Y n, ., W :gl My -ru ,ifk-.-1--..A--:Rs-f.fZ1'!,n.fI1T.,.,..f1h'I1!'11TIGI7i2 iIE1 L.ffiT !.!11fr1I'fI fiffa-Iff'IIf?1f"Il .T r1'r1'1'ITh..I-I.II'lIr...Q...-2.1. ,Q l. 1 aio ,, Students of the Senior Class 1920 Fnmni-:Inca lCLI.woon zXNDERSON, fI1 K H 1720 Palmetto St.. Brooklyn, N. Y. Class Ilistorian C21: Class Dinner Connnittee C21: Cane Spree Representative C21: Junior PPOIII Connnittce C31: Musical Clubs C21C31: Secretary Musical Clubs C31: LINK Board C31. LINCOLN VINCENT Aqtmnno, T B 11 . 82 Pennington St., Paterson, N. J. Secretary-'l'reasurcr S. IC. S. C21 C313 President S. IC. S. C4-1. Walxrlan 'liAGc:.xLEY. 9 N E. T B 11 . Q23 17th Ave., Paterson. N. J. S. A. A. Track C21 C311 Class Nllll1L'I'2llS, Track C11. IJLOYD J.xcKsoN BARNEY, 9 N E . . 101 North 3rd St., Muskogee. Okla. S. A. A. Tennis C31. I-Lxnnv ICIJGAR BI-:.xvIcN. T B II . , 2684- Briggs Ave., New York, N. Y. Vice-Presitlent S. IC. S. C313 Secretary-'l'rcasurcr S. IC. S. C-I-15 Associate Editor TIII-I LINK C311 News lCclitor Tin' Slim' C41. 'ICHEODORIC BEIIRMAN, T B II . . 107 Hooper St.. Brooklyn, N. Y. Circulation Manager The Slule C21: Assistant Business Manager The Slulc C31g Business Manager The Slulz' C41. J,xMIf:s AUous'rIIs BnI.nINo . . . . Little Falls, N. J. JoIIN Josnvli BIsIu:Isn 2716 Lister Ave., Kansas City. Mo. lCno.m BIQAZILI. BIRCH . . . 31 First St., Weehawken, N. J. S. A. A. Lacrosse C21 C311 Junior Pl'Oll1 Conunittec C31. L1coNARn CONANT M ATHICR Bnoss, A T A Delta Tau Delta House. Castle Point. Hoboken. N. J. Class l'resi1lent C21 C311 Class Yl!'0-PI'l'Slfll'Il'. C11: Class Representative on A. A. Board of Control C21 C413 Presitlent Atliletic Association C-11: Assistant Secretary Stnflent CoIIncil C21: Secretary- '1'rcasurer Stuzlent Council C312 Prcsirlcnt Student Collncil C4-1: Honor Board C21 C31: Secretary Honor Board C311 Varsity l"ootball C11 C21 C-I-1: Captain lCootball C31 C-1-1g S. A. A. 'l'rack C11: Varsity Track C21 C31 C4-1: Captain Track C4-1: Class Nunicrals, Basketball C11 C21 C311 Captain Class Bas- ketball C311 Class Dinner Conunittee C11 C21: Gear and Triangle: Klloda. I-Ininncnfr Cllanlacs BOIIN. 9 N E . 1127 JeHerson Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. Assistant Manager Musical Clubs C312 Glee Club C11 C21 C31 C4-1: Lea1lerGleeClub C31 C-I-1: Quartettc C21 C31 C-111: Cllairinan Junior Prom Connnittce C31: Senior Ball Connnittec C4-1. 14'nEInmIcK BnEI'rIf:NIfI':I.n, T B II . . 611 West 158th St.. New York. N. Y. Class Nunn-rals, Lacrosse C11: S. A. A. Lacrosse C21: Varsity Show C11: Manager Dramatic Society C311 Glcc Club C11 C21 C31 C411 Mayer Prize C21: Associate lCflitor TIIIG LINK C21: Business Manager '1'un LINK C311 Junior lCclitor The Slulf- C31: IC1litor-in-Chief The Stull' C-I-19 Secretary Musical Clubs C313 Vice-Presirlent Dramatic Society C-I-1: Senior Ball Conunittee C4-1: Honor Boartl C4-1: Gear anal Triangle: Kliocla. Fnnnlcnlck CII.uu.If:s BRI+1NNI':M,xNN . 50 Tremont Ave., Orange. N. J. ICJAVID SEYMOUR BROWN. 9 N E . . 206 1Vest 86th St.. New York. N. Y. Associate lCclitor 'l'Iu-: LINK C31. CoIzNEI.IUs BI'snn'r CoN'r.-xN'r, fb 22 K . . 117 Prospect St., Lodi, N. J. Varsity Show C11 C21: Presirlent Dramatic Society C-l-1: Calculus Cremation Conunittce C21. KNOIILIN Bucnnn Cox. 9 E ..... Wenonah, N. J. Gnonnla BENJAMIN Cnorurr. Jn. . 215 Glenwood Ave., East Orange. N. J. HARoI.n Blaass Ct'I-'If . . .... Little Falls. N. J. ALISERT RAIIIIAIQI. Ct'Nmo . 560 Ocean Ave., Jersey City. N. J. WII.I.I.xM RIQGINALD CIfTTIuzI.I, 30 Amherst St., East Orange, N. J. Glee Club C11 C21 C31 C4-1. S1':z'ly-eight ' 'i:'.4.'i STUDENTS or THE SENIOR CLASS JOHN JOSEPH DALEY, 9 E, T B II . . 537 I2th Ave., Newark, N. J. Class Numerals, Baseball CID CQD: Varsity Baseball CQD CSD C4D: Captain Baseball C4D: Class N umerals Basketball CID: S. A. A. Basketball CQD: Varsity Basketball CSD C4D: Calculus Cremation Committee CQD: Class DinIIer COIIIIIHLLCC CSD C4-Dj Honor Board CSD: Class Vice-President C4-D: Gear and Triangle: K Ior a. IJERBERT AVAINWVRIGHT IDAVIS . 70 Warrington Pl., East Orange, N. J. REOINALD PI-IILLIP DEOI-IUEE, 9 E, T B II 188 Fenimore St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Class President C2D CSD: Chairman Dinner Committee CID: Freshman Class COmnIandnIent Com- mittee CID: Assistant Secretary Student Council CQD: Secretary-Treasurer Student Council CSD: Class Representative on A. A. Board of Control C4-D: Secretary Athletic Association CQD: Prep Night Committee Varsity Football CID CQD C4-D: Captain Football CSD: Varsity Lacrosse CQD CSD C4D: Class Numerals. Lacrosse CSD: Class N umerals, Basketball CQD CSD: Gear and Triangle: Khoda. LINUS AVILLIAM DIGTZER, A T A . Delta 'Filll Delta House, Castle Point, Hoboken, N. J. Class Historian C-1-D: Honor Board C-I-D: Manager Track C4-D: Assistant Manager Track CSD: S. A. A. Track CQD: Editor-in-Chiel' THE LINK CSD: Associate Editor TIIIG LINK CQDQ Gear and Triangle: Khoda. ROBERT FREDERICK DIRKES, CII K II . 704- West 108th St., New York, N. Y. BARLONV IDAY DRIKYTON, X fb, T B II . 587 Bergen Ave., Jersey City, N. J. Class Numerals, Lacrosse CID: Class Numerals, Basketball CID CQD CSD: Junior-Senior lteception Com- mittee CSD: Junior Prom Committee CSD: Freshman Class Committee CSD: Class Dinner Com- mittee C4-D. ROLAND IRVING DUNN, fb Z1 K 106 Central Park West, New York, N. Y. Class President Class Historian CID: Varsity Lacrosse CID CRD: Class Numerals, Lacrosse CID: Varsity Cheer Leader C-I-D: Class Dinner Committee CID CSD C4D: Junior Prom Committee CSD. ITENRY RICHARD ECKERT . . . 180 Clerk St., Jersey City, N. J . :HENRY BLANCHARD EELLS, JR. . . Q32 Lincoln Road, Brooklyn, N. Y. Cane Spree Representative CID: Assistant Business Manager THE LINK CSD: Chairman Inspection Trip Committee S. E. S. C4-D: Manager Tennis Team C4-D. VVILBUR HASBROUOK ELLIS, fb E K . 7 735 South St., Peekskill, N. Y. Varsity Basketball CSD: S. A. A. Basketball CQD C4D: S. A. A. Track CQD CSD: Class Numerals, Track CID CQD CSD: Senior Ball Committee C4D: Gear and Triangle. :HAROLD ROLLINS FEE, 9 E . . . 46 Oakley Ave., Mt. VernoII, N. Y. Class President C4-D: Class Historian CQD: Class Vice-President CSD: Assistant Manager Football CSD: Junior-Senior Reception Committee CSD: Prep Night Committee CSD: Vice-President Student Council CLLD: Manager Football C4-D: Gear aIId Triangle: Khoda. IJONALD MACKENZIE FINOKE, X fb . 655 Academy St., Astoria, N. Y. S. A. A. Football CID CQD: Class Numerals, Lacrosse CQD. IDENVITT FISHER, 21 N . . . I5 Highland Pl., Maplewood, N. J. S. A. A. Track TIERMAN WILLARD FRANCE .... 4-5 South St., Goshen, N. Y. Glce CllIlJ CID CQD CSD C4D: President Glce Club C41D:JuniOr-Senior Reception Committee CSD: Senior Ball Committee C4D. PHILIP GOTTFRIED, TI A fb . . . S51 East 77th St., New York, N. Y. Varsity Show CID: Cane Spree ltepresentative CQDg Class Numerals, Track Associate Editor TIIIG LINK CQD CSD. MICHAEL ALFRED GRAEFENECKER Q47 Willis Ave., New York, N. Y. Class Numerals, Lacrosse CID. ARNILDO JULIUS GREGGIO . . . 90 BOIId St., Paterson, N. J. :HAROLD DE LANCEY GREGORY, E N . . 306 7tlI Ave., Newark, N. J. Class Historian CalcIIlIIs Cremation Committee CQD: S. A. A. Lacrosse CQD CSD: Associate Editor Tllld LINK CSD: Associate Editor The Stuic C-I-D: Musical Clubs CID CQD CSD C-LD. SAMUEL GROSS .... 4-QI Newark St., Hoboken, N. J. Sixty-nine 1 ,N ,, ,C H,":..1E,.. ,. 1 .. i I 'Ip-151 . 112111-.filmilfilillr1121111iff1Iiwl1'1':i:1l1.:i1I.rI ??Y11lElllE1., 5.l!lll111lll11H1aaap. I STUDENTS OF THE SENIOR CLASS IJONVARD GUEsT ...... 25 Segur St., Dover, N. J. ALFRED clUSTAV HARTMAN. A T A . 32 Carnegie Ave., East Orange, N. J. FREDERICK CARL HEINEN. 9 E . 159 Prospect Park West, Brooklyn, N. Y. Varsity Football C25 C-l-5: S. A. A. Football C15: Class Numerals, Football C15: Varsity Lacrosse C15 C25 C35 C4-5: CaptIIiII Lacrosse C25C35: Class Numerals, 'l'rack C15: Class N11lHl'F1llS. Basketball C25 C35 C-1-5: CalcIIlIIs Cremation Committee C25: Class Dinner Committee C25: Chairman Class Dinner clOl1llI1itt0L' C35 C-I-5: Class Representative oII A. A. Board of Control C35 C455 Gear and 'l'ri- angleg Khoda. ADOLI' OTIIMAN HEYDEN. B 6 II . 1-I-9 Montgomery Ave.. Irvington, N. J. Student Handbook Committee C351 Swimming Manager C45. FURMAN DAVIS HOLME . . . 193 Park Ave., East Orange, N. J. LIONEL PETGRAVE HoPKINs. B 9 11 . 50 Oak Ridge Ave., Summit, N. J. Class Secretary C15: Honor Board C25: Varsity Football C25 C35 C-1-5: Class Numerals, Football C15: Varsity Lacrosse C15 C35 C451 Captain Lacrosse C4-5: Junior Prom Committee C35: Senior Ball Com- mittee C45: Gear and Triangle: Khoda. A JOIIN FRANCIS HUNT, JR. . . 56 South Main St., Lambertville, N. J. Class Numcrals, Basketball C25 C-l-5. RAYMOND HERMYKN JUST . 64 Columbia Ave., Jersey City, N. J. WILLIAM CLEMENT KOTIIE . . 75 Washington Ave., Grantwood, N. J. JAMES NIONROE IIABAUGI1. JR., 9 E 80 Haledon Ave., Paterson, N. J. EDXVIN JULIUS LAsT .... 376 Lincoln Ave., Cranford, N. J. BCIARTIN LUBASH .... 52 Freedom Ave.. Richmond Hill, N. Y. VVALTER WILCOX LUDNVIG, 9 N E, T B I1 125 Passaic St., Hackensack, N. J. S. A. A. Lacrosse C25: Assistant Manager Lacrosse C351 Manager Lacrosse C-1-5: Priestly Prize C35: Junior Prom Committee C353 Senior Ball Committee C-I-5. ALFRED CONRAD MAHLAN, 9 E, T B H 1400 Union St., Brooklyn, N. Y. FREDERICK RICZIIARD MARION . . . 450 63rd St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Orchestra C15 C25 C35 C451 Varsity Show C15 C25: Leader Orchestra C25 C353 President Orchestra C451 Assistant Manager Musical Clubs C351 President-Manager Musical Clubs Associate Editor Tllli LINK C35. ALFRED HENIIX' NIEYER, T B II . 253 Harrison St.. Brooklyn, N. Y. LE ROY .JEROME NIILLER, 9 E 284 Ocean Parkway. Brooklyn, N. Y. HIKROLIJ ALLAN MOORE, 9 E . 115 Kensington Ave., Jersey City. N. J. Class Numcrals. Basketball C351 Junior Prom Committee C35. AKVALDEMAR MORTENSEN, JR. . 73 Claremont Ave., Mt. Vernon, N. Y. LLEXVELLYN DUDLEY NIcoLsON, X fb, T B H 3013 Que St., Washington, D. C. Class Numerals, Lacrosse C15 C25: Varsity Lacrosse C25: S. A. A. Football C253 Chairman Senior Ball Committee C-1-5 PHILIP GEORGE OETTING, T B I1 . 901 Washington St., Hoboken, N. J. Class Numerals, Track C15: S. A. A. Track C25: Varsity Basketball C35: S. A. A. Basketball C453 Cane Spree Representative C25: Associate Editor THE LINK C355 Klloda. HARRX' CHARLES OTTEN . . 625 Mansfield Place, Brooklyn, N. Y. HARRY STERLING PARKER . . 1519 Albemarle Road, Brooklyn, N. Y. Mandolin Clllli C15 C25 C35 C4-5g President Mandolin Culb C45. ARTHUR ALBERT PIIILMAN . . . 131 Dwight St., Jersey City, N. J. ALEXANDER PLAUsIcs, JR. . 822 East 180th St., New York, N. Y. ROBEIiT POPE ..... 1095 Herkimer St., Brooklyn, N. Y. GEORGE ADRAM ROBE, fb E K . 48 Montague Place, Montclair, N. J. Class Secretary C-1-5: Varsity Cheer Leader C4-5: Assistant Cheer Leader Cf15g Varsity Wrestling Team C451 Cane Spree Representative C15 C25: S. A. A. Baseball C25: Glce Club C15 C25 C35 C455 Associate Editor THE LINK C353 Junior-Senior Reception Committee C35. Scvcnly .'ll5', .'l1'l'l 1 I l .II!!I, 'I' , , " - ..x x f ' HN, x , -.....,-.....................,...-,......-.......,-......... ........- -...,- -..-.,--..-....-.-, .... -LL...-........-.-....-...L...sfN,. 1 V l uwie'-lfisil1'fi'?v1x Cf. MD :va 'qi-'ff 1. A I Aall.i.f...fiaff.i,fu,., A an L-- g.....M -, .--L Q-. ,.... .. ,....,. f...,f - .-.-,Xi-,1 A-A---W-M f---ef-S--' V XLN. , STUDENTS or THE SENIOR CLASS CARROLL ADAMS ROSS, X XII . . 165 Grand St.. Newburgh, N. Y. Honor Board CID. WILLIAM ALBERT SCIIUBERT 168 Logan St-, BI'00klyI1, N- Y- Class Numerals, Track CQD CSD. JESSE SEGOLES . . 485 Central Park. West, New York, N. Y. S. A. A. Lacrosse CQD CSD. LOUIS N. SINGER, B.S .... 90 Lenox Ave., New York, N. Y. CHARLES :HARCOURT SMITH, H N E .... Mt. Tabor, N. J. Managing Editor The Sfulc C4-D: Junior Editor The Slufe CSD: S. A. A. Baseball CSD: Junior Prom Committee CSD. TIIOMAS STEEL, C11 K 11 . . 558 West I6Qnd St., New York, N. Y. 'PIIOMAS ISRAEL STEPIIENSON, JR., E N . Q03 East 5th St., Knoxville, Tenn. Class Secretary CQD CSD: S. A. A. Basketball CQD: Varsity Show CID: Secretary-Treasurer Varsity Show CSD C4D: Sophomore Cap Committee C2D: Freshman Class Committee CSD: Chairman Prep Night Committee CSD: Senior, Ball Committee C4-D. SAMUEL OVERN STOKES, 9 N E . 255 West 70th St., New York, N. Y. Cane Spree Representative CQD: Chairman Handbook Committee CQD: Calculus Cremation Com- mittee CQD: Class Numerals, Basketball CQD CSD C4D: Honor Board CSD: Chairman Honor Board C4D: Class Dinner Committee CSD. JOHN GEORGE WALTER SWENSON, JR., 9 N E ..... . . . . . . 2883 Boulevard, Jersey City, N. J. Varsity Football CQD CSD C4D: S. A. A. Baseball CQD: Class Numerals, Baseball CID: S. A. A. Track CSD: Class Numerals, Track CSD: Class Numerals, Basketball CQD C33 C4D: Calculus Cremation Com- mittee CQD: Class Dinner Committee CSD C4D: Class Representative on A. A. Board of Control CSD: Gear and Triangle. JOI-IN COFFIN TALBOT, B 6 II . . 14 Hillside Ave., Glen Ridge, N . J. Class Treasurer CSD C4D: S. A. A. Baseball CQD: Assistant Manager Baseball CSD: Manager Baseball C-1-D: Calculus Cremation Committee C2D: Class Dinner Committee CSD C4-D: Junior Prom Com- mittee CSD: Junior-Senior Reception Committee CSD: Glee Club CQD Cap C4-D: Swimming Team C4D: Honor Board C4-D: Gear and Triangle: Khoda. FREDERICK F. TAVERNA . . 406 Savoye St., West Hoboken, N. J. BENJAMIN UNTERMAN . . . 1749 49th St., Brooklyn, N . Y. HAROLD WESTON VANDERBILT 205 Park Place, Brooklyn, N . Y. LOUIS HENRY VON OHLSEN . 511 West I71st St., New York, N . Y. THOMAS MARTIN WALSH, 9 N E . 735 South Orange Ave., Newark, N. J. Class Numerals, Basketball CID: Associate Editor Tllli LINK CQD: Art Editor 'PHE LINK CSD. CI-IARLES VVHITNEY YVALTON, JR., X II! 158 Monte Vista Pl., Ridgewood, N. J. Junior-Senior Reception Committee CSD: Orchestra CID CQD C4-D. MAX FREDERICK WENDT . . . 77 Stuyvesant Ave., Newark, N. J. Associate Editor TIIE LINK CSD. THEODORE IRVING YVILKINSON, X CID. T B 11 ...... . . . . . . 546 Bergen Ave., Jersey City, N. J. Class Vice-President CQD: Class Treasurer CSD: Chairman Dinner Committee CSD: Junior-Senior Reception Committee CSD: S. A. A. Lacrosse CID: Class Numerals, Lacrosse CID. EVERETT ULYSSES SHELDON YVRIGHT . 147 Delavan Ave., Newark, N . J. CARL GOTTHILE WYDER, 0 N E, T B H 55 Reservoir Ave., Jersey City, N. J. Maey Prize CQD: Mayer 2nd Prize CQD. CLEMENT HENRY WYSS, JR., fb K H . 1788 Weeks Ave., New York, N . Y. WALTER RANDALL BERNER ZEHNER, T B H ....,, . . . . ' . . S85 Herkimer St., Brooklyn, N. Y. LESTER BUTLER ZUBER, 9 N E . 1Q8 West Palisade Ave., Englewood, N. J. .S7'??f"f"0'le v History ofthe Class of 1920 HE end of our college careeris rapidly approaching. Within a few short months the Class of 19Q0 will have ceased its undergraduate activities and will have passed out from the eementing influence of its Alma Mater into the larger world, where its members will separate and each go his own way. Yet during the long struggle upward which lies ahead, each man will return in memory to the scenes of his college days, and will live over again in his mind the days when everything was new and the wide world lay just ahead-full of opportunities and new heights to be reached. And so in our last history, from the pinnacle of our positions as Seniors, we look back and review the achievements of our class, the Class of 1920, that we may the more readily return to them in memory in the years to come. The history of the Class of 1920 is an account of the joint efforts of a group of men to obtain the utmost from college life. As individuals the members of the class came to Stevens. Here they were bound together by a common bond of friendship, born through constant association and constant pursuit of the same goal. As we go back in our memories, only those events which stand out as serving to unite us closer in the bonds of friendship remain clearly in our mind-only these will we attempt to record here. Many smaller incidents led to the Sallie goal, all, together, served to make up our lives during our four years at Stevens. lve remember as we look back to the fall of 1916 when we entered at the Old Stone Mill, two hundred and thirty-four strong, anxiousto see just what a college was, with every man looking forward to four long years of-what? We didn't know, yet these four years would be happy ones we knew-the happiest of our lives-- every one who had passed before told us as much. So with eager expectations we enrolled ourselves as Freshmen and took the first step in our college career. Seven I y-I zro in, pi.. , ,...i,, The beginning of the welding together of the individuals of the class occurred in the Rag Baby Rush on the afternoon of our first day. In winning this rush and in taking its leading part in subsequent inter-class activities, the class showed an unusual spirit which it has manifested and maintained in all college activities, thereby distinguishing it above previous and succeeding classes. 1920 from the start took hold on college affairs with a vim, and no college activity thereafter was without a large 1920 delegation. The curiosity of certain individuals of the class in regard to classroom Work was rapidly being gratified-we found that it. was easy to get into Stevens, but each day made it increasingly apparent that it would be hard to remain the four years required for the presentation of the illusive M. E. The Freshman Reception at the Castle on October 16, 1916, gave the class opportunity to look itself over outside of the hours of eternal strife between Prof and Stude, and the winning of the Flag Rush soon after gave the class confidence in itself, born through a realization of a difficult feat well performed. Later, the class again cheered its champions on to success in the Cane Sprees, and then per- formed as a whole in the Tie-Ups and the Tug-of-1Var. The class in its life of four years has seen and has passed through more momen- tous events in the history of Stevens and the history of the world than any other class. November 18th, it saw the opening of the new William Hall Walker Gym- nasium which was the birth of a new era in athletics at Stevens. The class was not slow to utilize to the utmost the advantages of the gym, the basketball fioor, the track. and the pool. ' The class was soon satisfied as to the nature of college examinations with the coming of the Mid-Years. Those who survived felt more attached to each other now that their bonds had been tested as by fire. As a reaction to the exams, the class held its first banquet on February 23, 1917, at Proctor's. Only the mention of this will be sufficient to recall its memory to those who were present. A Seventy-three On April 7th, war was declared with Germany. No more momentous event in our lives will ever occur again. From then on our lives reflected the seriousness of the times and a stronger desire to do what we determined was our duty to our country, our college, and ourselves. Some left to enter the Service, others, firm in the conviction that the completion of a course so vitally important to the carrying out of modern warfare was essential for utmost service. remained to continue the work. A new element entered into our college lives with the institution of military drill in May. The memories of that drill under the instruction of non-coms from the 2Qnd Engineers still remain. The knowledge of the fundamentals gained through these drills proved of value in giving the men an advantage when the necessity arose. l The class. however, showed it had not forgotten how to play when the Soph- omores tried to cremate Calculus in June. 1919 found the cremation a somewhat more difficult task than they had anticipated. The sununer vacation came and faded away, and the class returning in the fall, finding so many missing in its ranks, lamented the fact so much as to exclude the thought of winning the Rag Baby Rush. This loss, however. served to awaken the class and it came back with an added determination and successfully defended the flag in what was called the wildest Flag Rush ever witnessed. The class thereby kept its numerals upon the pole, exhibiting to the college world one of the reasons for its right to be called a class above the ordinary. The football team went though an undefeated season that fall-the first in the history of Stevens. 1920 with pride recalls the fact that of the sixteen un 1 men to receive the "5 , nine were members of the Class of IJQO. 1920 was victorious in the Cane Sprees. and the class rejoiced in its victories at a successful banquet held at Murray's soon after. Sr1'mn'y-fam' il, N ,ww Ze- Y 1 Ar .ry 4-,,,-,- ,,,,,,,, -M .,,, My-A ,.5,Q QA., Q -. 'U U" 1 .T.,.,.','T.T. . , 1' I,1Q1.Vll,'l.Ul"""lllll'll'!.l ' yay- 'NIERTYXJJ ll ll' 'IH'-5-1 mlv.'f1l1:+w1'g'll'lll'l'l4-W. if rwlpwllll' lf.. I-51 'l 1 l Uiflll llflllml,-'llblllll fl. lm rs, l.g.lll!l1,0l.-Q l H ii.'4,'i .55 Y lllllii li'1'fl'flflliiif5lllliilil :lllil 'nfl fll':!lil3ll'f""'. ,, gl wg-WWW-W-Www --- ...Mx ,Y H--Q Mmmm, YW .-,,A,' My -A A 3 1 l 1 Q v 'llfl -1 J, P , , all i gr Nfl l ,pw r.. Xl, X, 7, We if .iw X, ll Y' Tfsif ,- Xfik . ffilflgl 3:4 .1-x 1 5 A l 4 l l I r l i l i 1x l ll tg, 'iff TIL.-. lvl Y. if lwl lm :,4 .Y J V 4 'VL lil fix fi 'll l s 1 1 li S 'l 11 I! l il, ll X f a 1 l il l s -vi .rl 5 X . r 1 n 7 v fi ,bl 5 'JH ia EX-SERVICE SENIORS The Mid-Year exams again passed, but not all the members of the class were so fortunate. In classroom work we were beginning to see just why there was such a small demand upon the parchment factories. Gussie helped 'to demonstrate this point and so did Eddie, but fortunately for some, this was the year when a term mark of seventy-five, excused the lucky recipient from the tortures of a final exam. Those who were thus blessed, congratulated themselves, the remainder said impolite things in no uncertain tones, in which, however, everyone joined when reference to the P-lab was made. The class held a record Calculus Cremation, the like of which had never been seen before, and then as the end of June approached, the long summer vacation was again with us and nearly every member of the class at once sought employment in war industries. The opening of college in October, 1918, saw a revolution in college life. The policy of the government to keep students at college, resulted in the enlisting of men in the Army and Navy and in the combining of studies with military and naval training. Eighty-eight of the original two hundred and thirty-four men returned in the fall. Here was a new aspect of college-a military camp where men prepared themselves for Service in classroom andqon drillground. The course of study was speeded up and it was planned that the full college year would occupy but six months. All college activities were stopped and there was no thought other than the rapid completion of a course which would make us of more service to our country. The class served its country well, for the records show that ninety- seven of the men who had left the class entered the Service, and four of these made the supreme sacrifice. Their memory will always remain. No one will ever forget the great celebrations on the Armistice Days in No- vember, and then in the following month the demobilization of the Army and Navy units and the return once more to college life. S evenly-five .' W W V A, . .' I I l 1 The Junior Prom, held in February, proved most successful and an event long to be remembered by the class. The Junior lleefsteak Dinner at Reisen- weber's, in March, formed a topic of conversation for many days. In June, the class had as its guests, members of the graduating class at the Junior-Senior Reception. The return of the class as Seniors, saw its ranks augmented by the return to college of members' of preceding classes who had joined the Service of the United States. Thus it was that the entering Senior Class numbered one hundred and one men, and included members of the classes of 1917, 1918 and 1919, besides the faithful few who had survived from the original two lnmdred and thirty-four. It was now that the fruits of four years at college became apparent, for the Seniors everywhere occupied the highest positions in college life. The football tealn went through a record-breaking season, winning every game and without having its goal line crossed. That record needs no mention here to recall it to memory, for it will remain first in the minds of' Stevens men for many years to come. At the Mid-Years, some of the men who had returned to college the previous spring, received their degrees. The remainder were not badly hit, for those who had survived thus far had well earned their continuance with the class. At the Senior Banquet given at the Hotel Astor in February the class spent a most profitable evening. And now with the coming of spring, all eyes are fixed on the final goal when we shall, after all the days of work, play, and service, receive the degree for which we have striven for four years. Tn 1-1 H1s'roR1AN Scuenly-si.: P f' Fifa :NJ Vi . lj , - 1 , L'-9-II.. my H '1"if 1,7 , " '-" ' 'V' H ' 'g 1 lu- x 9 Q , x -Q - , r -5... 7 ,HV WI -ji 2 ff, - X f f , ,I ty ff. , 3 1,,,?l - A - ,, Y-,X . ' Q ..- ...... 5' S X ' 7- K ,MAJ - 7 , Y iw L, 714 l X X X N WX M LM! - -X, 'ex W . W. X Q? J . .", 3'famf,w1s: .--' 1 A JU IOR C., Jr. H. C., Jr. F., Jr. J,P.,Jr i' 2 4 A W I 5 , I Ulf ? .I 1 , Nw 5 if-W 5 .lfv A gif 7 ? my 1 IX. I T595 Ir f f H I I 4 iff Q I A Jumor Class 5 PROFESSOR FRANKLIN DER. FURMAN, Dean up . A gc 15 O1+'FIcERS I A Liu, JAMES W. HOWARD . . . . President 5 f E I Ii DOUGLAS T. GOODALE Vice-President A BENJAMIN H. WOOD . . Secretary ji J. SIDNEY MEDD .lst-term Treasurer Ij iff ROBERT M. ADAMS . 2nd-term Treasurer 5 FRANK J. MOHAN . ' . Historian ' ' 5 If 5 fig? HONOR BOARD I C. LESLIE GLENN, Secrelary ALVIN H. JOHNSON, lst Term WALTER H. L. FAUST, Qnd Term JAMES W. HOXVARD WM 2 iffxg ATHLETIC BOARD OF CONTROL I 3 1 bTEPIIEN S. JOI-INSON IJOWETI-I T. FORD 3 If BANQUET COMMITTEE 1? CARLTON E. BRUNE, Chairman QT aa , ,'- ps DOUGLAS T. GOODALE I 3 LQ ANTI-IONY J. MCALLISTER fx A 5 TEA CURTIS H. BARKER C. LESLIE GLENN TQQLLLLLLLLLWLLLLL-LMLLWmL. .... . , LULI IIA. U- Tmrrrme glfffftili, L'rA ."' 'I1, Jfffgl Xxx BAAI I Jgjf,L.' ,I ZI -f I HN. .,,..,,,. , , II. ,D-5,1 Y .-"X A H--, ,,,,.,,,,,,-WMA-3-ga,--A , ,-m ,.,w.-.ff N . ---m.. -- ,--.-. .-.- ...,.-. ,..- M -- 1w.,s . -.,i. .- 4' A 'fr f tml., , ',.' - .1 ' ... V 1 '. '.l'.l ll.l'f . lil .lt Xt' 'l' sl-'ll' ,J-.l 1' f 1'-' 'f w . n ' i 'Q 'll'1' fl " rw"',l4l1 " k' All I ':lil'lllll'Ili 'lt 'ill' 'l'.,'l l".3,i ' 3 l Html 1 1 ,, , -A, ,A ., F . ... ......h . , .. ...-YM . A., ,,,, . ..4.Y,.-i..., ,, ,, ,-.. ,....-....,,- Students of the unior Class 1921 ADAMS. FRANCIS LLox'n, E N , 2841 Boulevard, Jersey City, N. J. AnAMs, Rom-:wr MonTox, B 0 11 ..... Hohokus, N. J. Ar.mnou'r, EDWARD l'A1'nlck, H E . 267' West 79th St., New York, N. Y. ALL1-zx, AYILLIAM K'uA1u.lcs . 3550 Boulevard, Jersey City, N. J. A1.i.i'so, HAnoi.u Wn.u,xM, E N ALLS'l'lt0M, FRANK Coxurr . Q01 Maple St., New Haven, Conn. . 518 West 136th St., New York, NY ATKINS, WARREN Ensox, 'l' B I1 . Q19 Oak St., Weehawken, N. J. A'rmNsoN, Br:N.rA:urN Roni-:wr . . 406 Park Ave., Paterson, N. J. Al'1-IRISACIIER, Gnonui-1 Nl-:i.sox, H N 1' 255 North 7th St., Newark, N. J. BARKER. Cuwris I'Iif:nisian'r. Jn.. 9 E. 12146 Bloomfield St., Hoboken. N. J. BAnnoN, Dos.u.n WvAx'l'. X X11 . 303 Main St., New York Mills. N, Y. BAUMANN, Gi-:onol-1 Wn.i.IAM . 431 East 59d St., New York, N. Y. BPINJAMIN, ORRIN l.mu1' . . Ingleside Farms, Pennington, N. J. BENNI'll'l1E, c'l1lilS'l'lAN Pure!-3, fb K 11 . . '2118 Stlnd St., Brooklyn. N. Y. Blclmmx, Joux AVSTEN. Jn. . Spuyteu Duyvil Parkway, New York, N. Y. B1.v'run, Gicimnn STt'An'r . . 254 Ridgewood Ave., Glen Ridge, N. J. Borzscu, Alt'I'll1l11 Jl'1.u's, U E . 146 Jcl'l'erson Ave., Hasbrouck Heights, N. J. BnAm', ALI-'nun Ylxcrzxr . . . 48 West 45th St.. Bayonne, N. J IJIIEWER, GRAHAM lltvwrlxta, X N11 18 Prospect St., South Orange, N. J Bnowxlafzv, Giconor: 1YILlil'l1, Ju. 695 East 19th St., Brooklyn, N. Y Bnrxi-2, CAnl.la'1'ox EDVAIKD, B 0 11 511 Morgan St., Town of l'nion, N. J liccnnuv, Gollum' BrlUlt'l'lMER, X X11 12 East 31st St., New York, N. Y lJlTl'KNAM, JAMr:s HAuoi.n . . 139 Glenwood Ave., Jersey Vity, N. J Btfm., l'1Anoi.n Armies . . 702 Madison Ave., New York. N. Y Buxnv, ROYAL t'viu's, H E . . 79 Reid Ave., Passaic, N. J 4,'A1u,sox, RAi.ru Axnnlcw, 9 N E 49 Norman St., East Orange, N. .I CARMAN, IEIRAHD W1cs'roN, 6 N E 56 Tonncle Ave., Jersey City. N. J l'.umol.l.. 'l'uoMAs lxlIt'llA1'JL . 32 Butler Place, Roselmank, N. Y Curzx, YUNG I-IAN , . . . 540 West 12-1thSt., New York, N. Y l,l.Al'S, CARI. Anl.INu'rox. fb K 11 56 Bennett Ave., Arlington, N. J C'1.IN1-:mNsT, WENDIQL Wxrmns, fb E . Pawling, Dutchess Vo., N. Y Conrzx, HA1col.D, I1 A fb . . . 4-'Z Boss St., Somerville, N. J Comix, Mounts . . . 1214 John St., Far Rockaway, N. Y Corvnow, Lx-:ox Wurrxi-tv, 22 N . Cnoomz, IIAYMOND l'It'oi-:xl-: . DAv1s, Roumrr Krzxxrzru. fb I K DAY, Lrzwls l"os'ri-Ln, X X11 . DICAN, Ilolsmu' l'll11iDBl1Il'K, 9 E . . . Uceanport, N. J . 1243 Bloomfield St., Hoboken, N. J . 36 Riverside Ave., Red Bunk, N. J 99 Old Church Road, Greenwich, 929 East Lincoln Ave., Mt. Vernon. Conn N Y DIETZ, l,AUL K'uAlu.r:s. Jn., X X11 5103 Harrison Ave., Hasbrouck Heights, N. J IJOBLI-Ili, IIARRY UIIIIISTIAN. Jn., 2 646 West End Ave., New York, N. Y Dowxl-lv, IIAROLD Krlxxrrru. 21 N . 29 Vurtis Place, Maplewood, N. J Dnrzvlcn, Joinv Fnnurzmck, Jn., 1-3 E 2021 Dorchester Road Brooklyn. N. Y Eumsn, EDUARD JAVUB W.u.'rr:n, 6 N E . 1671 Boulevard, Jersey City, N. J Els:-LN, Axvruun ZAenAnv . . 1864 7th Ave., New York, N. Y FAUs'r, WAL'rl-:lt HntAM Livixoswox, . . 812 Hudson St., Hoboken, lN, J FERRARI, JAMES Josi-:rn . . . . 1879 Sd Ave., New York, N. Y FERRE, Anumrr AYINFHEIJ, fb 22 K 4-1-0 Oakland Ave., 1Yest New Brighton, N. Y Eighly -- ---f -- -- ----- -.2--...-.-- .-- A, .... ..,-....L....--.-.-..-..- 1 ,V . -... N --.- -.h L -5--1:-'-W -J ,Aly .,- K X, , 1. . 1 ... . - . in :vw . . .4 , STUDENTS OF THE JUNIOR CLASS FISCHER, JOSEPH YYILLIAM . . FLINT, WARREN ELSXVORTII . . FORD, IJOWETII '1l01VNSEND, fb 22 K . FORMAN, YYALTER AIYILHUII, fb E K . FRANCIS, YYILLIAM LI.-XRCOURT, T BTI . F RANCK. ERNST THEODORE . GANTIIER, ALFRED LEO, T B II . . GLENN, CHARLES LESLIE, X fb, T B II GOLDRERO, WALTER .... GOODALI-1, IJOUGLAS TALMAOE, B611 GOTTLIEB, ARNOLD, IIA fb . . GREENIIALL, ELMER ABRAHAM, IIA fb HART, LESLIE JOSEIIH, fb E K . . HYKYES, GEORGE EDWARD, I-3 E . HAZARD, GEOI-'IfREY CORNELL . HIMOEI-', I-IYMAN HENRY . IIOCIIULI, JOHN HEN1tY . . HORNS, ILIPIIARD JOIIN . . . ITOWARD, JAMES YYASHINGTON, T B II . I'IURS'l'. 1'lREDER1f'K SCIIOFIELIJ, JR. . JACODUS, DAVID DINKEL, fb K II JAMES, ROBERT FRANCIS . . JOIINSON, ALvIN HENNING . . JOHNSON, STEPHEN SEGUINE, JR., A T KELSEY, GEORGE YYRIGIIT, A T A . KESSLER, TIENRY REGINALD . Kl'JK'1I, TYILLIAM FRI-:DERIcR, A TA . LAUI-'I-IR, EDWARD BASIL, fb K II . LAWRENCE. STILLSON FREEMAN. X 4' LOUD, HENRY SHERMAN, A T A . . MKIALIJISTER, ANTHONY JOSEPH . MOCORMACK, JOSEPH PATRICK, JR. . MCTHUGII, JOHN ANTHONY, 9 E MC'KIERNAN, JAMES DEWEY. 9 E MAR1'INNY, EDWARD ALBERT . MPIAIIS, DANIEL ALOYSIUS, I-3 E . MEDD, JOHN SIDNEY, X XII . . MEIOS, YYILLIAM I'oLLocR. JR., B 9 II MENZEL, THOMAS ARTHUR . . MESINGPJII, WILLIAM FREDITIKICK MEYER, ALFRED HICRMAN, 9 EJ . MIT1'IIELI., WILLIAM DOUGLAS . MKJKIILESKY, LOUIS ALAN . . MOIIAN, FRANCIS JOSEPH . . MOORE, YYILLIAM I'IAROLD, B 9 II . MORFIHIIUSE, JULIUS STANLEY, E N . MORGAN, TYILLIAM ITOWEL, 0 N E . MORRISON, FRED SEAVEY . . MORRISS, SYLvI-:STER BERTRAM . MIILLPIR, JOHN IIENRY, JR., A TA . . 14-0 East 98th St., New York. N. Y. 129 Walnut St.. Montclair, N. J. Uentral Valley, Orange Co., N. Y. . 312 Cumberland St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 219 Claremont Ave., Jersey City, N. J. 402 Morgan St., Town of Union, N. J. 54-9 South 10th St., Newark, N. J. . 00 Danforth Ave., Jersey City, N. J. 12-1 Fairmount Ave., Newark, N. J. . . Southampton, L. I., N. Y. 378 Boulevard, Rockaway Beach, N. Y. . 1112 Dean St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 770 Rugby Road, Brooklyn, N. Y. . 700 Hudson St., Hoboken, N. J. . . Northport, L. I., N. Y. 104 West 190th St., New York, N. Y. . 973 Glcmnore Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. . 51 South Orange Ave., Newark, N. J. . 259 Kosciusko St.. Brooklyn, N. Y. 1599 New York Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. 70 Summit Ave., Jersey City, N. J. . 48 Eldorado Place, Wcehawken, N. J. . 125 Phelps Ave., Englewood, N. J. 377 Charlton Ave., South Orange, N. J. 80 Willow St., Waterbury, Conn. , 511 East 118th St., New YoI'k, N. Y. . 5-122 4-th Ave., Brooklyn. N. Y. . 285 Palisade Ave., Jersey City N. J. 618 Academy St., Astoria, L. I., N. Y. . 10-1 East 4-0th St., New York, N. Y 1510 Albemarle Road, Brooklyn, N. Y. 93 Garretson Ave., Bayonne, N. J. S28 West 83d St., New York, N. Y. 1835 Caton Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. . 74 Beach St., Jersey City, N. J. . . . . Ruinson, N. J. 25 Curtis Place, Maplewood, N. J. . 300 Ayerigg Ave., Passaic, N. J. . 19 Tafl Ave., Stamford, Conn. 1519 Bryant Ave., New York, N. Y. 153 Lenox Road, Brooklyn, N. X. . . 18 Union St., Ridgewood, N. J. . . 52 Charlton St., Newark, N. J. 96 Columbia Terrace, Wechawken, N. J. 395 North Grove St., East Grange, N. J. . . . . . Sharon, Conn. . 531 River St., Hoboken, N. J. . 71 Mead St., Newark, J. . 25 East 99th St., New YoI'k, N. Y. 229 Mt. Pleasant Ave., Newark, N. J. Eighly-onre ',,,,,.,, ., 4 Y, 1 .ef IIT7 I 'III 'fr -"" r"I"1"""'I" I ffl Y 'l PTT ' " TI' 'lilwv' "" Tl?5I'l'I7il, WF "A" 'fi"'Q"f"lF It'WIFIRIQIIIEie.ilIlIIaIiI1aafaR'f-fiIIIIIIIIIIIIKQ UIIIIHIIIIWQIIIIIIIIIIAIQNIR.,!I.1...l.aaEa..fa r :I x" " A - li ' STUDENTS OI-' TIIE JUNIOR CLASS 1. - , 9. N I l NICOLL, JAMES CIIALMERB, JR., fb E K . 1801 Avenue K, Brooklyn, N. Y. ml if NORDLING, JVULLIAM GUNNER, fb K I1 . . 8Q5 Parker St., Newark, N. J. QE I 1 NORDGUIST, NELSON ERIC, 9 N E . . 2-I-0 Wilkinson Ave., Jersey City, N. J. i X OLIVER, 'FRANCIS JOSEI-II VINCENT, JR., 9 N E, T B II . 347 Prospect Ave., Hackensack, N. J. e Q - ' I 'i i PAULSEN, EDWARD IIERMAN, 2 N, T B II .... 06 Cumberland St., Brooklyn, N. Y. f +I 0 PELLETT, STAATS MORIIIS, 2 N . . . . . Hamburg, N. J. f i lv 5 PI-:TI-:RMANN, GEORGE JVENDEL . 730A Macon St., Brooklyn, N. Y. X I 4, ' i PETERS, ATWATEII HAROI.lJ, fb K II . . . 3 Case St., Elmhurst, L. I., N. Y. Q PLIMPTON, KPJNNETII DEPAU, 2 N . ..... Lyme, Conn. ' hiv ' POLLARD, FRANK . . . 102 North 19th St., East Orange, N. J. I Q' ' I POOLE, ROBERT EMMET J ENNINGS, fb E . 327 Oak St.. West Hoboken, N. J. I in 1 POWER, JAMES ..... . 839 West 178th St New York, N. Y. . I 1 l i RATIIEMACIIER, AUGUST . ' . . 320 Convent Ave New York, N. Y. ' Q0 I RAWSON, JOHN HOLDEN, A TA . . 171 Spring Ave Ridgewood, N. J. N . 'g RINGEN, ALI-'RED JOIIN . . 810 Morris Park Ave., New York, N. Y. QA , ROBERTSON, WILLIAM, JR., X XII . 4-3 Madison Ave., Jersey City, N. J. - l ROGERS, JOHN MILI.ER, X XII . Stony Point, Rockland Co., N. Y. - l ROSENBERG, ARRAIIAM, II Adv . . . 279 York St., Jersey City, N. J. 4 1-U I Q , SCIIOENBERG, JOSEPII MILTCJN, II A 41 84-3 Montgomery St., Jersey City, N. J. ' SCIIUSSEL, FREDERICK MAX . . . 702 Hudson St., Hoboken, N. J. Af , E I ScIIwARTz, MORIEIS . . . . . 132 Park Ave., Hoboken, N. J. tri 3 4, SENN, GEORGE .... . 3908 Syasset St., Woodhaven, L. I., N. Y. NE, I SILLDORFF, HENRY CARL, dr 2 K 174 Irvington Ave., South Orange, N. J. if 3 SILVERBERG, GEORGE SAMUEL . . 178 Myrtle Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. . Q . STEENECK, HENRY JOIIN, fb K II . . 50 Bank St., New York, N. Y. Fil V ' STEIN, WALTER CHARLES . . . RQ9 Knox Ave., Grantwood, N. J. is Z' ' ' STEINMANN, WALTER, fb K II . . . 601 Pleasant St., Schenectady, N. Y. A L A STOCK, ALVIN MEREDITII, fir K H ..... Orange Lake, N. Y. ,tk STRACIIAN, CHRISTOPHER, E N . 4-8 Glendale Road, Upper Darby, Philadelphia, Pa. ' ,l STRASSIIURGER, JULIUS HIRSCH . . 200 South Clinton St., East Orange, N. J. iw .Q K, Ji! THIELKE, PAUL OTTO LOUIS . . 36 Lincoln St., East Orange, N. J. I THOMFORDE, ALBERT FREDERICK . 361 Sd Ave., New York, N. Y. QQ: TOWSE, HAROLD RANKEN, fb 2 K . 1722 Caton Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. 0 . :' I i VON HOPE, GI-JORGE WILLIAM, fb K II Colonial Ave., Forest Hills, L. I., N. Y. , F. QE 202 YVACHTLER, ROBERT ADAM, 9 E . . 311 Madison St., Passaic, N. J. E WASIIBURN, WALTER FRANCIS . . . 8 Austin St., Newark, N. J. L5 . ' WELLS, FREDERICK HOLLIS 'Iv 2 K . 15 Ft. Washington Ave., New York, N. Y. f , Y JIVERSEBE, ALBERT JOIIN, Q K II . . Cornwall-on-Hudson, N. Y. TYHITMAN, EDWIN JACKSON, 9 E . 33 Westbourne Terrace, Brookline, Mass. I 5 WVICKMANN, ALEERTO . . . Bogota, Colombia, South America at 'Q f WVOLF, ISIDORE .... . 59 Myrtle Ave., Bridgeport, Conn. Q: WOOD, BENJAMIN HOWELL, A T A . . . Babylon, L. I., N. Y. I 5 lvOBNITZER, JOHN . . . 136 Fabyan Place, Newark, N. J. 3 E' , . TVURTH, FRED . . . 32 Irving St., Jersey City, N. J. ' rf Q ZAERISKIE, STANLEY CLARK . . 70 South Irving St., Ridgewood, N. J. ' I K A 1 E f Eighty-two I - ' " ,, """""' ll - -:Fill I I' l . ,I l I .Lum 5 l-1lle4 ll Q' A N "' - ""', l 1 ,,,,,,,,, .. ,.,-.. .--...... - . .f I M ---Hem---'-'--'---"'-f"'-'M'M'H-""""--"'"'A"""""" ....-....,----- . x .. . . .. y, .w 1-V . 1 1--ww V .,,, . ,, ..,, ,.,.,..,,, . V V, ,i ,I 3., ,uitiiil L i.,,g ll '- awww .Iwi 'wa litl'XYl,-'ill an ii + a Y, Y -WMfmiaswzi v ,'mlllllW.l K' iilifu' 'fllllh' N A 3 R . fri -' .saga . ,. .,'. i,.1gL l 'll If'l','.'f,Q',Lllf,U.l Us VM, ,,,,,,,.,,.,,,...,........- --.........-----------------wx ' xl , ,I . f .il gy. if ' fn . .la X Vi Vw .Mi li llihl . . Eianyy l L '.:.' L' History of the Class of 1921 gffli, HE year 1900 will always be remembered as one of the most important ey- . 'fg 3 in the history of the Stute, for it was in that year that Looie was graduated ix- J and most of the members of the Class of '21 were born. Following the 'L course of all tenderly-cared-for children, we passed through the grammar and wr--'-. high schools. At last, the day arrived when we, unescorted by mother, but with fl ties neatly tied and shoes shined, made our way up River Street to enroll in Mr. Ii Stevens' Stute. 'Twas before the day of Bevo-how well we can remember F counting the-fifty-two saloons between the station and the college. And then ik, fx we entered Riese's domain and enlisted for four years. Soon, Prexy-our first it prexy-was telling us about the honor system and the weeding-out process. We gradually became aware of forces gathering for our destruction, and V i 3 J. calling up our reserves, in uniforms ancient and tattered, we went into action. ' It was here that we won our first victory over the Sophs in the Battle of Rag Baby , .l. Rush. Vii .14 . 4 . l .5 Having passed through our first engagement victoriously but leaderless, we decided to elect oflicers. Jack Murray became our Commander-in-Chief with . Eldridge second in command. Benny Wood and Al Gerry were attached to the V Quartermaster's Corps as Scribe and Guardian of the Booty, respectively. Our lr 1 representatives 'on Courts Martial were Sherm Loud, Don Anthony, and Jack A Rawson. . 1 5 4 A Q In order that we might be instructed by those who knew, we, as Freshmen, g were given a reception. Doc Pond and the late Prof. Higley talked to us long Q y i and earnestly about our duties as young men choosing between Service and College. ll l After that talk, we set out with the firm purpose to do, in the best manner, all ll. that had ever been done by Freshmen. l V , Eighly-three ..,.l gflpiti. girjj, i l,t.LlF1ll4lLl ?.1.ii.Qfj1 ri, S2 'ffmfff il i pl 1: ii, gui, Qgajlgif I ' '11 . 1. gillfbifllii Lim-EfiffffiTT?S31...,.i2FIrrh'ihgTi1iririziimfrii. .- "-e- ggi.....Lilianim-1if.-iig'nf.'rfiiinnt'-n'vP-.aizil.i1..'.i..LL:Lg ln the next engagement, our aerial attack was weak and we retired defeated. with the flag of 'Q0 still waving from its base. In the Tie-Up Skirmish, however, our gallant warriors succeeded in overcoming their opponents and left them help- less on the field of battle. To do honor to other victorious warriors we assembled, some weeks later. in the gym. The football team had completed a winning season and great credit was due them. In the Cane Spree Campaign. held that night, the Sophs by reason of better generalship under "Sal", defeated us in the gym. It was soon after this that we met a new foe. the drive lasting for a week, their heavy artillery sending a barrage of ten questions each day in the short space of four hours. Immediately after, the Arch Fiend Calculus took up the fight, and with integrals and differentials, attacked our rear. We were busy for months after, trying to make peace with him. There being a lull in the war, we seized the opportunity to indulge in revelry and feasting. Doc Pond, "Sal", and Coach Durborow were guests of honor at this, our first feast. prepared by Murray, Gerry. Anthony and McAllister. The scene of the debauch was the Peacock Room at Murray's. When behind the lines and resting, our men excelled in Varsity sports. The Faculty Bi-annual Attack depleted our numbers in June, yet full many a man was left to make the Shop Instructors miserable during Sup Term. The class took the offensive the next September with ranks thinned. due to transfer of many of our men to the Land and Sea Forces of the lfnited States. The rest were soon organized under Uncle Sam and divided into two branches. the Army and Navy. While in this service, college activities were at a standstill, yet the Army Section found time to give two dances at the Castle, while the Navy Unit gave a very large and successful dance at the gym. Efglzly-four Vw-ir iwifr .iijllll -lillni-iryi ..-.wmv- After release by Uncle Sam, we resumed scholastic warfare. lfVe won our Second liattle of Rag Baby Rush and continued the advance by victory in the Cane Spree Campaign. Again we suffered losses at the hands of a faculty rendered cruel by years of hardening. VVe feared that we would not be able to overcome our ever-growing enemy-Calculus. The banquet which we staged as Sophs, eclipsed all others. The connnissary department secured the services of Glenn. Medd, Paulsen, Detmer, and M cAllister. The festal hall was the Palais Royal-we were well chaperoned by Charlie and Sammy who occupied ringside seats. lVe now set out in earnest to capture Kid Calculus. After passing over devious and tortuous routes. along imaginary and hyperbolic paths, we came upon the monster. He was clothed in salient points and cusps and sat smoking Variable Curve Cut. The Wlitch of Agnesi was washing the dishes and his family of curves played around the door. lYith fierce cries we rushed at him and before he could differentiate himself, we discontinued his curve and he was ours. A trial was held in which Valculus was condemned to be bur-r-r-rned at the stake, and his assistant Gussie was sentenced to torture in the P-lab by the precision torturer, "Stieky". The committee in charge consisted of Nicoll CChairmanj, Glenn, Koch, Hoclmli, H. A. Johnson, Budde, Adams, and Meyer. After an easy summer, we returned to the fray, but now had but one enemy -the faculty. Our energy was turned to developing a winning football team for Stevens, eight of our men holding regular positions on the Varsity. Practice began early in the fall, and while little new material was developed, we had such men as Sig Johnson, Rube Ford, Doug Goodale, Carlson, Howard, Brune, Benja- jamin, and Egger to carry us through. This most successful season reached its climax when we defeated Columbia by a decisive score. lvith the Mid-Year Attack of the faculty over, we prepared for the most .important event in the history of the class-the Junior Prom. The committee, Eighfyyivc wuz ,S mlm .Wi headed by Rube Ford, made most successful arrangements. and those who were there, enjoyed the smoothest Prom given at the Castle in many years. The class as a whole hasn't recovered from it yet. The Junior Banquet was held at the Astor and was another 1991 success. Although wineless C?J it was not WVOIl1ilI1lBSS. The committee consisted of Brune. Goodale, McAllister, Glenn, and Barker. At present, the Prep Night Conunittee-Kelsey. Goodale, Barker, and Detmer -are arranging a record-breaking Prep Night. . Tim IJISTORIAN .1 ' ,. 1 , 4 5 T lffglzfy-.s1'.v x 1 Q l '--"' V2Lf' 1i 1fP-- I l, ,V '- " ---- I KVI .1 , .. ,YF il, Y J . :rf W ' lk ,A x - f V l, , JA: lu K J-1 K 1p f5 . 7 K f Y- -if f f W + kk X j ML . j IV r D f K , ' ,:-, f1 , SS K S0 . X . wueQa..- .1, SQ. MMA SOPHOMO RE ' Sophomore Class Key ' 1 1 , ' .' V , r A , , - n .-X 4 I I ' I 51 f3ElR1.'ifIY."' H ' ' TTT. -xx ,,,,,,.--, -..---.... ,,,. --.....-. ..- -.-, v--..- .N .' 7 ' ' ' .A 'X ' e!swwi1I5wWsi'iw!fmu.-wM- " I gg. ' I Q Q 1 1 P r ' 1 1.4- ll E ,N-, ECW .A A . Sophomore Class g- wg Va "1 if 1 DR. FRANK L. SEVENOAK, Dean Q , OFFICERS j 3 , JOHN L. I'IIGLEY . . . . IJVL'-91.110721 5 XVILLIAM W. BROUGIITON . . Vice-President Q Jo11N W. BRAY . . . Sccrciary ' CHARLES R. HOEFEIQ H. . Treasurer LESLIE D. BURRITT . . . H isforiun f HoNoR BOARD Q gg 1 -fm i ' I - v VVILLIAM W. BROUGI-ITON Zf,?N,i,1 ROBERT S. BARNES 5 V fm, CHARLES R. HOEFER QL ! : in i I 3.11 5 1 f A ATHLETIC BOARD OF CONTROL Lows S. BARRY R BANQUET COMMITTEE i XVILLIAM I-I. DQJNNELLY, Nzairman THOMAS A. CHILD 1 l V WILLIAM J. ROTII -'K i . . Joi-IN W. BRAY 15,43 EDNVARD A. CHASTENEY R' R 7 A V Rm V M N Eiglzfy-111'ne V' f .....--.... -.- ..,. .. ..---f...--.----A.--A. -- H--f . I .-l' - i " ,I "R , V 4 Students of the Sophomore Class ADAMS, IJARRY I'IARR1S, JR., X fb . ADLPIII, IIARRY .... ANDERSON, CARI. ALBERT, X All . . ANTIIONY. DONALD BIIeIIANAN, X fb . ARMSTRONG, JAMES JOIIN . . . ATKINSON, VERNON LEE . . . ATXVATER, IJONALD YYILLIAMSON, X dv BAKER, MORRIS .,.. BANTZ, IJAVIS EDWARD, fb E K , . BARNES, ILOBERT SIIARES, X X11 . . HARNETT, YYILLIAM FIIEDERICK, A T A BARRY, LOUIS SMITII . . . BASS, ALENANDI-:R HAMILTON, fb K II BEIIR. ROBERT ICOTTMAN, fb E K . BE'r'rMAN, RoRER'r .... BIERMAN, BENJAMIN .,.. BIGGER, YYILLIAM NIAULE, JR., E N . BLACK, ABRAHAM, IIA fb . . . BLISS, LYMAN ALTIIAUS . . , BOYLE, EDMUND JOSERII , , . BRADFIELD, GEORGE ICEARNEY, JR., X fb . HRAY, JOIIN VYATSON, A TA . . BRouoII'roN, WYILLIAM AYAITE, X 41 . BROWN, RAYMOND DAVID, 2 N . , BRYDEN, JOIIN LESLIE, 9 N E . BURNS, TIIOMAS LIOKVARD, JR. . . . BURRI'r'r, LESLIE DAVI-:NPoR'r, 22 N . . BURTENSIIAW, CIIARLES CYRIL DAVID, E N Busen, FRANK, B G II .... BYRNE, DENNIS KEVEN .... CADIEN, ILOBERT JOIINSTONE LEWIS, B 6 11 CANTINI, ERNEST CIIARLES . . . CIIAMRERS, JAMES ALFRED. fb E K . . CIIARLETON, EUGENE EMMETT . . . CIIASTENEY, EDWARD Auousrns, JR., X 111 CIIIDESTER, LAWVRENCE, X fb . . . CIIILD. TIIOMAS AEELL, 22 N . . CIIRISMAN, FRANCIS LEON, JR., 61 E . CRRISTIE, ROEERT LLOYD . . . CLEAHY, FRANCIS LEO . . CONNOLLY, NYALTER JAMES CORNNVELL, JOIIN IVAN . CURTES, JOSERII MARIA . . CORTISSOZ, AUGUST . . . CORWIN, AKYILLIS EDNVARD, B611 . CRANE, ELLIS IJUYCKINCK . . CRINNION, EDWARD IFIIOMAS JOSEPH . CROSS, TIIOMAS EARL, X N11 . . IJAVIDOYVITZ, SIDNEY . . , . . IJEIJMIIORST, WILLIAM JOIIAXSSEN . . DETMER, EUGENE JULIAN VINeEN'r, B 0 I1 DODOE, JOSEPII CLARK, A T A . . . DONNI-:LLY, WILLIAM IIENRY . . DoUoII'rY, GEORGE l"RANeIS, fb E K . DOYLE, AYILLIAM EDNVAIID, JR. . . IJHIUGS, VERNON IJAHOLD, 0 N E DI'oI7ID, JAMES M1'l!lt1KX' . . , IJUMONT, FRANK LOUIS . . . l'iAS'I"l'Y, l'lItEDER1i'K IDOHHMAN, B 0 11 l'iBERllAlt'l', FRANK . . , . Ninety . 8500 Pine Grove Ave., Chicago, Ill . 535 West 135th St., New York, N. Y 125 Mt. Hope Ave., Dover, N. J . . Plandome, L. I., N. Y . 124 Jewett Ave., Jersey City, 32 Lafayette Ave., East Orange . J . . 195 Park Ave., Orange, . J . . 110 14-th St., Hoboken, 1628 S St., N. W., Washington, . 86 Clinton Ave., Montclair, . 87 Grace Church St., Rye, N. Y . Q11 Clinton Ave., Jersey City, N. J . . Shippan Pt., Stamford, Conn . 4126 East 84-th St., New York, N. Y 99 Washington St., Hoboken, N. J , . . 287 7th St., New York, N. Y . . . 12 Morris St., Yonkers, N. 252 222 aff:-I L4 Y 5+ Newport Ave., Rockaway Park, L. I., N. Y . . 60 New York Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y . 348 Central Ave., WVest Hoboken, N. J 266 Summit Ave., Hackensack, N. J 158 North 15th St., East Orange, N. J . . 303 State St., Hackensack, N. J 58 West Sidney Ave., Mount Vernon, N. Y . 35 St. Paul Ave., Newark, N. J 159 Monmouth St., Newark, N. J QQ West 84th St., Bayonne, N. J 180 Clinton St., Brooklyn, N. Y 339 North 17th St., Portland, Ore . . . . Rumson, N. J . . Grantwood, N. J . 1-101 73d St., Brooklyn, N. Y Hotel Walton, Philadelphia, Pa 919 East 5th St., Brooklyn, N. Y 95 Elliott Place, Rutherford, N. J , 203 Harrison Ave., Jersey City, N. J . 1222 Bloomfield St., Hohoken, N. J . 18 Chestnut Road, Verona, N. J. . 104- West 70th St., New York, N. Y . . 87 West 6th St., Bayonne, N. J . 76 North Munn Ave., East Orange, N. J 9265 North Laurel St., Bridgeton, N. J . 110 Westville Ave., Caldwell, N. J . -1150 West End Ave., New York, N. Y. . 18 Osborne St., Bloomfield, N. J . 126 East Sd Ave., Roselle, N. J 63 Mount Hope Place, New York, N. Y. . . 165 Silvan Ave., Leonia, N. J. . 354 East 78th St.. New York, N. Y . 63 Charles St., Jersey City, N. J . 1942 Benedict Ave., Tarrytown, N. Y . 32 Cleveland St., Orange, N. J. . 306 Clerk St., Jersey City, N. J. , 111 Washington Ave., Stamford, Conn. . 364- Van Duzer St., Stapleton, S. I., N. Y. . 34-3 Halstead St., East Orange, N. J. . . 783 Lake St., Newark, . J. N 4-50 Washington Ave., Montclair, N. J . 109 Hillside Ave., Glen Ridge, N. J . 2791 Briggs Ave., New York. N. Y. 'II ' I I l." lII".' III-I AI I......f,1- -'flllll 'lllll l I-ll We'll'-lllllltfr'Il-l,1,l:'l'l " ' f l l ill' llllIIIllllliIllllIlllill illlI li Iulil l I ' ' Y . . gI7,5I, . , I I. III: 1: .I I. IM STUDENTS OF THE SOPIIOMORE CLASS FARLEY, JOSEI-H PEARSON . . FI-:I.SHIN, JUDAII BARNET . FESTNER, ROBERT HENRY . FINK, EDWARD MARK . FLEr'RE, J. RANDOLPH, 9 N E . FLOCKIIART, JOHN STEEL, A TA FRIEDLAND, ISADORE . . Ginn, JOIIN ALEXANDER, X fb . GIBSON STEPHEN ARTHUR . . GLOVER, JOIIN IIENRY, JR., A TA GOOD, CAR? FILLMORE, B6 II . GOODZEIT, . ULIIIS . . GOULD, WILLIAM . . GRAF, ILUDOLPII EDWARD . GRAY, IIALPII SIDNEY HAGEN, IVAN CORNELIUS . I-IARNED, RALPH . . . HARPICR, AIIGHSTIIS EvERDELL . IIAVENS, DONALD CAMI-DELI., PJ N IIEAGLE, WILLIAM EDNVIN . . IIEIMERDINGER, BERNARD EDWARD I'IEMION, JOHN ROYAL, JR., fb 22 K HENN, YYILLIAM FREDERICK . ITERTY, FRANK BERNARD . . HIGLEY, JOHN LAWTON, A TA . HILL, VYILLIAM RICHINGS, JR., X ill IIIIMMELFARB, JULIUS . . HODGES, JOHN LITTLE, 6 N E . HOEEER, CHARLES ROBERT HUGHES, WILLIAM, JR. . JOHNSON, FRANK . . JOHNSON, I-IoRAeE ADAM . KAPLAN, JACK . . KAI-LAN, SAMUEL . KAPP, ALDI-:RT . . KATz, JAIIOR SAMUEL . KELLER, OTTO FRANK . :KIRKBRIDI-I, CHARLES AUSTIN . , KITE, H.NIt0LD HAZELTON . . KLO1tb'EIN, H.NItOLD . . . KNfkI'P, .KENNETH D1SDRO1V, fl! E K KOPPERL, Monrrz OSTERMAN . KORTEN, ELMER CIIRISTOPIIER . LAUFFER, NYILLIAM GEORGE l41'1IBE, FRANK AUGUSTUS . LEMON, LEE WARD, 116 II LI, I-ISIANG HENG . . LII-'SenITz, BARNEY . . LLEXVELLYN, FRED BRITTON . LOGAN, GEORGE ROBERTSON, JR. LORD, DARWIN .... LUz, CARL JOHN . , Mf'C.A1PB'E1tY, EDXVARD . MCCREA, HAIIRY ERNEST . NICOXVAN, EDWARD IJIVKSON MALONEY, JOHN ROGER . MARTIN, EDMUND FIBLE . . MAIIZAIIII, FIQEIJERIFK WILLIAM . MYXTIIIICSIJN, ALEXANDER MORTON 1YlA'1"1'IMORE, JOHN IDALTON, fb K II MA1'E1i, MARCUS . . . MINS, LEONARD EMIL . . MOLI.EIt, FREDEIIICK AITl1l'S'Fl'S, E N MO01tE, YYESLEY BRYANT, X fb . - MORGAN, LLOYD 1Y1Lt'0X, 9 N E MOWTON, EDXYARD NIASON, A T A r . . -U3 Hilton Ave., Garden City, L. I., . 12 West 120tlI St., New York, . 1314 Jefferson Ave., BI'ooklyn, 577 South 12th St., Newark . Grant Ave., Crasskill 4-0 Hazelwood Ave., Newark , . 173 Passaic St., Passaic, . 4-2 West 75th St, New York, . . 58 Charles St., Bloomfield . 211 North Maple Ave., East Orange, 9 Kingman Road, South Orange, . 292 Jackson Ave., Jersey City, . 116 Madison St., Hoboken, 1972 Ilnionport Road, New York, . 116 Madison Ave., Plainfield . 369 Maple St., Arlington . 266 Lineoln Road, Brooklyn, 512 Washington Ave., Brooklyn, . St. Clair Ave., Spring Lake, . 58 Ellis Place, Ossining, 1169 Park Ave., New York, . 113 Meade Ave., Passaic, 212 KOSSlltl1 St., Ilnion Hill, 1-01 West 118th St., New York, 161 North 18th St., East Orange, v I ZZZZZZZ ZZ N N N N N. N N N. N. N N. N. N N N. N . 146 West 6tlI Ave., Roselle, N N . . 4-32 Central Ave., Jersey City, . . . . Mountain Lakes 162 Westervelt Ave., New Brighton, S. I.: . . 69 Burnett St., Maplewood, Mendham Road, Brookside, 76 Congress St., Jersey City 982 Leggett Ave., New York, . 163 Corona Ave., Corona, . 169 Belmont Ave., Newark, 241-24-3 Rivington St., New York, . 157 Watehung Ave., North Plainfield N N. N N N N. N. N N. N . 21 Maple Terrace, Maplewoodi, N . 37 VVest State St., Trenton, N . 300 West 17th St., New York, N. Y . Y Y. .J. .J. .J. .J. Y. .J. .J. ..I. .J. .J. Y. .J. .J. Y. Y. . J. Y Y . J. . J. Y. . J. . J. . J. . J. Y. . J. .J. .J. Y. Y. ..I. Y. .J- .J. .J. Y. N. Y. . . Galveston, Texas . . Sea Cliff, L. I., N. Y. . . . Haverstraw, 1551 Broadway, Brooklyn, N. 519 Summer Ave., Newark, N . 585 Park Ave., East Orange, N 'Tung-Wang, Ning Tsin, Chihli, Ch 17 West 24th St., New York, . 190 Park St., Montclair. . . 511 8th St., Brooklyn, . 6-1 DeWitt Place. Hackensack, 321 New YOI'k Ave., Newark, . 10 Emory St., Jersey City, . 4-33 Vi'est 144th St., New York. . 4 Emory St., Jersey City, 168 Bradford St., Brooklyn. . . 33 Fairview Ave. Orange. . 130 Pearsall Ave., Jersey City: 95 Suimnit Ave., Haekensaek, 1098 Elmore Plaee, Brooklyn, . 68 1Yest 10th St., New York, 327 1Yest 27th St.. New York, 79 Midwood St.. Brooklyn, . . 738 St. Marks Ave., Brooklvn, . . me Issoomfat-111 st.. I'IUl10E011, 70 Hillerest Ave., Park Ilill, Yonkers, N. N N. N N N N. N N. N N N N. N. N. N. N. N N. Y. . J. . J. ina Y. .J. Y. . J. . J. . J- Y- . J- y. . J- . J- .J- Y' Y Y. Y. Y. . J. Y. N i acfy-olw I If II In If-31, tv III IIII I . III.: 1I'.'I II It Il... VII I. WI I I '. uf I.I If kk I Im' IIZI IIXI I.,I,g: I' "'f IMI C I' If I L '41-..::Z.1 i,1"i,I ..- II 4 II II I,, I I' ,I .,. I'- II,. If-, W . II.I I".fI ,.,. I I M- I IL' hw ,I IIL I I.. III I Il .., 'I iI I I II I' X , I-."I-If U III II' 'I STU DE MUSTERMANN, HEIIAIAN GEORGE, JR. NIYERS, CURTIS IIRITTON, X fb . N EVIN, Josi-:PII ALOYSIUS . . NEWBOULT, ROIIEIIT LESLIE . lNO1tT1IR01', JOIIN CLEMENT, 22 N O'CALI.AGIIAN, FRANCIS EUGENE, JR. IJDQITIST, ERNs'r :HAROLD TIIORN ORIE, JOIIN TRENERY. 2 N . LILCHES, ALBERT PIIILII1 . . OLSEN, CARL JOIIN . . . OMARK, CARL MIk1t'1'IN . . ORRENIIEIMI-:R, EDWARD IJAVIDSUN 0S'I'1'1It1VE1L, SIDNEY MIIIIRIS . PALM, OTTO, Sd . . . PATON, ALEXANDER AYILLIAM. JR. l'AI'LIsON, WILLIAM LEs'rER. JR. PENNINGTON, VIRGIL, JR., I-J E . PIIILMAN, ADOLIIII . . . PRALL, BRYAN NYILLIAM, fb ZZ K PRITCIIARIJ, NEXVMAN LEE . PIIOPIIET, WILLIAM BASTIAN, X XII IIEDLER, LEO .... ILIIINEIIART, JOHN ILUTSON, fb Z3 K ROBERTSON, NORMAN FINCII, B611 RUEMMELE, ARTIIUR .AUGUST . ROIlRIIAcIl, CIIARLES CLIFI-'ORD . RoscOE, HAIIIQY AYILSON . . 1iOSENI3AUM,FELIX . . . ROTII, WILLIAM JAMES, 6 N E . ILOTIIMAN, MAX IRYINO . . SANGREE, ERNEST MANN . . St'1lAE1"E1t, FIRMIN ERNs'r, fb E K SCIIALK, JACOB RUIIPERT . . SOIIOLI., ROBERT IIARGEST . SCIIWEIZER, PAUL EUGENE SEARLES, EDKVARD RANDOLPII . SEIPEL, ARNOLD ADOLPII . SELNICK, HERMAN . . SICNZEII, SIDNEY . . ScIIULTz, EDWIN Cru-:sTI-:R SIUREE, AL11Elt'l' JOSEPH . SOLOMON, JACOB . . SPOONER, YYARREN . . . STARKEY, IIARRY CllI1IS'l'OI'l1E1t . STEELE, LI-:sLIE MIl.'flJN, lb K Il STERLING, JOIIN LEROY, A TA . STONE, JOHN FRANCIS, X Ill . TAYLOR, M.N'f1ll'I11' AMBROSE, fb K ll '1I1I0MPSON, 1'10WA1tD A. . . TRURE, CARL EDWARD, A T A . TURNER, GORDON MAf'K1iNZ1IC . TURNER, INORMAN CAMPBELL . YOGI-:L, FREDERII-R MORRELL . VHEELAND, .IOIIN IYIAIIVY, JR . YROOM, ROBERT CLARKSON . 1YALL1S, JOIIN SAMUI-:I., A TA , AYARSANV, JOIIN JAMES . . AYEINTRAUB, AARON . . AYEST, TIIOMAS RADO . AYIIITAKER CIIARLI-:s LIENRY . WICREI., ILUDOLPII JULIUS 1YIClI, JOIIN FAULKNER . IYILCOX, JOIIN COLEMAN . WYLER, IYILLIAM TIIEODORE . N i nvly-Iwo , II'I , ', I W Im. Il I-I I ,:I'If'I.II " III., InII2I..I I NTS or 'rIIE SOPIIOMORE CLASS 112 Morgan St., Town of Union, . . 360 Genesee St., Utica, 90 Kensington Ave., Jersey City, 254- Prospect Ave., New Brighton, . . 163 6th Ave., Brooklyn, Orienta Point. lY.12llllf1.1'0Tl0Ck, . 41 Purser Place, Yonkers, . . 906 Broadway, Bayonne, . 74--l- St. John's Place, Brooklyn, . 275 Prospect St., Perth Amboy, . . 1707 78th St., Brooklyn, . 123 West 86th St., New York, . 20 Treacy Ave., Newark, . 187 Elm Ave., Rahway, . 78 4-th Ave., Newark, . 371 Slll11111it:AVl'., Hackensack, . 78 South 11tlI St., Newark, . 131 Dwight St., Jersey City, 160 College Ave., West New Brighton, L. I., . . Q03 Jane St., Weekawken, . 35 Raymond Ave., Rutherford, . 171 East 105th St., New York, 239 Lenox Road, Brooklyn, . . 111 8th Ave., Brooklyn, . . 31 Astor St., Newark, 95 Maplewood Ave., Maplewood, . 124- Pembroke Place, Kew Gardens, L. I., 107 South Gaston Ave., Arverne, L. I., . 672 9th Ave., New York, . 820 East 168th St., New York, . 1807 Ditmas Ave., Brooklyn, 161 Franklin Ave., New Rochelle, . Q8 East 92d St., New York, . . Laurel Ave., Tenafly, 365 Marion St., Brooklyn, . 50 Chestnut St., East Orange, . 189 Hancock Ave., Jersey City, . 512 Ocean Ave., .Jersey City, . 124- 19th Ave., Irvington, . 176 Park St., Montclair, 230 East 27th St., New York, 695 Jackson Ave., New York, 310 West 95th St., New York, . Montville, Morris Co., . WYoodford, Grenada, B. . 60 Greene Ave., Brooklyn, 297 Madison Ave., New York, 1-19 Clifton Place, Brooklyn, 683 East 3d St., Brooklyn, . 6 Livingston Ave., Yonkers, . 351 West 114th St., New York, . 351 XVI-st 114th St., New York, 81 Highland Ave., Glen Ridge, . 188 Garside St., Newark. 10 Everett Place, Maplewood, 2222222222222 aeegmgezmgygg ..sI .II 127 1Yest. High St., Carlisle, Pa. . 101 1Vest 78th St., New York, 70-72 East 110th St., New York, . . 256 Grand Ave., Leonia. . 234- 33d St., WYest New York, 2634 East 14th St., Brooklyn. . 14-9 Park Avenue, Paterson, 32 Union Place, Ridgefield Park, 534 Palisade Ave., 1Yeekawken, N J N J N J N. J N. J N. Y. N. J N. J N. Y N. Y N. Y N. J N. J N. Y N. Y N. Y N. Y N. Y N. Y N. Y N J N. Y N J. N J N J. N J N J. N. Y. N. Y. N. Y. N. J. W 1. N. Y N. Y. N. Y. N. Y. N. Y. N. Y. N. Y. N. .I N. J. N. J N. Y. N. Y. N. J. N. J. N. Y. N. J. N. J. N. J. - I I c"Q , -II I K I 4 I I I I ' I IQI I I If. , III II I:,,. I I I II' I 1. I II L? , I I 17 ' IH, . PGI I I Ki I AII far? I :IM I :UI I Nw .I ,I I IMI .JI A ,I - N I IIN. I ,. I NI., II.ch.I IIXSI M. 1' I,.Ih I IXNIN ,-Ir: I.. , I .IR . ..,,I I Hx... g?w.I , . :IE ff. 'vi .111 III .,,I y I-,II I I ...II l.'II I-' fI I! ' I J lla b rent. '- ... .4 ' - A History ofthe Class of 1922 WO hundred and ninety-four embryonic engineers started their career at Stevens under conditions that were unique in the history of the Institute. VVe were divided into three groups. The S. A. T. C. and the Naval Unit took the greater share of us, while those remaining started the regular curriculum as civilians. After the signing of the Armistice and our subsequent discharge, we took steps to organize. Making unusually intelligent choices for Freshmen. we elected the following to office: Edward A. Chasteney, Jr., President: Reginald R. Zisette. Vice-President: John W. Bray, Secretary, William Waite Broughton, Treasurer: and William H. Donnelly, Historian. Laurance C. Martin, Edward A. Chasteney. and Charles ll. Woodward were elected as our representatives on the Honor Board, while John H. Higley represented us on the Athletic Board. Our first clash with the Sophomores, the Rag Baby Rush, took place following the elections. We proceeded to show at once that we had the proper fighting spirit by forcing the Sophs back about twenty yards. However. because of their great endurance, received, no doubt, from spending six hours a week in the P-lab. they gradually overcame our lead and at the close of the period were the victors by the narrow margin of one point. Following the Rush, the Sophs involuntarily exhibited proof of their remarkable endurance to a still greater extent by sporting about in the chill January air with an abnormally small amount of wearing apparel about their lorsos. Un seeing their predicament. many of us ran about in the same manner for various reasons too painful to be mentioned here. Our first banquet was held at Healy's in the Log Cabin Room and it was an affair that will be long remembered by those who attended. Doctor Pond and Professors Salvatore and Armstrong congratulated us on our present enviable Alilldqlf-lllI'I'I' l V1 H ill!! 1 1 I H iiwlltlh 1 1 standing, and on the manner in which we had surmounted the obstacles presented to us by the conflictions of the S. A. T. C. with the regular school work. In athletics, 1922 at once proceeded to show its ability and gave valuable material to all teams. Bettman. Chasteney, Higley. Roth, Child, Bray, Armstrong, and Donnelly represented us on the Varsity Basketball squad. Barry, Donnelly, Higley, and Roth played on the baseball team while this year we helped the football team to achieve its great record by supplying Floclghart, Bush, and Herty. We returned to the "Old Stone Mill" after the summer vacation, about one hundred and eighty strong. This decrease in personnel was compensated in part by the return of many former Stevens men who had been in the Service and who arc now completing their course with our class. We realize the sacrifice these men have made and take this chance to welcome them and congratulate ourselves that we can number them as members of our class. The first important event of the new year was, of course, the Rag Baby Rush. VVe followed the usual Sophomore custom by losing to the Frosh, but afterwards we succeeded in literally "tearing" the honor from them. Later in the year, Professor Salvatore inaugurated the Cage Ball Rush. It furnished plenty of excitement, and at the end of thirty minutes we had decisively defeated the Freshmen. The Sophomore Banquet was held at the Cafe Savarin. Too much credit cannot be given to the committee composed of Donnelly, Child, Chastcney, Roth, and Bray, and Toastmaster Frank Herty for the splendid affair we had. 1922 appears to have absorbed a great deal of the increased enthusiasm and college spirit which has been in evidence during the past year. This was shown in the large and appreciative number of men attending. Coach Durborow and Professors Gunther, Salvatore, and Lott made speeches that were thoroughly enjoyed by us. The entertainers proved highly entertaining to say the least, which was evident .Vincty1four ' in iv i xi if i from the interested "glances" cast at them. To quote Professor Gunther, "It was the best student banquet I ever attendedf, Our support of athletics has continued. Practically the same men are on the basketball squad as last year. Former letter men have returned to the class and the prospects in baseball, lacrosse, and track are very bright. The aspirants to the honor of representing 1922 in the Cane Sprees are training every day and we look forward to preventing the Frosh from having their pipes this year. The Class Basketball team won its first game from the Juniors, and the chances are excel- lent for repeating against the Seniors and Freshmen. As we near the midpoint of our path at Stevens, we realize that the distance yet to cover is no greater than that over which we have come, furthermore, the distance traversed, expressed in "Shades and Shadows", has had few "vanishing points" and many "brilliant points". so we get our second wind, so to speak, and forge ahead to the attaimnent of the coveted sheepskin. 'l'm4: IJISTORIAN Ninclyjive 'linii-L-llli-!ilJr4x41HiH1511 ' i-mlmi , 'iw.,, n-v- .- A x 'N ff . 1 , 3,1-71' . ,Q 1 A x Interelass Rushes 1922 VS. 1923 September 19, 1919 RAG BABY RUSH-Won by 1923 Won by 5 yards October 4, 1919 CAGE BALL RUSH-Won by 1922 Score: 2-1 May 5, 1920 'PIE-IIPS-'XVOII by 1923 TUG OF XVARLXVOII by 1923 .Mx ,T-ii' I -----H f-- W- ,fd---- ---- --F --W - ---A ---- i X . 1 1 .,. .. :I 1 I C I IK ! F ,,,, TT' ,.T,...., .. ."i,L,..J. 43,331 1b,bN w.:m....,x. , .. ,,,. Ai , A ,WF .,,, 5. .. J. .l".l.Lh..v Ti... 3 ,,,,,,t,,,,l,i - AIII , X'-f- 2 1 5 . ! ' I :UE 5 f E 5 I ll I 1 1 2 7 A1 . I ,I vgu , ,Qs Ne w ' fkgA K v Y Y 5 . 2 f 5 13 Interclass Cane Sprees 1 1 WALKER GYMNASIUM .F If 1' PQ April 11, 1919 1 5 . 1 " Yveight 1921 1922 VVinner 1 115 WILLIAM H. MORGAN JOHN R. MALONEY 1921 125 MORRIS SOHWARTZ WILLIAM W. BROUGI-ITON 1922 1 V 135 LESLIE M. STEELE CURTIS B. NIYERS 1922 150 HAROLD W. MOORE WILLIAM GOULD 1921 1 Q. 165 HENRY BUDDE JULIUS GOODZEIT 1921 11 175 DOUGLAS T. GOODKLE ARNOLD A. SEIPEL 1921 Unlimited JAMES W. HOWARD JOHN M. VREELAND 1921 E 3 1921m5g 1922-2 F 13 . ' s Vi if 1 1 71 fx . 1 1 1 I 2 I F Ninety-eight I ' V VY. ' 1 B, ffm? 5 Y 'YLUALQ ' 1 "uf-fi - f--, , 3 . X M 'xg N.. Q-H -.Ri---if ...i-grit. 71 " - ff 'I.i5I4, 4111 F w I Q X. 1r'M.:.!: 5. -:.i:.1'll:?,:j Wk ' N x, ?"'---:fx "" Y N 1, L " 'EL '-Q- Q-1'- ' is wk 4 Rf 3 -' 5 ""L xf r--Y- -NX -kv xi, ...ll-Q 'nfl'-Nixxr -Su : L? " - , v ,,f. 5' I ,ffif 1' 3 " f bf ' . W X -' D J X X Riff' - 'if f- f in 4 f S f rj? . A f 1 I whim fw x. W' . X' .N , , :gl-1-,-Am,-ga-fir. " is' Ififffid N fx X ,. .. a...?..-:f5Lg.af.:f3 ...,. 1 -.. - ......- .n.-.. A 7 9- Vf" -ef v b v ' mis i g x , , 5539 . at 5: Q ,g3,e7g2M1, 'J r QQ' 1.25 foifsgs ra. . QS!a,m'!gamQQz,4 fg- FRE HM vo- ..- f-A' '-- j., f -, X.. I. N. A IA'!'?faxm'f ?L'A. .af w 1 I W. B. W. R., Jr. C. P.. id 11. V. Freshman Class Key 5 2 S 39 146 W J Jr -KRD. 30 235 193 DeK. '13 2 -21-2 54 254 36 167 135 217 48 194 88 J ...wx-x' ,gl w X NIU K I ,, 1-1 . 1 , . . l ,, V.. . -1 .1 ' , Freshman Class Dn. F1c.AxNr'1s J. POND, Dean OFFICERS AIAQXANDIQR R. D. BIVINTOSII . . . l,I'6-Yflllfllf GEORGE ICMSLIE . . . lf'z'c-0-l'rcf.wfrler1t H1f:N1u' M. l31wNlm.u:lc. Ju. Secrefary IIALPII D. 'l'1f11u1UN1c . Treasurer J. XVILLI.-UI CARSON . llzkforian HONOR BOARD RALI'II D. TERHUNIQ: CARLTON W. ROLI. XVILLIAM S. STEVENS, Ju. A'l'Hl.l'I'l'IC BOARD OF CONTROL IJONALD L. PROVOST BAN QU ET COM M IT'l'El+1 RALPII NV. ICMERSON, f7l!Il'l'llMllL Gm' B. IJONOIIUE C'1r.-xulmzs P. IRIl+:u1s1cLL Ifloman W. 'l'1Ic'rz1f: SAMU1-:L K. 1'.-x'1'T1a1csoN C11.'m1.1cs C. SMITH Uno llurulrcfl 0:10 www ZZ I ,II .ir w.I, AIKEN, AIKMAN, EDoER'roN ANDERSON, HAIIOIIIJ Students of the Freshman Class ILAYMOND ELLSXVORTH, 6 N E BURKE, fb E K . ANDERSON, IIAROLD TIIEODORE . ANDERSON, HAROLD B. . . ANDERSON, SAMUEL NIINER . ARLINGIIAUS. FRANK IJENRY . LADD, 9 EJ . . ARL'r, I-IERIIER1' CIEORGE . ASIILEY, DEXTER DAVID, JR., A TA . AULT, IIAROLD NIURRAY . . AUSTEN, PI-:Rey SIIARI' . AXELROD, AARON . . BAJUSZ, JULIUS JOSEPII, JR. BALC11, 'FIIOMAS VIc'KRov . BALDWIN, JAMES DEI-KER, JR. , BAI.LEN'rINE, LLOYD AI.'o1:S'I'I:S . BANGS, ADRIAN . . BANK.-KN, BENJAMIN . . BARNES, AVILLIAM JAMES . BATES, ALRI-:R'r EDWARD . BAUIIAN, OSCAR. 9 N E . BEeKER, ISIBORIC iq!-IWTUN BELL, JOIIN ALIIER'r, JR. . BELLO1-'ATTO, ALFOXSE . BERKOXVITZ, ALI-'RI-:D ALLEN BJORKMAN, AXICII ALFONS . . BOLTE, WALTER ERNI-:S'r, 6 E BONSTELLE, GEORGE CIIESTER BRADDON, GEORGE DAYMAN . QJRADLEY, CLII"rON N Ew'rON, E N' JRINES, BENJAMIN . . . BROVKMEIE11, FBl'ID1'IRIK'K GARDINER 1iRl'NDAGE, I-IENRY NIORIIIS, JR., X N11 BRYANT, CABREL COATES . . BIYLLNVINKEL, JOIIN 1-IENRY . BUScIIEN, HERMAN WILLIAM BYRNE, WVILLIAM HENRY . CARLSON, IIELG E . . CARNAIIAN, HAROLD SMITII CARSON, JOIIN WILLIAM . CIIAMPLIN, EDWIN ERRICKSON . CIIAULS, REUBEN . . 4. IGOL, CLARK CLASS, COIIEN, COIIEN, x IIOBERT LOUIS . JOSEPH VINCENT, JR. CIIARLES LAMAR . IRVINO VICTOR . MORTIMER . COLE, EDWARD . . . CONGLETON, FRED JoIIN . CONINE, NVILLIAM IIUSSEL C 5 OOPER, YVILFRID BROKUI- oRuE'r1', JVILLIAM ROBERT, JR. C lOUL'1'EI1, CIIARLES PARKER COURSEN, GERALD BAHKER COURTNEY, IIARRY VINCENT COYLE, FRANK JOSEI-II . CRARY, LEONARD Rowm . CUMMINOS, JAMES IJICKSON One Ilmzllred Turo 1923 . 42 Crescent Road, East Orange, . 848 East 19th St., Brooklyn, . 901 Ogden Ave., New York, 310A Pavonia Ave., Jersey City, 136 Pomeroy Ave, Kearny, . 51 Park St., Montclair, N N zz? YQ C .:, . 2 . ri Elm Q55 S1532 ,-en: L: 7S'fL'iFL- .'J"'O": :G-51m gg'-4Tf-+ I .." 554 ......Z 2: :smug 88255 55532 'io'-'YNQE' .TEFPB . . V. b . 22244. . 82 East 24211 St.. Bayonne, 126 Front Ave., Bronxvilc, 116 Midland Ave., Montclair, . 20 Bridge St.. Hackensack. . G0 Midwood Road, Ridgewood, 826 Bloomfield St., Hoboken, . 9 Grant Ave., Grantwood, . 1151 4-0tlI St., Brooklyn, 67 East 4tl1 St., New York, . 84270 Boulevard, Jersey City, 344 Irving Ave., Port Chester, . . . . . Landing, . . . 473 Park Place, Brooklyn, 389 31st St.. XVOCN1Clif1"-011-I'I1ll1S011. , 85 Beach 120th St., Rockaway Park, L. 1., . . . 6-l-5 48th St., Brooklyn, . Q1 Russell Place, Forest Hills, L. I.. . 880 South 15th St., Newark, 331 Pacific Ave., Jersey City, . 1044 Forest Ave., New York, . . 446 15th Ave., Paterson, S61 Mt. Prospect Ave., Newark, 38 Vernon Terrace, East Orange, . 153 Fairmount Ave., Newark, . 153 Fairmount Ave., Newark, 122 Monticello Avc., Jersey City, . . . Monroe, Sussex Co., . . Q10 Allen St., Hudson, 195 Pelham Road, New Rochelle, . 92470 Webb Ave., New York, zzz! Qc c.: .A C-1:12 S.. Q 1.5.11 . ,,, ..Pe,. oz -1 555145:-1 :'F':Z 1'c:?JU'0O"'4iE oci io co :Q '- g qg'm::"'r-o ,..v- :g,.,O.U...cI,.1 .acc-7:,,::cIc-I '-IEEE.: 3--, szt Fez-P:i?'.a "m::n'1,f,'.:1f- ,1Ei"5'S"F:,!p:'S'.::n J .' .J Q I F' 70 bf' . ' wafZf3g95w- '34-"fam l5'1,'-5' c'IO44Sgtf2.Q'L ?mg44ggAefg ,7O50O,..:-i..:2e7.:. 55'-mi'-S'--I-E.."'v-:ZS ...'f:..'-"'1'-:sf-'-ji ffzZ!zzz!! N. Y A N N 5 N. N N 5 N. N. 5: N N N. N N N N N N .fy Y 'Z C3 2 2 IIA FP C B O F Z F -2? . Great Neck Station, L. I., . '72 Bedford St., New York, . 224-1 Webster Ave., New York. N. N: 1009 Garden St., Hoboken, N. 184 North 2-1-th St., Flushing, N. J. Y Y. .I. J. J. J. Y Y J. J. J. Y J. J. J. Y Y J. J. J. Y Y J. Y Y .I . J. J. Y Y J. Y J Y J . Y Y Y .1 J Y .1 J .I. J. J J J Y Y Y Y J Y Y. J. Y. STUDENTS OF TIIE FRESIIM DALE, FREDERICK SLADE . . DAMIANO, ADOLI-II . . . DECAMP, IIAROLD LONCSTREET, 22 N DECOTIIS, JOIIN COSTANZO . DEGARMO, GEORGE JAY, JR., X II' DEMMA, SALVATORE . . . DEMPSEY, BERNARD FRANCIS . DENIIAM, ATIIEL FREDERIC . DENNER, ADAM . . . DEPASZTIIORY, ARPAD MELBOURNE G DESCII, AUGUST GEORGE . . DICKINSON, EDWIN ANGELL, E N DILLON, VINeENT FRANCIS . DONOIIUE, GUY BERNARD, B011 DONOVAN, EDNVARD LAIVRENCE . DoRseII, RUSSELI4 . . . DOSCIIER, IIENRY THEODORE, G N E DOVMAN, BARNET . . . Dlt.AGO, JACK SICCONDO . . DIIENKARD, ADAM, JR., 22 N DRESCIIER, ARTIIUR WILLIAM . DRISCOLL, BEIITRAM EUSEIIIUS . DUBOIS, CIIARLES PRESTON . DUBOIS, ILEGINALD STUART, X Ill Dum-', HKJXVYXRD GRANT . . EHRICII, III-INRY CARL . EHRKE, LOUIS FREDERICK . EMBLEY, WILLIAM CARR . . EMERSON, RALPII WALDO, A TA EMMONS, NELSON ALDON, 9 E . EMSLIE, GEORGE, B 9 11 . . EUSTIS, I'IARRY . . EVANS, VICTOR FRANK EVERITT, PAUL REYERE, X AI' . FELDMAN, MI1'C11ELL FERRIN, VYILLIAM N ELSON, X III FIELDING, ROBERT EARLE . . FISII, LIVINGSTON CARLETON . FITZBURGII, YYILLIAM JOSEPII . FLOOD, JOSEDII PATRICK . . EORG E FUIIRMAN, FREDERICK FRANKLYN, JR. FULLER, IIOBERT BOGARDUS . FYI-IE, ALBERT EIHVARD, E N . GALE, ALFRED GEORGE, JR. . GALVIN, EDMUND LAXVRENCE . GAYNOR, ILEGINALD FRANCIS JOSEPH GLASSER, SAMUEL TIIOMAS . GLEESON, WYILLIAM SAVAGE GLOVER, FRANK MILES . GOLDENIIERO, JOSEPII . GORRAM, ALDEN BURR , . GRAHAM, DYKVID PARK . . GRANT, HARRY CAMPBELL, JR. . GRAY, WILLIAM ALEXANDER, JR. GREENBERG, GEORGE . . GIIIFFITII, .EARLE LEONARD, 9 N E GROSS, PIIILID . . . . GRUSKIN, JOSEPII . . GUILD, BALDWVIN, B 0 II . GUSSOFE, EMANUEL, II A fb GUSTAVSEN, EMIL AUGUST HALDY, FREDERICK BARTLEY . HALPERN, SAMUEL . . HAMMEL, PETER ALVIN . AN CLASS 27 West 11th St., New York, . 124 Mt. Prospect Ave., Newark, . . . West Long Branch, . 116 Beacon Ave., Jersey City, . 27 Madison St., Ridgewood, 30 St. Marks Place, New York, . 128 Kingston Ave., Brooklyn, . . Northport, L. I., . 366 West 52d St., New York, . 448 Madison Ave., New York, . 284 Hunterdon St., Newark, . 1038 Garden St., Hoboken, 1044 Grand Concourse, New York, 99 North 22d St., East Orange, . 314 Bloomfield St., I-Ioboken, . 838 Lafayette Ave., Brooklyn, . 40 Park Ave., Baldwin, 1.. I., . 279 Broome St., New York, . 231 VVest 26th St., New York, 35 19th St., West New York, . 14 Beekman Place, New York, . . 19 Sl1erInan St., Brooklyn. . 413 Gregory Ave., Weehawken, . 177 Harrison St., East Orange, 134 Monticello Ave., Jersey City, 647 Commnnipaw Ave., Jersey City. . 19 Nelson Place, Newark, 120 1Vest VVard St., Hightstown, 129 Euclid Ave., Ridgefield Park, 229 Manhattan Ave., Jersey City, , 311 Park Ave., Weehawken, . 1985 Sedgwick Ave., New York, . 167 East 90th St., New YoI'k, 25 Madison Ave., Montclair, . 62 East 110th St., New York, . 142 Watchung Ave., Montclair, . 42 Hamilton Road, Glen Ridge, . Woodclifl' Lake, Bergen Co., 165 Mercer St., Jersey City, . 48 Way Ave., Corona, L. I., 198 Claremont Ave., Jersey City, . . Highwood Ave., Tenafly, . . 548 4th St., Brooklyn, . 112 Gardner St., Town of Union, . . . . West Nyack, . 151 1Ycst 88th St., New York, 1425 Grand Concourse, New York, 201 1Yest 100th St., New York, . . 209 Macon St., Brooklyn, 1292 Amsterdam Ave., New York, . 165 Grand Ave., Englewood, 174 Holywood Ave., East Orange, 470 West 159th St., New York, . New Providence, Union Co., N. Y. N. J. N. J. N. J. N. J. N. Y. N. Y N. Y. N. Y. N. Y. N J. N J. N Y. N J. N J. Y. N. Y. N. Y. Y. .11 N. Y N. Y. N. J. N J. N. J. N. .I. N. J. N J. J. N J. N. J. N. Y. N. Y. N. J. N. Y. N. J. N. .1. N. J. N. .I. N. Y. N J. N .I. N. Y. N J. N. Y. N. Y. N. Y. N. Y. N. Y. N. Y. N J. N J. N. Y. N J. 231 Eldridge St., New York, N. Y. 27 Orchard St., Bloomfield, N. J. . 1875 Bergen St., Brooklyn, N. Y. . . 253 60th St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 636 Mt. Prospect Ave., Newark, N. J. 1001 East 167th St., New York, N. Y. . 65 Willow Ave., Hoboken, N. J. . 11 Oakland Road, Maplewood, N. J. . . 429 Broad St., Newark, 79 Fingerboard Road, Roscbank, 0:10 ll1n11lrz'rf N. J. Y. Tllrrc 105 West 12th St., New York, ,, ..-X -- .N I . . .. .I I g,- A-II' lu. - J ' V-.'i-TW'n""4-"Ji-fQ-' -'Ji -H , , zffxi- . 'I ",3,1i?l'l,-..,E:lll'1i jg grin' ilfiw.-I,-15mI---I+ I, SITDENTS or 'HIE FRESIIMAN CLASS IIANNAII, WILLIAM MA1tS1IALL . . 269 East 32d St., Paterson, N- J HARKINS, PIIILIP BERTRAM . 205 Rahway Ave., Elizabeth, N. J HARMS, JOHN POTTERTON . . '76 Clinton Place, East Rutherford, N. J HAIITMANN, HERDI-:R'r I'101YARD . HAUSMAN, SIDNEY . - . . IPIAWKICS, WILLIAM JosEvII . HEATIDN, MAUIIICE CLEMENT . 617 Bergenline Ave., West New York, N. J Y . 4-56 Wlest 50th St., New York, . 321 8tl1 St., Jersey City, N. N. J Y N. I r ' 1 r ' 1 A Q HEIIISLLI, CHARLES IAIIKLR K fb HE'FZEL, ANALTICR GREEN. fb E K IJIGGINS, WILLIAM MATTIIEXV . IIILLEII, N1eoLA1 IIENRY, JR., A TA . 1-IILLERY, EUGENE FRANCIS . 1-1oLL, ANDREWV GERALD . . 5-EOLLIS, .EARL AN'rIIoNY . oI.M, SIGURD SVENE . I'1OROSV1'l'Z, HENIIY, IIA fb l'IOW'AltD, GILBERT . . 1'IUNEKE, GEORGE HI-:RMAN IAIURLEY, JoIIN JAMES . . . . 4-27 Sd Ave., Newark, N. J 41 Hudson Ave., West Hoboken, N. J -I-76 North 6th St., Newark, N. J . 68 Laurel St., Carbondale, Pa 195 North Main St., Boonton, N. J 305 South Ilth St., Newark, N. J 257 East 86th St., New York, N. Y 203 Prospect Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y 152 West 04-th St., New York, N. Y . 1602 18th St.. Tuscaloosa, Ala . 1791 Monroe Ave., New York, N. Y . 24-9 Clark Plaee. Elizabeth, N. J JAeoIaUS, DNVIIIIIT PLUME . JA1-ZGER, GEORGE FRANCIS . JANOS, WILLIAM ADo1.rII . . JANssoN, JGIIN HAIIIIY M.NRX . JERALDS, CHESTER VYILBUR, 9 E. -JOBIN, FRANc-IS JOSEPII . . JONAS. FRANK. DANIEL . . JoNEs, BENJAMIN NEEDIIAM, JR. JONES, PAUL lVIALl'OLM . . r KALRFLEISCII, ALBERT COUIITENAY, JR., X fb . IYARAGOSIAN, Asuou . . . KASTEN, FRED ERNST . . KAUL, RIGIIARD JoSI-:PII . KELLEII, JoSEPII AUGUST . KEMBLE, EDMUND, JR. . . KING, HCDIVARD RUSSELL YARD . KINGSLEY, WILLIAM HANSCJN . Koen, ADoI.vII 111-ZNRY . . IYRIPPENDORF, 'LoUIS HENRY . . KROLL, CHARLES WILLIAM FRED, JR. KUDER, VYILLIAM CLII-'FORD . . KUR'rz, WILLIAM EDGAR, 9 N E LANGEERG, MAIITIN . . . LAUER, AUGUST .... LEMMERZ, TIIEoDoRE 1"Al1I.KS, B 0 11 LEvINSoN, BENJAMIN . L1-:vI'r, JACOB DAVID . . LENVIS, AR'rIIUR DAVIS . LUDWIG, GEoRGE SIMPSON BKICCARTIIY, EUGENE IKOBERT MeCov, ARTIIIIR WYILLIAM, JR., X X11 MCCREDIE, EUGENE WILLIAM . . MCDOUGALL, MALeoLM ALAN . . . MK'llI'llC, 'l'IIoMAS ALOYSIIYS . . . BJUINTOSII, ALEXANDER Rom-:R'I' IJENNISTOWN . M.Nf'K:KX', GEoRoI-: WASIIING'1'oN WIACNABB, VERNON CLIN'1'oN . NIAGID, LI-:oN, IIA fb . . MALL.NY, PAUL IJAYID, fb K I1 . NIALONE, WILLIAM 1IANV1tENl'E,X KP . NIAIIQUEZ, BENJAMIN . . NIASSEY, 1-1ARoI.D . . . W1AS'1'ICItBON, AYAIIPI-IR JoSEPII . NlAT'l'LAlI1'1, RuDoLv.I 1'lliI'IDE1tICK WI.-KYER, FICIKIJINANIJ AVARIJ, 0 N E Une IIIIIIIINTI Four 18 Campbell Ave., Caldwell, N. .1 1288 Madison St., Brooklyn, . -l-35 East 74-th St., New York, N. Y N. Y 606 VVashington St., Hoboken, N. J -I-17 North Main St.. Wallingford, Conn . . 452 4-0th St., Brooklyn, N. Y 8517 104th St., Riehmond Hill, N. Y . 296 Essex Ave., Orange, N. J 33 Maeombs Place, New York, N. Y . 39 West 12th St., New York, N. Y 907 Angelique St., North Bergen, N. J . 1241 Myrtle Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y -1-0 Pearsall Ave., Jersey City, N. J Y 168 East 91st St., New York, . Oakland Gardens, Rye, N. N. N Y . . 121 Morris St., Dover, . J 1-I- Burnett Terrace, Maplewood, N. J X7 . 254- Hillside Ave., Jamaica, -I-6 Rugby Road, Brooklyn. N. N. Y . . 168 Randolph St., Passaic, N. J 165 Prospeet Ave., Mamaroneek, N. Y . 421 West 57th St., New York, N. Y . 875 8th Ave., New York, N. Y . . 3d St., Bayside, L. I., N. Y N . 1-L1 Magnolia Ave., Jersey City, . J X7 1824 Washington Ave., New York, N. 488 East Houston St., New York, N. Y . . . . . Monroe, N. Y . 775 Carroll St., Brooklyn, N. Y . Leydeeker St., Englewood, N. J 272 Washington Plaee, Flushing, N. Y . 23 Pleasant Ave., Weehawken, N. J . 37 Tulip St., Slllllllllt, N. J 201 West 60th St., New York, N. Y . . Tuxedo Park, N. Y . 28 16th Ave., Paterson, N. J . . . Montville, N. J 17-1-0 East 19th St., Brooklyn, N. Y . 84- Elm St., Summit, N. J 9 East 87th St., New York, N. Y . 52 New St., New York, N. Y 74 Sussex St., Haekensaek, N. J . Shippan Point, Stamford, Conn . 183 Winthrop St., Brooklyn, N. Y 382 Wadsworth Ave., New York, N. Y F,--If ,. I . ,"1'1',gI,Q',L'3:" ' if yklwf-fQ'fllll-l'Tl41lIU,ffi'iRiff'iw . - I A2 14 l.:'fIfV-.li :EQ ' '-lQ1V.Hf.'1.. ',f'.?f"-'1Fii -r' l l,, ,L gif'-'Z 'll'llllilllA'llfJl:'f-'15 iii' 5 J 'J 'W' , , , , .. , MM,-Y-an--,VAR-, .A I . ,AM-,,A,, ..,A, , .... ...-. .-, ..-W -.-...... Z l VII ,-..------------------S ---- -f-g---- XXX f S'l'UD1CN'I'S OR TIIE l'l11Ei1lMAN CLAss ? 1 H. 5- 2757 ME!'EIl, HAROLD EREDRII-K . . 87 Clifton Terrace, vvCCllUWk0l'l- N J- MEYEIISTEIN, ANTHONY MAURR-E . 407 Nl-Vlztll 7ill St-. Newark, N J- ggji MOORE, DQNALD 1-'RAM-13 , , . 374- Parkside Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y .Qfgi MIJIIRIS, STEELE, A T A . . 315 Central Park West, New York, N. Y. lfyl M01t1lISON, JAY WALTER . - - V 71 Miflifl Sli-, Newark. N- J- qflifil Mosxmvyrz, REIIBEN . . 267 VS est 14-Sd St., New York, 'l Y V jr,-V MQUNT JOHN KAUSUHE I . 63 5th St., Hoboken, . . . ll, Mowmi, GEORGE Omen 115 Lincoln Ave., Newark, N. J. ' ly? NIUHLEMAN, EDWIARD . 33-1 East 87th St., NOW' Yllrk, Ry. l.ll'l1S MULL.ANEY, ILICIIARD . .,.. RRIIZCWQOU, N- J- Y MURPHY, R0m,mT JOSE!-Il . . 133 Claremont Ave., Jersey Qty, N J. ffjfl' MURPIIY, THOMAS GIYENVILLE . . . 277 8th St., Jersey fflly, N J- -. W . . NEI-'I-', AKVARREN I'IERBE1i'l' . . 320 South Broad St., Elizabeth, N. J. '-flif' N ELSON, CHARLES EMIL . - - 18 New bt-, Jersey City, N- J- 'fi NELSON, IIIUIIARD LEANDER . . 578 Prospect Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. NEUMANN, CHARLES EMIL . 15-l- Central Aye., I'LlI.Sb1:01lCk Heights, N J. "QQ NEWELL, GEORGE KENNIGDY, JR. . '24 1' r0nt St-, l5flI'lll'l0C Lake. N- Y- ifb-, NOBEL, JosEP1I WILLIAM . . 90 Spring Valley Ave., Hackensack, N. J. l NORWOOD, EDWIN PELS . . . . 933 Garden St., Hoboken, N. J. IF .. ly gi' 0'CONNOR, CHARLES LEONARD, JR. . 170 Bergen Ave-. Jersey City. N- J- I "Y-I ODELL, CLARENCE JOSEPH . 13 Westfall Ave., Susquehanna, Pa. l' ODIQRNE, DAVID WVALTER, A T A 2417 Murray St., EllZIllJ0t'll, J. E .5 0'MAnoNEY, DI-:NIS Josl-:PII . 25 Overlook Road, Summit, N. t' ORGEL, SAMUEL , , , 5 Debevolse St., Brooklyn, N. Y. ,jj E OVERTON, IIUGII AYARREN, B 9 I1 . . Southampton, N. Y. 'J PALMER, EVERETT Low, 9 E . Q16 Lenox Road, Brooklyn, N. Y. ,V --'L 'l PARSLOXV, GEORGE EDWVIN . 529 Broadway, Long Branch, N. J. f TS ' I PATTERSON, SAMUEL KEND.NLL, A T A 124- West 631 .Ave-,,l30Sellle. " - I PHILIPSON, PAUL THOMAS . . 263 fu' OI' St-, 1 CWM' ', 1 - - - I PHILLIPS, HAIIIQY HOWELL, JR. . . . Blackwell's Island, N- Y- ' f fE PICKELLS, CIIARLEs WILLIAM . 2921AInitffJ St., Fl1iSl111l1?J L. I., PIFKO, ADOLPII . . . . 11 Just ay St., East range, . . . 3 A PILLING, CHARLES THOMAS, A T A . . Q71 6th Ave.. Newark, N- J- mf A-I PIPER, HAROLD GILDER1' . . . . 34 Grove St.. Bogota. N- J- EL POBOOJIAN, JOIIN . . . 316 Angelique St., West Hoboken, N. J. Q l,0LAK, Annu-n , , , 954 St. Nicholas Ave., New York, N. Y. PQLLARD, IIERRERT HEAVII . . 39 Oakview Ave., Maplewoorl, N. J. Q," POOLE, IIEIIBERT POWELL, 23 N 4-88 Putnam Ave., l3l'00lflyI1, N- Y- , Poppy-314, MM-K JOSEPH , , . . 3819 3d Ave., New York, N. Y. POTTER, JOHN TIDDALL . . . 391 Summit Ave., Hackensack, N. J. ,' l POTTERTON, JOIIN R-ALSTON, 9 E .... ' I loster. N- J- ! PIIITCIIARD, GI!.ANT DEKOVEN . . . . ' . W estwood, N- J- - l IWRQAL, Fmqgyqmp EUGENE , 59th St. Bridge, Neponset, L. I., N. Y. . IYROVOST, DON.AL1J LozIER, X All . 111 Union St., Iliwkensaek. N- J- QIVINN, JOHN JosEPH, YP K I1 . RANDOLPH, JAY CURTIS . llAUf'l1,JSAAC' . . . liAUEf'11EN11.A'l', Em-IRH.-IRD ILAYMOND, BERNARD . . REED, EDWIN ROMAINE . . .REI'E'l'TO, FELIX EDWARD . . IIICIIARDS, FRANc'Is EMIL, 0 N E ILICIIARDS, SELDEN SILLIMAN, B611 IIICIIAIIDSON, NIYEN . . . ROBINSON, EMMANIIEL . . ROBINSON, GEORGE SAMUEL ROEMMELE, I'I01VAR1J VARL . ROLL, CARLTON AVIEGAND. 0 E . Rosi-1, LUTHER DARDY, X fb . ROTI-IRS, HERBERT C'HRIs'roPIII-:R RUDOLPH, WILLIAM JACOB . RUE, JOHN LEONARD, B 611 . RUNGE, JOHN FREDERIFK . Waldo Ave. K College Road, Fieldston, Riverdale, N. Y. -1-12 Broad Ave., Susquehanna. Pa. 601 East 139th St., New York, N. Y. . . . San Juan, Porto Rieo 517 West llflth St., New York, N. Y. . 93 Fairview Ave., Jersey City, N. J. . 34-9 Park Ave., Hoboken, N. J. 114- Osborne St., Glen Ridge, N. J. 18 Hamilton Ave., C1'2l11f0l'fl, N. J. 18 Branch Ave., Red Bank, N. J. . 624 Avenue E., Bayonne, N. J. . 167 Yan Buren St., Brooklyn, N. Y. . . 31 Astor St., Newark, N. J. , 79 Bainbridge St.. Brooklyn, N. Y. 695 West 1-1-4-th St., New York, N. Y. . 114- Norwood Ave., Brooklyn. N. Y. . 808 Washington St., Hoboken. N. J. 110 Maple Ave., Red Bank, N. J. X7 577 9th Ave., Astoria, L. I., N. . Om' lllnzrlrerl l"I.l'0 STUDENTS OF Tlll-I FRESH SALMON, JOHN TRUDEAU, 9 E . SANSOM, FRANK ALISAPI' . QARNECKY CHARLES LOUIS K I SAUER, EDWVARD ADAM . Sc-HEINRERO, HARRY . . . SCIIILIRO, VINCENT . . . SCHNAKENDERG, CHARLES IIARRY, JR. SCIIOULTZ, CHARLES IIOWAIID . SCIIUELER, LUDXVIG EDWARD, JR. SCIIULTE, IYIILTON ROBERT, fb 2 K SFHNVARTZ, GEORGE MIIIIJIS . SCIIWARTZ, JACOB . . , SCOTT, ILOBERT STORER . SECO, FRANCIS HANI-'ORD . . SEELY, TIIICODOHE . . . SEIIIERT, ELBERT SINCLAIIC. B 6 II SEID, HYMAN . . . . SELF, WVILLIAM EDWARD, A T A SELYA, TUDORO 15ERNANDI'IZ . SHEARNVOOD, CARLTON 1YIl.l.IAM SIIILOWVITZ, CIIARLIGS '. , SHIRLEY, STANLEY WALLAQIE, JR. SHORE, HERBERT EDWARD , SIIOREY, GEORGE IJEAYSMAN, JR. SILBERSTEIN, ALFRED LEROY . SILvI-:RMAN, ALFRED HERbI.kN . SIMMONS, FRANKLIN AYILMITRT . SKAI40, HANS HENIIIK BEEN SKOLKIN, LEO . . . SLEc'HTA, IIICNRY . . . SMITH, CHARLES CARTER, X fb . SMITH, ORIE LINCOLN . . SMITH, IIANDOLPII NIONTROSE . SMITH, W. AYARIJ, JR. . SNEDEKER, JOHN FRANCIS . STECKER, FRED CIIARLES . . STEVENS, WILLIAM SYDNEY, JR. STEYENSON, JOHN LOCKIIART, X fb ST. GEORGE, JOHN PHILIP . STOCKFISII, CHARLES HENRY . STORCII, AYALLACE GARRETT, dv K II STRAIN, CLIFFORD, 23 N . SUIIR, CARI. JOHN, A TA . SULLIVAN, ALBERT CHARLES . SULLIVAN, WYILLIAM PATRICK . '.l.lAGGARD, ALFRED JAMES . TANC1, FOON-TUNG . . TAYLOR, TED ANDERSON . TEIOHMAN, MARTIN FVOLF TERIIIINE, ILALPH DEMARI-IST, X 11' THOMAS, FREDERIO WILLIAM THOMPSON, R.O11ER'l' GRAIIAM . TIIORNE, ALBERT MAI:RIc'E . '1l1IUItSTON, ILICIIARD IIILL, JR., X fb TIELKE, LOUIS . , , , TIIGTZE, HOMI-:R FYATSON . TOBIAS, LIONEL . , TODIN, RIHIARD TYILLIAM . , 'llOB1N, VINCENT NELSON . . '1l0MI'SON, SCHUYLER WARREN, fb K II' 'fRAPNELL, NICHOLAS Mt'l1I-IIKN . '1lRAUNER, EDXVARIJ, II A fb , TRAIITvETTER, ILOY AYILLIAM . TRAVIS, JOHN TIIUIISTON . . TROWN, ALBERT RAISDECK, A TA TUCKER, BENJAMIN TYIIITEIIEAD, JR. One H undrerl S 1.417 MAN CLASS . . 18 York St., Lambertville, N. J. ISSM Speedwell Ave., Morristown, N. J. . Sterling Mines, Sterlington, N. Y. 37 Oakland Terrace. Newark, N. J. Y . 346 Lott Ave., Brooklyn, N. 63-65 Perry St., New York, N. . 74 West 96th St., New York, N. Yi Y. 133 Wilkinson Ave., Jersey City, N. J. 27 Fairview Terrace, West New York, N. J. . 29 Stratford Place, Newark, N. J. . 600 West 161st St., New York, N. Y. 366 Hunterdon St., Newark, N. J. . 126 New York Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. . . 109 William St., Newark, N. J. . 43 Fulton Ave., East Orange, N. J. 527 North 'Grove St., East Orange, N. J. . 546 Ashford St., Brooklyn, N. Y. . 11 Centre St., South Orange, N. J. . 13-1 Prospect Place, Brooklyn, N. Y. 263 Flax Hill Road, South Norwalk, Conn. . 167 West 22d St., Bayonne, N . 237 West 11th St., New York, N. 175 lClbertson St., Ell11l1lll'St, L. I.. N. . 37 Grant Ave., Grantwood, N 600 West 157th St., New York, N. . 15 Ingraham Place, Newark, N . 393 Monroe St., Brooklyn, N. . J. Y Yi J. Y. .J. Y Incognito Terrace 2, Kristiania, Norway . 4-81 Yan Buren St., Brooklyn, N. . 178 Yonkers Ave., Yonkers, N. I Y. Y. . 283 Summit Ave., Hackensack, IN. J. . . . Dryden, Maine 21-1 1Yest 140th St., New York, N. . . . . Sparkill, N. . 1063 49th St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Y. Y. 1135 Garden St., Hoboken, N. J. Y. 33 Greystone Park, Yonkers, N. 5 Cliff Way, Larehmont, N. 82 Winfield Ave., Jersey City, N. 3855 Boulevard, North Bergen. N 61 Arlington Ave., Newark, N 125 Highland Ave., Jersey City, N 325 South 3d Ave., Mt. Vernon, N . 62 Tonnele Ave.. Jersey City, Y. J. J. J. J. Y J. 14- Steward St., New London, Conn. L v 2550 Bedford Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. . . . Canton, China . . Lincoln Park, N. J. 86 Edson St., Corona, L. I., N. Y. 125 State St., Hackensack, N. J. . . 8 Union Ave., Clifton, . 26 Sherman Plaee, Jersey City, 841 Main St., New Rochelle, N. . . 18 Barrow St., New York, N. IN N .J. .J. Y. Y . . 48 Graham St., Jersey City, N. J. 5 St. Marks Place, New Brighton, S. I., N. Y. . 1029 East 10th St., Brooklyn, N. 2123 Cropsey Ave., Brooklyn, N. 2123 Cropsey Ave., Brooklyn, N. . 21 Warren St., Bloomfield, N 545 Westminster Ave., Elizabeth, N . 2272 Broadway, New York, N. 427 Grove St., Upper Montclair, N 41 Burlington Ave., Paterson, N Y. Y Y . J. . J. Y. . J. . J. . 17 Baldwin Place, Bloomfield, N. J. 161 West Turrell Ave., South Orange, N. J. STUDENTS OF THE TURNRULI., IJOXALD ROBERT, X fb TUTIIILL. ELMER SPHAGUIG, fb K Il VAN VOORRI-:Es, FRANCIS lhr1Al'DONALD VAN YYINKLE, HIKICOIAD A., 6 E . VII-:RTI-JL, JAIIOR GORDON . . VINCENT, HAROLD . . VOGELER, IIAYMOND flUES'l' . VREELAND, JOIIN AVOODXVARB . AVALKER, ROIIERT GILMORI-1 YVALLACE, IIOBERT ADAMS AVALTERS, V1Nc'ENT LI-:sLIE XVALTON, ROMULUS FOSTER AYANG, Hsu .... AVAPPLER, FREDERICK CII.-xRLEs . AVARD, MII.'FfJN RAYMOND . . AVARDEN, CHARLES BROWNE . VVARNER, EDWARD TENNICY, A '1' A AV.-XRREN, KENNPI'1'lI WILI.IAMs . AVEBII, GEORGE HENRY, JR.. X fb WEc'Ks'rEIN, SAMSON NIORRIS . AVEIDMANN, 1+'REDERII'K AuoIvs'r AVEIGELE, WALTER LAWIIENKTI, E N WI-:ITzEN, JAIIK ARTIIUR . . AVENDT, FRANK EDWARD . . AVEYMER, IYICIIARD JAMES . AVIIEELER, BRIAN . . AYIIITE, FRANK CRI-:sTER, JR. . AVHITE, SIDNEY, JR. . . . WIIITMORE, ROBERT 1NIAltYf'l11,TI!CH, 1 AVIDMER, ADOLPII FELIK . . AVIERK, JOIIN FRI-:DERIcK, fb K II WILCON, l"RANcIs YVILLIAM, 41 ZZ K AVILSON, JOIIN AMI-ZRMAN, JR. . hVINl'HES'1'ER, HERBERT' IJAYI-EXPORT WOoDs, GLENDON LI-:E . . AVOODWARIJ, CIIARLEs BRowI-:R . AVOOLLEY, ARTIIUR EVERETT . WVURFOLK, ARNOLD Sc'oT'r . AVOOTIKICH, I-IERIIERT YEVTITCII, MIIYPZ . YOUNG, EDWIN CARLTON . Youxo, I-KUEI . ZEA, VICTOR lNEMEf'IO . ZEE, LIANG . . . ZIEGLER, IIAROLD BALDWIN ZULYYITS, WILLIAM STEPHEN . If X , FHESIIAIAN CL.-Ass . . 189 8th Ave., Brooklyn, Y. N I 70 Booraem Ave., Jersey City, . . . . 25 Montague Place, Montclair, N. J. . 275 Grove St., Montclair, N. J. . 16 Archer St., Freel,ort, N. Y. 1108 Lincoln Place, Brooklyn, N. Y. . . 35 Renncr Ave.. Newark , N. J. 3742 l"airmount Ave., Jersey City, N. J. . 518 1Vest 143d St., New York, N. Y. D Y . . 81 lomona Ave., INewark. N. J. 69 Williamson Ave., Lyons Farms, N. J. N Y . . Bliss Ave., Tarrytown, . . . . . Peking, China . . 62 Berkeley Ave., Yonkers, N. Y. 252 Guyon Ave., Oakwood Heights, S. I., N. Y. . . . Hudson Ave., Tenafly, N. J. . . . 143 5th Ave., Roselle, N. J. . , 131 DeMott Ave., Clifton, N. J. . 21 Lemback Ave., Jersey City, N. J. . 72 16th Ave., Newark, N. J. D 627 Madison Ave.. l aterson, . J. N N . Q16 Knox Ave., Grantwood, . J. . 815 East 160th St., New York, 306 Church St., Boonton, 3 Middlesex St., VVaterville, . . Engle St., Tenafly, 721 Eagle Ave., New York, . 185 Orient Way, Rutherford, . 309 West 100th St., New York, . 108 North 7th St., Paterson, . . 20 Linden St., Brooklyn, 193 Inwood Ave., Upper Montclair, . . De1'eyster Ave., Tenafly, . 0 Gibson Court, South Norwalk, . . . . . Hamburg, . . -I-96 Summer Ave., Newark, 566 Van Cortlandt Park Ave., Yonkers, N. Y. N. J. Conn. N. J. N. Y. N. J. N. Y. N. J. N. Y. N. J. N. J. Conn. N. J. N. J. N. Y. . 4--1 East 39th St., Bayonne, N. J. -1-50 East 169th St., New York, N. Y. Slatina, Sanski Most, Bosnia, Servia . 398 Pacific St., Brooklyn, N. Y. . . . Tientsin, China Quayaquil, Ecuador, South America . . . Shanghai, China 4-27 Valley Road, West Orange, N. J. 210 Tremont Ave., New York, N. Y. One llumlrezl Sercn History of the Class of 1923 N September 19, 1919. the largest Freshman Class in the history of Stevens was enrolled in the Library, there being, all told, three hundred fifty-nine newcomers. After listening to the opening address of President Humphreys, in which we learned what was expected of us at Stevens, and what we, in return, might expect of her. we were rather unceremoniously introduced to our "first" homework assignments. Immediately thereafter we proceeded to show our mettle in the Rag Baby Rush with the Sophomores. When the whistle was blown for the end of the rush after a spirited "shirt-ripping" tussle, it was found that 1923 had advanced the "baby" ten feet in the direction of its goal. Then followed the individual bouts, the snake dance, 1923's victorious parade down Hudson Street and the burning of the remainder of the Rag Baby. around which the ragged victors performed an Indian War Dance to the amusement of the onlookers. The Cage Ball Rush took place about two weeks later. After a hard and cleanly-fought battle, the Sophs carrie out ahead by a two to one score. but not before a Freshman rally in the last ten minutes of play threw a scare into the camp of the enemy. The Freshman Reception was held on Friday evening, October 10th. All present enjoyed the program which included an address in the auditorium by our Dean, ,Professor Pond, "eats" at the Castle, and music, exhibition cane sprees, and a basketball game in the gymnasium. Our next encounter with the Sophs was in the nature of a football game, played during the Tlianksgiving vacation on a field covered with mud. 1923 emerged victorious by a thirteen to six score. All the Freshman points were made by Jobin who played quarterback. In the Varsity Football games we were represented by liajusz. Emslie, Emer- son, Dillon, and Jobin, of whom Bajusz and Emslic received their 0110 ll u mlm! Eight V . ff' 'NX W--WMM-N--WM .AAA M ,A---gf. sg., .,,--n---,-.---.-.---.-,. ' r ri.iJlrii,Qw-gli, gi 1 , if g jf . 1 , ..., ,--.-...., ..... W. -.--..-XQgi X l 1 1 I f l I l l 4 1 l ! l l l l l 4 s i l l 4 3 i 1 It was not until December 9th, that we succeeded in electing permanent class ofhcers. The successful candidates were: A. R. D. McIntosh. Presidentg George Emslie, Vice-President: Henry M. Brundage, Jr.. Secretary: and Ralph D. Ter- hune, Treasurer. VVilliam S. Stevens, Jr., Ralph D. Terhune, and Carlton VV. Roll were chosen as our Honor Board representatives, and Donald L. Provost was elected to the A. A. Board of Control. Soon after came the Mid-Year exams and with them our trials and tribulations. Wle hit 'em hard, however, and the majority of us came through with colors flying. The Freshman Banquet. held on February Q5th at Reisenweber's, was the big event of the year. Of the one hundred fifty 1ne111bers of the class present. all had an enjoyable, even if not an altogether "tame" evening. Silence, however is the better part of discretion, and so- -. The principal speaker of the evening was Professor Salvatore who laid special emphasis on the benefits to be derived from our coming encounters with the Sophs. The Banquet Committee was com- posed of R. W. Emerson, Chairman: G. B. Donohue, C. P. Herbell. H. YV. Tietze. S. K. Patterson, and C. C. Smith. This was the first year that a Freshman Class has had a regularly organized basketball team. The squad was composed of Mount CCaptainJ, Potterton, Paboojian, Arlinghaus. Bonsteele, Jacobus, Mallay. Terhune, and Haldy. The season as a whole has been a very successful one. only three games having been dropped to opposing teams. On the Varsity Basketball team we were represented by Kurtz and Provost, both of whom were much missed in our game with the Sophs on February 28th, which we lost. The class has once more settled down to business. and will soon begin pre- paring for the cane sprees. flag rush and baseball game with the Sophs in the spring. The cane sprees in particular mean much to us, for by winning them we gain the Una' llunrlrrrl Nine .g"7D'f?-exif 7'fM'h"" ' ' -"7 'T"" 'iT'1':- --f-'N' "-'-' e- ' v l ' ' ' ' , r lf' .LL . .l ..,,1p!N. X .....--..... ..-,-... ... ...-.....-.. . .. --,...,.l.......-M.-. ... ... ..... .......... ,,- ,, i privilege of smoking our class pipes. As yet, no Freshman Cllass has ever won this privilege. and it is up to '23 to break the precedent so long maintained. Tu E HISTORIAN. P. S. Since writing this last, much has happened which reflects glory on 1923. The tie-ups were hard fought, but when the smoke of battle had cleared. it was found that the Sophomores were lying helpless on the field. The tug-of-war which followed innnediately afterward, left no doubt which class was the huskier, and 1923 may claim May 5th as their day. Ou Prep Night. the cane sprees went to us by a 5 to Q score. In the Interclass Track Meet, our rivals beat us and we were forced to take second place to the Sopholnores. We are all looking forward to our struggles with HIM and will try to uphold the dignity of thc college in subduing next year's Freshmen. Ona Humlrcfl Ten ' ff X ,w mzinivuli X ' ,X , , ,..H,w.,, h ., i , ,.. ,,i ,gy l. - JUNIICOIR S ny-nv-yva.,-,xr-'ywvv vu-W, 0.11m-my -11. -- ww-v, - ll i lf xi' " l 'L l ,Sv i' if Sweet dreamland faces, Passing to and fro, Bring back lo memory Scenes of long ago. We present herewith the Class of 1921. Some attempt has been made in these pages to set forth the looks and characteristics of each member of our class. Alas, that a spirit of levity should have crept into this work, that we should lose sight of the more serious sides of our natures and should indulge in fun-making at each other's follies. However, let no one be offended, for naught was meant unkindly. After all, we know each other best by just those things, by our fun-making and our trivial every-day actions, and their memory may best serve, perhaps, to recall a once familiar face. So in these brief sketches may some fleeting glimpse be caught of classmates as we knew them, and may they serve "to bring back to memory the light of other days". Onc Hundred T welte li" IIN umm an ml 1 l I I veg :E 5 E i i E. ffl to ? lf E f .sl in fs! 5-,il If g-,, 4 . at af: :vl- if ' is gf A xi ,ii its as i 5 : , - e ' l l: f l s 2 f ai 5 l kt l i l , . E W 1 1 ' li l Ill!! pn Q FRANKLIN DE RONDE FURMAN, M.E. 0E.',0NE,TBlI E first present Our Dean. History tells us that Professor Furman already belongs to one Stevens Class, but as 1921 was the first class to have him as Junior Dean, we hereby adopt him, and thus make him twice a Stevens man. We do this before some unscrupulous class comes along and snatchcs him up, for Professor Furman is a man of whom any class would be proud, and whom many future classes will want to possess as a member. But let it henceforth be known-he belongs to 1921, having given his permission to have his picture placed with ours in this gallery. The Dean has a keen sense of humor, and his jokes get by more often than the average. Professor Furman's qualities eminently fit him to be a class dean. Possessed of a ready sympathy, he has tempered severity with kind- ness toward those on the ragged edge. ivith the best interests of the college always at heart., he commands our respect and admiration. As a man he has treated us like men, and little more can be said. FRANCIS LLOYD ADAMS E N "ll.xnm" I suv IYR xero tells us that his motto is lo strive, to seek, to find, and not to yield." Those within a mile of him during one of his vocal efforts contend they know the origin of this noble sentiment. In addition to being strong on mottocs he is somewhat of an athlete. He finds going out for State teams somewhat of a bore, though. I-Ie has two abnormally-sized organs-no, we mean in addition to his feet-we refer to his heart and his food container. Never a heart was bigger than his, and if his appetite indicator card can be taken as a criterion. his stomach certainly nmst crowd his heart. Contrary to the laws of large bodies and Ben Nooly's Theorem, the longest time his heart has been known to remain in the possession of any one of the fair sex is about two weeks. Oh, he'll admit it himself! The only way "Babe" will ever obtain domestic felicity will be to buy the Sultan's harem or move to Salt Lake City. ll+Im'ron's Norm: Just the same, he is always seen with the same woman, and llc never gives away dances.I w One Ilumfrcrl Thiriccn One ROBERT MORTON ADAMS B 9 ll "Mom" ERE it is, ladies and gentlemen, right at the top of the page, the pieturc that this vain thing paid H6250 to have published. Not satisfied with the first view taken, he must needs have another one, whieh in his opinion shows off his smile to better advantage. "Mort" is the young man's name, and it is a very appropriate one because he will never he deader than he is now. Born with immense intellectual powers, he can do anything, from jazzing Cai la Ilohokusj on the slippery floor, to writing a "History of the World." Now do not think, from the hitter strain of this harangue that the vietim is too far gone for help. On the contrary, there are latent possi- bilities. Did he not win au "S" in lacrosse and also go out for football? And when you have a spare dollar, who takes it away in the most painless manner? R. M. Adams, our treasurer. EDWARD PATRICK ALBRIGHT 9 E SQEDU TO, gentle reader, you have never seen this 4 faee in the movies. This young man is a college boy, and besides they don't need people to pose for animated cartoons, they just draw them. Handsome Harry. as he is popularly known hy those who have never seen him, is very elusive. ive have no dope on him. He smokes l"atimas, that is known. And furthermore he huys them. That perhaps is his one distin- guishing feature. Something tells us though. that "Ed" has a pasl. Them lamps of his has seen strange sights or our private detective is wrong. Says the l'. D. to us: "Look out for 'Ed', he uses the Uuijaf' Say we: "I-Ie does, does he?" Says he: "Yes." Say we: "So that's it, is it?" Says he: "'l'hat's itf' "And that llfllit ull," says the P. D., "he parts his hair in the middle." "Gawd, ' said we, as we famted. llumlrcll Fourlccn l WILLIAM CHARLES ALLEN HAROLD, WILLIAM ALLING - NI "lim," "I'icKI.E" L . HHN "Bill" Allen came to the Stute he brought along a lot of tickets, announcing dances to be held up in Weehawkcn and Union Hill. These tickets, each having some popular song printed on the back, were in great demand. Because of these, "Hill" proved an invaluable asset to our class-a link between us and the under world. "Bill" brought a pipe, too, which he has cherished to this very day. He claims that it is losing its mild, refreshing taste because of the lack of whiskey to lend it essence. "Bad Bill" Allen they call him, down on River Street. "Bill" made a splendid sailor, his warlike appearance and shifty gait making him look about as salty as a eamphor ball. In fact, he used to receive so many scented envelopes, that he had to give up studying in order l.o read them. He was such a great favorite with the Navy Department that they finally assigned him to lu-adquarters at the Gym barracks. This member of our class never stayed around long enough after class for us to find out what he did after 3:30, but we have our suspicions. "Duma" EIIOLD! all ye who see-"The Duke," alias "Pest," known throughout the length and breadth of Connecticut as "Young Bill Allingf' the boy with the Roosevelt smile." He is a. high officer of the Royal Order of Non- Shavers, being the Custodian of the Sacred Cuspidor. lncidentally. the "Duke" has been a transient member of the following classes- l9l7, 1918, 1921, and is now matriculated with the Stevens War Babies. Since his return last year from l'hiladelphia and the Frankford Arsenal, he has devoted his time but not his energies to the acquiring of a. degree. As a result of his experience with refrigerating machines, the "Duke" has been awarded the deg1'ee of I. M. flee Man.J He is credited with being the author ol' such famous addresses to the faculty as "Give me a zero, what do I care: 4- points off my average means nothing, anyway." Q-I--4 :OJ But he couldn't keep the wolves away from the door: they got him. He is out in the world now, while we stay here and work. Une II und red l"l:f1667l FRANK CONDIT ALLSTROM WARREN EDSON ATKINS "CoNm'r" 'I' li Il HIS blushing violet has been holding down a front scat in Section A for three years and has not succumbed, to date. He carries a mossy stone around in his pocket to lean against. During his Freslnnan year, he hit upon the wonderful idea that if hc punches a hole in the bottom of the ocean, and allows the water to drain out. he can build a railroad to Europe. He is still developing the idea, and expects to have it perfected before he graduates. The carefulness with which he works is apparent when one knows that while drawing the con- necting rod plate in Junior Drafting, he asked someone of what material the brasses were made. His outside activities consist chiefly in run- ning a Sunday-school class and attending anti- saloon league meetings. We understand that Allstrom arranged to take the class to the Mu- seum of Natural History, Statue of Liberty. Aquarium, etc., during the Easter vacation. but it rained so we could not go. "AT" ERIC you see a fine specimen of young manhood who, in spite of his pink cheeks, has weathered three years at Mr. Stevens' Instootoot with good prospects of making it four. Edson is not usually thought of as being in the highbrow class and doesn't even admit it. but if you investigate his record you will see that Louie and all the rest of his hired gang have no terrors for MAL" In fact, as far as we know, C'f's, C'x's, etc.. are all unknown quantities to him. "At" does not belong to the class who rush for the 4-134-, but seems to enjoy staying around for everything that is going on, including stere- opticon lectures. This is brought especially to our notice when we realize that he is one of the permanent fixtures at all games, especially if dancing is served. Besides this, "At" has been out for football, but it seems that he shines most when he shows those Section B-ites how to play basketball. All of which leads to the logical conclusion that he is a very good sport. Ona llurulrcrl Sigrfcclz ,J v -V ,... 1 1 BENJAMIN ROBERT ATKINSON "S'l'ooP" VERY morning for the past three years, this quiet gent from Paterson has plodded his weary way down to Hoboken. and each afternoon at 4130 he drags home a batch of "10's" to show his prowess. When he first appeared on the scenes way back in 1917. he was a peaceful young man. but years of toil have worked their will on him, and now hc is able to take his stand with the confidence of a Hoboken cop and argue any question with anybody. The friction of the atmosphere is one of his pct arguments. "ll, Rf, as we all know is one of the highest of "Highbrows," but he's hmnan. He lost. his slip-stick for a week. and actually never missed it. Superhuman, we'll say. Before he came to Stevens he was a traek- walker on the subway. A shocking experience he had with a third rail, necessitated a rest cure, so that is why he is taking the seabreezes in lloboken. GEORGE NELSON AUERBACHER 6 N E "Gr:oaGlf:" T is contrary to custom ou an occasion like this to allow a fellow to get away without being hit by the hammer, but George is one of those fellows who has never done anything so he cannot be knocked. This specimen is an adept at making himself quiet and unobtrusive. On occasions he does do the rare and unexpected even going so far as to play Irish basketball, or go to a ehildren's party in South Orange. Gm-orge's high efficiency as a student is due to the fact that his output is very large the never has a eonj and his input approaches zero. llis two characteristics are his self-possession and his humor. livery day he springs a new quip which the rest of us put away for future use. Except for these faults Nelson is quite harmless. He eomes and goes and-well really, we don't see enough of him. We have a "hunch", however, that some day he's going to let loose with a broadside that will cash in for something worth while, or else land him in jail. Um' I I umlrcrl Srr'cr:h'1'n CURTIS HERBERT BARKER, JR. DONALD WYANT BARRON 9 E, G V X XII "CUn'r" "Dem-1" IGIIT off the reel, let us tell you that hard 1 as we tried, we could find out nothing about our subject that was not to his eredit. Eagerly we followed every elue which promised to lead to some bit of seandal or some dark seeret of his early life, to date, but to no avail. The youth is perfect. The worst thing we could discover about him is that he lives in Hoboken- on-the-Hudson, but he bears this misfortune like a man. In the fall he is active around the college in football, in which sport he has recently been elected Varsity Manager for 1920. During the winter l1is dull evenings are well taken care of by the many social functions of Hoboken society. And there is where we thought we had him, so we sent our two special private deteelives to the last ball that Curtis attended- and what do you suppose they reported? They said the dcar boy had danced with the chap- erones all evening. .fp .... . . E ,sig ,. , " , 1. . ' 1 . ' If. 'Q . If lf- ' S , ri 6 5 l 'Z . 1 ' ' . l ' . 1 ' Ly 5 nf--,figs i .. .VW 'is , f 0110 11 IllIllf'l'l1 1f1'gl1l1'el1 ERE he is, girls, the only man living wllo boasts he can drive a Ford fifty-six miles an hour with one hand, and have all four wheels keep up to him. Just think what he would do with an automobile! Yes, we are afraid "Duke" is racy, even in these dull prohibition days. The secret of his existence is cigarettes: they intoxi- eatc him. Aside from this, "Duke" is a hard worker, and in spare moments he can either be found in the LINK room punching the typewriter, or at at the If S., probably getting dope for the next conecrt. "Duke" also plays tennis and sings. We are not so sure of the latter, so try not to advertise the fact. l'uless some fair damsel captures this rare bird, we predict a great eareer for him, at what we can't.imagim-. He's slow in ways, but oh. my! GEORGE WILLIAM BAUMANN "G EORGEU HE only success our scout had with this living example of "Before taking" was to overhear George's side of a conversation with some brazen person who had spoken to him in the tube train one morning. Says George: "Yes I go to Stevens Institute." llf if ll! Ulf PY "No, I aint no Freslunan, I'm a . . Iunior" Sk Pk 'Y tl? lk "No, a Junior is higher than a Freshman. ' 'li Pk Ill fl' ill "Yes, I think they have a football team at Stevens." ll' Ili 41 'li ll' "I don't know whether they have a basketball team but they have a gymnasium to play in." Sk 4' lk Sl' lk "So long! I got to hurry now, it's nearly five minutes past eight." That s all there ls. there IS no more. ggi- ,P f.':fff"',' X . ORRIN LIGHT BENJAMIN E N ill li "llnNNn-1" ERE we have "Captain" lloonjainin from down Pennington way, with his ever ready "air-of-know-it-all" comments on everything, and a truly professional line on chickens--the kind you get from a carefully-nursed incubator. His ehief ambition is to call varsity signals on the football field. This three-foot giant will plow full into the bulk of an opponent who will usually get up rather slowly. Whoever it was that said: "I believe in letting other men say the foolish things I might have said," must have lived for a time with Orrie. We feel sure that "Bennie" is going to make himself-well-heard, at least, in the business world. "Bennie" has a peculiar sense of the real use for drugs. He evidently does not believe in for labelsj. For instance, he does not hesitate to use an eyewash to clean his teeth, or to use Sloan's Liniment as a hair tonic. "Bennie" is a pastmaster on alibis, upon which subject we soon expect him to publish a handbook with an appendix on "I-Iow to tire out an opponent in an argument." . ...- Q . One I I 1411 rl red N1'llUf0BIl JOHN AUSTEN BERRIAN, JR. "JACK" " ACK" comes from Spuyten Duyvil. In the early dawn, when the deligl1ts of this Ely- sium are becoming visible to the naked eye, this timid gazelle steals forth and descends into that invention of the devil, the subway. Occa- sionally, by pure luck, hc gains a seat of differ- ential width. But usually he valiantly clutches in one hand a cast-iron strap. and in the other his well-worn Louie book, trying to figure out what the quiz is going to be on. Some hours later he reaches the Stute, with a wild, mur- derous glare in his eye after his battles on the I. lt. T. But during the sweet calm pervafling the Louie quiz, he regains his usual good nature, and proceeds to knock down a "IO," We hear through our Intelligence Department that "Jack" has a motorcycle and, what is still worse, a side car, or speaking in the vernacular, a "bathtub." Our agents report that on nu- merous moonlight evenings Jack has been seen on his Harley, and though we hate to say it, he was not alone. In fact, some nights, he has two other fellows with him. They take an awful chance, riding with this dizzy bird, say we. -4 5 151524 E if f1!fi33i"l, i f N, 1 ,..awJ': I A ' 3 ' .5 JE... 3 "'i . ',Q. .L rf , -:.:f:.': - -KLM ,A e-"na g, ,a nfffzffqf T-gag 'ws' :Hr '-33. 1 7 V -. fjriffg . f,.:.r 5 cr. iw ' ,: 1 ' I P '35, . N. i ,,,'.'., 1 . I-vii - ,. g- ,' , - One Ilmulrcfl Twcnly GERARD STUART BLYTHE ".I1-:1mY" I-IIS august personage whose imposing and somewhat lengthy countenance completely disabled the camera at White's is none other than Gerard Stuart lilythe, Stevens Chief Pool Shark and Gym Evader, alias "Jerry," the greatest navigator ofthe Hudson since 1614- and of River Street since 1917. Tales of a Eutopian state, of a life of ease, told by a certain member of his family. enticed Jerry into this zip factory: however,his fondness for our course in drafting, evinced by his C011- stant prcsence in the drafting room, has to some extent compensated for his disillusionment as to gym. He is thoroughly convinced that a course in pool-shooting at the Y is far superior to "Physical Torture." when Stuart was in the Navy, the "Village" claimed a great deal of his time. He has not yet recovered. ARTHUR JULIUS BOESCH ALFRED VINCENT BRADY 0 E "AL" HARTIIURU R. Bocseh in the room? Many's the time we are awakened from the depths of slumber hy the faint voice of one of S. I. 'l'.'s chewing pages bringing one of the many tele- grams Arthur receives from all parts of the globe. It is said that the only reason he has for wea 1'- ing such loud neekties is to avoid any loss ol' time in receiving his messages. Julius is not only Manager of liaskethall and President-Manager ol' the Musical Cluhs but is one of the most unnecessary cogs in the Stute apparatus. After all, he is not really account- alile for his seemingly clreamful periodsg it is merely deep thinking. We are certain of this fact as hc never throws of'l' the hay till 8:30 in the morning and is a faithful lover of the dark hours. One of his features is the manner in which he keeps his set of Lefaxes. It is composed of seven volumesg one for each day in the week. Never- theless, a meal never slips his mind. At the Junior banquet he got away with six plates of oysters for a start. The committee was finally forced to charge him for two tickets. H L" is a l'0IllIlllli,0l' from Bayonne, the Stand- 4 ard Oil City. Many's the time he joggled along on the trolley at seven or eight o'clock to the tune of an empty stomach. Nevertheless, that did not stop him from coming out for liasehal l. "Al" was a practical mechanic for the "Stand- ard," at one time. ln fact, he was a pipefitter's helper. 'l'hat sounds hard, but it wasn't, it was a pipeg nothing to do but draw his girls' pictures and his pay. Perhaps this is due to the fact that he played for the "Standard Nine." Believe his contemporary, "Al" can usually see a joke, but there is one exeeptiong he doesn't seem to appreciate the humor in a "Louie" goose-egg. It may be that a too-oft-told tale becomes wearisome, eh, "Al"? His one passion is work. To see him take thermometer and harometer readings right on the even minute in Pryor, and to watch him reading pressure gauges to one hundredths of a pound, is something worth while. We, however, would rather have our health. One I1 umlrcll T11'z'nIy-one GRAHAM HUNTING BREWER X XII "DnuMY" OW don't try to tell us this handsome youth is not rough, hecause we know. To see him tear around the gym in ye good olde Irish basketball games is enough to make any- one say: "Stop, you brute," or at least, "Uh, you rough thing." "Dimmy" knows lots of funny stories. Try to get him to talk some time, then lead him gently, and-why you'd he surprised. But the one about the pancakes. well we hate to give anyone away, but it's absolutely scandalous. Ile is very considerate of you, too: when he starts to shake his right shoulder, just laugh, and you will get along famously. We are fearful of his future. How will the outside world take this fair lad. We like "Diunny": we think he is a good kid: we want to see him get along: so have merey on him for our sake. Q' 1 GEORGE WILBUR BROWNLEY, JR. "Gi-tomme" 0 tell the absolute truth it has taken a great deal of our time to discover just what Brownley does. He seems to divide his time between the Y. M. if A.. Flatbush, and Stevens. with the last a poor third. At the first he ean he seen, at spare moments, playing "blackball" with Allstrom, except when he has recently heaten the latter. He is forced to go to Flatlmsli daily as he lives there. However it has at least one advantage, on inclement mornings he can eonveniently be late to classes having a ready excuse in the delays during his route. The Stute seems to instill no fear in his mind for he is as willing to say "not prepared" to "Doe" as he is to get tens in other classes. Wilhur has two joys in life, altering marks and keeping quiet. When papers eome hack with a one placed before an expeeted zero, the heart of the receiver is thereby greatly rejoiced. Why lirownley delights in this is hard to say. Watch him when the tables are turned the other way. What fun we college boys have! One llunrlrvll Tu-r'r1ly-lu-n -... -ef. CARLETON EDUARD BRUNE li 9 II, G V "Cain," "BRUNm" OU ean't get through here, boy!" '1lllt1lL.S typical of "Brunie," to the nth term. When he eame to the Stute in the fall of 1916, his size did not make him look like a formidable candidate for a line man on the varsity football team. Although he didn't win his letter in his Freshman year. he was determined he should make it before his career at Stevens was over. In his Sophomore year. this determination was rewarded. and besides winning a letter he made a name for himself so that when he returned to college last fall we immediately felt sure that left tackle's position would be well taken rare of. We might go on in this way indefinitely. telling about our hero on the lacrosse field and basketball court, but the rules forbid. He is human like the rest of us, after all, and his fatal weakness must be pointed out: Oh! "Burnie" had a little goat, It's fieeee was white as snow, lint oftentimes where "l3runic" went, The darn' thing wouldn't go. ' GUIDET MORTIMER BUCKLEY X XII "Bock" H0 would ever guess that this quiet little creature was a "hard boiled" machine gunner in the famous 'KTwenty-seventh2" Yes, and we know a lot more about our hero that you eould never guess, no matter how hard you tried. He is almost a confirmed XVOIIIRLII hater- even the charming women of France failed to interest hiln. "Buck" is quite an inventive genius. He is about to patent a leeboard clamp for a canoe. With the aid of this tricky inven- tion, a pair of oars and a pocket handkerchief, he claims it will be a cinch to cross the ocean in four days, providing the ocean is not evaporated in that time by the heat of friction caused by the excessive speed. This kid possesses an unusual amount of stick-to-it-iveness, as demon- strated by the fact that he sat up until 4:30 one morning, trying to prove that the answer to a "Looic,' problem would be ineorreet if he used one atom equal to 32.2 pounds per square ineh. I Now hownell you gonna write up a man like tiis? I Ulu' llumlrerl Tzrerlly-Ilzree JAMES HAROLD BUCKNAM 9 N E "Buck" HIS, ladies and gentlemen, is the Official Scorer of the Stute Basketball Team. lt is he, dear reader, who is perched up in the bal- cony and spends so much time ehalking up the Stute points according to the Reinhardt System of Lettering, only to find when he is finished that the Stute has caged the ball once again. lie doesn't see any of the games, but he has so much practice that he hands in his drawing plates before other Juniors have drawn the ccnter lines. "Buck" is a high jumper of world-wide fame, having jumped in all parts of the globe. While in France with the A. E. F., he showed the Frogs how to jump, and when he went to "Gay Farce," for four months he had the natives standing in the liois de lioulogne, with their mouths wide open, watching his antics. "Buck" has a girl stored away in the wilds of Maine, and says as soon as Prexy hands him the sheepskin he'll jump for the tall timber and rescue the fair maiden who has waited so long for her hero. HAROLD AITKEN BULL UI'IAlt0LDu IC have with us a singing Bull, occupying the position of first tenor on the Stutc quartette. "Harold" wears out about two waiter rigs a season attending the Musical Club concerts and other social affairs of the big city. He is unsurpassed when it comes to making races when he reaches the high notes and strain- ing his eyes trying to see the "cow jump over the moon." Ask "Harold" to tell you the story about the little Red Cross nurse who cried when he sang to her on the bank of a river somewhere in France. What made her ery? Who wouldn't! "Harold" is an ardent supporter of the Flivver Automobile Club, having made a transeonti- nental trip in a bug. It is hard to tell whether this versatile youth will handle bricks as an engineer or as a singer. That is, it's hard for most people to tell, who have not heard him. One Iluurlrell Turenly-four ROYAL CYRUS BUNDY 07 - l "Rov" BLUE shirt with a bow tie parallel to the neutral axis of the lanky form, a beard. army shoes, a big, broad smile, and we have Bundy. Originally with the class of '19, we all recognize that Bundy, although now in '21 and no highbrow, will be a good engineer some day. At the opening of the war, Bundy enlisted and showed his engineering ability as lieutenant in charge of "Maintenance and Repair" at the army base at P. N. While there he obtained the services of Ford and Contant who quickly organized an "African Golf Club" with Ford as President, Contant as Financial Secretary-and Bundy as player. After having thus reviewed the business side of this young man's life, we shall turn to the social side. I'Ie's a recognized bear around the women. The wilder they are, the rougher he treats 'em, but, like Caesar, he was ambitious and- -YVell, llundy, remember that it is better to have loved and lost than never to have loved at all. RALPH ANDREW CARLSON 0 N E, G Y' "Swr:n1c" ANY moons ago this young Goliath blew in from the far west, East Orange, and since then has left us but once, when he was in the Naval Aviation. We hear he was quite a fiyer. When he reached here, "Swede" immediately started collecting degrees in nearly every major sport, including parlor athletics. He is rapidly degencrating into a social lion. Why, only this January he missed a wonderful scrap in order to get that "thrill which comes once in a lifetime," at the Junior Prom. "Swede's" greatest assets are his powerful arms. His right is a fearful weapon on the diamond. Every opponent has a dizzy feeling when he starts that snaky wind-up and before he knows it the umpire calls: "Strike three." On the gridiron those trusty arms are forever picking out forward passes, or nailing the oppos- ing full back before he can gain an inch. His prowess is also seen on the basketball court. We predict a bright future for Swede in the movies,-sitting in the orchestra with a dame. 4 Om' Ilunrln-fl Tu'cnlyy'iw GIRARD WESTON CARMAN THOMAS MICHAEL CARROLL o N E G v fwvss' '-'1'0M" H ELLO New York Tribune! Stevens wins-" After every game one can hear "Wes" handing out a line to the different papers. Al- though only a cub reporter and in spite of being handicapped by his partner. he suceceded in putting out some good articles. "YVes" has another good asset. He helps the musieal clubs when they give a concert. He and his dllmmy are a good pair and it is their duty after the glee club and mandolin club have put the audience to sleep to wake them up. A good deal of Carman's time is spent in traveling baek and forth between Jersey City City and llensonhurst, the Wilds of Brooklyn. He usually reaches home a little before break- fast. With all this time on his hands Carman manages to become almost a "I'lighbrow" and will eventually, with apologies to Journalism, become owner, manager, editor, and star rc- porter of the "liensonhurst Daily Blat". OW we come to 'l'om. He is an addition to our class. Though he has been in our l'1l.Y1kS but a short time he has already made his presence known by making things hum. The first thing he did to help the class was to assume the responsibility for the advertising section of the LINK. It is the best ever,-one feather ln ,, . , lom s cap. W e know that before he leaves there will be many more. During the time that he was out. he seems to have seen a good deal of the wicked world, Judging from the stories which are drifting m. You ean't live down your past, you know. One of the things that we will never cease wondering at is how Tom ever got up enough courage to travel all the way from Staten Island. This is one of 'l'om's, as to how Staten Island got its name. "There were two men out fishing in a boat. One of them looked toward the shore and asked. 'Is dat an island? ' Ona Ilumlrcrl T umrlzly-sim YUNG HAN CHEN "Yow-A N " IAIEN "Yow-an" dropped in on us this fall our curiosity was aroused and upon inves- tigation we found that he favored an education eovering a wide field. He had ceased studying for two years and returned this fall determined to eonquer everything, even his areh-enemy. K-ll. Ax C'hen is a visitor from the Pac-ifie, we inquired why he picked out, Hoboken. The best reason we eould get from him was that he was "Shanghied." They certainly "Shanghied" him to a rough place. In the short time that he was with us, we found that his favorite sport was drafting. He eould be found in the drafting room at any time. vacation periods especially. The way he handled his compass would delight any Chop Suey hound. He tells us that he is going to open a restaurant in Canton this summer so his experienee at Stevens will not he entirely wasted. WENDEL WATERS CLINEDINST dl E K UXVICNU EVEN feet in a pair of rubhers the was raised on a trellisj, a long raincoat and an umbrella protecting a young bookstore, and here eomes Clinedinst all set for u. re-exam. Never mind, Wien, as we've often heard you say, "He who laughs laughs, laughs laughs!" "Wen's" lack of superstition is quite amazing. Although he broke a mirror during exam week, and the galloping dominoes glared at him with "snake eyes," to say nothing of the message from the ouija hoard, predicting hard luek, he went to the exams with undaunted courage. However, we all feel sure that if it were not for Looie, Dicky, Doe, and Iloek, "Wen" would have been a key-dangler. All kidding aside, "Wen" is a good fellow and a hard plugger, but awful dumb. lie was a commendable manager of our hasehall team at the time he entered the Service, and we feel he deserves much credit for his loyal support of all State functions. 0110 Ilundrcrl Tuwzly-seven MORRIS COHEN "Comix" MUNG the angry mob who flocked to the Stute at the outbreak of the Great War to offer their Services in the S. A. T. C., was our hero f1'om Newark. lie was compelled to give up the popular 4-:SQ train while lodged in the Castle, but soon resumed his mad rush in the commuters' getaway, this time shoving crowds aside and knocking over ash cans on ltivcr Street, for a Far Rockaway train. llis favorite pastimes are the drafting room table, the machinery in Pryor Lab, and the noon hour Irish basketball game. He is willing to divulge his knowledge obtained by untiring grinding, but he is always annoying the drafting room instructors with his foolish questions. Young Morris wears cloth top shoes. chews "Plough l3oy's Delight," and has his Freshman Shop Notes saved for reference. HAROLD COHEN II A fb "RAINBOW," "I'I.xI." HIS philosopher from Pretzel Street, called "Rainbow," summers in the sunny town of Sommcrville. This presents somewhat of an explanation for his rainy nature. His wisdom and his brief case never fail him: they go hand in foot, and that is why some think his wisdom lies within the latter. "Hal" rarely burns midnight oil. He knows better than that, for his room is illuminated by an electric light which seldom goes out of com- mission. 'Tis true, he is cursed with the power of convincing argument. It is a rare treat to ovcrhear explanations to his neighbors, as he is gifted with the possession of many flowery expressions which throw so much light on the subject. "Hal" is some sport: his adventures range from attempts to disprove Clapeyron's Theory Cfor the convenience of his fellow studentsj, to carrying matches. We ardently hope he will not escape to the Sahara with his diploma as soon as he gets it. lt will be necessary to prove to him that the faculty never recalls diplomas. l A , One Ilmulrccl Twenty-c'ight v ' 1 v N LEON WHITNEY CONROW RAYMOND EUGENE CROOKE E N "RAY" "CoNN1E" ONNIE migrates from one of the "most prominent cities in Jersey," to wit: Ocean Port. He claims the Port is actually on the map: we'll take his word for it,-can't doubt everything a fellow says, you know. "Connie" has been cited on some of the afore- mentioned "most prominent cities in Jersey" as the "original Jazz Hound." He is no mean artiste with the fair sex. He once tried to have a few more days put in each week so that he could dance at least one night a week with each of his "steadics," but K'Connie" asked for too many days and so was refused. He is busy tak- ing in the dances of Red Bank, Montclair, Philadelphia, Union Hill, East Orange, and YVeehawken every week. None of the three theories of failure, Dicky, Louie, or Hazie, seem to apply in this case. In addition to his artistic ballroom propensi- ties, he is also one of our track lumina1'ies. He is bound to lower the Stute record for the 440. The boy has trick legs, that's what accounts for his ballroom-track activities. F "silence is golden," is it not strange that nature has seen fit to entrust this valuable attribute to one possessing such a monieker? But calln yourself, kind reader, and relinquish that firm grip upon your timepiece or wallet, recalling to mind the old query. "What's in a name?" Remember, that he and Steele were both nominated for class treasurer. ive wish to introduce one of the most good- natured and even tempered sons of the race of Erin. His countenance invariably wears an innocent and wistful smile. Hy the utterance of several timely remarks in classes he has proven himself worthy of membership in the order of the "Knights of the Wise Crack." In striving for membership in this select body, however, he once hurt "Gussie's" feelings, which was unwise. We might say that he is not pretentious, hav- ing received his Ct's in drafting, with the rest of us, but Eugene is a good scout. Ona llundrcd Twenly-nine ROBERT KENNETH DAVIS fb 2 K "Km" "lion" '--Y XXX-l the air is warm-the voiee sounds . familiar-it's the "Kid"! He has either got another zip or his latest "Cutie" has broken a date. What a quiet plaee See. A would be were he not in it. This bird, by the way, holds the middle distance and long distanee. eateh-as- eateh-ean All-Ameriean Tan Derby for foolish questions. As an athlete the "Kid" is unexeelled. llis form in the well known game of Afriean Golf ean't be beat, and as an engineer he sure eau run a piano-player. If it.weren't for the "wimmen ll. K. would sm'e have made "'l'au Bait" as well as "Cline", his other half, who is always running after the Kid to see that he doesn't fall into the many "l3ullshiviek" snares of Hoboken. As for a soldier, he ean tell you more reasons why he didn't win the D. S. C. in l"ranee than there used to be saloons in Hoboken. His present oeeupation is trying to figure out the next day's quizzes in "Louie" and "Dir-kie". Heads-no puiz, tails-a quiz. Ile tosses until it eomes lead. l LEWIS FOSTER DAY X XII "Com-:Y" ICS. this is "t'okey," the one and only person in the Stute who ean outwit the famous "Louie" and "Dieky" combine. llefore exams. "l'oke's" ehanees of graduating were at minus infinity, but behold. our hero set his thinking powers to work and fooled us all. Of eourse, "Cokey's" methods fail oeeasion- ally, or perhaps he has a hankering for the business world. At any rate, last year he spent a few hours each day in YYall Street. We under- stand he was sueeessful in his line. but have not as yet ascertained whether he was president or ofiiee-boy. Leaving Wall Street, "C'oke" under- took to sell aeid-proof ink. Ile elaims that he sold as mueh as three dollars' worth of ink in one week. You ean do the same, and buy your- self that new silver-plated slide-rule you've been wanting. After his ten minutes of preparation for the next day's quizzes, "t'okey" may be seen raeing for one of the Hoboken jitneys-bound for some dance. These things no longer intrigue him. however. Sinee January lst, our Foster has been slowly fading away. Une llumlrrrl Thirly ROBERT FREDERICK DEAN PAUL CHARLES DIETZ, JR. GE XXI' "Bon" FH to hard luck. "Bob" originally entered with the Class of 1919 but siekness and East Orange gave him the opportunity to join with 1921. He can study and does-when he wants to. He is quiet and unassuming so that anyone who didn't know him might think him harmless but,-"Youll be surprised." That Bob was in the Navy is evident from eertain medals and buttons whieh he wears or keeps where they Can be seen. To our knowledge he did not leave Hoboken but evidence says he was in the war. That llob will be a sueeess in the future is evident beeause he has a tenacity when trying to get anything, which would put a bull-dog to shame. Member of: "0. Heeza Boob Memorial Association". East Orange Local No. 147, Marble Dusters' 1'nion. "Poe" "P. C." Alfli entered eollege in the year Nineteen- Thirteen. He argues that the first eight years at Stevens are the hardest. As he has been here so long and is getting on in years, we naturally look upon him as our adviser in worldly affairs. He won't admit it, but he is gradually developing a bald spot on the low pressure end of his elliptieal dome. You wouldn't think that Paul had any musi- eal instinct, but in spite of that he is a member of the Mandolin Club-yes, he plies a palpi- tating plectrum. Another of his hobbies is to hydraulieize on rectangular weirs with ' or without end eon- traetions. As he spent quite a while in the navy he naturally is very familiar with this subjeet. Sometimes you may notiee a hard, set look over- spreading his usually plaeid and simple-looking eountenanee. but this is nothing to be alarmed over-, he is merely dozing off, 1-Ie and Uokey take turns sleeping and keeping wateh, but as far as we can see, Cokey gets the rough end of this. He is always on wateh. Om' llu mlrefl T111-Ffjj-Ulllf HAROLD KENNETH DOWNEY JOHN FREDERICK DREYER, JR. EN 9E,'1'BII "Km" "BU'r'rs" HE smiling countenance that now dawns upon your gaze is that of "Kid" Downey, our tough gob from Pelham Bay. Rumor has it that this blonde youth while in his native haunts of Maplewood, figures prom- inently as a social hound, indulging in such sports as dancing and golf. It is brought to your notice that he is the champion of Maple- wood and other foreign countries. His athletic prowess is exceeded only by his ability as an actress which was unequivocally demonstrated in the Varsity Show of 1917. In this, Harold portrayed a blushing damsel, and as his sylphlike form tripped all over the stage many wcrc the admiring exclamations from the audience. I-Iis whole family was planted in various parts of the house. "JouNNY" HIS two legged individual struggling under the weight of several bats and bags, two catchers' mitts. a scorebook, and a water- bucket is no other than "Johnny" Dreyer. He evidently obtained this muscular development toting the weekly rations for the residents of the village of Flatbush. John has always been a baggage smasher. Even after earning the position of Assistant Manager of Baseball he still continues to act as handy man, taking out the ashes, watering the geraniums, and sweeping the piazza. John is a high-brow. It is rumored that some of the "Profs" have tutored from this genius preparatory to marking the exam papers. This prodigy is so unfamiliar with conditions that he believed that Cs meant a "complete success." This was a logical conclusion inas- much as Cf is a "complete failure", An in- complete notcbook in track work, flunked him in gym. To make this "inc" he trained daily and has finally succeeded in doing the 100 Yard Dash in 2-5 seconds under 5 minutes frunningj. One Hundred Thirty-two EDUARD JACOB WALTER EGGER ARTHUR ZACHARY EISEN H N IC HEISENU "Ennis" HIS blonde youth may be secn any morning on Mr. Jackson's trolley car fthe banana line. so called because the cars come in bunchesD ostensibly reading a book but in reality talking to some of the "Janes" he knows. He regalcs these women morning after morning with stories of the teams up at Stevens in Hoboken. "They have some good teams there" says "Eel" titter- ingly, "I play on them." Which is the truth. He has three letters and if things break right he will have two more next June, an M. and an E. During the recent war with Germany, "Ed" was one of the contestants. He got as far as Fortress Monroe before the Germans quit. One day at inspection the C. O. asked him why he carried his chest on his back. To this "Ed" makes reply, "These bars are an awful weight on my young shoulders." If they had not been out of Voloncls Clicrnalsj Commissions they would have given him one at this point. CNo'1'l-1: This is a classical reference to a nut.j H IC only other copy of this photograph is in thc secret archives of the Department of Justice. If anyone looking like this ever hands you a package and asks you to hold it for him while he telephones, you follow hiln to the telephone booth and leave the package there. Then call out the Fire Department. For this innocent looking youth is none other than "A. Z. Eisen, I'-ledge" the famous bomb- throwing Bolshevik of the Bowery. He carries a red Hag and a bottle of XXX with him where- ever he goes. He also has a Lefax devoted ex- clusively to notes on his various speeches any one of which he is quite willing to deliver wherever there is a convenient soap box. Notwithstanding these things, he's a good scout, although we ean't agree with him. we must give him credit for the courage of his con- victions. When he gets his diploma and passports he is going to Russia. To prepare for that country he went out for track, developing considerable ability as a cross-country runner. One 111111117011 Thirly-llzrcc WALTER LIVINGSTON FAUSTJI I 23 N "WALT" ET us now usher in the man who has post- poned indefinitely many a quiz with his famous, "Well, Professor I don't quite under- stand this yet." "Walt" has disturbed our slumbers many times but since he postpones quizzes he has our vote. "Walt" squeezed into tl1e Class of 1919 with the men from the old Stevens Prep and when the call came for volunteers to keep the Jerries oft' our front porch he jumped in to do his bit. But when young men leave college they miss the guidance and protection of the upperclass- men. "Walt" was no exception to the rule and went from bad to worse. First he accepted a com- mission in the Heavy Artillery as one of those delestable "l.ouies" and to cap the climax went and got married. "Walt" used to own a tricky Regal that he rebuilt with semi-elpileptic springs, southern exposure, carbide lights, open slumbering. cen- tennial water pump, ball and socket clutch and adjustable wheel base. After wasting years trying to perfect this type of animal he finally gave up and bought a "Henry". JAMES JOSEPH FERRARI G V "Rx-zo" UJIMMYU HE photographer's art does not do justice to Jimmy. Consider his hair, actually it is that fundamental color which appears at the lower end of the Visible Spectrum, but in the photo it looks just like ordinary hair. Let us begin with "Red's" laugh. It sounds like that of a hyena dressed in woolen under- wear and is set on a hair trigger. But it is not for lnqthing that he adopts as his motto "Laugh witi ,ouie". Notwithstanding these things Jimmy is right on deck with the old pep, having held down the position of baekstop on the ball team since Freshman year. He has a very convincing way of advising an opposing batter to "Hit it!" as one of "Swedes hot ones comes buzzing over. Thqy try hard eqough to follow his advice- w ii e . immy laug is. Jim may be seen in a football uniform during the fall months, and is also an adept at ruff-neck basketball. Judge for yourself--and remember that this man's favorite saying is "Look out for me fellcr. I can hit!" 'f 4-1 0110 Illllllfffll Tl11'rIy1four v I If l X , ALBERT WINFRED FERRE fb 22 K ssAL" -WERRE hails from across the ocean some- where on Staten Island, so it's easily under- stood why he cannot follow the Dean through an explanation of planetary gearing. As a stud- ent of engineering "Al" wins the fur lined cane. for "Louie" and "Dieky" are sure to give him :1 well deserved "zip," a fiat one every time, which is received with a few well chosen remarks. We wonder if Winfred uses red paintg the girls in Hoboken Che knows most of themb would love to have his red cheeks. ' "Al" is a first rate fellow, indulges in the wild dissipations of going to the movies, smoking cigarettes, and arguing about the marks he should have had. To be a Mechanical Engineer a fellow must know how to swear, and if exams were held in this art, "AI" would never have to study. "Al" is going to be a fat man: ever since he . . ,S . .. '.,. ' . I poked his head through Rll'h10h dool he has been expanding adiabatically and it is calcu- lated that by 1925 HAI" will reach his elastic limit. what will happen then is left for the imagination. ' JOSEPH WILLIAM FISCHER uFIS!'lIl'I1th OE Fischer. Yes, that's the old boy himself, never idle, and always bustling about as if he were the busiest man on earth. To tell you thc truth, he is training for the great 1921 race- the diploma ehase. - Now Fischer was once a member of the Class of 1919, in which class he played the role of "information," but as one might have guessed he could not resist the temptation to shoulder arms when his country sent out the call for men. He enlisted in the horse marines and after a diligent application of the fundamental equa- tion, l":ma, he managed to rise to the rank of 2nd Lieut., which position he held while remain- ing in the service, serving in France as well as on the battle fields of the old ll. S. A. After the old scrap he was struck with a funny desire to become a man of the world so he choose a profession where he might "always be blowing bubbles," and back hc comes to the Old Stone Mill and enrolls in the Class of 19Q1, where he intends to remain, until he has found the solution to the prof's inevitable answer, "It is all in the notesf' But says Fischer. "The real secret is to know where." , Om' Ilumlrvd Tl:1'rly-fire WARREN ELSWORTH FLINT "Waitress" UR next subject for microscopic examina- tion is that veteran S. E. S.-er Warren Flint. Quite early in his college career, Warren displayed his engineering ability by effectively knocking out a large number of Sophs in the fiag-rush. Being such a fighter, he should have come out for lacrosse. Ile did try it once, but found it too gentle for his nature, and since then he has confined his efforts to persuading the faculty to let him stay in college another year. Flint is in his element, though, when he starts arranging those gay little junketing parties with which the Stevens Engineering Society annoys all the poor manufacturers who are unfortunate enough to have their plants near Hoboken. Having the capacity and food hunting ability of a hungry peliean, he takes tl1e S. E. S. to all the biscuit factories and any other places when they give a hand out. Elsworth is one of these big, earnest boys that everyone likes. but he is not safe in the liig city. A horse car will run over him some 1 ay. HOWETH TOWNSEND FORD fl' 2 K "Runs" " UUE", as his nickname implies hails from llp-State, and although he is known by this name from Central Valley to the end of Long Island, it does him grave injustice. We know that he steps out among them, and handles a tea-cup with a polish that would he hard to surpass. We've all seen his ability to hold his feet on a football field and his facility for gaining ground. Along this line we have discovered that "Rube" also extends these talents to the slippery floor. As for gaining ground, "Rube" appears to en- compass the better parts of Long Island and New Jersey during his summer vacation. And he holds the record at a certain club fname censoredj across the river. However. to he serious if possible, "Rube" entered Stevens with the class of '19 but. for the usual reasons, he is at present with 'QL He has been playing football for Stevens for many years and has also won his letter in other sports. Needless to say, "Rube" is liked by every- one, and the class of 'QI is proud to possess such a member. l i l Une Ilzmdrerl Tllliffjf-81.37 WALTER WILBUR FORMAN fb 23 K nhVIl.l3L'lin ING! Bang! Crash! What has our Wilbur done now? Yes, folks, we are foreed to admit tearfully that this handsome youth has a wonderful nhility for getting rid of things thot eross his path. We might add that he IS on exeellent terms with the numerous trades- people in his endeavors to repluee various articles. Another one of Wilhur's ueeomplishments is to suddenly remember that he is minus some- thing that he thinks he should have with hun. But, dear readers, it is a fart that this ability to forget often proves of great help. fthe wonder if he leaves his watch home when he travels to see u fair damsel away out in the wilds of Flatbush?j A All in all, Wilbur is a fine fellow. Even with all his luek in getting through exams, and m using his laerosse stick as a weapon. we bear no grudge against him, and wish hun well as another one of Mr. Stevens' engineers. WILLIAM HARCOURT FRANCIS 'I' B I I "Blu," EY. have you been up to White's?" You hear these words drift through the air and you know that our amiahle Bill has hlown in with the draft. You look around the eorner of a huildiug or up tl1e chimney of the Varuegie Lab and there you see him taking a snapshot, ot' some Junior in a "natural position". Aside from these faults Bill is one of the main supports of class and Stute funetious. He is right there. not only socially and athletieally, but seholasti- eally as well. To say he is hrighl w0uldn't do him justice, the boy is witty, the slams he gets away with in ehiss would make thc Statue of Liberty eraek at grin. "Joisey" has a right to be proud of her son and some day we, his humble classmates, expeet to see in the Jersey Journal the following: "Francis, the Engineer' Boy Wonder, a man who does not know the word Graft, elected City Engineer by au overwhelming vote of 123,999 to I." f'l'hey say he didn't vote for himself.J Henee, as we have often heard, we have the resultant. One Ilumlrcrl Tlrirly-seven ERNST THEODORE FRANCK ALFRED LEO GANTHER H' TBII ERNST" E will now present, with an apology, the front elevation of Ernst Franck. the dashing young ping-pong champion from l'nion Hill. "Ernst" is really some cut-up. We have never gone anywhere yet without finding "l'h'nst" there several hours ahead of us. And we go lots of places. He never misses any of the fun to he had and neither does anyone else while "Ernst" is around. In fact, usually he arrives in time to help the janitor open the building. The fun here lies in playing with a large bunch of keys which jingles as he walks. "l'h'nst" spends most of his spare time in ehem lah. llere he overcomes all the differ- ential incumhranees in his character hy his willingness to help everyone with his experi- ment. After careful consideration, we advise '1'heodore, after finishing his apprenticeship as a molecule in the ehem lah, to investigate how high is up. It will he recalled, that during the stirring days of the S. A. T. C., "Ernst" was all set to become an ensign in Mr. Stevens' Navy. Every- one in the class had congratulated him and he had paid a first installment on a gold-plated sword, when Jerry cruelly punctured his dream. "AL" OST every morning we have a visitor who comes in with an excuse of train late. Al comes from Newark on the Lackawanna and has tried to lower that road in the eyes of the l'rofs to the level of the li. R. T. Late hours will tell on one. We will always know Al as a pool shark. of the water variety. When it comes to doing a jack- knife he can give a perfect imitation of a frog. This is his idea of practical hydraulics. He has the flltllrt' ofa water wheel or river hed inspector. Al has shown he is a hudding engineer hy passing through two and a half years without a condition hut not without arousing the wrath ot' Doe. It seems that art comes naturally to Al. Just look through this hook and notice the drawings made hy him. For practice he goes to the drafting room twice a week. llc has taken up track, lately, too, in quite a serious way. Decidedly a man of talents despite the impression the photographs seem to give. 0:10 llunrlrarfl Tlzfrly-ciglzf CHARLES LESLIE GLENN X fb, T B II, G V "Liss" I'II'lltIC does not appear to be anything that "Les" is absolutely averse to trying, except of course, football, which, due to his North and South construction, is as impossible as the manifestations of intelligence from a Freshman. And. though we are loath to admit it of one from Jersey City. he gets away with it in a most astounding manner. "Les" displays a forethought, spirit, and personality that com- mand attention and a second thought. He is quite a hand at tennis, which team bows to his lead as captain. This, with his other ac- tivities. proves that red-inkless reports and excel- lent scholarship do not exclude other activities. "Les" even finds time to do a little parlor- snaking between times, having the reputation of being a "Sherlock Holmes" for detecting wild women at house parties. Another of his favorite occupations is that of performing psychological experiments such as determining how long it is possible to sit quietly beside a "vamp" in a dim light, and by this data computing the length of his bachelorhood. As he corrects his own reports he can "rec-omputc" as often as he cares to--and he does. . 1 ' ' t WALTER GOLDBERG "Goi.oil-I." K'Doc'role" lt. Goldberg,'I'reasurer of the Liberty fform- erly known as the Germanl Correspond- ence School next demands your attention. Hear his story: "Twenty-five years ago I could not remember my own name. One night when I was visiting in Bayonne I determined to succeed. So with Dr. Glenn as President, I organized this school and what is the result? From a modest begin- ning of three sheets of writing paper, five two- cent stamps, and two dimes. the school has grown until now, we make our own stamps and paper money. IIave you got change of a dollar? In addition to handling the affairs of this organization "Goldie" runs a cigar factory of his own. These same cigars helped him 1'out out the demon Calx and if he only owned a private saloon he might pass other subjects that we know of. This young man's brain resembles a slide rule. In Pryor he never puts down the data but remembers it all until computation day. By this time fllii has multiplied itself by Q14-J and USD is divided by HOD so that all he has to do is write the answers and go down to the Hut for a dish of tea. , ,Li . - Y' I l' .xT i ' '-. 5 Om' llluulrcrl Tllzfrfy-nfiw f DOUGLAS TALMADGE GOODALE B 6 II, G V "Domi" HEN the pups of war grew too noisy, Doug stepped in to quiet them. He flew around for a while as one of llnele Sanfs aviators and ineidentally did something whieh he hadn't orta done without first asking the advice of our "Letters to the Lovelorn" Department. He is with us again. however, and we all breathe easier. There is nothing like the feeling of safety we have when we know that Doug is baek of that Red and Gray line. This man is one of the few around here that give the Faculty a run for their money. As a eyele he's pretty efficient, having Mr. Carnot's looking like an Erie locomotive. When we had an "army" here. Doug was the general. He and old Mother Hubbard of the orange neektie, taught us squads right, ete., until we lost all our warlike spirit, and finally joined the navy. , CJ' h .JA H56 72, X V 'i Exile , ' - ,5 Hx ui" A L fi'-52, One I1 umlrerl Forly ' -fi ARNOLD GOTTLIEB 11 A 11' G V 7 ufi0'l'TSii EAR ye, hear ye, here is one of Stevens best athletes both outdoor and parlor. Although he eats his Sunday dinner in lloeka- way, "Gotts" is known from ,l:'latbush to Bay- onne. In addition to being on the Basketball and Laerosse teams, he may always be found holding his own in the more frivolous sports. This is one reason why "Gotts" appreciates l"urman's trieky jokes. He uses them himself in his several aetivities. Although one of Hobo- ken's great theater goers he manages to squeeze through most things without any serious trouble. Une reason why he gets away with it is that his two brothers have already eome and passed through their "Four Years In Germany". "Gotts" will usually tell us what the quizzes were in 1914 or 1917. Knowing as we do the habits and haunts of our young hero we ean safely say that all the other Gottliebs who eome to Stevens will not have many notes or home work from 1917 to 19Q1 to help them out. I ELMER ABRAHAM GREENHALL II A KID "ELMER" LMER is an authority on Traveling Sales- man Jokes. He knows more funny wheezes than the Department of Machine Design has pulled in ten years. His idea of living is to memorize one joke per day, and then to get the opportunity to spring it in class on his neighbors. This last process is gone through with in a stage whisper. Usually when he gets to the point of the joke, his voice cracks in the excitement, so that the whole class gets the benefit. To see our hero walking along Hudson St. with his quick steps, ehuckling to himself, is indeed a sight. In the S. A. T. f'.. his warlike mien secured for him the job of Sergeant Major. he was "rcjooc-ed" afterwards but so was many another good man. So all he did was to grin foolishly and tell the Captain tl1e one about the Irishman and the two old maids. LESLIE JOSEPH HART 'IU E K "Jon" "Las" ERIC is a famous member of the "Flatbush l"usileers". The speed of the Brighton Line furnishes Joe with such good lateness excuses that ht-'often cvades an expected quiz tln'ough the courtesy of that company. His choice of neckties sends a warm glow through a dull classroom on a cold morning. He's been a member ol' "Pop Kroeh's Kastilian Kongressn for several conventions and adds his little mite to seml "Itiesy" to Palm Beach every winter. .Ioe helps to run the Stute, between classes thus explaining why he and "Dicky" get along so wonderfully. Still the one thing we can't see is why Joe goes home via 93rd St., New York, and then .arrives from Brooklyn so sleepy in the morning. There is one thing you must never do, and that is tell Joe a joke. They are poison to his system. IIe is like to crack a rib some day laughing at the one about the chicken crossing the street. I 4 , x Ona Ilzmdrcd Forfy-one GEORGE EDWARD HAYES 6 'E "Ilozo" "Gr:oaon" ATE frowns on some people and smilesyon others, but in this ease it laughed outright, with the result. that "Bom" appeared on the seene. He reminds us of a wateh, he has sueh an open faee and pleasant disposition. His favorite greeting is, "Burn your !'l0tll0SN. George and his little friend Geoff are the eutest little devils in Seetion A. Sitting next to eaeh other, there has grown up between them a mutual feeling of brotherly love. liaeh feels that the other is one of the three most useless things in the world. Probably both are right. Despite his boisterous nature, however, George is a niee elean-eut American youth. and will either wear diamonds or a ball and ehaiu. GEOFFREY CORNELL HAZARD "GEOrF" HIS fair young lad, whose complexion is a despair to many a girl, either owns the I'. S. or has a far greater than mathematical interest in the figures he sees there. One may always find Geoff in the front row supervising the performanee. If he follows up the training he is getting in the Glee Club. who knows but that he may sometime be seen on the U. S. stage endeavoring to amuse the future Freshmen? Love is sueh a wonderful thing to this big, little boy that, statieally speaking. we eau hardly see how he can get out of Hoboken un- mortgaged. Every spring "Geoff" may be found tripping the flat footed fantastie with a laerosse stiek. This sport is probably the eause of his manly blaek eyes. When not wielding his lacrosse stiek he is helping to lead our eheers, having taken instruction in anaestlletie dancing. His favorite pastimes are tiek-taek-toe, "Old Maid", and "Flint-li", and he has become pro- ficient in every one of them. Ulll' Ilunrlrczl Forty-i11'o -. HYMAN HENRY HIMOFF "SenNI'rz" .l'Il'lP your seats, ladies and gentlemen, this animal is absolutely harmless. Despite the uoise and elatter he makes he is quite tame. Having seen Vera, the Snake Cllill'lTlL'I' on the right, you will readily understand how she managed to tame him. "When he gets noisy l just bat him on the bean" says Vera. Captured in llrookiyn he was brought. here when quite young and we expeet to hold hun for some years to eome. This wild feeroeious beast spends his time beating against the walls of his eage and railing against the fate that keeps him here. ltfs an old story, he eau leave any time he wants, but never does. The eage has been open many times, Ladies and Gents, but it's probablyjust the natural instinet of the animal to knoek whatever he does or wherever he happens to be. "Sc-hnitz" whiles away a good deal of his eap- tivity, leading the Mandolin Vlub. JOHN HENRY HOCHULI "Hook" l'R next speeimeu for qualitative analysis is Hoehooly, the demon Pryor-Lab artist. For bo it known that "Huck" in his Freshman year, being rather short and to the point, aspired to reaeh to dizzy heights and sueeeeded in engraving the elass numerals on Mr. f'arnegie's ehimney. Thus the name. In the fall, John may be seen as a taekle on the football team of the Rising Young Giants A. C. of Brooklyn. The strength gained in this pursuit enables him to eateh oeeasionally for the Stute baseball team in the spring and ineident- ally to lead a few elass eheers. lieeause he was foreman of the jury in the Valx Vremation or for eauses unknown. "lloek" has developed a terrible leaning toward public speaking. l'pon any and all oeeasions and for any or no reason. he will express his opinions and views. The funny part of it is that he is right most of the time, but nevertheless we eannot forgive him for holding a debate with himself on the Prohibition Amendment during a Louie quiz. I In 1' llunrl red Forly-111 rue RICHARD JOHN HORNS "Dirk" "' ICK'S" jaw is not an ornament. Aside from the enjoyment it gives him, ehewiug. 99.9'k of the day, it is a first-elass indieatiou of his eharaeter. "Dick" has returned to us after handing his wallop to the ehampion wood eutter of Europe, and from the way he is sailing in he hids fair to stay with the Stute. lliehard J. hails from Newark-now if you are going to hold that against him we are sorry we told you. In the old days he wore the bas- ketball uniform mighty well, and but for an injury he reeeived in the above-named gentl- game, we think he would still be wearing it. Although in height, "Dick" probably would have diHic-ulty in seeing over a grasshopper and in voice he sounds like an undertaking plant while undertaking. still we warn you--he's a rascal. JAMES WASHINGTON HOWARD 'I' ll II, G V "PAT" ROUKLYN has given the Stute paek many of her fuee cards and here we find one of them. To look at "Pat" you would think he was the class Hereules. lYell, he is. In as mueh as "I'at's" ambition is to have his pieture on the eover of "Physical Culture", he indulges in the gentle arts of eane-spreeing, wrestling, and football, where his prowess is wcll known. As strong as an ox, he fears no opponent in the sprees or on the mat, and as for football he is one of those who made that un- broken line. If we Wl'l'l'l'lll', afraid of "Pat", we would mention the astounding faet that he has of late fallen into the elutehes of a lied-Haired Vampire named Dot. However, he is perfeetly safe-no one will ever lead our James Washington ofl' the S. and N. Citraight and Narrowj. To argue with "Pat" is like trying to sell a l"reshman IIandbook to a Senior. For this quality he has been our Class President for two years, conducting our meetings strictly according to the Marquis of Queensberry Rules. Ona llundrcrl Forty-fozu FREDERICK SCHOFIELD HURST, JR. G V "l"m-:mn"' EIIOLD! Another one of the shining lights frmn l"lallinsh, and whaL's worse hm-'s lll'0lIKl to ln- thc sun of so nolilv an Asiatim- cunn- try. lint Frm-fl is lafly-proof as far as tho Flat- bush trilws are vmlc-vrnvrl. 01-c-asiunally ln- lravols to xYl'l'lNl.KVlil'l1 to visit a frivncl, who is, acc-orrling to him, una bvllfl 1n1u'lru1'llu. Yun knuw what I mvanl Fra-fl's ambition is to have a lnovim- llunsc, an lxasvlmall fic-lrl, anal tu lwat Jimmy onca' al, :L gann- Ufi'll1'l'lil'I'H. As for thv movivs, it is a vc-ry busy work if Frvcl dom-s not go thrcv or four limvs. As for lmasolmll, wx-ll, Fra-11's unc-lc, many yvars ago, gavv him a pair of spikvs, a glow ancl a hat ancl told him to hoc-onlv a hall playvr. l"rc-flcly is vc-rtainly fulfilling his unc'l0's wish in grval stvlu. .Fra-cl is very pupnlar with the buys. By lln- flip of his lucky nickel, ln- is able to ti-ll whclln-r wc slcvp or weep. llc' is S1-ction Ns rc-nmvm-cl prophvt for qnizzvs. as DAVID DINKEL IACOBUS fb K Il ".LxKl':" "D.wn" AKl'l'S" music-al micldlv namv puts one in minfl of the Sllllllli Cllllttl'il by a ln-ll Csca- Kimlxall on suunflj. H0 is not, ll0WOV4'I', related in any manner to lwlls, although hc-'s a pvr- manvnt mcmlwr of thi' Mandolin Vlnb, nm' vvvn whvn ho hvgan to stvcr in the general mlirovtimi of a Tan llc-la l'i key. His hopus we-rv smna-what sllallvrvml aftor lx-ing initiatm-fl inlu the "K'omnmting Navy," but ara- now wc-ll on lln- way to 1-01-:nw-l'y. In "l.uui0's" 1-lass. "Jalan" is thc 1-enter ul' :1th'ac'tim1. Whvn it 1-mncs to paying attvntiun. hc takvs thc 4-mc-ln-tvcl roller skates. W0 lmclivvv his xlislnrlxanvvs in thc back of thv romn ncucs- silatocl thc rvarrangomont of svating in S1-otion A. llc is now nnflvr thc dire-vt glare of "Lonic's" wif-km-cl cyv. When thu lattvr springs a weak jukv on an innou-nt and nnsopllisticntccl class. "Jakv" is hcarcl whispm-ring to his nm-ighbm', "Yun lvll him, l'iv-l"ac-0, I l1avvn'l gut thx- 0rnsl." Any State fnnr-tion would ln- lacking somo- lhing wore Darn- not Lln-rc. llc is always an hanfl aml ho brings his own "wimmin," which is lnorv than can lw saixl for L-vcrynnv. Une llumlrzrrl l"orIy1fi1'1' l ALVIN HENNING JOHNSON "AL" EIIULD one of the results of prohibition. Al was always accustomed to having his daily "four-fingers", but since the arid weather he has been forced to take nourishment from the "needle". This habit has slowly but steadily whitened his hair. However, with all this, Al's past is as dark as ever. Some say he was dis- appointed in love, others that he was kicked by a mule. We are inclined to believe the latter. With all his good looks, the girls shun Al-at night. His ha.ir is just like a red nose-it shines in the dark, and for this reason no girl would ex- pose herself to such publicity in the quiet re- finement of a Hoboken Park. Al is a wizard at handling other people's money, and is always on some committee for the purpose of extracting hard-earned cash. We predict a brilliant future in the highway business. Une llunrlrrrl I"orly-.v1'.v STEPHEN SEGUINE JOHNSON, JR. A T A, G V "Sm" '1' is not often one finds an all-around man like "Sig", so take our advice and look over once more the portrait of our "pride and joyu. Just note them optics. The shoulders, how- ever, cannot be appreciated 'til one has seen them quiver. If he were better looking, you never would have a date in these days of strong competition. and we fear the engineering pro- fession would not be enough attraction to hold him with us. "Sig" carries a heavy curriculum. After passing his dreary day trying to look intelligent in class, he gets limbercd up on the athletic field for his evening activities. On Wednesdays and Saturdays he manages, after his hour of baseball practice, to conclude his afternoon with a bowl of tea. But we are painting him too black, for "Sig" is no snake. What he goes out for he puts every- thing into and he gets results. He is one of "them eleven little red babies" that covered themselves with mud and glory last fall. That's the secret of his fatal fascination for the women, ,hc's so big and yet so different. 2 GEORGE WRIGHT KELSEY A T A, G V "Ki-uf' "Gr:onox-1" "Tun KAN" IIE mind is staggered at the thought of trying to list this young man's accomplish- ments in this small space. To begin with-"The Katz" has lived in three cities, Waterbury, Brooklyn, and Iloboken, and he steps out in a fourth, Jersey City. The War Camp Community Service was organized just to entertain George and his gang of helpers when he was in the Navy. The way he fools 'em all, however, only reflects credit on his methods. Although once he nearly wore a Brooklyn ring in Jersey City, he rarely gets the names mixed. But do not be misled. Acting the part of a slick city feller at dances, is not Georga-'s only occupation. He belongs to the "Mount-rs Asso- ciation," that organization whose members lead the public into thinking they have an average of about -I0 when in reality they pull about -I-90 for the term. The section devoted to Student. Activities will furnish more information about this man. Kel- sey, be it known. is the backbone of Gear and Triangle. He is always working for the College :End he has a happy faculty of getting things 1 one. HENRY REGINALD KESSLER "Kass" E have now to consider the shining light of the front row whose physiognomy 0111- blazons this leaf. The brilliant chromatic beams of ultra red radiation that emanate from "Km-ss' " rufous locks tend to keep us from lapsing into oblivion under the influence of our worthy professor's predilections. But when he concentrates on a quiz in "Louie" the activity of his wonderful brain is indicated by the eH'ul- gent scintillations that radiate from his rubi- cund crown. It has been noticed at times that these crubescent coruscations have extended over his chin, these manifestations inspiring numer- ous offers of the price of a visit to the nearest tonsorial artist. Ile commutes from the Bronx via the "garlic express" and the time consumed in traveling is not wasted for he makes good use of this oppor- lunity to study the various types of humanity and to read his l'll'lgl1iDOI'.S paper. lted neither smokes, drinks, chews. nor stays out late nights, and from present indications he is going to be a confirmed bachelor, for he is absolutely lady proof. Um' llumlrerl lforly-.w'1'ca T...- WILLIAM FREDERICK KOCH A T A, G V "llu.1." 0 look at this man Koeh you would never suspect, but the following is anthentie:- Every night when darkness deseends like a pall over the Vity of Brooklyn, our hero wends his way homeward and retiring to some lonely plaee breaks out his books. And e'en though the hours grow late, yea, e'en though the dawn appear in the east, the hooks are not elosed until "Bill" knows everything that is to be known. llnt you aint heard nothin' yet.- On Saturdays and on festive oeeasions, he steps ont. And it's no mean step. He earefnlly slieks his hair, arranges his neektie and then, arrived on the seene of the fray, he smiles and keeps smiling all evening. This, of eourse, renders him absolutely irresistible to any unscrupulous woman. And then when "Bill" danees-well. ol' course, it's all right if you are broad-minded. In addition to being a highbrow and a shoulder shaker. he plays on the baseball team. For the way he does this and for his nnfailing good humor and general likeableness we can easily for- give him his two weaknesses. "Hill" is one of the best men in 1921, and there is no doubt about his holding the faenlty at bay for another year. EDWARD BASIL LAUFER fb K II "Enom" EHOLD this nohle-looking gentleman from Jerse' Citv. We snnose von see the 5 . l . same thing that we see. Well, "Eddie" is the best man of letters and the greatest liar in See- tion ll. "All non-swimmers down stairs," yells Mitchel. "Efferveseent Eddie" steps np. Mit- ehel puts this one over, "Can you swim?" "Oh, yes, one half the length of the pool." VVith that he goes down and does a Hippodrome Div- ing Venus Act. "Eddie" is the bright spot of our elass at the piano, banjo, and shoe horn. Every once in a while he comes around with some kind of instru- ment he pieked up at a fire sale and begins to make it howl. He eould make a slip-stick play the Notes of Gunther's Int. Op. 2, this boy eould. When it eomes to surprises our Basil is eer- tainly there. During the term he'll get marks ranging anywhere from 10 to -1-0. He'll get about six warnings and six separate "razzes" from the Dean, and then to show them all np. he passes all the subjects. He certainly likes to kid the public, and he will undoubtedly get his walking papers next year. Une Ilundrcll Forly-efglzl STILLSON FREEMAN LAWRENCE X ill "S'ru.'rz" "l..uun"' IIE merry twinkle in tl1is youth's eye gives him away. His kind and generous faee may deeeive you for the moment, but ere he has eornered you and said "I heard a funny one-", you realize with a terrible sinking feeling that you are in t.he hands of a jester of the Eng- lish School. The distinguishing features of this type of luunor are: first, it does not ineite mirth: seeond, it takes a long while to administer: third, to be etteetive, it must be applied when the patient is in a hurry to get to a elass. We also have here one of I'Ioboken's most noted W. W. ehasers. Any good-looking girl who admires the features shown above, may eome in to see us any day and we will go more into the details of his eseapades. These two eharaeteristies should dispel any notion that "larry" does not enjoy life. Despite his gloomy visage and mournful walk, he has a good time in his own way, running tennis tour- naments and arguing on the negative side of every question. Only those who know him well ean appreciate him, and "Stiltz" is well worth knowing well. l 1 1 HENRY SHERMAN LOUD A 'l' A, G Y' "Siu-nun" HIS, ladies, is the only H. S. L., the man of many affairs, heartbreaker extraordi- nary! As he so terse-ly puts it: "'l'l1ey go wild, simply wild. over me." From Boston to Phila- delphia and as far west as Paterson, he is known for his ability to partake of a hearty tea, and dance at the same time. He does these things apparently without effort. The whole sec-ret is that he has the "Grand Air" whieh enables him to buy a BA peneil at the bookstore the way an ordinary mortal would buy a Rolls ltoyee. 'l'his manner deserts him only when he dives oft' a spring- board. But don't be deeeived if you imagine that a superior snakiuess is his only elaim to fame. When the springtime eomes around and the t.ennis team gets out on the eourts, Sherm is there every day in rare form. and he CAN 1-over a rourt. A man's man first. he was one of the original eharter members of Gear and Triangle. and in everything he does he has the best interests of Stevens at heart. One llumlrvrl Forly-nine ANTHONY JOSEPH MCALLISTER JOSEPH PATRICK MCCORMACK, JR. G V "MeConMAeK" "MMP HIS son of Erin lives in 1"latbush, where he is always "among those present." How he finds time to eome to college has always remained a mystery, but we are all mighty glad l1e is here. In his home-town life is nothing but one dance after another. and even when some amateur theatrieals are about to be perpe- trated, "Mae" steps in and assumes the leading role. "Smiling Larry" and "Dong" Fairbanks are llrooklyn's most popular idols. His knowledge of the ways of the wicked c-ity and his genius for running things, keep him busy around college on committees. You ean buy a danee from 4'Mae" just as you would buy a bridge or a pair of shoes. Just specify No. ehaperones and No. palms, he takes the plans out of a eubbyhole and the whole thing is arranged. And when he does not forget to hire the gym or to hire musie, the danee is a success. b ' 'ingoesl 319111-Allister is one of the most popular men in the elass. He is an original eharter member of Gear and Triangle. HIS man has a speaking ac-quaintanee with every eonductor on the Jaekson Trolley Line. He knows the ears by number. He can repeat, forward or backward the names of every street that the Jackson Cars pass. For every morning and night finds him with his eap on the back of his head and his nose buried in a book, riding on these yellow ehariots. Poor boy, he eame to college with the in- tention of studying. Actually, it is his intention to try to learn something! Ile is what is known as serious minded and yet he is no highbrow. He spends most of his time with his books, only to find alas, that he forgets what is written in them, when he gets the wicked glare of a Prof. liehold a horrible example of the effects of study. Personally, we would rather have our health. Ono Ilumlrccl Fzfly JOHN ANTHONY MCHUGH I JAMES DEWEY MCKIERNAN QE o:,Gv "Mac" NTERESTED in wireless. Is a skilled oper- ator. Gave a couple of speeches on wireless in class, explaining technical points that were away beyond us. Weston said they were good speeches. Maybe. Wie didn't know. Helped build aeroplanes one summer. Is a highbrow. I-Ias never had a condition. Does all his studying on the subway and tube from N. Y. to Hoboken. Is an expert with a slip-stick. Started to use it in a Sevenoak bookkeeping test one day in making up accounts, probably applying the theorem that "All engi- neering is about." His favorite recreation is reciting to Doc Pond. Is a pretty fast man in his home town. if what he says is true. Before Prohibition came, his favorite yarn was how he didn't get to bed until 2 or 3 in the morning: how many dry Martini cocktails he had: he and the wife were to the Astor for dinnerg etc, etc. Is engaged to be married. So young andyet so foolish! Pledge, ANON. UJIMMYH "MAC" VER in Ilrooklyn, where Jimmy is to be found quite often, they held a contest in the Daily Eagle last year. This contest was open to all women under twenty-five. The above face was published in the paper and the object of the contest was to guess how many freckles were contained thereon. The prize was a lump of candy and two kisses, administered by James himself. The contest was very close, the winner coming within one half a freekle of the exact number. and it would have been a huge success if she had not lived in Boston. I-Iowever, this sort of thing is not in Mae's usual line. In the spring he may be found play- ing Lacrosse, and here he shakes a bad net. Social activities are all to the merryfor him also. Mae was one of the original charter mem- bers of Gear and Triangle and is always on hand when it comes to doing anything for the class or college. One llmulred F'U'ly-one EDWARD ALBERT MARVINNY "Hmm-1" NO'l'Hl'lll. contribution from the Ulass of l9Q0. Not that Ed was left behind, for "Eddie" is one of oun silent highbrows, but he was a warrior, and when the iight broke up, he came back to spoil his morals, swearing at quizzes. Ed is everything from a stamp collector to a musician, but nobody knows it. He once con- fidentially told us that he blows one of those harp-mandolin-banjo-guitars, and as we don't know differently, we presume he can wind up the machine. One of the latest accomplishments of this member of the genus d'Hoboken is portrayed below. Ice-skating apparently struck him as a subject peculiarly adapted for a snapshot, hence his sudden enthusiasm for the art. He used to think that ice existed only in cocktail mixers. "Eddie" may well be described as our ideal of a good, harmless boy. Quiet, modest, and shy, he has so far acquired no bad habit except that of taking off his collar and tie in gym with- out opening the knot of said tie. DANIEL ALOYSIUS MEARS 0 :. "DINNr" HEN the war broke out. this loose-looking individual was all set to go across the ocean. Ile saw a future in the Germans and before he enlisted he learned enough of the language to be able to say: "Kamerad, Kanst du craps sehutzen? But "Red" never got his opportunity, and had to content himselfwith being his house represent- ative at the Interfratcrnity Crap Meet. For all his Hoboken ways "Red" was once a farmer boy from Red Bank. Before he came here he had never seen a trolley car but now he knows a waitress, a cash girl, two cops and a pawn broker. He has such a trusting face that once a man asked him to hold a suitcase full of money for him. Red held the suitcase until the detectives arrested him and it was only after Marshall had fixed it up with the Mayor, that they allowed him to come back to the college. Om' llunrln-rl Fifty-!u'o JOHN SIDNEY MEDD X ill, G V "Sm" ND now there floats before your vision the man who has deceived his classmates for two years, until. with our corps of private detectives on his trail, with the net elosing in on him, he came into the Editor's office one day and with t.ears in his eyes confessed the whole story: "When I first became a Colliteh Boy, women were an unknown quantity to me. I used to wonder why people never bought cars with divided front seats. llut one afternoon I ate some ice cream at-fname of the place deleted, we don't want the whole State rushing down therej and lost consciousness. I woke up in a marble palace and what could I do? So I had to leave eollege and sell rubber to pay my ear- fare to-" fhere followed a list of women's colleges, also deletedj. Let this he a warning to the rest of you. While Sid was here, though, he was no mean factor. A place on the Varsity Lacrosse Team, Class Treasurer and positions on several com- mittees were some of the things he left vacant. He was also one of the original charter members of Gear and Triangle. .A l WILLIAM POLLOCK MEIGS, JR. ll 0 II HIIILLH OW William is one of the quiet fellows of our class but nevertheless he sure has a. wicked argument when he starts. Last year "BiIl" was frequently seen carrying spades and piek-axes around the field and we did not know but what "Dave" had hired another high speed Polisher of the Grass Blades and Urchin Chaser. However, the Board of Control finally erowued him with the job of Ass't. Manager and official handy-man of the traek team. "Bill" has two strong friends and he never is without them. They are his favorite eorneob and the old brown S. A. T. C. shirt. It is hard to tell which is the stronger. The shirt broke the testing machine in the Pryor Lab but "f'harlie" could only take three puffs on the pipe before he catted. So the rivalry for Pol- loek's affection will not be decided until Com- mencement Day when the Facully will require him to discard one or the other of his boon eom- panions. ' ... V, '-' I ji. - ' "lm as ' ,sz ,. - V 'lt' 1 "i 'V u K. L rv. 1 " .l '- rv - ., ff, V i , . .1 ' I . . :An ..,. " . . One llumlrcrl lfffly-llzrec THOMAS ARTHUR MENZEL "An'rnUn" HSTRE'l'Cllu 'I' must be niee to live way out in Stamford, Conn., with the rest of the farmers and reach school each day without getting lost by the way- side. We do not know when tlus fellow leaves home, but if he docs that as hastily as he leaves here IH the afternoon we would judge that he starts about 5:30 A. M. He is a quiet, good humored individual, rarely losinf his tClI1M'l' and seldom 'ettmf into a L' , . . . . rouvh-house. 'I he onl ' tnne he IS melmed to E ' ' 3 be rough is in the gym where the rest of us are safe. Due to l1is fre uent habit of 'ust fctting bv . . q . . - lus subjects we do not believe that Arthur intends to become a mathematician or a bartender. In faet it is rumored that he has already received offers from Barnum and Halley and from various Ji me cleaners, and tele 'ra nh and bean mole fae- l . . . .fr l . torxes, due to his distributed nnddle. WILLIAM FREDERICK MESINGER "Mass" 0 quiet, so meek, so subdued, so simple- that seems to be the general opinion of those who first meet our friend Mess, but under- neath that gentle exterior there lies a soul. Mess is so quiet that when he enters a room all you ean hear are his shoes squeaking for air. lly casually notieing the number of "10's" that he acquires, one would think that Mess did nothing but cram. But no, dear readers, the gentleman whose shining countenance adorns this page appears to have more hobbies than anyone we know. 'Tis true he does not advertise them, but, nevertheless, when Mess and his camera get going its time to sit up and take notice. We do not blame the child for being bashful in the presence of women, but when a man gets that way in the presence of members of his own sex-the explanation is beyond us. One lluudrecl l"1fly-jbur ALFRED HERMAN MEYER WILLIAM DOUGLAS MITCHELL 6 E "MI'rCu" 'WVILLIEN "AL" IDGEWOOD High must be only slightly Y, how he has ehanged since we Hrst knew him! Remember when he eame to college in spats and a checked suit? And how he was beaten up by a lot of rude boys for doing so? Nou' his ambition is to sport a Tau Bete Key. Herman is a good skate with taking ways. I-Ie smokes. too, it' you have them. He says he likes to ride on the trains to Brooklyn, but we ean't imagine why. We also ask you, "Al," for the benefit of posterity, what do you whisper in a prof's ear before elass so that he skips you when handing out zips? Typical eonversation heard after a quiz: K'Did you get that one, 'Al'?" "Naw, I didn't get anything on the paper right." "How was that?" "Aw, I only had the answer down. I hope he gives me a 10 on it." "Al" eau say more to an exam paper about the prof who wrote it up than we eould print in this whole book-his flow of language is positively limpid. inferior to the State to hear Mitehell, her alumnus and champion, pour out her praises. They graduate supermen as regards the upper story and "Mitch" is one of them. It is our private belief, however, that none of them would win a prize in a beauty contest. "Mitch" was some boy when he started, and we doubt if in all these years the Stute had mueh to show him. He knoeks 'em dead Cthat is-his subjeetsj as though he were a natural born slipstiek wielder brought up on a diet of natural logs served on steam tables. Don't mis- understand us, burning the midnight oil did this for him-the poor devil never knew the thrill of being unprepared for Doe. "Mitch" inc-lines to those sports that pass under the name of indoor, singing most har- moniously with the Glee Club. lf we had a debating team, no doubt "Miteli" would be on it, for that is his idea of a good, wild time. One I1 mulrcd Fzfty-five LOUIS ALAN MOGILESKY "Louis" "Mo" HE next man to be measured for a fur-lined sliding-rule, is Louis Mogilesky, of "Miz Stevens' School." He gathers tens most reck- lessly in Yalves,'Louie, Dickyg he gloried in the wonders of the trick domain of Stickey. Although he shavcs but once a year. he wears no misplaced eyebrow, and yet. despite this handi- cap, 'tis rumored he's a highbrow. But woe to him! Two darksome blots his character assail- he comes from-Newark? Yes, you'vc hit the hammer with the nail. Moreover. though 'tis hard to tell to you without a groan, he got kicked out of Andy's class with Francis X. B. Mohan! To be kicked out of class at all, shows great degeneration: but to be kicked out by Andy is the depth of degradation. Alas for him! 'Twould seem his life were ruined by these crimes: for he who lives in Newark has no chance these parlous times: while he who brings the wrath of Andy down upon his head, deserves no quarter at his hands-his goose is cooked and dead. FRANCIS JOSEPH MOHAN "Mo" HIS bird is our Class Historian. Born with an artist's instinct for literature, he only needed the necessary votes to give his talents for writing an opportunity. 'l'he history of last year which he submitted as the history of this year, would have got by, too. if he had not forgotten to change the dates. "Mo" may be seen any time around the State betwcen the hours of 8:4-9 and 3:31, walking along with his good old spring step and his in- evitable cigarette. His lunch consists of one sandwich and five "coffin-nails" Cslang ex- pression for "butts"D. This cigarette habit is an expensive one Cfor his friends,j but as he ehecrfully supplies the matches, no one says a word. The fact that he lives in Wechawkcn may explain the mean punch he carries. Put him out on the gym floor with anyone else who has the nerve to try it and you are sure to hear a few loud clanks as "Mo's" left lands on his oppo- nent's jaw. With such ability, why worry about mechanics? One Ilundrcrl F iffy-.v1'J: JULIUS STANLEY MOREHOUSE EN "S'r.xnn" EHOLD the maseuline Venus! l'lven after having spent three or more years at the Stute, the girls still sigh longingly as K'Julius" trips by them along the "White Wayn of Hoboken. "Starr" does not always pass 'em up nor does be always travel along well-lil thoroughfares. ltumor has it that he journeys to Montelair Normal not infrequently, to give daneing lessons to some fair queens. As he is an understudy l.o the great dancing mastel'. L. Whitworth Conrow, "Starr" is well qualified for the position. During his short span of life, "Star" has been eonneele.l with many big business enterprises, ehiel' among them being with the "Wild Bill" Alling in a Frankfort, Pa., ice plant. "Wild Bill" put him in full charge of the skating rink where he gathered much valuable information regarding the whys and wheres of women. One might think that he was quite a brazen ereature. but try to get him to blush. Around these parts, "Starr" shows quite a bit. of activity. As he wields a heavy stiek in Laerosse, we shall expeet to see him vamp all the opposing teams on the athletic field. WILLIAM HAROLD MOORE li H ll "II,-xnoi.o" lll'l virtuous youth above depieled has to live in East. Orange where, we understand. the main street is a einder track and the rest of the town is a skating rink. At any rate, llarold spends most ol' his spare time either running or skating. He is entitled to wear class numerals due to the fact that he removed a miniature telegraph pole from the hands of a member of the Class ol' '22 in a eune-spree. Tobacco and "forty-rod stulln' are Ilarold's pet abominations, and to these aversions be probably owes his wiryness, in part at least. YV. J. Bryan is a eynie eompared with Ilarold, who never lost his optimism, even when the "powers that be" decided that lloboken atmos- phere didn't agree with him and prescribed a ehange. Ilarold took the prescription and is now reeuperating under the eare of a surveyor, where his industry will doubtless make an engi- neer ot' him some day. Une ll u nrlrerl Fi f fy-sr'1'c'n ? - WILLIAM HOWEL MORGAN 9 N E "HILL" HIS man's fatal weakness is skating. Give him a smooth, flat piece of ice of sufficient size, good skates and someone to hold on to, and "Bill" is in heaven. It is roughly estimated that he has given no less than three thousand lessons in this art. Classes, by the way, are for ladies only and are free. ivhen he is not skating he is probably playing pool. If hy any chance, "Hill" should fasten his trustful blue eyes on you and ask you if you would care to shoot a little pool, say UNO!" and then walk away hurriedly. Don't think, though, that these two are our hero's only occupations. I-Ie knows how to study when occasion demands, and the faculty might just as well give up, it will never get him. Despite a game leg, he helped '21 win the cane sprees by taking one cane himself. He held on to the cane all right but he could not hold the medal. There was some fighting among the "wimmin" to sec which one would get that medal, too. SYLVESTER BERTRAM MORRISS HNIURPHN OR a small payment of 341.00 cash we con- sented to place this young man's picture in this series. We needed the money dawgonit. Eds must live. But now that we have sold our soul so to speak we have not the faintest notion what to say in this space underneath the picture that we received one dollar for publishing in this book, known as the LINK of 1920. As we understand it, Sylvester inclines more toward his studies than toward the rougher forms of college activity. This in itself is com- mendable. Hertram's idea of amusement is to step out on the glazed floor with his scintillating tickle toe steps. In this we are in accord for we do enjoy to see him dance. The Musical Clubs should have seized him as a specialty. Rumor has it that the distinguished looking glasses that he wears at dances are not his. He borrowed them from a man three years ago and never returned them. One Ilimrlrerl ldzfly-vigil! JOHN HENRY MULLER, JR. A TA . MJUIINNII-In ADIES and gentlemen, on this great .J oeeasion, at the gathering of all these honest, hard-working men, we eannot pass over the most handsome. best looking, perfeet visaged man in all the world and Hoboken. Where does he eome from? Somebody in the audienee asks. YYhy Newark, N. J., of eonrse. Walk through there some time. This Bean llrummel is the world's ehampion sleeper, none excluded: sleeps with his eyes open and all sueh other ailments. Lessons, tHl.00. Vonie early and avoid the rush. liven so, John nmmtges to pass all ot' his subjects pretty regu- larly, so we guess there is no kiek eoming. Our John is a great. dancer and exhibits wonderful form when on the polished floor. CThat is what attracts such crowds up to the gym at all the rlanees.J I ask that all you people who would like to see this gent in real life he present next June when we get our degrees. John will live np to expectations. We thank you. JAMES CHALMERS NICOLL, JR. fi? 2 K. G V HJITU "Nick" IUCN "Nick" first started Stevens-fwell 1 you ean read it all in the front of the hook Ill the eollege historyj. There is one thing though that must he said:- while 'he was here he was very mueh here. Nic-k went in for everything and when there was any- thing to he done he was always right on hand. In the N. Y. lf. dual meet the judges at first awarded him seeond plaee in the two-mile. He did eross the tape in baek of the N. Y. lf. runner hut he was a lap ahead of him. Niek went around so fast that the Judges didn't see him. Our hero is out in the cruel world now and every onee in a while he eomes back to show us his smooth eity elothes and manners. The main reason why he left is so that he could have the week-ends off for trips to Peekskill. Ile tells ns that it's quite a town. Une Ilunllrffzl l"1:fly-nine WILLIAM GUNNER NORDLING fb K H "BILL" I" you didn't know him you might think that "Bill" is a smart boy, from the way he looks. Well, between you and me, you are all wrong. for he is not. He is smarter. Gunner is one of these social birds who come in late every morning, telling you that he was out tl1e night before to some racket and then promptly settles down to the three quizzes of thc day and draws a 10 on each. So you see there is really some- thing wrong with our hero. But when it comes to boxing, wrestling, cane-spreeing or anything where brains are not required, "Bill" is certainly "there". Yve might also add that he is some pool-player. "Bill" likes this indoor sport so well that he often continues to exercise thus through half of the afternoon to the annoyance of the rest of his Pryor Lab party. Ha-re's hoping, "Bill", that you won't be late to C'ommenccment, IMI. r l FRANCIS JOSEPH VINCENT OLIVER, JR. 9 N E, T B II HFRANKH I" you met it in the dark, and it spoke to you, you might think it was a man: and if you saw it in the light and it spoke, you would wonder how so small a body could hold so big a voice. Loving Parents, it is a striking example of "Why Girls Leave Home". Frank even gets fusserl when he looks at himself in a mirror, so imagine the little Brownie when he combs his hair every morning. We advise him to have his hair pulled out, and a wig bought, in order to avoid the otherwise necessary embarrassing meetings with his image. Hut Frank surprises everybody when he gets up to recite. .He is one of the class highbrows. and although his knees shake and his voice quakes, still he does get away with the recitation in great shape. He is not one of the members ol the Midnight Oil Burners' Association, however, but tears otl' considerable in the way of activities fincluding snakiugj. Qwith apologies to the "Link of 191405 One Ilzozdrccl Srlriy EDWARD HERMAN PAULSEN 22 N, T B I I "Enom" EIIULD the President of the Brewers' l'roteetive Association and the Highbrows Aid Society. His oration to the plebian public on one occasion on behalf of the aforesaid B. P. A., attracted widespread attention and routed the opposition. Way back in '19, in those dear, dead days almost beyond recall, our "Eddie" upheld the honor ol' llrooklyn before the bar. Nobly did he strive in the case of John Barleyeorn vs. Lizzie Grape Juice, but thc odds were great and he had to admit defeat. this being the only oeeasion when one case got. the better of our champion. Ed, however. has many redeeming traits. The way this boy can make a piano lay down and turn over is nothing short of marvelous, and in this line he is the mainstay ot' the Musical K'lubs. But this is not the extent of his activi- ties, for, in addition to serving on various committees, he earned an S. A. A. in baseball. STAATS MORRIS PELLETT E N "Doe" ICHOLD, ladies and gentlemen, the leading- eitizen of llam-boig, N00 Joisey fthe other citizen diedj. This young man has the enviable CPD reputation of being the wise-crack marvel of the age. The High Cost of Loving has been an interest.- ing problem to K'Doc." He spends Saturday afternoons experimenting in the "Luneh Labora- tory" of the Hudson Hut. As yet we have not seen the "experimentrix," but he claims she's no mean "biscuit." During the football season, "Doe" could be seen, appropriately attired, waving his long and lanky arms in an endeavor to synchronize the eheering. His aspirations towards being track manager, led "Doe" to expend many horsepower in digging up the track and jumping- pits last spring. However, his el'l'orts proved futile. "Doe" claims that he will, upon graduation Chappy thoughtj, run the zine works which overshadow Ilamburg, but we entertain our own opinion as to where the works will be run to if his dream is realized. 0110 IIIIIIIIITII S1'.riy-our GEORGE WENDEL PETERMAN N "I'E'rr:" OWN the rugged paths of learning nimbly danced the little feet of Pete Peterman, the pattering potato peeler. You can tell by looking at him that he is a vegetarian by the sage look and turn-up nose. Pete keeps shy of all con-men and short- changc experts, and can not be lured into buying gold bricks no matter how cheap they may be. His only dissipation is his addictment to Doan's Kidney Tablets, which pills he is either taking himself or administering to others. When he graduates from Stevens he is going to be an instructor in the Department of Build- ings and Grounds, and earn his living nights as a bell-hop in a hotel. KENNETH DE PAU PLIMPTON 22 N KSKhTNli HE fierce visage depicted above is that of the Right Honorable "Kenneth de Poop" Plimpton, more commonly known among his associates as "Ken." To look at his fair count- enance, one would not dream that this manly youth is, or rather was. maiden-shy. When but a Freshman, "Ken" was known to have sought refuge from the fair sex in the depths of the forge shop. His shyness may be explained in part by the fact that he hails from Lyme, Conn., where the maidens are few and far between. But since his return with the A. E. F. from Italy, his actions have induced us to believe that our one-time bashful baby boy has left his heart with some fair senorita. The above theory is well supported by certain mysterious letters that arrive periodically from that sunny clime. "Ken's" accomplishments not only include swimming and baseball, in both of which he is highly proficient, but also dancing, an art acquired of late. Besides bringing back sweet memories of ltaly's fair dames. he also brought a war cross. One I1 uurlrcfl Sliffjj-f'll'0 FRANK POLLARD UFIIANKU EHOLD before you in the square at the top of the page, the little man with the big smile, He alone has tl1e distinction of hav- ing had a "zip" changed to a "IO" by smiling at Doc Pond. He never pulled this game on Looie, though. His faee froze. "Frank" is a popular member of the noon-hour club. Here he delivers ponderous leetures on smiling, to his elub-mates, even though he had to pass a Dic-ky re-exam, or get the gate. Ile got the gate. The editor has refused to publish his jokes here, on aeeount of lack of space, or some other reason. lint do not think that he is "there" only with "hot air," for "Frank" has shown his interest in several affairs. For two years he represented his class in the cane sprees. Now he is the proud possesor of a couple of gold medals attest- ing to his prowess in this sport. Stick to it, "Frank," We all hope that you will be an M. E., some day. ROBERT JENNINGS EMMET POOLE 'lf 2 K, G V "Bon" HIS youngster sleeps in a place called West Hoboken. His other habitats are New York in general, the oeean. C'onneetieut, and Greenwich Village in particular. "Bob" is a model student,-never eloses the books without having done all his assignments, and so the profs don't get a chance to "ram" him. Aside from this weakness, he is fairly normal. His favorite diversion is clubbing inoffensive humans with a lacrosse bat. When he gets out ol' the 'K0ld Mill," he expects to be a manufacturer of automobile engines. At present he is fooling with racing maehines, and "Bob" is building several "wag- ons" for future reference. lle wheels them to all games, dances, etc., and it is eoneeded by all that he aeeumulates a pretty "wicked" dame thereby. One thing more: VW- learn that Prohibition has made a terrible impression upon him, since he ean't get his "cold one" any more. Our llunrlrerl S1'.l'ljj-flll'L'6 JAMES POWER ".lmMY" "I'A'r" NIC day, :after eoming ull the way from the "ould sod," "Put" arrived at Hohoken und inspeeted the Stute. Not seeing the I'-I.:1h, he decided it was :1 pretty good pluee, so here he is. Maximum etiieieney, ueeording to his ideas, is to pass at ternfs work with at grade of 61 fthe l being It fnetor ot' snfetyj. This, "Jim" illus- trated in the first year, ltltllllllgll he obtained :1 few high grades just to show that the 61 wus not neeidentul but optional. Apparently, Power has two ambitions: first. to make ai eolleetion of pipes. in which he has sueeeeded well. The seeond is to design ai pipe lmving un underfed stoker, :ilwuys keeping the pipe full of tohueeo. In the rug-lmhy rush. some I"reslnnen mistook him for an enemy ot' the Sinn Feiners Cwhieh he is notl, und used him as the lmhy. He resented this und kieked so many '22 men over the fenee that he strained both of his knees. Ile was token to at Jersey t'ity hospital, und when released from this institution, he mode the following statement: " "I'wns the lirst time I ever wus in Jersey City, and it'll he the Inst." 5 AUGUST RATHEMACI-IER "G us" I'Gl'S'l' is nn extremely argumentative A gentleman. Ilis muin pustime seems to he preparing arguments and shooting them at unsuspeeting profs. lVIost of them merely throw in the sponge when "Gus" starts. His ehief neeomplislnnent. is the generation of hot sur. As u toreudor we hand him the fur-lined pearl gray sputs hefore ull eontestunts. - It is rumored that "Gus" netuzilly enjoyed the lnstitution known :ls the I'-Lab. But what he eould see in the durk und gloomy pits of that earthly inferno is not within the seope of our knowledge. "Gus" is well developed physieully und next year we hope he will wuke up and luke more Interest in life on the foothull field, the Glee Cluh. or even eheekers. 'I'he only student netivity that this main will go in for is his own 1-ommeneement. Un 1' I I u ml rwrl S l..1'f'ljj Ibn r ' ..n.?':1. 0 S.. H: JOHN HOLDEN RAWSON 1 ALFRED JOHN RINGEN A T A. fi V "Am-'ln-zo" H-lAt'Ku At'K'S mother told him to tell the polieemnn he lived in Ridgewood if he ever got lost. lint notwithstanding. he seems to import very few of the rustie, wild ways of his eurly environ- ment amd is, on the whole, rnther eivilized :und genteel. On lm-tnre-room, gym. or dnnee floor "Jack" :ilwnys seems to he uhle to hold his own-in fuet, from what we know of him we are uhnosl eonvineed that he is :mother member of the high-hrow fumily. Put "Juek" in it pnrlor und he is right nt home. We nnderstund that the women "full" hurd for him. lint we hope that he will meet some fnir person who will teueh him how to hlnsh-it would go so well with that light. hair. Cwe might suggest that he tnke lessons from "Hill" Koeh in tllltlt'lplltl0ll.i "Jock" tnkes un :ietive part in student uetivi- ties. He is seen to liest zulvnntnge phiying on the tennis eonrts. He showed his spirit hy heing snhjeet to nn uttnek of Ass. Monugerites. whieh germ kept him lmnsy for n whole year with luckily. no :after effects. 'I' hns heen elnimed hy some enthnsiusts that half of the Stnte eomes from New York. Whether this he true or not, we nren't trying to pnt forth n elnim that liingen represents hnlf of the Stnte. For that mzittei' we do not think he would even venture to mnke the nhove elnim himself. Alfred is n eonfirmed eommnter. so wc do not see n grent, deal of him outside ol' sehool hours. Vhnneing to sit near llutliemnelier in elnsses, he hns neqnired the hnhit of erneking' "hum" jokes on the rest of am ulrendy outraged hnmnn- ity. Many tln'euts hnve heen hnrled nt him on this neeonnt und some dny we expeet he will find himself killed by one of his nssoeintes whose pntienee hns heeome exhunsted. This young mun's nntinwil proelivities rnn to "l"lineh" :md ul'illt'llI'0.u Ile ulso smokes at menn eorneoh pipe, whieh prolmhly nceounts for his humor. UNI! llumlrrrl uml Sz'.1'Iy1ffL'1: 1 WILLIAM ROBERTSON, JR. JOHN MILLER ROGERS XXII XXII cn as is Blllhn ltolsnlrf' OES he eome from the wild and woolly west?" "No, from Jersey City: you eau tell it from the tilt of his hat." We regret that in getting this reproduction of this rare speei- men, we should fall down on showing him attired in his wide sombrero, for without it, little can you imagine his manly appearance. "Robbie" is a highbrow. As he sows, he would reap nothing, still he sure brings home the little old marks. However, he is at his best whirling a lacrosse club. Then one can realize what little support he has for his massive frame. for despite his brain, he has a poor understand- ing. We are told, "Robbie" once thought he was an engineer and went up to Rhode Island to prove his theory. If we eould believe his Tales of the East, we can see no reason for him studying with us. However, we overlook this. for from all accounts he underwent great hard- ships. If he is as successful in business as he is with the fair sex, "Robbie" will be a millionaire or a professor. We are watching with great anxiety which eourse he will pursue. JACKH ACK was born with the'c-Xpress purpose of augmenting the engineering profession- although you'd never think it to look at his faee. Nevertheless, by careful analysis and experimentation, he has determined which is the best ear on the American market, and if you should be so unfortunate as to think other- wise, see "Jack" and he will set you straight. Any Wednesday evening you may see him speeding towards llackensaek in his yellow. overhead valve, Public Service motor car. Sophomore year. "Jack" lent his mellow tenor to the Glee Club. This year, he sings with his feet-along with the traek team. When he pounds out his nineteen flat-footed laps around the indoor track, the I-beams elang and the tie-rods do the shimmie. We all breathe easier when he is through. ln spite of the faet that he hails from that aneient "Land of Dreams," popularly known as Haverstrzuv, we expect some day to see "Jaek" enrolled as a proud member of the A. S. A. E. Cfor the benefit of the ignorant- The ifhneric-an Society of Automotive Engi- nl'l'l'N . One Ilumlrea' Sizzvfy-sixv ABRAHAM ROSENBERG H A fb "Resin" E must first apologize for the pic-ture that accompanies this "tin-can" speeeh. It is a good picture except for one outstanding feature-it doesn't look the least bit like "ltosie." By the way, we might say right here, that as a niekname, "Rosie" is a. bit out of date. Before the drab days of Prohibition, a eherry-red tip adorned our hero's nose-henee the pet name. However, all that is past. Abraham ean usually be loeated around the Stute on the Pryor Lab steps hiding behind a "Camel" Cor some good brand, depending upon whose Cigarettes are being passed aroundl. He went out for football onec, and took a try at assistant manager of baseball, so we will dismiss the ease with a warning. JOSEPH MILTON SCHOENBERG II A fb, G V "Joi-1" VR vietim has begged us repeatedly not to razz him before the public eye, und notwithstanding the fact that our cruelty is usually unrelenting, we have eondeseended just for onee, not to drag our little "Joe" over the well-known roeks. It must be borne in mind, however, that we are not deseribing our own thoughts about our subject, for we are eertain that the federal authorities would not permit the publication of such matter. The main grievance we hold against "Joe"-- gosh! we almost forgot our promise. However, "Joe" deserves lots of credit for his interest in State affairs. Very few soeial functions eome to pass that are not graeed by his presenee. Besides his numerous other activities, "Joe" plays with the laerosse team every spring. As to his work at eollege, "Joe" is one ol' those birds who is always moaning that he has flunked. but never gets a eondition. What a man! One I1 umlrerl S1'.1'Iy-semi FREDERICK MAX SCHUSSEL MORRIS SCHWARTZ uw Q n Lmzznn' Oli won't believe it. ugly reader, hut he used to live in Brooklyn! It was to seek learning that he became a eitizen of dear, dry, Hoboken. But the evil of his early environ- ment could not be undone. Here he was furnish- ed with a high sehool and a eollege, but we're afraid that the sentence to study will either he lengthened or shortened, due to--tough luek, "Cl1izzle's" sole consolation. however. is up in Bangor, Me. where she waits for him every summer. She waits on all the guests of the llotel, and euts iee in the winter. For. know ye. the dear hoy has a motoreyele with a haek seat good for two. and the summer's the time! Of eourse, he takes the haek seat every time. Personally, we helieve he plays too mueh. They tell us that he rigged up two or three wires on his roof, ealls it a wireless, and sits up until 2 A. M., trying to eateh that message from Mars. The only thing he ever eaught was a eold. 0110 Ilunrlrerl S:'.1'Iy-vigil! ' Mounts" IIE handsome faee now feasting its fawn- like eyes upon you, gentle reader, is none other than that of our "Morris" who also answers to the name of "Dumb Cook." He doesn't drink, smoke, chew, or flirt fat least we have never eaught him with the goodsj. We have heard it said that he is a great musician, though whether he is just "playing," or "blow- ing his horn," we do not know. There is a foul abysmal institution here. loc-ally known as the l'-Lah. where a eertain Sticky person gave "Morris" his first taste of one of those little things familiarly known as re-exams. "Morris" then and there deeided lo heeome a highhrow, and as a result. has not had to take any sinee. The only person of whom he stands in dread is Doe Pond. After every recitation his knees are lilac-k and hlue from knocking together. GEORGE SENN GI-:onm-:" HENRY CARL SILLDORFF " fb?JK.GV HERIC are men whose names will go down in history. some who died on the field ol' honor, others who gave their all for a great cause. and others who were just "regular guys". And George is a regular guy. he shaves every day. was up the river for two years, has eight gold teeth. and inhales eigars. llc also studies. Between surveying for railroads, managing the family delieatcssen. and ealzehing the 4:81 George is kept pretty busy. However with all our elose figuring we have been unable to as- certain where he spends the time from 8 P. Bl. Saturday nights to 1:30 A. Nl. Sunday mornings. Possibly in the glitter with a book of Martins Meehanies. The above is just a line. Senn is a mighty good seout, and he has our respect for working his way through High School and College. "lIr:NnY" EIIOLD our handsome "I-Ienry." Yes, in this ease good looks vary directly with the height. "Henry" used tohave toacknowlealge that he eame from Bay Ridge, but not. satisfied with that. he moved to Roseville. lt is rumored that there is solue fair damsel involved in the ease, but of eourse we can not voueh for this statement. Evidenee seems to indieate that the election of Gov. Edwards also had something to do with his ehange ol' resideuee. If you want anything done by to-morrow. ask "Henry" to do it for you- he will probably have it done in two weeks. We are foreed to disclose the fact that "Henry," being ol' a very eheerful disposition. does not bother work any loo mueh and is a firm believer in the saying "Don't, do today what you can put ofl' until tomorrow: and il' you eau do it then dou'l do it at all " Outside of college hours. "Henry" eau be seen throwing balls to develop the batting ability ol' the baseball team. Stick to it, "Henry," it's good praetiee for the outfield. ' Une llunllrerl S1'.rly-nina GEORGE SAMUEL SILVERBERG "Gam H.ua" HOEVER is fortunate in knowing old "Grey Hair" personally, will be impressed by his mercurial disposition. Do not be misled. however, to think that this dark boy has the "blues" very often. He has the happy faculty of forgetting his troubles and getting down to work when the occasion demands it. This boy is an ardent reader of the magazine "System" and a great follower and believer in all such ideas, but alas, he cannot execute them! Just ask to see his note-book some time and you will be amazed to see one of the tidiest CPD and most cleverly written QD specimens of its kind. Whenever "Grey Hair" asks the Prof. a question there seems to emanate from the rear of the room a very mysterious sound to the tune of "Ha-Ha", quite a mystery to "Grey Hair" but not enough to worry his jolly dispo- sition. Just a couple of studious youths amusing themselves, that's all. When not busy eating sandwiches in the lockcr-rooms he may be found playing marbles with the other children living near the Stute. HENRY JOHN STEENECK ID K II "JouN" HE hero of this sketch came to us from the famous hamlet known as Greenwich Village, a place not famous because some "zero meridian" passes through it, but because people of zero merit pass out of it, John being the only animate exception, as you can readily note by the intelligent expression which the photogra- pher failed to emphasize. This name suggests to a Hoboken mind, a large banking institution, but the impression is false with this young man. The closest that he ever came to the word bank is Bank Street, that spacious boulevard on which he resides. John came to the Stute innocent but now has mastered the art of chewing gum and spitting between his teeth. Jolm claims to be "off'I the fair sex but he frequently suffers from attacks of painters' eolie, so we don't know what to think. One llunrlrcd Seventy WALTER CHARLES STEIN nS'l'ElNIEn " 'I'ElNlE" ennie to us from the town of Grantwood, the home of Sehenk Brothers Palisade Park fAdv.l. hvtllll'l"S eollege nthleties eonsist in riding on Mr. St-henk's Merry-Gm Round. When "Steinie" is not around the Stute. whieh is very often. he is engaged in managing the Grantwood Pulnlishing C'on1pnny's estab- lishment. From reports 'as recorded in the larger eolnmereial and financial papers of the eountry, he is the direetor, president, manager. typesetter and errand-boy of the coneern... . In spite of his outside interests. "Stn-une is nnleh interested in his studies. Ile shows his interest in the college by asking, every Monday morning, "How did the Stute make out, Satur- day Ilis idea of a good time is to ride on a motor- eyele and eat pnneakes. yn WALTER STEINMANN fl- K I I, G V "WA1.'rr:n" HS'l'l'llNIl'Zn CIIICNECTADY is n plaee where they still ehew hay and wear red suspenders, and Walter is no better than the average beeause he wears blue ones. C'l'he red color hurts his eyes.J There are three aetivities whieh interest Wal- ter. They are BASKETBALI., studies and ping pong. If he isn't busy with one he's al the other. Walter is quite a soeiul light. lle is president of the Oil and Grease Cup Club of Seheneetady, and as a consequence most of the loud snoring in valves and valve gears eoines from his direction. During the summer months Walter loafs around the Hyatt Plant at Newark. We under- stand that the I-Iyatt people are innoeent enough to be anxious to get him when he graduates and give him a chance to develop his new idea for fur-lined roller bearings. But this depends on whether the faeulty is lenient with him. One Ilumlrefl Srvenly-one ALVIN MEREDITH STOCK fb K H "AL" " L" is one of those industrious chaps who runs about fifteen hours behind sehedule in drafting room and gets away with it. Turtle- Neck has no terrors for him, not with the line of alibis which "Al" develops out of that head of his. Alvin was one of those ambitious studes who started the organization of the student cadet corps in the spring of 1918-that famous cadet corps which turned into an overall brigade on the last day of its existence. Columbus for was it Caesar?J had nothing on "Al" for ambitions. "Al" has two of them. One is to sleep until he is no longer tired, and the other is to pass the fourth or fifth re-exami- uation in Louie. At first he had only one ambition, but because of the fact that he found the glare of Louie's wicked eye so soothing and the sarcastic humor so paeifying, he has of late added the other. Of course, we all wish him the greatest of sueeess in attaining to the height of his ambitions. CHRISTOPHER STRACHAN E N "Cams" O0'l'Sl A muekle for a look. Behold. brethren, C. Strachan, the roaring dude from Upper Darby, Scotland Yard's chief investigator of the Sinn Fein movements in lloboken. and candidate for Ireland's first president. Among this young Locl1invar's list of accom- plishments is that of warbling fthe Glee Club disbanded when he joinedj. The other is piano- pounding. Allow "Chris" to assume the role of drill sergeant at this instrument, and he will IIIIIIISC himself by the hour, jabbing away in all five directions and swaying like an elephant in the throes of a wood-alcohol drunk. In addition to attending the State, "Chris" was enrolled as a Class A, 10092, devotee of the Empire Burlap Shows. This inspector's position was discontinued, however, when Furman awarded "Chris" the degree of Cs. Although "Chris" has his faults, they are greatly outweighed by his many excellent qualities. He is assistant manager of lacrosse. and is quite active around college. Being always most willing to help a classmate out of llifliculty. "Chris" may truly be called a friend. " fun m!.,u Um' llurulrwl Serrnly-l:1'n JULIUS HIRSCH STRASSBURGER 'iS'l'lIASSu EFORE we have had a chance to comfortably, ll' W arrange ourselves in an examination room, before we have placed our slide rule on our right. side and our extra pencils and erasers, knife, compass, and smelling salts on our left side--as we say. before all these things are arranged, this young prodigy gets up, leaves his examination book on the table and walks out of the room to go home to study for the next day. ll ain't right. that's all. Strassburger's principal activities this year l have been Applied Statics. Thermo-Dynamics. C'hemistl'y. Meehanieal Engineering, Valves. and Machine Design. Last year he went oul for Valeulus and wept bitter tears when that monstrosity was finally caught and burned al the stake. llowever, he is very likeable despite these failings. ALBERT FREDERICK THOMFORDE " FR 1-xo" N this tent, ladies and gentlemen. we have on exhibition the great and only Thomforde, the ferocious wild-man, the human mountain of strength, captured and brought to this country from the wilds ol' New York. While on exhibition at Stevens he showed us many seemingly impossible tricks in the gym. Ile can lift a dumb-bell equal to his own weight: weight of bell. 23 pounds. In this tent- admission only a dime, a tenth of a dollar, including war tax. lie sure and see the trained seals as you pass out. When it comes to swimming, in fact all water sports, Fred certainly is "there". We hear that he summers on the waters of Lake George. We don't blame him in the least l'or doing this, but we think that once in a while he might take some fair damsel out t.o grace his eanoe. llowcver, there is hope for Fred in this liue as he has at last started in to dance. So, girls, beware this summer. 'l'his bird will ruin a pair of shoes in no lilne. Om' llmullwl Sl'l'l'llf-U-f,lf'l'f' -nz GEORGE WILLIAM VON HOFE fb K II "I'Iun'FY" "Vox" WOR sometime past, "Von" has been apply- ing his ingenuity to doping out a system by which quizzes and reeitations can bc forecast with certainty. "Hufl'y" is also to bc credited with the idea of wearing spiked shoes in the Soph drafting room, so that he eould get more "dope" in less time, by increasing the safe speed of turning corners in and out of the narrow aisles between the tables. Since Washburn left, for unknown reasons, "Yon" has assumed the job of keeping the back row club in good humor, mueh to the annoyance of some in the lniddle row who are eager to learn. George was once a boy scout. For a time. helping old ladies across streets and untying tin cans from the tails of homeless dogs, was meat and drink to him. But alas, hc has fallen from his noble ways, his idea of kindness to others now, is not to hurt Myrtus Ashton's feelings by walking out of drafting. So he crawls out when Myrtus is not looking. ROBERT ADAM WACHTLER OE "Daren" HEN "Dutch" first came to the Stute, he was promptly mistaken for a highbrow. We have sinee seen the error of our judgment. for Dutch is one of the best "con" collectors of his weight. One of his biggest problems is to learn to talk to "Yon" and still let i'Looie" have a chance. His book, "The Living Method of Sync-hronizing a Student's Conversation with a l'rofessor's Lecture," is regarded as an authority on the subject. Duteh's one propensity is to write poetry. We think that "l"lue Gas" should look him up. Does this not bear out our statement? "I know an old lady named Blue, Who bought a niee dwelling-brand new. She soon went about Having chimneys torn out For fear she would die of the flu." t 01144 Ilunrlrcrl S!'l'l'llfI - our .l . i WALTER FRANCIS WASHBURN HXYASHU ASH" eame to us from the Vlass ol' '20. Evidently he does not care a great deal for existence here at the Stute, for he has left us again-this time to try his luek as a business man. When it comes to that gentle indoor sport- the Mexican national pastime-"Wash" puts them all in the shade. Give him two bits and a couple of galloping ivory cubes and he is off. Another one of Walter's assets is his ability to "bum" cigarettes. I-Ie has this science down "colfl." Actually, you would think he was doing you a favor when he borrows a cigarette and a match. We see a great future ahead of him, running a sidewalk emporium on River Street where he ean display his genius for vending slide-rules. if you won't. fall for that, hc'll stick you with tluunbtaeks, or in despair swap jackknives. lint- look out for him anywhere. FREDERICK HOLLIS WELLS fb Pl K "l". H. W." "l"mco" N passing through Hoboken one day. "l"red" stopped looking at the girl in front ol' him long enough to discover that there was a ma- chine shop in the basement of a large and im- pressive building. Here was an excellent. place to build his automobile: to collect an "incom- plete" ecluealion: to study human nature of the two most obscure species--proI'esscmrs and studeutsg and l.o finally receive a piece ol' sheep- sking and with this multifolcl purpose in view he attached his singular personality to the Class of 'QL Fred is strong for high speed and wild women. especially when taken together. He is preparing to show de Resta and Palma what speed really is. and when hedoes-lookout for your best girl. We are informed that while "Fred" was a l"reshman, he broke a certain one of the more-de:ully-of- the-species heart and now considers himself a pastmaster at that art. Whether or not she is a W. W. is not. definitely known. Recent, news fgom East Orange, however, inelines us to think s ie ls. M" Om' I1 Il nrlrerl Seri-r1Iy1fi rr EDWIN JACKSON WHITMAN HE HJACKN HIIULD one of the most long-wincled in- dividuals in the United States Knot in- cluding the Western States of W. J. llryanj. With his sturdy lungs and a shallow dish "Jaek" at one sitting, can easily make away with twelve saucers full of coffee. Although he earries a rahbit's foot and a t'our- pound watch ehain, he is not shunned hy the rest of the class, since we consider it lnuch better to have a rabbit's foot than a hare-lip. '4Jaek" is not in the roll of common men: he's a bun all hy himself. I-Ie is such a devil that it isa einch he will not attend the one lnmdredth class reunion but will probably roast with the faeulty on this occasion. One lllnulrefl Serwlly-.s'1'.z' ALBERTO WICKMANN "AI.nEn'r" VRING the three years that Albert has been with us he has kept up with his class splendidly, overcoming a very large handicap in his unfamiliarity with the English language. He successfully played the flute in the orchestra for two years, hut, like many others. he found the course of study too heavy to allow him to continue with even these light gymnastics. Wick has about as few movements as an Ingersol Dollar Watt-h, but does not make quite so much noise. His hands don't move as fast, either. When he finishes here, Albert will probably return to his home in South America from which he has been absent, live years. He will curry back with him the "Lydia E. Pinkham Prize t'or0bscurity in the l'se ofthe English Language." 1-fn.-....... .... ,W . ..-..t.......-.-..-.-....... ' i ,1 i - .M . 'in ,N .,'1iiJ1:.fl1:.Jflll i i . , ,. 1, ls lla iliif i , W RL . l ' 2 g-31 X A-,Q 1 i i r 9 f l i i , .ff K 1 I M.- . ,, ,N . . H W 1 of X ISADORE WOLF BENJAMIN HOWELL WOOD "IssY" A T A IST to a sad tale of thwarted ambition- "BEN" QWYOODYU a young life blighted: Young Isadore is our hero. He had long entertained a secret ambition to dangle one of them du gadgets known as a Tau Bete Key. He had a piece of chamoise. a can of polish, a new watch chain, and a trick vest." But the "Sacred order of llighbrows" desired more than mere book knowledge. Thus it was whispered to lsadore by kind classmates that even he could make a key if only he were an athlete-if only he would display some evidence of the love for his Alma Mater which they were sure was hidden in his breast. Behold our "Issy" in a baseball uniform, reporting for practice. What matter though he had never touched a ball before-he would be content to play with the scrubs the first part ol' the season, sacrificing himself so that the first team could practice on him. But Fortune was unkind-our hero sprained his ankle. 'Notes Anyone desiring the articles listed above may purchase them cheaply by leaving a note on the rack for I. Wolf, '21, Sec. B. 1 1 ' BN", the old Section l'l bighbrow and the eloquent unflerstudy of Prof. llock, is still with us. But he does not carry his head quite so high. Nevertheless, "Woody" has established a fairly dislinguished name for himself since he has been at Stevens, as an authority on marine problems Knot hydrauliej. It has been noised about that l1e can distinguish correctly, nine times out of ten, between side- wheel and propeller-driven craft. Another distinction which has befullen him is the title of "The Human Mouse Trap". 'l'he accom- panying snapshot shows "Ben" immediately after an historic fray in which the dumb creature was totally vanquished Cand no Limburger cheese was usedj. "Ben's" home is in Babylon, I.. l., but we must excuse that, for on the whole. he is one fine boy. He has been secretary of his class for three years. Being well informed on marine matters, "Ben" may possibly follow this line of engi- neering after his graduation. It's a eineh he won't do anything that's dry. 'M 1 1 i 2 ' 1 i i i P Om' llundrerl Se1'e11Iy-s0z'n1. Y 1-naar A ' W ,WHY ' L A 4 -l 4, w v , 59" "Zvi -' '- ' - ' ' 1 , fi, W in Y, , ge-::.,,.,.,, ,g, nf ,,,, 5 1.5"-f"1'lN'j,' "?WC1U3,T'WYTZT'-""""'1"" fY'I,-TL' 'H""4-'SF-"fT"K"f 'l'"'ir""'.f"K.,71"-I.n1r",'.1r., T17-V'Q'2'-Y'-."'J:"'1L'N'Yi"""'F"1"'-'7777714 5 lf,lxfQ:f+1f., i:fifl,41,,E1fz:l.f?.f,l'vLlktlffli?l65519:l31.Q5i,.lEii-QQEQTQrifff::iZlf55'ceff3l:,i2a. P 'A li H ,.g,2ll""""'Tff'T'7f?''iiii,1,6' fiw?A'"iiiTi'i'Ff-isfgf-sizfi.iii., ' . . .. -, 1' Q, -f ' 5 , 'ff-"1-M Q ,l-Qmpll ,I . ,111 jllll' , alll!! 1 ,,ll'fY'1. 'Mg lvl T 'T THI"Y" " "'j"'l jjlvf Nfl? 3 ,I lp.,l..l.l..N..........,..........,....1 ...l.....Hl ..t,,.l.,.M.M W,l.sd.aL..lllJ...J,J.4JJ.Ll.l.ll.Ll.llL4.f.l.lll,1.lJ.EJlX All'--wll'f...J.l.,,.......ll ' , l...,...- lwlll -"l...L ll ,l 'TMJ Sllfl-lil! N "ll 'wwf' A , ' ,J ' ,'1', lg l l 4. ll ll l EMM l f . .ll i , l ,A , ' ,A-1 l Q V ll T 1 . W: ll A 275 4 ,ej. if Q L 4 ' .1 1 :Z 4 --QQ 2 3 Ei ,l 1 l , , I lol lf 22.2, 5, ll l Q f l . Q ,A ,, lg ,WA 3, 5 5 E . -E .5 gy lon 55 ll 5 l l V - ' M. V-A Q, El E5 'T I llklfslll , f f ,f ff: v f, 'E ll, 'wi Wlflfllgl ly , ll l ,4 li ,,lt-Ll? l f , l 1, sffa jjjllwl lg ' ' . l'l 5 -Q,-r, jlwgi 'l x I - f ' -. 5 1 l- gl t '- 'ui-ll l - f X 1. ' " l if J 5, 1m,l 1. 1' I , - ' 1 1 ' 4, ' l t . , , " - Y w 8 1 ly , 9 . r ,ldlt , l. f f' f :cw tl lclfw. ll A K ' +41 il al 3 dnl ill l 2 1 All ll lull ll 2, 2 W- ,y lf- lg ll ll' 5' f, ef' tl , 1, , . " ,i 5' ll . 93 1 Y 'l 4- ll all l , gi ll -' lg . , .,.. L K , - . 6 il . 3 5, if-l 3, wlssw, w...'..,.-, ' , ll lf a 53,352 Q, Wqv- l ' . Q NV' .L , ' If l alv!g,,il,l 3 ly w 4 , ji 1 'g.",fl7 lllle'l'l'll7'! l x' l l "fl l Sill' llll,5'7l'll 1 .' l .il - V 3 'll l 'HF alll vl I Lv , ,,,4!1J. J is-Q' 'Z Y l ' y "hh, ll' VV l"ll"2'vr-- - I, , Y -sq-qwww-fl ,.,.,w,,..,..,.,.,..- ', ' " M' ll ll ,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, -l ,, VC bil-lf'1iillizlgffgtii-..:.ll..,.1,I.l,,,llllllllA:lLl..,,, 1..,al!AllTllllalllknyllllll,,.lll,ll.lll. l.ll.f l'lll,l,,,ll.,,,lllllll,, lll,.',l,llllll1lQf,,,Qll.,l. l EN ' ""W"f- ' - 'f"""' A""' ' ff-as--H-'ff-A--uwxw-s:!, :D 'Q J P212-' -fa--e-11 ....,.,...ll-JfL:,,,f,L, ,,:,,,... ,l..:,,:,.,.,,,.,.::.,,,.,.....,flg ll gi 5 l f 'villlfl ll ll s, Fi JOHN WOSNITZER 'af FRED WURTH If l2yf','l -ll El , .. ' W ,. ll Y-'Q' 'S tl NN rzzl' ,gg HFREIJ ll 'll 'I . , , .. . '1 ' . . . . . . VQY' f llliltlfl 18 only one Wluzzy. llul. lll order f'5 IIE mauu olljeetlon to lllls SDUCIUIOII IS tlnll, 211 ,15 ill wall 1,3 to descrllw the one ln tlus snlall space. we lll ,ig he has no had l12l.lJltS suell ll.St'lll'SlHg, slnoklng ll, LQUQ1 V-' A . . . l . ,lu-l i, xg lllllSf, tell you hrst what he IS not. Nl'll,lll'l' l" HY other peoples llutts, ellewulg tolxaeeo, etc. How- lf lf 9,7 wooden nor savvy: not all athlete nor yet a f ever we don t expect this serious-lninded fellow 1 ' , ' ll 3 Swedish dancer: the lossessor of a 'lUUllIV Q: to faul IIHIIIV accom mlislunents, as he does not I, fbi-Q ., . .I . H .- ,, fs , . lj rf 1 frown and a lll'lHlll, snule struggllng for possesslon , l stay awake long enough to do nnythlng wonder- 1 .J Qu ,dl ol' his goodly features: he IS neither nlorose nor 51 flll. Sleepy, Oh so sleepy! Ile not only sleeps ll ij-Q' ll ,lm ,1 . . .. . -, . :nfl-.,,, " M24 volulxleg has a kindly dlsposltlon and IS a good on lus way to college, but even loses con- 4' QSM! 'il ay friend, a familiar H vnre, and yet a muzzle to ns , 1 r, sclousness m A Q licd Statics where so lnan ' ll 1.412 , , fs . l 1 1, 1 . ,. l, all. fl' witty remarks float around. ll, gill? 'l'lus muell we can tell you of VvlJHl1ltZ0l'. He llll ul Wllrtll IS one of those killfl ef boys wlw Wm llzllirflil ll 32 IS a conscientious student, 2l.llll'l', inclined to - ' hear the lrofessor ask a cuestion that he knows Y' '55 F ll -wh . . ,ll I l . JI Tr ,l'.,.-qi: worry over lns marks. He IS an ardent and j the answer to, but eannot hear the qll0Sll0lI lg pall V xl l I ' v l H. l ' fi' l aetlvc supporter of the class basketllall team, ag :ij when he does not know the answer. ll e QTAMQ fx il frequently pltlylflg one of the forward positlons. - eomnlend llllll for this valuable iI,Clll0V0ll1l'l1t. fffff ,,f9g.Q Ile also goes oul for baseball every Spflllg. l gig It eertlllnly is an aceolnplishnlent. Q gfglll ' 75,1 f,lltSlll0 of the fllC'l1 that he sta 's awav from ljl 9" We are forced to state that Wllrth IS a verv lv mtl ll I, Y ' ' I 'H . . . I 5 lv-T245 l 3 Newark only long enough to attend class. we 513 lg, sllent num and never eomnnts lumself on lns , ,PTE ' 4' , do not know anvtllln f tletrunental about hinl. E l lfl soclal aetlvilles. Hence, we ure at ll loss for 3l5 ,ll flj - L' . . Q ,xr l l J any data along this llne. gg -J.: 5 p 'TAM l I ll L' ll-.ll ' Z Ill ll , , f :r lu l fl l '1 ll ,Q-3, yl lf ,l,,k,g,,, 3 231, ll ,. -rm ,5'f.43, ,kill 1,32 5. xJll,fmWVi VYYV , H V V :Qnlggfl Y V V ,. .,,, -.., .,., mi. lf--fiiriligllrljrviix N ,, nh, , v,QX,1lH ,, mmmlun Ev , !'fUTlI are l ,J Q N S, ' ,......-,.-.i-.. -..,H-A,,,...l..,-, ,,,. A... . 1: , , - N ' ' all P932 I" 3 , f MMM- ,K an A V. ,la lf -, ,l .l 1 y ,l llfllll A 1 ,, 1 ,Eff-, H A lsffill QW-W ,A 5- ,. 47 8, 1 - f'll , 4 -. ..---1...,- , V- ' '- I Uiillgl- Q Z . p 3 llkkla :.1',H,- Q -- . . -f ., ,".. g :,'f-s Nl, ., . ' ' ' - J X affsJ"? l 'Lf H f V3 l Ms lifts, 5 r 5 - -14 , W- a ,- Q H ve! -4, .-,l , ,J , f gg - g ..g . - .. ,-.9 ,Q 'W'-W' l.,, lk l H H ' Z A 'J ',- 1 ., F, E l 1 ' ln 15,1 lla lg ' ,".-lg! l 'A l , X l il ip-Q, ,:' v - Q-E I! 5,2 .3 g . 1 ' - -... - V f ru, 5 5- . Y, ,, - 3 I gl 3-ig 5 , ,----.f-,-Q-vu...-w.w,-vs--W.-1...mmm-,,,w,, ,L-.--...,...,-..,, .,..,.......,..,..,,......,,.,......,,.f,?,,.l-l-afrls-Q K.-.,W.,J ,.,.-?fs..y,........,.,f.,..-,ssm..,,-.,,....,,..,..-,q-l-1-- Q L 2 .. ..1 ,Tin..:.:...,..:,jk,,..l,.,:-M-..... ',.,.....,.., ,....f.,..,,l. J f. K. Ml: ii.-Yi, :..,.,w.,,, .,,.':l.tw.......-,,m..M,m,.-,r.....-. ,....,.,.,..,..N....-.-,.-u..........,.,..L......,..,.,Al ' XL .. Q .X f f' ,W ,,f,l,p, -,--, ,.,.,M.,.-s,.,,,.,..-lm,Mo.-...-.wmmsuwmmvlwl-ulw'n...,,mAv.M',,qwx ,.s:---WW.,.ww.MW...w.w,a....,,.,.,..l......-...w......,,.,-m,U,........N... ,l.m,,.,...,m.,4..w.,...w.m...,..,.,lt,. l 1 np.:..,-4, Om: II14 mlrvrl Svrcnly-e1'ghl M .ik-- 1 lnterfraternity Council THOMAS I. STEPHENSON J. CHALMERS NICOLL, JR. WILLIAM ROBERTSON, JR. HAROLD FEE . . STEPHEN S. JOHNSON, JR JOHN C. TALBOT . L WILLIAM ROBERTSON, JR. C. LESLIE GLENN . WALTER BAGGALEY . J. CHALMERS NICOLL, JR. THOMAS I. STEPHENSON ALBERT J. WERSEBE . ARNOLD GOTTLIEB Organized 1 91 7 OFFICERS MEMBERS Interfraternity Dance April 5, 1920 COMMITTEE . Chairman . Secretary . Treasurer Theta Xi Delta Tau Delta Beta Theta Pi Chi Psi Chi Phi Theta Nu Epsilon Phi Sigma Kappa Sigma Nu Phi Kappa Pi Pi Lambda Phi J. CHALMERS NICOLL, Chairman THOMAS I. STEPHENSON WILLIAM ROBERTSON, JR. STEPHEN S. JOHNSON Interfraternity Track Meet One Hundred Eighiy March 26, 1920 Won by Delta Tau Delta Second place Chi Psi -fini1-y+7f7!Ci2Zg."'l"1.L1?fi3'f','gp:g':1uILr'fg1fz--:- I 2, HIQYEIX - -f ,L f V , v . . -... , , ""-NF-Lf.IL,"f 4:5'fX., uf?-",.f I, L4 139210, N N E' Qin. . f'5ulH?"i A .u F , r4:'I,,'l,,.-Ig., ,FA -. 1..:aak.'r:f-1.,:1'715z,.EIIi'Ii:i1I1f3ii'?r:?:HfTf:f.I,Li... 1 I ir35'!t'K , . " i 'Q-jf..-1' I, K VF -H,-,W -,- . ...., ..,.. ...,.-- ,. - ...,. -.......-.- x L 1 V X i I 1 - ,..,..,,. V ., ' www ,1 , 4. , ,.x ,,.., THETA XI HOUSE 801 Castle Point Terrace One llunrlrcrl Eiahly-one N , xxw ALllH.lUll'l' SH' lll'Ull EMMDNN llUl,'l'l'l FOX AIKMAN HULL l'.KLMl'lli WAf'll'l'Ll'fli JENKINS IIUNIH' MICYIGIC Jl'Ill.Xl.IlS WIIITMAN IIAYKS MI'lAH.r4 LA IIAUUII Il,KLl'IY IHIICHCII l'Hll,lI'l'S IIKINKN IHCAN Nl,UIl.AN llElZlllVl'lH CIIRISMAN l"HI'I lLKHKl'fli MU KIICICNAN IILANDFURII Gamma Chapter of heta Xi 0111: llnmlrvrl lfllgflfjj-fIl'0 vs gf!-. H- ww . I :REEL , amma Chapter 187-1- IN FACUL'l'A'l'E FRANKLIN DERONDE FIIRAIAN V N D ERG 'RA D I fA'1' ES SENIORS REOINALD PHILIIIP l,EGlll'EE .IOIIN .IOSI-:PII IXXLEY WILLIAM TIOVVARD l'IIILI.IIfs JOIIN BENNlC'l"l' BLANDI-'ORD IR HIXIIOLIJ ROLLINS FEE ALFREIJ CONRAD MAIILAN LEROY JEROME MILLER JAMES NIONROE LAIIAIIIIII. IR HAIIOIID ALLAN AIOORE KNOIALIN BI'c'IIER CON FREDERIIK CARL IIEINEN BURTON PEARIIE JENKINS JUNIORS ROYAL CYRUS BUNDY RfJl3lCR'l' FREDERICK Dl'1AN EDVYARD l'ATRII'K ALDRIOIIT AR'l'IIUR Jl'LllfS l5OEsc'II JAMES DI-:WET NICIQIERNAN RKJlSEIi'l' ADAM AYACI-ITLER ALI-'RED I'II-IRM.-KN BIEYER JAMES ANTIIONY AIC-I'Il'GII EDWIN JACKSON AVIIITMAN GEORGE EDXVARD HAYES DANIEL ALOYSIIIS NIEARS C'I'RTIs HI-:RIIERT BARRIER. SOPHOMORES FRANIIIS LEON CHRISAIAN. JR. FRESHMEN CARLTON AYIEGAND ROLL EDGERTON LADD AIKMAN WALTER EARNEST BOLTE VIRGIL PI-LNNINIITON, JR. NELSON :ALDON EAIAIONS EVERETT LOW PAAILER CIIESTER WILIIUR JERALDs One' Ilunflrvfl Eighly Ihru' List of Chapters of Theta Xi Fraternity FOUNDED 1864- ALPHA . . Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute BETA Sheffield Scientific School of Yale University GAMMA . . . Stevens Institute of Technology IDELTA . Massachusetts Institute of Technology EPSILON . . . . 'Columbia University ZETA Cornell University ETA Lehigh University THETA . Purdue University IoTA . Washington University Ii.-XPPA . Rose Polytechnic Institute LAMBDA . . Pennsylvania State College MU . Iowa State College NU University of California X1 State University of Iowa OMICRON . . University of Pennsylvania P1 . Carnegie Institute of Technology R110 . . University of Texas SIGMA . . University of Michigan TAU Leland Stanford, Jr. University UPSILON . . University of Washington PIII . University of VVisconsin Ona I1 undrcrl Eigl1Iy1four vfxx. X ,Z .g , , f .. ,-..-' we ,',: f X ff X "w....fI A 1 I r .VI Y I 1 4 I n Lx' -'1 ,- - x -:fr ffx In 0 5? I 1 '.1 f,. ,.1 Q13 r i il Tai , 1 ,P i li fr 'li .i gf I fl 1 'K ik -l W I . , DELTA TAU DELTA HOUSE Castle Point Terrace One Ilundrcfl E1'ghly1fire ASHLEY IIILLER THUWX l'.k'l'TI'fliNON HITIIR MURIUS UIDIORNH SI'II.l-' WARNIGR EMHIKSON WOOD MUWTIIN PILLINH WALLIS IIILKY liLUYl'1ll lllilllilfl Il IGLEY 'l'lKUlll'l S'l'HRLl Sli IIANN HTT I-'LUCKILUKT KOCH HAWSUX JOHNSON llAH'l'MANS HLUS5 lH'I'I'ZI"Ill LOYD MULIJIIK KELSEY Rho Chapter of Delta Tau Delta One Ilundrcd Ifighly-.wir I ,. .4 ' 1 ,,,.. PI. 5, b. 1 7" 7 I M M, A I 1 1 - , .4 , I Y CT? , T T f TV? A ,,,' , g'i':fv.": h v' - 1 A v A U I F I Ik' III' ' T , WU !WEH?EWiHWEL'AWJWEWE1L7EE J 4 P 2 H .-V 1 5,35 F A, :' Nfl ,, .3 i A 'B' 1 Tp? El 'I ffl ,, QI rv ?i. . V l EQ 1 . ll A I I A , ' ii- A " J' Q' L. :Q Y A I X FW ,, I :sv . Rho Chapter Qggg i' 5 . I - I 1 ' 1874 I 51 E sw' W I 4 E , 3 Qi IN FAOULTATE T ALEXANDER CROMBIE HUMPHREYS ROBERT MARSHALL ANDERSON 2 I F'g.,- g , UN DERGRADUATES H W I SENIORS K I f"1 I LEONARD CONANT MIKTHER BLOSS ALFRED GUSTAV HARTBIIKNN I LIONIS WILIIIAM IJETZER ' W5 H' W , .IUNIORS 'I 'O Q 6 I 11 9 STEPHEN SEGUINE JOHNSON, JR. JOHN HENRY MULIIER Q :wg l HENRY SHERMAN LOUD WILLIAM FREDERICK KOCH 5 5 5 JOHN HOLDEN RAWHON GEORGE WRIGHT KELSEX' 1 ,I BENJAMIN HOWELL WOOD g tif If 2' 1 SOPHOMORES g g f 3 'T il ' -I EDWARD MASON MOWTON JOHN WATSON BRAY Qf-'lf JOHN SAMUEL WALLIS JOHN LEROY STERLING JOHN STEEL FLOCKHART JOSEPH CLARK DODGE 5 ' JOHN HENRY GLOVER, JR. CARL EDVVARD TRUBE F I I 1 'JOHN LAWTON HIGLEY WILLIAM FREDERICK BARNETT fm FRESHMEN Q -- Q2 I- 'KE CHARLES THOMAS PILLING DAVID WALTER ODIORNE Q57 I 1 NICOLAI HENRY HILLER, JR. STEELE MORRIS 1 I 5 I Q DEXTER DAVID ASHLEY RALPH WALDO EMERSON , QW ' SAMUEL KENDALL PATTERSON EDWARD TENNEY WARNER gg j ' ALBERT RAISBECK TROWN CARL JOHN SUHR i 35 Q VVILLIAM EDWARD SELF ff y V! 1 X 1 ' One Hzmdred Eiglzty-.vezrerz Wy AIA N ,L D, L, ' , V 1 A :fy 'i i ,175 1 Y J . A- 1l,b""'r ,I 'T . ,JAM , iff:-'J Vi LL A I BRIERRLAAQ I l l z l , nr r List of Chapters of Delta 'au Delta Fraternity FOUNDED 1859 , . , i l I ' l ALPIIA-Allegheny College l BETA-0lll0 University A 1 GAMMA-Washington and Jel'l'erson College DELTA-Vniversity of Michigan ' EPsI1,oN-Albion College ZETA1xv0StCl'H Reserve College KAPPA-Ilillsrlale College LAMBDA"'VitI1Cl0I'llllt University X MU--Ohio Wesleyan University l NU-Lafayette College 0Micn0NeUniversity of Iowa Rao-Stevens Institute of Technology 1 Ursrnox-Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute PHI-Washington and Lee University BI-:TA 0Mu'EoN-Cornell University BETA PI-Northwestern University BETA Rilo-Leland Stanford, Jr. University BETA TAU-Ifniversity of Nebraska BETA UrsiLoN-University of Illinois lil-ITA Pm-Ohio State University BETA Cm-Brown University BETA Psi-Wabash University BETA OMEGA-University of California GAMMA ALPHA-University of Chicago GAMMA BETA'-AI'l'l10lll' Inst. of Technology GAMMA GIKLIRIA-'D!lFtmOllth College GAMMA D1-:LTA-West Virginia University GAMMA IEPSILON-'C0llll'l1lJllL University GAMMA ZETA-Wesleyan l'niversity GAMMA IB'l'A1cil'0. Washington University GAMMA '.rIIl'1TA'-BlLkL'I' University GAMMA Io'rA-l'niversity of Texas GAMMA KAWA-University of Missouri GAMMA I1AltIBDA"-Plll'Clll0 University GAMMA Mn-Vniversity of Washington GAMMA NU--University of Maine GAMMA Xl-l'niversity of Cincinnati GAMMA Omleuos-Syracuse University GAMMA Pl-Iowa State College TAU-Pennsylvania State College GAMMA TAU-University of Kansas GAMMA Ituo-University ol' Oregon GAMMA SIGMA-University of Pittsburgh GAMMA UrsiLoN-Miami University GAMMA I IlIlAlllllCl'St College l U Cnr-Kenyon College i OMEGA-University of Pennsylvania BETA ALPlIA'IIlCllllI18l University BETA BETA-DePauw l'niversity BETA GAMMA--University of Wisconsin BETA DEI.'rA-Cniversity of Georgia BETA EPSILON-Emory College I BETA ZETA-Butler College BETA ETA-University of Minnesota BETA THETA-University of the South BETA IOTA-University of Virginia BETA KAPPA-Iiniversity of Colorado BETA LAMBDA-Lehigh University BETA MU-Tufts College l BETA NU-Mass. Institute of Technology , 3 BETA XI-Tulane University l 1 ' l l i One llumlred Eiglily-eight .l BETA THETA PI HOUSE 530 River Street 1 1 p 1 I One Ilundrecl lC1'gl1ty-nina I wt "1 MVHN.-'lW:.!liWv7.i','f,13,M 'HM V , ,V ff3'VVV1!.4' 1 "U 1 V 1' L., ,' 1 ,,,,N,,. IKICIIAHIIS GUILD ADAMS SEIIHCNT IIRUNI-I OVERTON HUSCII EMSLIH COIIWIN l'1,KS'l"I'Y MOORE LICMUN MIGIGH LHMM HHZ CADIICN DONOIIUE ROIIERTSUN H0013 'l'ALlSlYl' IIOPKI NS ll ICYD EN UUODA I. H DETM ER Sigma Chapter of Beta Theta i Une lIun1I1'1'rl .Yflzvly vw-' . H It , . -'-W-f W---"U -' W W . :Wim-1f,, .V-V- ,Awvmfwqf,-.,.my1...,m,,,-- I W.. -,H ,-Tw Y ,. , .aT P 'xo' 5 F 3,293 6 u, v. I 'll 'mm 'em QIIIIFSl1'1II!H!l?Ii51'R'l -. IISIIIIIIIEL llll, llllli ' 'llllliUW'5l- lllllllilil I' 'li I TILL W I 'fl G Slgma Chapter A .I zz. .::'::" zzz' gs, 11' :I 1' " ITP I I - QQ 'Qi sm-ig .vc im? E212 'QE 5135 590: 4 mga: W: H 1 :A E511 E ' Wi 1 E025 ,v -D9 I ' 1 SWE J ' E I I L X 33 'J V05 4 i I ' ' I 3 1870 ' af ' ', EC - IN FACULTATE 4 E, 0 '12 PERCY HODGE ADAM RIESENBERGEli I -1 5 2 I5 il my 5 l 5 g UNDERGRADUATES ' 'Q -E E 1 I ' iq bENIORS A 3 T 755' V I LIONEL PETGRAVE HOPKINS ADOLPH OTHMAN HEYDEN E .EA JOHN COFFIN TALBOT :I Q EI gg gi JUN IORS ii- E 'f E EQ DOUGLAS 'PALMAGE GOODALE WILLIAM HAROLD MOORE :pl -gi! CARLETON EDUARD BRUNE WILLIAM POLLOCK MEIGS Mg - ROBERT MORTON ADAMS E325 gg SOPHOMORES ME :Eb CARL FILMORE GOOD WILLIS EDXVARD CORWIN NORMAN FINCH ROBERTSON LEE WARD LEMON 7 ' EUGENE JULIAN VINCENT DETMER FRANK BUSCH 5 ' . FREDERICK DOHRMAN EASTTY ROBERT JOHNSTONE LEWIS CADIEN f I I ' FRESHMEN g : - I 5' THEODORE FAULKS LEMMERZ SELDEN SILLIMAN RICHARDS ET ' HUGH WARREN OVERTON GEORGE EMSLIE 7 A : GUY BERNARD DONOHUE BALDWIN GUILD Q Q W ELBERT SINCLAIR SEIBERT I i g 5 I One Hundred Ninety-one L ig Sit- " -, -ln' ,U',""'U"2!""'l!.ll!!"f"ll' 5, ' lr I f jrgnnn I lll11llQlilllll Z -' 5- '-'H' I 5 L. Xiglllla... 1 r ff 65 'R . -...................LLe..L...,..,....L-, L-,......,.I- .L.,,, . ..L:...... I, ' ffw X 1 ...A ,, , -H X ill List of Chapters of Beta Theta Pi Fraternity FOUND ED 1839 ALl'IlA1lVIill,llIl University BETA KAPPA-Ohio lfniversity BETA-VVestern Reserve GAMMA-Washington and Jetl'erson DELTTK'-D0l,llllNH' University PI-Indiana State University LAMBDA'-'UIliV0l'Slty of Miehigan 'FAU'-vvIl.lJiI,Sll College ZETA-Williams College TAU SIGMA-Iowa State University EPSILON-CQIIICI' College KAPPA-Brown University Omvlmx-l'niversity of Virginia TIIETAi0lIi0 Wesleyan l'niversity IoTA-Hanover College ClII1BCl0lt College Psi--Bethany College ALPHA BETA-University of Iowa ALPHA GAMMA-Wittenberg College ALPHA DI'IL'l'A-"'wvl'SUlllIlSt0I' College, Mo. ALPHA ETA-Denison College ALPHA NU-University of Kansas ALPHA PI-University of Wisconsin Rno-Northwestern University ALPHA SIGMA-Dickinson College BETA DELTA-Cornell University SIGMA-Stevens Institute of Technology BETA Z!-ITA-St. Lawrence University ALPHA CIIILJOBHS Hopkins OMEGA-University of California BETA ETA--Maine State College SIGMA Ruo-University of Illinois BETA THETA-Colgate University ALPHA ALPlIA'C0lllIIIlilll University BETA IUTA-"AlIlllCl'St BETA LAMEDA-Yanclerbilt BETA O1vHc1coN-University of Texas 'THETA DELTA--Ohio State University ALPHA ZETA-l'niversity of Denver ALPHA TAU-University of Nebraska lgl'ITA NI'-University of Cineinnati l'HI-University of Pennsylvania XI1KHfJX College ALPHA UPSILON-POND. State College ALPHA OMEGA-lJllI'f,YIl0lll1ll College BETA EPSILON--llniversity of Syracuse MU EPSILON-Wesleyan University ETA BETA-University of North Carolina PIII ALl'lIA'lJltVldSOI'l College lil-ITA PI--University of Minnesota BETA CllI'L0lllgl1 University BETA c:AMMA"lllltg0I'S College PHI cllll'-Ylll0 ZETA PHI-University of Missouri LAMBDA l1Il0"'I'lllVCl'Sitj' of Chicago I.AM1mA SIGMA-Lelaml Stanford, Jr. Univ'ty lil'lTA ALPHA-Kenyon BETA SIGMA-BOWIl0ll'l BETA Ps!-University of West Virginia BETA TAU-University of Coloraclo ALPHA IoTA-Washington University BETA OMEGA-wv!I.SlllHgl,0Yl State University BETA Mlf'-PllFClll0 University LAMBDA KAPPA-Case Scientific School 'FIIETA ZETA-,l.l0I'0I'lt0 University GAMMA l'HI-University of Oklahoma BETA Rno-University of Oregon BETA XI-Tulane University BETA PHI-Colorado Sehool of Mines Nu-Union College BETA U PsILON-Mass. Institute of Technology GAMMA ALPHA-University of S. Dakota GAMMA BETA-Utah University GAMMA GAMMA-University of Idaho GAMMA IJELTA'-C0l0l'lIfl0 College GAMMA EPSILON'KHHSRS State Agricultural GAMMA 1':TA1cl00l'glIl Institute of Tech- nology GAMMA ZETA--Whitman College GAMMA THETA-State College of Washington ALPHA Rao-Washington and Lee Ona I1 umlred N1'm'ly-lzro ' ,W ', Q., .sf-N. CHI PSI LODGE 829 Hudson Street One 1111 urlrczl Nincly-three -muh d-m-- mm-A-Nr vm---' , 1' ,-A M ,-, 1.-W, ,,,,, .,,,, , ,,,,,,,,,.,,,..,,.,...,v-,N , ,, -,, Y L '1 i , .I W 1. iifxryxu M7 Wow-L -M, V 1- --, -V . .-. W- .. .. .. -- , .11 1 1 ' ' 14 7 : Q1 , -. .1 Q1M.1.'1 1, ---f' 1-x , , U1 1 fl 1 I 9 1 -' 1 1 , 1 1 IIHUNDAGH MC CUY DE GAUMO PHOYUST I-ZYEHITT FERRIN DU BOYS CRUSH BARN ES l.AWlil'INCl'I l'li0l'Ill'IT CIIASTIGNICY TICIUIUNIC IIAIHKON HILL M HDD DAY ROGERS IIIETZ NVALTUN ROSS IIIICKIJIY IUJHEIKTSON HIIEWER 1 1 Alpha Xi Chapter of Chi Psi 1 S . 1. Q 1 - , 1 1 1 Une Ilundrcfl Ninely-four :TP 5 fi Af lIllll : -,I n ll' ul ll OI un lg :O gn, ul S IQ- A ,nu 'gn ue rn I IS u 1 N If ul ll A : Eau amzwzuznzsAuux1sAuaA.sIfa.Is.m.anA1zAunn1uI..aIumn luuulalnnmmrmlurrrIn . l lllrlhlalmlf 5,243 50 3 E53 A , , , Smut? .40 f ' ' ' 2, 'C "-g if-'I are Wh". 52:53 595 in h E . T212 5 15 , l 1' Alpha X1 Chapter 9? ' EW .f 554 1883 gms an Mg: 53 if E4 r E4 ' 1 Undergraduates g EI if SENIORS E 2 2 A f f 2 CARROLL ADAMS Ross CHARLES WHITNEY VVALTON, JR: j 235 - - .IUNIORS - E 5 Q'- gi PAUL CHARLES DIETZ, JR. LEWIS FOSTER DAY Sf JACK MILLER ROGERS JOHN SIDNEY MEDD GUIDET MORTIMER BUCKLEY GRAHAM HUNTING BREWER WILLIAM ROBERTSON, JR. STILLSON FREEMAN LAWRENCE :I i DONALD WYANT BARRON Ziff 55:5 SOPHOMORES 5.5 SW? JOHN FRANCIS STONE EDWARD AUGUSTUS CHASTENEY, JR. if WILLIAM BASTIAN PROPHET ROBERT SHARES BARNES j WILLIAM RICHINGS HILL THOMAS EARL CROSS ' I CARL ALBERT ANDERSON Q 'E FRESHMEN 15, I J REGINALD STUART DUBOIS PAUL REVERE EVERITT RALPH DEMAREST TERHUNE ARTHUR WILLIAM MOCOY, JR. E 2 HENRY MORRIS BRUNDAGE, JR. WVILLIAM NELSON FERRIN, JR. A DONALD LOZIER PROVOST GEORGE JAY DEGARMO, JR. E 5 I One Hundred Ninetygiiva X E Q 'A lalilfll iii i'iQllT.lN - -T 'm'IFIlllL TL IIN' H i1f5r'H'0l List of Alphas of the Chi Psi Fraternity . 5 ALPHA P1 ! A 6 u i ALPHA THETA . ' -1 fl ALPHA MU il f 5 ALPHA ALPHA . FOUNDED 1841 . Union College . Williams College Middlebury College Wesleyan University 3 I iii A .iz it 1 fi is liililllitiillliIIEZEIIIII aZliE1iiIZE1!i2.ZiLE.IIElillillllllllltilllllli Illltillllllu iaEiZ1.Zi?1IlIiL'H3.I3IillIliEfllllZZl.il.2.l.C.l!f,iE a , 1 gk' A ALPHA ETA A , ALPHA - PHT ' . . J ALPHA EPSILON A ALPHA CHI AALPI-IA Psi ALPHA , ALPHA IOTA . . A ALPHA RHO A ALPHAA . . ALPHA ALPHA DELTA 1 ALPHA BETA DELTA 1 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA P f ALPHA DELTA DELTA ALPHA EPsILoN DELTA ALPHA ZETA DELTA . One Hundred Ninety .nz . Bowdoin College . Hamilton College University of Michigan . Amherst College Cornell University University of Minnesota University of Wisconsin . Rutgers College . Stevens Institute of Technology University of Georgia Lehigh University . Leland Stanford, Jr University University of California University of Chicago University of Illinois 1 Ii sl 5 . n , u i QS .M ' I I E L- 7 'I I Ill ll Qbkv RW im is I . A NU E . . me l X ' B95 l I gtg- - ix! P Q . . . gift? :Ni ll at if g . . 3. li ' ' 5 L 5 .4 E-. E E E ' 1 1 g E s E s n : L3 i " ' ll "' I I J llllllllluli lllvl ' T' ' pls nu 1 1 c p g :E v - Q 1 .ullllli 4... .slulfcilo:d:Fln:.z2::inian - i - ww f .1 i qi:-dmuuungfznnnllfs. :ilu .f T XA ' x -f-Y H f - , ., ,,.,, , "' , ' "M""t'r w yf ,v',:fW'f 'gfswime1++.rw.1w1l1"' U'v'1"UlW!H5Wf ff' N flihhwf'-'XwHN"fiEI!lM IANA fwluwf WW I fzffmkg?Mfiuivi153'ff'rl121?5Ewil?1A71HWW?FiiNUW1A'J.-N .11 M'iW'fW?4412':lEsE4E1.'eMWi!! nE.1-im-'.'liaE.' V' ' xr lf--H ---- f ' " ' !X,-nhl, """ "" """' "" """ ""' ""' "" """"""""""'m w V fm X! I EN '3' ' SX N A 15' Hg y, .. if rw Wi war , l .N 4, fN +- aw gk 1 v 4 1635, :H c ,ian I 9 I fx? E f.. 'fl .tgp X Ax. 1 v nw 51 I . 1 5 1 1 "GREEN GATE" 801 Hudson Street Una llunrlrerl N1'ncly-seven ,M , ,, ,,,.,, "wwf vw Rf W' mg,-:I+ ' TIIUIISTON TUIiNIlI'I.L, D. Ii. ADAMS ATWATICII KAI.llI-'I,l'IISI'Il STIGVENHON WIII'l'MUIII'I III'IIIIlI'II,L WIGIIII CIIIIYIQHTICIK SMITH MYI-Ill! IIOPIIJ UIIOUGIITON MOON PI GIIIIS DRAYTUN NICOLSUN WILKINSON 1-'INCKK lIIKAIDl"Il'Il.D GLENN ANTHONY Mu Chapter of Chi Phi One H umlrecl Nirmly-vigil! 52. - - ' I ,- u B u -a . , . , in ,, . - ., 1. me an n g- wp iff?-f'3'.'ffiA nu. lla 1:2 sn! u nu IUFI rl Rl I I6 RumAmmanInfH1ERHaI.m.aR1xsumammalumI..aun11mwMsI.nuIIasnMm4lr1u ..lRl.:.l!S1g z 9 E 5:5 5195 rlgi E433 :ie Wi 51215 : Q5 251.3 - fi? S Q31 Mu Chapter 5 541: ' 1883 iid ZS' 54,3 Undergraduates 155 ftg ' SENIORS A I , ni k ' I . 4 THEODORE IRVING WILKINSON DONALD MACKENZIE FINCKE 1 f 2 LLEWELLYN DUDLEY NICOLSON BARLOW DAY DRAYTON g .5 E ' . Q .IUNIORS 4 F gp CHARLES LESLIE GLENN DE FSE 52. gm' SOPHOMORES JOHN ALEXANDER GIBB LAWRENCE CHIDESTER GEORGE KEARNY BRADFIELD, JR. HARRY HARRIS ADAMS, JR. DONALD BUCHANAN ANTHONY WILLIAM WAITE BROUGHTON WESLEY BRYANT MOORE DONALD WILLIAMSON ATWATER CURTIS BRITTON MYERS A FRESHMEN GEORGE VINCENT TURNBULL JOHN LOCKHART STEVENSON CHARLES PARKER HERBELL DONALD ROBERT TURNBULL g? K , CHARLES CARTER SMITH ALBERT COURTENAY KALRFLEISCH, JR. f 2 GEORGE HENRY WEBB, JR. LUTHER DARBY ROSE E F ROBERT MARYCHURCH WHITMORE WILLIAM LAWRENCE MALONE f L1 RICHARD HULL THURSTON, JR. . J I l One Hundred Ninety-nine E EQ i '2 g ol . l List of Chapters of the Chl Phl Fraternlt ALPHA BETA GAMMA DELTA EPSILON ZETA ETA FOUNDED 1824 . . . . . . University of Virginia Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Boston, Mass. . . . . . Emory College, Oxford, Ga. . . . Rutgers College, New Brunswick, N. J. Hampton-Sldney College, Hampton Sidney, Va. Franklin and Marshall College, Lancaster, Penn. . . . University of Georgia Athens, Ga. arsena l ll I ti s .,,, ' , . ble . . . . 095 :Mai :fig . . . . . int: 1 I 1 1 THETA IOTA KAPPA LAMBDA U OMICRON RHo SIGMA HI ALPHA CHI SI OMEGA Two Ilundred . . Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, Troy, N. Y. Ohio State University Columbus Ohio University of Wisconsin Madison Wis University of California Berkeley Cal Stevens Institute of Technology Hoboken N I Umverslty of lexas Austin Texas CornellUn1vers1ty Ithaca N Y Yale Sheffield Sclentlfic School New Haven Conn Lafayette College Easton Penn University of Illinois Champaign Ill Amherst College Amherst Mass Ohio Wesleyan Unlverslty Delaware Ohio Lehigh Unlverslty South Bethlehem Penn Georgia School of Technology Atlanta Ga .-, I 3: Sw arte if 'E 9 Ag it ,II . s LA: 5. '32 'lv ' ' Al: :J VUE EA XE "4 E . E S 5 ' li an K ' 4 a l 5 z 5 I I I I ,I ' . E .l 5 . . . . . . 5 : il-1 . . . , , . . E 5 . . . . , , . E ,5 N.. . ,... ' - H , A ,f IC Q XI ' ' II . .... J , , . . :L 9 ' ' ' , ' 5 1 ' ' ' ' il! ' Emi 9l .... 7 , , . 5701: 3383 . . . . . I . . . . , I , . E .1 vg P .... 9 - 9 . CHI . . . . Dartmouth College, Hanover, N. H. I 5 W: . . . . ' I s 6 . , A 2 L - fic if' .4 g"i1gi:xgi.v'lf"f 5 "ur i "E," "um':w' "'--s"'-' '11 ng' 1, ' ff' T V' ,Q.. iltxc, , 4 E Q 1 5 E I Tig Q ygffi s Q1 .A 43.59 5 .J' v I , 1 -.SEI 4. 1, v f .-E A xg: . w H Y J N I 1 1 Le' ' I Hzzw 4 Wx t - if W ll: E 3 S"-?'Q 5 flax , I l -JJ 1 K Q lf: E' V? F Wei e 1 X 14 s 33, 1 W f Nj! ' 5 1 . 1 .V .1 Bm V x Emi ASI ,L vg ,.f4n ,Xx , 1" "' "H I s ,V , Kyg, ..----' rr! .,A PHI SIGMA KAPPA HOUSE 810 Hudson Street Two 1111 udrcd One ,X Viz 1 A .Qx 1 'ra .J . ,wg ' w Q ,,.--, f +. .. - .V.. - --... - ,,.,,,,. ,,,,., ...,..-,,,,.M,,.-J V -...--...-..........,... ,,,,,Ww,-A , : " . , .,, 7 ' ' ""'?5'L'l,'-fl' 1 , N "gi .':V1,'Q' A wk ' 1hl1Yl:3 V I Y I 1 i u I ! I 2 5 1 I 5 I I K fi .1 'L w r? IL A ,E 1 D 1 P x ! ' lllillli YYILCUX DUUGIITY KNAPI' IIHMION IIETZICL SCH ULTE SCllAl'Il"I'Ill ANDERSON Q PIIALL NICDLI. DAVIS FUND HlLLlJ0lil-'I-' TUWSE HART FOIKMAN IIIIINEIIAIIT IKOIJE ' UANTZ CIIAMIIHRS CONTAST I-ELLIS CLINEDINST FElllU'l DUNN i I i : r , i r I 5 1 1 5 1 Iota Chapter of Phi Sigma Kappa I I K I 4 I f w I Two Ilundrcd Two - 1 n -up gn n gf nu :sn n In nf ug Ig wi j5'T.i'y -"Q -.Q V "-'iff' M ' 1, 'pin V I ' , , V v ' Rgl:I4a,:I4.:QIuunIu.aaa Ilssaaarmaft.IIIMIIRIIIIIIIIQIIII IIIIA I., 3 5- , I iw 5 -I ' - A !'I ggi A .-5-T :VE f ' "Q ., - Sli : o' . ' eff! 1 Q4 We Iota Chapter Q4 ' 1899 3 393 95 ' at 'f :I f , , In Facultate 555 gif ' . pg LEROY DURBOROW' LOUIS ANTHONY DROESOII 34 . Undergraduates ' if A 2 g' SENIORS 5 Q 5 2 ROLAND IRVING DUNN GEORGE ABRAM ROBE ' 2 .5 s 5 ELF CORNELIUS BUSERT CONTANT WILBUR HASBROUOK ELLIS 7451 - Q '5' JUNIORS E - E E HOWETH TOWNSEND FORD LESLIE JOSEPH HART get i ALBERT WINFRED FERRE ROBERT EMMET JENNINGS POOLE Na WENDEL WATERS CLINEDINST WALTER WILBUR FORMAN ROBERT KENNETH DAVIS FREDERICK HOLLIS WELLS 95? .24 gg! Emi JAMES CHALMERS N IOOLL, JR. HAROLD RANKEN TOWSE lqi HENRY CARL SILLDORFF 535 .vi an - is SOPHOMORES : f A ' ': JOHN ROYAL HEMION, JR.' ROBERT KOTTMAN BEIIR 332 A 1 BRYAN WILLIAM PRALL DAVIS EDWARD BANTZ ' ! I FIRMIN ERNST SCHAEFER JAMES ALFRED CHAMBERS KENNETH DISBROW KNAPP GEORGE FRANCIS DOUGHTY Q 2 JOHN RUTSON RHINEIIART Q ' 5 f FRESHMEN I Q 5 WALTER GREEN HETZEL FRANCIS WILLIAM WILCOX K: HAROLD BURKE ANDERSON MILTON ROBERT SCHULTE 1' g : , Two Hundred Three I 5 Fi --- .Ill W, I YQQII ng 'nm u v' N I ,V -1 Y : ,WY N ,, ,,,.7 .,... ,,.:, -7-V . S.. . , 2. Ev SG" g a n 12 1. 1 -' 1 M55 it . E . LISI of Chapters of Phl Sigma Kappa ALPHA . BETA GAMMA . DELTA . EPs1LoN . ZETA ETA 'FHETA . IoTA KAPPA . FOUNDED 1873 Massachusetts Agricultural College Amherst Mass. . . , Union College Albany IN. Y . . . Cornell University Ithaca lN 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, Hoboken, N. J. S il as a g ain lllwllmtiiialllliitll ,ar :aa 'Z - . - - 1 263 tg :te :iii if , G: if K 1 L r r , , f I 11 al' . . , A ima r , , , l ft , , ig? l IC x 4 Qi ' it . l l gl Nl . E Q A . 5 3 if 4 Fi? gf .Ai ', ..-- Ng l - ,- -.,, X-,nv-la 1-V-"--52. ' Pennsylvania State College, State College, Pa. 'LAMBDA . Geo. Washington University, Washington, D. C. MU . University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. NU X1 . . . St. Lawrence University, Canton, N. Y. OMICEOM . . Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Boston, Mass. P1 . Franklin and Marshall College, Lancaster, Pa. SIGMA . . St. Johnls College, Annapolis, Md. TAU . Dartmouth College, Hanover, N. H. UPSILON . Brown University, Providence, R. I. PHI . I Swarthmore College, Swarthmore, Pa. CHI . Williams College, Williamstown, Mass. Psi University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va. OMEGA . . . University 'of California, Berkeley, Cal. ALPHA DEUTERON BETA DEUTERON GAMMA DEUTERON DELTA DEUTERON EPSILON DEUTERON ZETA DEUTERON ETA DEUTEEON T wa Humlrerl Four . University of Illinois, Champaign, Ill. . University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. . . Iowa State College, Ames, Iowa . University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. . Worcester Polytechnic Inst., Worcester, Mass. . . . . University of Wisconsin University of Nevada 5 I '-lit' 'Ti..M""4' .F A ,:1:,1,rg41'4' ,-3-li,-' 4 lu., - . .i.-.-...-'7. .L ..':u,-",. ,. '- . ,Lf faq- A. X... 1.4.14 ., ,5,1-:...,,a . . A ,fn:3-' 2 rifivffffii 4 1 . xg 2 ' .1 . 1 u v' 4 L ' Q I I. ul 5 f l Lehigh University, South Bethlehem, Pa. :, 1 5 'iii at Q1 .4 . it . I g , K Q i.. n ,... 'Fw H -4 ,S , u x SS. 1 r 'E S, - x . ' 1 . f I J I S syg S,1' Ir X WW N . 4 x vt, y 1 1 SV, 5151 .WV I S-, S15 1 'Qs r -ni ' fi r f S 1 Nl ,S- fm f' v . 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' A AF S tat . 50, C ' ' ' aff 2 3 Sami 55355 emits g a no ' 5 ,: -X Gamma Delta Chapter 533, Y SQ f 1900 ig? gpg 3915 EM' ,WS E' VE In Facultate E CLIFFORD BLONDELL LE PAGE ' SAMUEL HOFFMAN LOTT F 5 I2 il ft . ' L ' 4 Undergraduates I E . SENIORS 'ggi HAROLD DE LANCEY GREGORY THOMAS ISRAEL STEPHENSON Fi g Hg! I DE WITT FISHER 5 Q -7 A ' if S5 JUNIORS EE HAROLD WILLIAM ALLING JULIUS STANLEY MOREHOUSE gf-' FRANCIS LLOYD ADAMS STAATS MORRIS PELIJETT 5502 HARRY CHRISTIAN DOBLER, JR. EDWARD HERMAN PAULSEN KENNETH DEPAU PLIMPTON LEON WHITNEY CONROW HAROLD KENNETH DOWNEY CHRISTOPHER STRACHAN WALTER LIVINGSTON FAUST EW. 5 -E SOPHOMORES CHARLES CYRIL DAVID BURTENSHAW LESLIE DAVENPORT BURRITT F I WILLIAM MAULE BIGGER, JR. DONALD CAMPBELL HAVENS 5 FREDERICK AUGUSTUS MOLLER- RAYMOND DAVID BROWN - JOHN CLEMENT NORTHROP JOHN TRENERY OKIE Q J THOMAS ABELL CHILD I 5 E FRESHMEN F, :E WALTER LAWRENCE WEIGELE EDWIN ANGELL DICKINSON , ' ' ALBERT EDWARD FYFE . CLINTON NEWTON BRADLEY Q 1,3 A ' ADAM DRENKARD, JR. HERBERT POWELL POOLE CLIFFORD STRAIN HAROLD LONGSTREET DE CAMP g 5 Two Hundred Seven L 5 . , , Y u . ,- . , v . 1 lllllllllllln u I u n an n I 5 - I 5 , 0 QL 4' 1 In I all .gp I Supp g ' ' N . A . ..-..................... ,' " :if i C i l'1 mf: '-4: .. ill! ' 1 E 1 Ji' if int fi l l' is F 0 E ' I l me I . I 1 E , E L. 1 f E 1, rea E71 If , '4 47I': 17. 1 ini E , E , lf 1 W v T 1 I-. I T tl x Af Llst of Chapters of Slgma Nu Fraternlty IOI NDPD 1869 Bl-:TA-University of Virginia Evsu.oN-Bethany College ETA-Mercer University Till-:TA-University of Alabama IoTA-Howard College KrKI'l'.N'NOFth Georgia Agricultural College LAMBDA-Washington and Lee University GAMMA IoTA-I niversitv of Kentucky GAMMA KAI PA-I'nivt rsity of Qolorado GAMNIA LAMBDA-University of Wisconsin GAMMA MU-University of Illinois GAMMA NUfUniversity of Michigan GAMMA XI-Missouri School of Mines GAMMA 0MIcnoN-Washington University 11 lifgiilgiijlifggiiwlgg at gl, l1lTi1Ti i.', ?liLu'lZf.lE'f wir , al , , b 'E' MU-University of Georgia Nu-University of Kansas XI-Emory College PI-Lehigh University Bun-University of Missouri I SXGMA-Vanderbilt University UPsrLoN-University of Texas Pm-Louisiana State University Psi-University of North Carolina BETA BETA-DePauw University BETA ZETA-Purdue University BETA ETA-Indiana University BETA THETA--Alabama Polytechnic Institute BETA IoTA-Mount Union College BETA KAEPA-KIIHSRS State Agricultural College BETA MU--University of Iowa BETA NU-Ohio State University BETA X1-William Jewell College BETA Ruo--University of Pennsylvania BETA SIGMA-University of Vermont BETA TAU-North Carolina A. 8: A. College BETA UPs1LoN-Rose Polytechnic Institute BETA Cm-Leland Stanford University BETA PHI-Tulane University BETA Psi-University of California GAMMA ALPHA-Georgia School of Technology GAMMA BETA-Northwestern University GAMMA GAMMA-Albion College GAMMA DELTA-Stevens Institute of Technology GAMMA EPSILON-Lafayette College GAMMA ZETA-University of Oregon GAMMA ETA-Colorado School of Mines GAMMA THETA-Cornell University Two Hundred Eight GAMMA PI-West Virginia University GAMMA R110-Ifniversity of Chicago GAMMA SIGMA-Iowa State College GAMMA TAU-University of Minnesota GAMMA UPSILON-University of Arkansas GAMMA Pm-University of Montana GAMMA CHI-University of Washington GAMMA Psi-Syracuse University DELTA ALPHA'-C856 School of App. Science DELTA BETA-Dartmouth College DELTA GAMMA-Columbia University DELTA DELTA-Penn. State College DELTA EPsILoN--University of Oklahoma DELTA ZETA-Western Reserve University DELTA ETA-University of Nebraska DELTA THETA1L0mbRPd College DELTA IoTA-State College of Washington DELTA KAI-PA-Delaware College DELTA LAMBDA-Brown University DELTA MU-Stetson University DELTA NU-University of Maine DELTA XI-University of Nevada DELTA OMIcnoN-University of Idaho DELTA P1-George Washington University DELTA ' Rao-Colorado Agricultural College DELTA SIGMA-Carnegie Inst. of Technology DELTA TAU'OTCg0H Agricultural College DELTA UPs1LoN-Colgate University DELTA PHI-Maryland State College DELTA CHI-Trinity College DELTA Psi-Bowdoin College EPSILON ALPHA-University of Arizona EPSILON BETA-Drury College gig 1 1 , l . 1 ll' 4 l 1 1 1 l 4 i Q Q E A if 4 .s, A x v ALA 1 1 1 THETA NU EPSILON HOUSE 501 River Street Two Ilundrcll Nine I AIKEN lHl'II.UHl?4 IIICYDEN IIAVIIAN DIIIGGN MAY!-'IC Fl,l"f'Kl'3 Kl'l!'l'Z RUTH IIIJYHIK IHTKNAM Al'l'lNll.U'lIl'2l! l'XiGl"IIC K'AIll.SON WYDHIK XUMIDQFIST MORGAN FANMAN IIUIIUES PROP. ICIPIPKFINIBI-IHIIFZIK MUIIN IIAIEIEAIJIY WALSII PLTUKI-I5 SMITH IHIUWN NWHNSON IKAIINHI' Zlflll-IH l'li0l".lilfN'l'IIl'1ll Mu Chapter of heta u Epsilon Tuba H unrlrcll Ten R ,.-...Lew--1.-...,......,.,.,..,.. I ,J !,g' I A A Y A I .WWWW iefffffia rwtifwzr'-fIw:'fIfaI' '1?T1"7LU5ETJT IIIIIII W"TVF'?.? 'W N LE I I ' , I Q III.1?iWQIEIQi1YIiL .M'Wf?E1lQE IiLiif?i51'iEQlSZL11IWfYfT2WiF,J55?2?'imEJ'HHW'4!IHiQ.1'Il!mMg?3HH II, 4 Ralf I 'Qi Il . I . 1:5 lv 1-I 2: If I Im I ew A ESI 3' wif - . 'f' 7, , 4. U 3" " A TIL! I gil 1 J fog? Mu Chapter ,wi fi I if I. N. R. 3881 A y Ri J ' 1 E5 J I In Facultate Q, I RICHARD FRANCIS DEIMEL CHARLES OTTO GUNTHER gk I, 1 FRANKLIN DERONDE FURMAN ADAM RIESENBERGER , ple I gl Undergraduates A lj J ,fgx . SENIORS WVALTER BAGGALEY CHARLES HARCOURT SMITH fi IDAVID SEYMOUR BROWN SAMUEL OVERN STOKES VBS LLOYD JACKSON BARNEY JOHN GEORGE WALTER SWENSON, JR. E- THOMAS MARTIN WALSH CARL GOTTHILF VVYDER HERBERT CHARLES BOHN WALTER WILCOX LUDWIG , , A LESTER BUTLER ZUBER H N .IUNIORS E 3 JAMES HAROLD BUCKNAM EDUARD JACOB WALTER EGGER Lg GEORGE NELSON AUERBACHER WILLIAM HOWELL MORGAN RALPH ANDREW CARLSON NELSON ERIC N ORDQUIST GIRARD WESTON CARMAN FRANCIS JOSEPH VINCENT OLIVER, JR. ' SOPHOMORES gl 3 JOHN LESLIE BRYDEN JOHN RANDOLPH FLECKE Q' VERNON HAROLD DRIGGS 1 JOHN LITTLE HODGES Q WILLIAM JAMES ROTH LLOYD WILCOX NIORGAN 1 . 3 FRESHMEN RAYMOND AIKEN WILLIAM EDGAR KURTZ OSCAR BAUHAN FERDINAND WVARD MAYER HENRY THEODORE DOSCHER FRANCIS EMIL RICHARDS EARL LEONARD GRIFFITH A1 7 wo Hundred Llc: en Q I , F - . I AAA '! I , . I4 ,, . I . 2 fa I I I I I ,I K' . ' I I 1 171' I , IX, ' ii I? I if .1 ,, qi! I S..--.. iii' , .,...-. A f ..., Eff ,I A ...Ax .ml M t:I'rf1"'l1j fmn I 'T iff 'I 4 ,.1 I 1 at i Q 1 Y 4 2.-2 ' 9 3 . . 3 0 I l 5 1 .ii 6 l -1 fl f 5. l 'l jr .5 il 1 . 4 4 1 4 1 List of Chapters of Theta Nu Epsilon ETA IoTA LAMBDA . MU NU . Psi . . ALPHA BETA ALPHA GAMMA ALPHA DELTA ALPHA CHI ALPHA ZETA ALPHA IoTA BETA BETA GAMMA -BETA DELTA SIGMA KAPPA RHO 'FHETA THETA FOUNDED 1870 g . . . . . Colgate University Western Reserve University . Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute . Stevens Institute of Technology . A . Lafayette College Ohio State College Buffalo University . . . Trinity College . Illinois Wesleyan University University of Illinois University of Vermont . Harvard University . Ohio Wesleyan University Jefferson Medical College . . . Kansas University Baltimore College of Dental Surgery . . University of West Virginia IOTA IoTA . University of Wisconsin LAMBDA LAMBDA . . University of Nebraska MU MU . . Leland Stanford, Jr. UHIVCTSIILV NU NU . . . Marquette University XI XI . . University of Louisville OMICRON OMICRON . . Ohio Northern University SIGMA SIGMA . Medical College of Virginia SIGMA T AU University of Maryland SIGMA PHI . . . University of Tennessee UPSILON UPsILoN New York University Washington Square Branch CHI CHI . . . State University of Iowa PSI PSI . .... Iowa State College EPSILON DEUTERON . Graduate Chapter University of Rochester E? Vg: at aa Yr I,- Q. o ,V A A 1 ,.. 1. Ii Ii v . ug: I :V Y X . 5 . . . UE its . X! L1 ' 1. sl i 5 : 2 . , I , , 5 s 2.5 F . . . . . 955 u - . . ins: E532 :WE ? I , 5 2 . ' if 5 -L , if ' ' ' it Alumni Association I V K Two Hundred Twelve fl, 'fuuzi U All. ""' 'ifj""i' r' I ELL .L I LI, T w,311w,u1w:,1f::"u1fgw.:1:p -,mu g.:. Wy 121.1-, 1. Num . ..4,. '...:1 N' PI LAMBDA PHI HOUSE 617 Hudson Street Two Ilumlred Thirteen X , ,.,X. I MHH,H.1j1lyY4'-.-Ham,M4 ! It if I if" ,M if f fr 1 In Q , ,M 1 v Q , L I . il ! Q! 'x I H 1 ,,. I . l,1 5 1 I , n 1 1'f g,,,fJ- if Will'llai-Q'l'ElUif'aQ'l5S?i??!f?7Tf'3' 7' ' ,a QA 1" , . ... ..-.-.,.A- -7. - X - -" H- "---W--' -'H MAGID Kl0TTl,lI'ZB IIOROWITZ GUSSOFF BLACK COIIEN IIOSENIIHRU lll'JRI.A GOTTI-'RIED ECHO!-INIII-IRG GNEENHALI. Theta hapter of Pi Lambda Phi Two Ilundrell Fourteen gf E4 E? 15 'lvl a!f',IlIIllf5illll'S '1ilF!lY.l51'l'w.lKSI I 3 f f , A ,'fE5.'i Theta Chapfer 1916 ' In Facultate A ,U Q - , nf 'l 1 5 ll if is I . - I 3' z 5 II 'i EI"'.".I5.fE'7 Eiillllllgillllle llluig az'r 1.'j'?1 f r "' " Q, 2' 7 ' M" 5 : sv: fi? fifvi :fig gtg: 552: :XIX : :ggi Eff: 1 . Sie '32 23:13 -5 - A 2 u I Y ff ,I ,I 15, ,I 1- ' F Z2 :Ki 'Agri 3 f S L A I I I I I 1 I J AMES MONROE HORN Undergraduates , SENIORS GORDON AMzI BERLA PHILIP GOTTFRIED JUNIORS HAROLD COHEN ELMER ABRAHAM GREENHALL - ARNOLD GOTTLIEB ABRAHAM ROSENBERG JOSEPH MILTON SCHOENBERG SOPHOMORES ABRAHAM BLACK FRESHMEN EMANUEL GUSSOFI-' LEON MAGID HENRY HoROwI'rz EDWARD TRAUNER E Tuo Hundred Fzfteen . , S E I LE E is 'E .Aa 995 Hi-1 :gi QW: Lili E lo. 5. . I s 'r ' . ' ' A W' ' V ,- -1 - , ,,,, ,,--V. . .... W. ' Y ' . , . -' 3 ' 7 - u i ' 1- 'F-J ':' ' . I, 4 E 'IWXT' "Qv" ""-:T:1"" Q Ai-cf:-A A x ..ullIi.... .rliiaiiisfhirnlliz r-Q M , ld! go IC , ,4 List of Chapters of Pi Lambda Phi Fraternity ALPHA V GAMMA . DELTA . EPSILON . FOUNDED 1895 . Columbia- University New York University Cornell University . Michigan University 3 w n is QW: mv ' I V5 ,- x f i P 5 - E . 1 , mi J :lie 5505 5,523 Ffh! E is E : ' ia Eff: ai foie 'iii 'lei Emi ii rg 5 Ez ?i :iii gh :iiii .f i B ZETA . . GAMMA SIGMA . LAMBDA .. THETA . IOTA . . OMICRON . Two Hundred Szxleen Pennsylvania University . University of Pittsburgh . . Lehigh University Stevens Institute of Technology . . . Yale University Chicago University . -10. iii :Dis slr- 2292 sr i 1 9 i E E i ' 5 3 ' 5 E i 1 ' f 5 1 1 ' 55 ' E E F 1 : f ' l I .1 5 ' ai-V7-1 1,-fg 'WI V '!l!llll lUgq!llIQl!,LllJllllg::, 1 In ' -ztgnlullgsu jllilpgallllllllzx J. I - - A I 5 " ': ..i:r.'?.i'Hh3H, ' 1 cz E14 G '-1 J T31 .- . 9. -1 sa, its W5 ggi, ,,,. T , . V f- N . """""""' 4. Y. v- ,..,.. M.. 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Ml ' Shel U E X' Q PHI KAPPA PI HOUSE Q j , ' rx 509 River Street 5 if l 'fl r 'fi 1 V P 5 f K 5 E 5 all m A! 2 .1 1. u , ' ' , ' fy 1 1 F, 3 w x j1 1 '. , lv 1 I K 1 f 1' E X' ,' Two Ilzmdred Scuvnlccn 5 ft f 5' L- -'-' 0-'f---'---V --"' 'M' ""- ---"--W--"W -----Y-V--.N .-,---.--..-,. .-.....,---AY .-- ..V.. w... -V - .... - -...,-.. .,,, M .,, A, , Y, g ,V g ' -,fm mv' K, A w. J, , fr vm , f ., ,- . ....-,-, ...,,-..... ,, , TOMPSON 'l'llTHll.L TAYLOR XVIHRK QUINN I.. M. STl'IHLl'I MATTIMOR E STEINMANN JACOIIUS STEENHCK CLAUS STUCK NORDLINU LAUPER VON IIOFE YVYSS ANDERSON UOIICUERS WEIIHEUE DINK ES T. STICEL PETERS hi appa i-Local at Stevens Two Ihmdrcd Eighteen I , F , 1 I AY 'TVMWY ,,,,,,,:, ,,,7, a:-,,,.:,, , , vw v-,QW :,,:.,.,.T. fy 'fri Y N, 5' ' EM: xg! ' MI E xi , I I Sf L 5 V 5 ' q . ibq- ,ir -gin : g g ' I I 5' - L. ' Am I ' I-F521 I W I , :25 LOCa at Stevens I T31 ,f 3 Wlrei ' v I I WI! 5, 1906 2 egg QQ Q 5 Ig, Undergraduates I g ,-'.il ' '-, 'I I ,llf"'xL YK ' 'Y ILT SENIORS A Q FRED ELWOOD ANDERSON ROBERT FREDERICK DIRKES A f ' I ' I I if ROLAND KNAPI1 BORCI-IERS ' THOMAS STEELE f, f CLEMENT HENRY Wvss X t z W It , if CI , L CHRISTIAN PRICE BENNECKE HENRY JOHN STEENECK Q, D5 ? jf CARL ARLINGTON CLAUS WALTER STEINMANN A5533 E ,DAVID DINKEL JACOBUS ALVIN MEREDITH STOCK 'A E' i' E125 EDNVARD BASIL LAUIIER GEORGE WILLIAM VON HOFE fgwff! 5 'il g.f4Xf1i WILLIAM GUNNAR NORDIJING ATWATER HAROLD PETERS .I j, "f, i My ALBERT JOHN WERSEBE QMIQ :if 'HE-.I Mugs ,I S 311 11 I fa I M SOPHOMORES I My I 'HQ l Awfsgsf MIA ALEXANDER HAMILTON BASS LESLIE MILTON STEELE ggixgi 1 f ' I i E f W JOHN DALTON MATTIMORE MATTHEWV AMBROSE TAYLOR ,I if I M 1 li' A 7 ISI ai ffl Q, fl: FRESHMEN Q3 PAUL DAVID MALLAY' SCHUYLER WARREN TOMPSON if ft JOHN JOSEPH QUINN ELMER SPRAGUE TUTI-IILL ? JOHN FREDERICK WLERK g"Qf'?I A l 'IK is Ei : If F Hg I 1 f 2 I an I 5. M I , , 5. I 2 Q: ' I ' ' , ,sf f f ' ' Two Ilundrcd Nineteen , -N Q I , ,liffQ4-'cw'Q:Q.1-g:"-'fly'5"j5,I.QfTnv: iff .,g?'?fT? 5, '1'FmIffffLQ'f:TflfhlfgfQffT--'niffffiif Af A -A v I I H WILKINSON DRAl"l'0N NICULHON M EYE!! MAIILAN ZI'llIN Eli W YIHCIK UI'1'l"I'l NU ll EH HM AN lil! l'Il'l'l'JNFl'1LD HAGUALEY IIIGAYHN IIALHY IILANI'-'UND KlVlI.'l'Zbl AQUAIIHU ' ew Jersey lpha of Tau Beta i ' 'wo llumlrcd Tzvcnly .NX fl , , ,X . 9 , Y L, ,IA I -,C W,,4,,,I A.- ,,,. ,,.. ,,...-,...,,-..,.,,,..,.-,,.....,..,f . ,X .--5--- ----, -- ---- f we +4-' -- - V5 -I-----5:-.-.. .Y ,.,.,..7,.,. - Ii, g2fIiJI?5Waf 'QI "3?fifWWIff2 Vi'flAf-I'fW'."WIIQW1'Wff"'I5WffiAA5 - , . ..:-, Y- -,.L.LL.. ,. .Y.... L . ,,,Y ..Li'3.,.x I U I LLL. , L . ,...L.,. .. 3 , , ,, I X - I 35411. I A I? 55 1 Eff. .. i :JMR 1 ff L w"v"'k"v1 ., ' '-wi A .Q im' gn f sv-,mf Igf-Img Q A I Iffw A wif III N W J I Al hf WI ,155-M12 e Lrsey p cl MI :nv 5 , H -If I 1896 .SM 1, , Ji If Y I 3 Officers I A M 'B If wg IIARRY EDGAR BEAVIGN . P'I'0.9I,ll0'Il,t U ' I . . J I V - g JOHN JOSICPII DALEX' V we-Pre.wrlcnt fffjll A25 AKVALTER BAGGALEY . . . . . Treasurer pgs Ig CARL GOTTIIILF VVYDICR . . Uorresyunzzlmg Sccrviary A Qij 1 I LINCOLN VINCENT AQUADRO . lfecorfling Secretary A ,., , IMI WALTER RANDALL BERNER ZEHNER . . . Calaloger SY ' AVALTER WILCOX LUDWVIG . . Bent M!l'Lt0'I' 1' WS-'I I IQ IEE. fag I I- I ,II Iv A In Facultate ' All 'XX' A 9 7 ff: ALEXANDER CROMBIIC HUMRHREYS CIIARLES LJTTO LQUNTIIER 'Q' 5 I M' . .4 J A L, . , 1 . 4 x A Tux ' ' IOUIS ADOI PHE NIARTIN IR EDWIN ROE KN IPI' " ' A FRANKLIN DE RONIJl'1 FURMAN GIISTAV GEORGE FREYGANG IIQA1 V A K 'I A II! FREDERICK LINCOLN PRYOR FERDINAND WILLIAM WEBER EQ, Aff, Ifnwy .A-15 LOUIS ALAN H.AZELTlNE LOUIS ANTHONY DROESCH Am? KIM ADAM ILIIGSENBERGER HOWARD ROBERT NIERLIN bg-gig i -I ' 5 FRANCIS .IONES POND NLYRTUS ASHTON DAVIS 3' 1 , I A Ib, . AMX, .IVA 74: A ' . 551+ ,552-I ACLIVC Members E1 I , I III III I 1 I 'X ' - f 'N 1 ,fi LINCOLN VINCENT AQIIADRO NEW'FON R0liERT ICURTZE 'I H-KRRX' EDGAR BFAVFN WALTI-'R VVILCOX LUDWVIC' I W l I , I J I A. . . . 1 i I av: XX ALTER BAGGALEI' ALFRED CONRAD RIAIILAN Q fig! wry TIIEODORIG BEHRMAN ALFRED HENRX' BIEYER J ,QI Ia .FREDERICK BREI'l'ENh'l'lLD LLEWIGIILYN' DUDLIBY NICOLSON ' Q 11 JOHN BENNETT BLANDEORD, JR. PHILII' GEORGE OETTINC fm I 1 I.-I JOHN JOSEPII DJKLEX' THEODORE IRVING WILKINSON :xg E , f ISARLOW DAY DRAYTON CARL GOTTHILF VVYDER gl Q3 T QE' LOUIS ANTHONY DROESCH WVALTER RANIJALL BERNER ZEHNER W I Rag REGINALD PHILLIP IJICGIIUIZIE ALFRED LEO GANTIIER ,jf lxwxits AKVARREN EDSON ATKINS CHARLES LESLIE GLENN Mi? jf JOHN FREDERICK IJRICYER, JR. JAMES WASHINGTON IIONVARD I 2 ' IE WILLIAM :HARCOURT FRANCIS FRANCIS JOSEPH VINCENT OLIVER, JR. ,II W A S W VV. 42 'I ILDWVARD IIERMAN PAIILSEN gl: 1 5 JI R . 1 ' I Two Ilunrlred Tuvwzly-one 3 1 I J . . ,.,........... . ,...-.-., . , 1 ' P-1. , .. , """ """'IIgI' II--- wg-I::,j'-I-M-X - -- ., ...-.,,,. , e R. , M,V,.,Ti.? 'ily ,f,U,4,':-lf In .IMI ,AI Qt- 5, Y! 3 Ni! mx LL? :N N A . I 'I ' 'I , :,',:i' , '- I, I ' U L, ., - I J " ' ' M' ' 'fm' ' Af- M- III IAM-If - 'ff : .I . 1 rg. In I 'fffi ,. X ., .. .,,. .M ,,!, ,, , 1 .. .,..-7. - v: ., .,'1.1.. Y7' A -. i. -R AA, V-13 , I, 'Y , ,W '- .,, R ,. I ,.i, I l 1 N... ,, ., ,. .i 3 V it .. lvitlklvl 1' nd, YN-Mui. E. ..,. -,.- -., . , IW. YYYV E..----I . - - Y - ..--Y..i..--.-.-.. n.......,... ist of Chapters of au Beta Pi FOUNDED 1885 PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA . Lehigh University NIICHIGAN ALPHA INDIANA ALPHA . NEXV JERSEY ALPHA ILLINOIS ALPHA AYISCONSIN ALPHA OHIO ALPIIA . IMENTUCKY ALPHA NEW YORK ALPHA . NIISSOURI ALPHA NIICIIIGAN BETA COLORADO ALPHA COLORADO BETA ILLINOIS BETA NEW YORK BETA NIICHIGAN GAMMA BIISSOURI BETA CALIFORNIA ALPHA . IOWA ALPHA . NEW YORK GAMMA . IOWA BETA . BIINNESOTA ALPHA . NEW YORK DELTA . NIASSACHUSETTS ALPHA NIAINE ALPHA . PENNSYLVANIA BETA AVASHINGTON ALPHA ARKANSAS ALPHA KANSAS ALPHA OHIO BETA . . PENNSYLVANIA GAMMA TEXAS ALPHA . . Two Ilnrulrcd Twenty-Iwo Michigan Agricultural College . ' . Purdue University Stevens Institute of Technology . University of Illinois . University of VVisconsin C asc School of Applied Science Kentucky State College School of Applied Science, Columbia University . University of Missouri Michigan College of Mines Colorado School of Mines . University of Colorado Arniour Institute of Technology . . Syracuse University University of Michigan Missouri School of Mines University of California . . Iowa State College Rennselaer Polytechnic Institute . . University of Iowa University of Minnesota . . Cornell University Worcester Polytechnic Institute . . University of Maine Pennsylvania State College University of Washington University of Arkansas University of Kansas . University of Cincinnati Carnegie Institute of Technology . . University of Texas I , M, 4, . '-fm, " - ."',-- - - f - .' - ... , . , .,, X, -A Aegean -.mg ,,,. , I - - ' I1--Sf ' -- f , QNX V,,,f'xf' J j- lx ATHLETHCS 1 1 f 1 . ..'l. 4 -4 YT - """' 'vfwif "" rmgg'-,zgg ,1:":',"jg' I " "I"lryprlf gr' VU - .,, ,Z 'T'rf"".f.'ff?"'r'?.7"f". 'fffill PT . ,151 .I 4 9 Zitwlf lf Stevens Letter Men EL Faculty Q l L. A. Dnomscu ASA Baseball, 1917 si! J. H. FEZANDIE Varsity Football, 1872, 1873, 1874-, 1875 ia., L. A. HAZELTINIQ President of Tennis Club, 1906 Q if J. M. HORN ASA Lacrosse, 1916 ' fri? G C. MUNROE ASA Football, 1915 'yi l G E. Romans S Track, 1914, 1915, .1916, 1917 ', 3, ASA Football, 1915 bfi: . . , l Senlors W BAGGALEY ASA Track, 1916 1 1 E. B. BIRGE ASA Lacrosse, 1918 K l L. C. M. BLOSS S Football, 1916, 1917, 19193 Captain, 1918, 1919 I 5-Y-5 S Track, 1918, 1919, Captain, 1920 1 ASA Track, 1917 I ll' J. J. DALEY s Baseball, 1918, 19193 Captain, 1920 ' .fi S Basketball, 1919-20, 1918-19 Q ASA Basketball, 1917-18 1' R P. DEGHUEIC S Football, 1915, 1916, 1917, 19193 Captain, 1917 S Lacrosse, 1917, 1918 , 2 L. W. DETZER ASA Track, Assistant Manager, 1919 lg S Manager, 1920 ' R I. DUNN S Lacrosse, 1915, 1916 1,- H B. EELLS, JR. TS1' Tennis Manager, 1920 f' W. H. ELLIS S Basketball, 1918-19 Q ASA Basketball, 1917-18, 1919-20 Qi- ASA Track, 1918, 1919 .rg II R. Foo s Football Manager, 1919 in ASA Assistant Manager, 1918 D FISHER ASA Track, 1918, 1919 H D. GREGORY ASA Lacrosse 1918 .lm C. HEINEN S Football, 1917, 1919 Q19 ASA Football, 1916 5241 S Lacrosse, 1917, 1918, 19195 Captain, 1918, 1919 5X L. P. HOPKINS S Football, 1916, 1919 ASA Football, 1915 S Lacrosse, 1915, 1917 :ig W W. LUDNVIG ASA Lacrosse, Assistant Manager, 1919 1 S Lacrosse, Manager, 1920 Kg L. D. NICOLSON S Lacrosse, 1916 ASA Football, Assistant Manager Competition, 1915 , 1 ASA Baseball, Assistant Manager Competition, 1917 E, P. G. OETTING S Basketball, 1917-18 ' 5 ASA Basketball, 1919-20 E ASA Track, 1917 7 A G A. Roms ASA Baseball, 1918 L E J. SEcoLEs ASA Lacrosse, 1918, 1919 E 3 C. H. SMITH ASA Baseball, 1918 i 3 T. I. STEPHENSON, Jn. ASA Basketball, 1918 l l Two Ilumlrcd Twenty-four 1 - ., LLi....,...,,,f1i..If'f'fL. .411 I1,, 1..,, 352,35-J-Qot,vj O J. J. G. W. SWENSON C. SFALBOT T. I. WILKINSON R. cw of A ci R. lla W H. L. H. J. E. J. H C D A C1 L. G J. 'R J . F M. .ADAMS H. BARKER, JR. L. BENJAMIN J. Bomscn E. BRUNE CARLSON M. CARROLL W. CLINEDINST COIIEN W. CONRONV C. DOBLER, JR. F. DREYER, JR. J. W. EGCIEII 1 J. FERRARI T. FORD L. GLENN T. GOOIJALIQ -Go'r'I'LIEIs E. HAYIcs J. HART C. :HAZARD H. HOCIIULI J. IIORNS W. IJONVARD S. IJURST, JR. S A SA ASA ASA S A S A S A S A S A S A S ASA S S S S K ASA 5 A SA S ASA ASA A SA ASA ASA S A SA S S S S ASA S S TST S S ASA S ASA S ASA ASA ASA ASA ASA S ASA S Football, 1917, 1919 Baseball, 1918 Track, 1919 Baseball, Assistant Manager, 1919 Manager, 1920 . Lacrosse, 1915 Juniors Lacrosse, 1919 Football, Assistant Manztger, 1919 Football, 1919 Football, 1917 Basketball, Manager 1919-20 Basketball, Assistant Manager, 1918-19 Football, 1917, 1919 Basketball. 1917-18, 1919-20, 1916-17 Lacrosse, 1918 Football, 1917, 1919 Football, 1916 Baseball, 1918, 1919 Baseball, 1917 Basketball, 1916-17, 1917-18, 1918-19, 1919-20, Captain, 1919-20 Baseball, 1917 Baseball, Assistant Manager, 1917 Lacrosse, 1919 Baseball, 1918 Track, 1919 Lacrosse, 1917, 1918 Baseball, Assistant Manager, 1919 Football, 1917, 1919 . Basketball, 1916-17, 1917-18, 1918-19, 1919-20 Baseball, 1918, 1919 Baseball, 1918, 1919 Football, 1919 1'l00tball, 1915, 1916, 1917, 1919 Lacrosse, 1916, 1917 Tennis, 1918, 1919, Captain, 1920 Football, 1916, 1917, 1919 Track, 1919 Basketball, 1916-17 Basketball, 1919-20 Basketball, 1917-18, 1918-19 Lacrosse, 1919 Football, Assistant Manager Competition, 1919 Baseball, Assistant Manager Competition, 1919 Lacrosse, 1919 Baseball, 1918 Basketball, 1918 Football, 1919 Football, 1917 Baseball, 1918 Two llumlrctl T1l'cn1y-Ji rc 1. 1 -fi v P 'I ..f .,. 1, w-.- ll -N---------v - . ."'i:li"ii'6 W vw-1"w-"-""'f Y-'rv' ' v 1.1, , Y w--Ay : N , wk- ,, N ' S .E , 1 n Jn .R V H Ii J 1 .fri maissiaf 1.31111 . if 1 a lir1!,sDh?H1iE1lWasf.3.r i f S. S. JOHNSON, JR. S Football, 1916, 1917, 1919 iii . g S Baseball, 1918 J 7: ASA Baseball, 1917 ll! i i' G. W. KEIJSEY S Lacrosse, 1918, 1919 ' :S .3 W. F. Koci-1 S Baseball, 1918, 1919 JE V , J. D. MC?KIIGRNfKN S Lacrosse, 1918, 1919 0,5 J. S. Mmm ASA T ,Af W. P. Mmos, JR. ASA Track, Assistant Manager, 1919 A 5 A. H. NIEYER ASA Baseball, 1919 111.5 j W. H. Mooim ASA Track, 1918, 1919 il-'gf "f J. H. MULLER, JR. ASA Baseball, Assistant Manager Competition, 1919 V VZ . J. C. NIC'CJI1I., JR. S Track, 1919 ' 'A i ASA Basketball, 1917 A X 'l f E. H. PAULSEN ASA Baseball, Assistant Manager Competition, 1919 1 , S. M. PELLET ASA Track, Assistant Manager Competition, 1919 ,f ' A. H. 1,ETERS ASA Football, 1917 AL ' , R. .I. P Q S L A ,1919 '13 ii 'A OOM ASA 1918 fi? -1 L' ASA Football, Assistant Manager Competition, 1919 V14 J. H. RAwsoN ASA Basketball, Ass't Mgr. Competition, 1918-19 W R ASA Football, Assistant Manager Competition, 1919 2 1 . oBER'rsoN, JR. S Lacrosse, 1918 if 2.1 KEOSENBERG ASA Baseball, Assistant Manager Competition, 1919 fi Q .. . SCHOENBERG S Lacrosse, 1919 i, 4 l H. C. SILLDORF ASA Baseball, 1919 ' A ' H. J. STEENECK ASA Lacrosse, 1919 ' W. STEINMANN ASA Basketball, Assistant Manager, 1919-20 .1 A I Q 5' ST1p:yc:IiAN ASA Lacrosse,Assistant Manager, 1919 f Le I , Q. . . I-IITMAN ASA Track, 1918 1 A It B. H. Woon ASA Lacrosse, Assistant Manager Competition, 1919 A of , I 1 Sophomores A in 1 1 D. B. ANTHONY S Football, 19.19 Q , pl 1 TST Tennis, 1918 Q 'gp ' J. J. ARMs'rRONc: ASA Basketball, 1919-20 51' 1 W. F. BARNETT ASA Track, 1919 , if I L. S. BARRY S Baseball, 1919 if 5. g 1,3 R. BETTMAN S Basketball, 1919-Q0 jgff Ag ASA Basketball, 1918-19 lg Ai. fir ASA Lacrosse, 1919 f J W. M. BIGGER, JR. S Lacrosse, 1918 I ii it G. K. BRADFIELD, JR. ASA Lacrosse, 1919 5 Ext, J. VV. BRAY S Basketball, 1918-19 H E3 ASA Basketball, 1919-20 J 4. gil ASA Track, 1919 ,zo :I W 'Q R. D. BROWN S Track, 1919 ii g F BUSCH S Football, 1919 ffl A E. C. CANTINI ASA Baseball. 1919 A ,f , E. A. CHASTRNEY, JR. S Basketball, 1919 , f ,1 . wsr Tennis, 1919 3 if Q L. CHIDESTER S Lacrosse, 1919 iii' Li W. J. CONNOLLY ASA Track, 1919 1 i 1' E r Two I1 umlrwl Tu'z-lzly-.v1'.z: A 1 j li 1 a l 'N ' 21511314 1 1--f-1, ..11 . ,... H . ,T .,. ,. a I 1 I . 1 . 1 . 1 1 1 1 1 l Q ' F1 I 1 1 ' . ll .1- ,, ,. .5 -M - Q 1 gn a l n - ll! Q1 ,un nn n g ui u u 11 1 1, gf -'4'A' t 1 1 ' 1, , 1' 11 1 is 111-1.-1111m111.11111'11s1..11a1 A 1 A .Wit-.1111A11111111111,111111111.11.,.,, 53 A V ing ii, ii . . C Co11NE'r'rA S Track, 1918 Z 11 E i T E. CROSS ASA Football, Assistant Manager, 1920 i xl ti f ASA Lacrosse, 1919 A 5' J. C. Dooom ASA Track, 1919 . W G F. IJOUG1-ITY ASA Football, Assistant M anager Competition,1919 1 .L F D. EASTY ASA Football, Assistant Manager Competition, 1919 uf" , :ff J. R. F1.EcKE ASA Football, Assistant Manager Competition, 1919 'J 1 il J. S. F1.ocK1IA11'r S Football, 1916, 1917, 1919 l, 5, Y 3 S Track. 1919 1- 21" R HARNED ASA Basketball, Ass't Mgr. Competition, 1918-19 ,t ip aff F. 11. I1Ea'rY s F011111.111, 19111 3, il '- J. L. IJIGLEY S Basketball, 1918-19,1919-20 ,l 1,15 r 1 S Baseball, 1919 'iii A H A. JOHNSON ASA Baseball, 1919 AQNSXT M. 0. ICOPPERL ASA Football,Assistant Manager Competition, 1919 31 E. McCAFFE11Y Football, 1919 lil' 1 Q1 ASA Football, 1918 llf .1 1 I Q H. E. BTCCREA ASA Track, 1919 ' lit J. R. NIALONEY ASA Lacrosse. 1919 f ' l if- J. D. MA'r'r1Mo1m ASA Track, 1919 . .J 1. l? , F. A. Mo1.1.ER S Lacrosse, 1919 lfggli fnlg 19. 11. 1110wT0N .1s.1 1-'001b.111, 1919 V!- 4 F. E. 0'CA1.LAc:11AN, J11. ASA Football.Assistant Manager Competition, 1919 5 W. L. PAU1.1SoN, J11. ASA Basketball, Ass't Mgr. Competition, 1919-20 f 1' "il If V. PIQNNINGTON, Ju. ASA Basketball, Ass't Manager. 1920-21 M ll? 2 W. J. Rom S Basketball, 1918-19, 1919-20 Vs li, is S Baseball, 19111 QM 'QL J. S. STONE ASA Football, 1917 . '1'S'r Tennis, 1917 3, . C. E. TRUHE ASA Football, Assistant Manager Competition, 1919 li --i 111 , J. S. WALLIS S Football, 1917 l E I ASA Football, 1919 Q1 , l J. J. XVARSANV ASA Lacrosse, 1919 In 'p 'p I- ,I J. C. Wxufox ASA Basketball, Ass't Mgr. Competition, 1919-20 ig-A C l , B. WoonWA111J ASA Track, 1919 1 9" lm Freshmen figs J. J. BAJUSZ, J11. S Football. 1919 l.11,yll1 1,71 V. F. IDILLON ASA Football, 1919 li I W H. DONNEl.1.X' S Baseball. 1919 1 11 R. W. EM1s11SoN ASA Football 1919 J' 1, 1 G EMSLIE S Football 1919 11' 1 1 11. 1.. 111111.-1-11-11 .1sA lsaseball 19111 fp F. J. JOBIN ASA Football, 1919 ll 51 . W. E. ICURTZ S Basketball, 1919-20 ,lf 11 ,g Q D. L. Pnovosr ASA Basketball, 1919-20 xl J. J. QUINN ASA Baseball, 1919 1 gl , l l 1 I! l Il, 1 . 1 if Eilfff Tufo Humlred Tu-mrfy-seven "1 cf 1 1 ,,1 - -' lil -1- In '1 117f11Tf1.u.s 1111TiLffCl7V'??73'FfT""5T?":Fff271272TIQS,1?7K1T'K?f1IT.I?S5E?T"'iQ-ILT i 1 ,'.1 C Y " Y rvmw 11, " j1:'ze1!l2A:i:.. r- W"4 i Varsity Cheer Leaders G. C. IIAZ.-um, 'QI G. W. ICICLSEY, 'QI S. MQ I'1uL1,m'rT, '21 G. A. Roms, '20 R. I. DUNN, '20 "VlCNI-VIDI-VIC!" , Trzrn lI1r1ul1'v1l 7'u'1'n ly-1' igllf 'xr w ,, 1 HJ 1 .I I .+A QJ rv P2 L TW 14.11 l-lv gun.-4 5"' fl 1? 7-J - 'iw U11 I4 I ugrp J ...aG -1 4V 5.4 L.. XFX J I ir!! I 'rn 5:91 A PE fi., , R ll Ill I l I I Q s 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 - 1 - 1 1 1 nz -n 1 2 - 1 1 1 1 in 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Z 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 i 1 1 in 1 1 1 L 7 1 1 -'11 1 1 I -n 1 3 1 l 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 - 1 1 1 1 In 1 1 1 -- I -III 3 - 1 - 1 1 1 S - E 1 :- 1 1 1 S 1 1 1 1 Z 2 S 1 1 1 2 2 1 S 1 2 1 1 3 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 nu 1 1 1 2 In 1 nu - S 1 1 - 1 1 3 1 1 1 1 '- - 1 S 1 1 1 1 2 -n I IIIII IJ' IQ!" mul 1.J'l"-' Q.: -3 in I il TJ I fa tl fum IX?-l 1 .fi 'K'-ff.: .31 .Ee qw: -1 I-'vi ni A1 1-x .1 ,I .li Q 1,1 r, L.hS""5?"1"il I: Q Kgfr'Z'II'1 IW-. "f'3F1F Jig,-,,i- -IHIIH ,- -T YC-5-7 Jx' ll! H-:A wir. f'1:'p: ,. air, Fl! ' 'Jfx lL'. RT! rufvxa -'N .l. I5 Q I l I 1314'- -. 1 . 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A I 1 mf r r M. , ' -A! .- - -'I ,Q vi , 5kmIuI'l1rHvl1v' ' fy ' X Q " ' xl ' f I'l K OX IIIIIICK IZKNTINI JHtN II ' lllll"l'Z M.xs'1'l-:lxsux sl lm new llIU'ISf'lIl'1ll nr: caumu Fl-:luux 'rumx Mr r'.u'rr:ln IIIIH x luJI'sz hIl.l ox FIHNNIUN .nuns Muunr: unmuxr r nu -aux xmu,1l4: nmrss IlI'IlIK0lU7W t l!l'1Glll'l-Il I"Hllli.Xlll Mmwux x KI I s x II IIUWAICD IIENJAMIX lill1ll7.Kl,l'1 I"0l!Il .AN'rnuxv I-:Ml-:mum 'OO12b?1ll S 1919 ll utulmr lx, I'nplufn l"l.m'Kll,xlc'l . Guurxl Fmm ll:ulI'Imr-k Goun,xl.l-: llulfbsu-k lllclxlcx . 'l'uc-klv HI'Zll'l'Y Guarfl Hfwklxs . lCncl Ilmxixlum llznlllmawk Jullxsux . lflnrl If-K '.x1-'I-'I-zm' Guard W. Sw!-:Nsux Ill 1 , .1 vw., 'lm-klc Isllllllllffk Ilulflmzwk 'l'au'kl4- llnlflmvk linrl 'l':1c-lilo O-nlvr llzllflmvli End ,',...,, ' "'f , ,, f f' 7"N"""T'f?' 'V ' V wx ':jTfTf"'f'IfTTT"T'f' .'ff' .-""" ' "' ""f""" "' A" as x . , sr 1 It "1 " "-f .vfHi12wi"af' 'tv H- jlltatr . , '- 5 L ' f....if' 'Nw .- FICE Illzmayer , 1 s- ,. II LOSS Vnplrriu football Season of 1919 1919 1920 l.. C. M. Bnoss I 'lljJffl'I.7l1 D. T. Goolmm: . Fapfuin II. R. Fm: . . . Manager C. H. Basin-zu . . Mmzagcr C. H. IIARKHR .-lss1'.s-lmzlManager 'l'. E. Clcoss .'lSSfSfU71fM07IlIfl6T HE 1919 season of football goes down in the history of Stevens as the most successful since the sport was introduced nearly fifty years ago. Every team that faced the Red and Gray was crushed. Not a team can boast of having crossed our goal line. When a touchdown for the opponents seemed at all possible, it was then that our line was strongest and the opposing team battered themselves sore for naught. In fact, Rhode Island State and New York University are justly proud of the result of our games with them, for they were the only teams to score. Rhode Island obtained a safety and N. Y. II. a field goal for a total of 5 points. While we were amassing a total of 186 points produced from Q6 touchdowns, 4- goals from field, 16 goals from touchdown and 1 safety. Captain liloss can justly feel proud that he was leader of this team which has such an illustrious record. Coach Durborow was assisted by Mr. Houtz and Mr. Costello. "Doc" 'Prager kept the players in tip-top condition. Much credit is due Manager Fee for the fine way in which he managed the team. Two llmlrlrefl Tllirly-one .,,...- ....-.-.,-,.-,.-..,..-., .g...,.:e...-. . ...H - . . , wwf-1: '---' -1-.:4.:f.."-wM.a.e...f - -..' .arf - 7 'v' -..,. f I ,Y lv 1 -i ". Q V ,, . . .. ., .,... .... ,.... .,.,...., ,,., .. 4 ,?.!,.,,.,..... f ,. ,, ... W ,Q Qixlfl , ,,., .. .. ir. . ., , MY: 1 .T 1131 T 1-:Mic Wxfiliill ig 1 .'.i'5j,f'if'lffl'f llljlf T'-l,3"L',llfALY7lKQlf,w'LG 1 ...sd---.-.---.-.-M--,- v.. . ..----.-- .A,. -6 -. ---.-.M my-..-.-.-.--,.-..v.... ai , ed .iw A The Haverford Game lf o ' ' ll .-.. 1 x 'uf X 343 ii J fir? rl x 2 ' I 'C . 1 I . Q iff L- STEVENS 6 HAVERFORD 0 TEV ENS opened the season with Haverford on October llth on Castle Point Field. On the Stute eleven were nine members of the undefeated team of 1917. Neither Haverford nor Stevens showed much in the way of consistent attack. The Stute executed some exceptionally good forwards, "Swede" being unerring in his catches of Goodale's passes, placing the pigskin in a position to score on several occasions. Haverford always held at these times. forcing Bloss to call for placement kicks. Each effort was unsuccessful. The second attempt at the beginniryg of the second quarter hit the crossbar and bounded back on the field. Stevens won the toss and Capt. Crosman kicked off for Haverford. Bloss ran the ball back fifteen yards. On the first play Goodale circled the end for twenty yards. The Haverford line stiffened immediately and the visitors took the ball on downs. Haverford punted to llloss who returned the ball ten yards. DITRBOROW, Couch Tzrn I1 rmrlrcd Thirly-lu'o 'S B5 Qi 3 ffl H 2' F I 5 V' x v 4 .Rf l l c' rv-.. ..., . ..,.-. ., x l , , A .A , . . .Milk V, pf' .. . ...,-. ,....,. .-. .1. vm.. , . .W x.,, . .ef -. H'-1, .4 .. 1, . .. . . . . mc -...A nf - -..M s ., . , A ,,.,, ,. ,1. , .NX ,. Y H L 1 W 'jfs,,f',--1.42.l?i"ll" ""U'l' fill llUllEll?" F lllfuilDifi7'iili?lii','l5"f'il'I-llllf'ftfirlfiEilllllligtlilll "l2S""'i2517'f i 533 fi 4 P .QM 9 firffff . fi!-ff?-.lf5l:'Tl1'.eL"at V fi flfflre'+lf'Tll7-ifff - f- - - - - mn - - 1- i M' -.X XZ? N,y!,,Lg43,,gg,,,,.--...- .,.,. .........-...... ..,.,-,..,,.... . , , rf X it N49 pl Y 5 Nu A L XS lxilxfi f 1 3 Self 2 sw z--A ' I -..nt , V ..- . x . .4 r v l I ti. . . t i EQ : ll L l l Ui lf: ii Goodale then shot the ball to Carlson for a gain of twenty-five yards. Tries at the Haverford line again failed and on the fourth down Goodale threw another I' pass to "Swede" who reached the ten-yard line before being downed. Again the Pennsylvania line held and forced Bloss to call for a placement kick. The try was H low and short and Haverford caught the ball and ran it back twenty yards. 6 The visitors attempted to rush the ball, but their efforts availed nothing against i I i the heavier Stevens line, and Crosman threw a forward pass to Miller. The latter it fi fumbled the ball when he was tackled and Bloss recovered the pigskin for the Stute. . Bloss fumbled a pass from Goodale and Haverford obtained the ball. The game seesawed this way with frequent fumbles until the end of the third quarter, when Goodale carried the ball over for the first tally of the season. Goodale f jf had punted to Haverford, and Egger, substituting for Carlson, downed the Haver- fill' ford man on the five-yard line. Haverford kicked to midfield, and Bloss by a brilliant run brought the ball to the twenty-two-yard line. Line plunges by Herty f fl and Deghu e brought the pigskin to the Haverford l 7 'l one-yard line. On the first play of the fourth quarter, M l Goodale ploughed through left tackle for a touchdown. 1 f g He failed in his try at goal. i f . T I lf s in 1 If QQ x "Doc" TIQAEGIQR 9 g i' F, fx 1 . Hi fri Two Ilmulrvd Tldrly-lllrcc 3 1-'iff'-""'T'1""M"' -ff-Tiff on ,r1a1f'w"W, Wvff1f"z'c'A""""""-iff'-, '--,- 1-, "--::g1f4"g::gw 4 . . .ing JJW"J,1 , My 1 I -4 ,ww-'.gx' -wilxlm , 1: In fd? :sg gk 5? Au., ...Wi F , ,.,AqQ,,..ju,,i1.,., hwxp, ,K ,.,4.,k'5:F.. ,A ,V i....VL M,-'jf,, -- ,M M, Hfff. ply! fig-N jg. --re -,Lt A L Q, N-gals ' - -' .t,, ' J... fm, JA , ,-M, Nell, 1 - . .. , . ,iq .-,,,.,..a. ,K ., , ,A .gun I 'F' ' '-"'k-'- '- '-'-- '-"------ ---- -Y -----V---..-..................,..sn.,.-. .-- .....-I.....-.,-.. . ,. ---. .....v..-.-.........- -..... .-....... . r .W..m...., ...g . , . ul f al Y. if. 4' fu ' al! I nv' 1 1 i F 5 v liWf:wa'1":'3fffT"vg,g'.45f'i'a5t2JQ5 12?,LiF"Tl "'fgiT3?R'ig' l -191 Q ,... f,'?.il,ll'f'i3.llltlL?1lfli'fillffi'll...l-l?fi.2lL'..ffr'17 ,,.,.. i A 1' Rl,....x,f1fi,lllllxl .tif 'T xlgi.. ':'f',.f?:f...,vll Rf ifgi Rai. s 4 ff? i li? I 1' I .V Isl, ,Q 4 i i P' gg fel iff 5 , Fil My ' 13915 f X 5g:q,ffQ y 35 l l ifli Q ww ia it Vigil 1 'if . Q 'Rf Q gy V The Connectlcut Aggies Game l 1 1, ..l' Y c Y I' li.. STEVENS 37 CONNEC'l'ICUT AGGIES 0 if vs ' 1 ,L HE second gan1e was played on October 18th against Connecticut Aggies at fl pf Hoboken. The Aggies were in poor condition and although they fought 4, i E hard in the first quarter the pace was too fast and the Stute rolled up a big f ' V score. Consistent use of the forward pass, and plunges through the line won the V X game. ' If Stevens ran the ball over the line for five touchdowns and scored also on a U dropkick and a safety. Ford was sent through to make three of the touchdowns. L W ..f. 1 Deghuee scored a tally on a plunge of eleven yards. Bloss contributed a beautiful I . ' ix 5 end run of forty-five yards for a touchdown. it fl and also kicked two goals from touchdown. e ff i L , a N L '- Goodale added a goal from the field, to the . .' scoring. r ig? The ball remained in the visitors' territory for nearly the entire game and at no time was the Stute's goal in danger. During the first l , i period, the Aggies' line held our advances. but i 5 gave us two points on a poorly executed pass i ! li 7 y l from center which resulted in a safety. , Q 1 g 5 l . l il T li ii y . l 1 e l F lf 1 GOODALE I 4 , Tim I11lIllfI't'lf Tl11'rfy1fnur l " W -12",Lle4F'f3JIf-5-11ll'Ia1'Awe1 5 ' fit?-N153-5U+H-kllllllll''.E.LLV7' s'-' g1f,.PE?1+g.?fv-.g.:' 1 if-I EQ. .frigid .-2. V y n -wx .W ,. -- W.-- -s ,1..i ,,n,,' ' wwgg . :-, '- -. ,-A , 'N ... mlm' V in iv!-1,311.4 qiglyis num nk.I,11'X2.W,I,ixH1lfrHMjpg - M fri ..:,'5,Z,:,M' J, A , n.,f ,:1AfLiQiJ,1,.,1 fir. r: wi fills...A.5-:rmi:'rmm wi. ,i . .S i 4 ' "2 w f ' ' -1 .... zu, . , i 51., 'ily ' - I11 the second period. Stevens advanced from her forty-yard line to within thirty yards of the goal on line plunges. A twenty-five-yard end run by Goodalc brought the pigskinto the Aggies' five-yard line, and on the next play Ford took it over the line through left tackle. Three minutes later, "Rube" again crossed the goal line with the ball in his possession. Bloss made the next tally on an end run. Deghuee scored for the Stute shortly after the start of the second half. The pigskin remained in the Aggies' territory and a twenty-five-yard field goal was scored by Goodale. One more touchdown by Ford marked the end of the counting. The weather was warm and the Held exceedingly slippery, which fact pre- vented lf-loss from getting started. Herty showed up well, but it is to be regretted that while running back a kick he broke his ankle, which injury kept him out of the line-up for the rest of the season. "Peachy" Hopkins certainly gave us the treat of the afternoon. Connecticut Aggies had been forced to punt on their ten-yard line. The kick was blocked by the Stute, and the ball was traveling along with an Aggies man right on top of it. "Peachy" made a flying leap, knocked the Aggies man out of the way and recovered the ball at the same time. It was easy for "Rube" to carry the ball the remaining two yards. H EI NEN Tzro Ilundrcll Tlzirlygnrv f. .- , ..,.. .Tk .. .. ., - . ,..,, ,W-M, I 'sf 'Wil li, ' ,."' K , ' ' '- 1 .,.- V. ., .., . ,. b - ,, V, - f,!.V.,!... Q .1 r It ,JW . A -V? ,I xx. ......, 1. IV in . 3, g . 1 1 .ii . V5 li.. v mfg' L "W 4 A , Wy. Q l I ne' i , 1 2 1 -'Mft 1 J., my-X. x In if fr 1 3455- 1 X Ql . ml k. .4 ,a fa .W x ' wi 'ifklgl iff ix 'ri is .Q .f ."e ta ia .52 'J .MA 'ti if, lllt lf '1 E 1 if -1 lsr ....... ..,. .. . 1. .. , ..-..-,-M.-...... ,.,. ,... ,,,,-,..,,,, i ' ,K . .. .......-.....-.. -. .. -,,.,.,, ,v-,,,,,,,,-A YH W 'I - :x',4":V - . 'I W ,JA Q H1 The Rhode Island State Game STEVENS 31' RHODE ISLAND STATE Q HE Stute again found easy picking with Rhode Island State on October Q5tll at Hoboken. Rhode Island, however, had the satisfaction of chalking up the first score against the Red and Gray this season. Stevens kept the ball in the visitors' territory the greater part of the time and did not permit the New Engglanders to get a try for a goal. The Stute gained con- sistently on line work and a. limited use of the forward pass. Rhode Island made some gains on the home team, but could not get its passes off in working order. The first scoring was done in the middle of the first quarter. Stevens had the ball on Rhode'Island's sixty-yard line, and by a series of line plunges moved it up thirty yards. A forward pass from Goodale to Carlson of fifteen yards sent "Swede" on a run of fifteen yards for the six points. Goodale missed the goal by a few inches. On the next kick-off, Bloss ran the ball back to the visitors' seventy-yard line. Goodale repeated his previous play by making a beautiful forward to J Q "' FORD Two llunrlrerl Tlzirfy-.s'1':c wi if -. I Vitale ft 11 tiifiil i 'Q l "'iLrfi9l ll 1 ill' Q ,X 1,5 5 51,15 WE' 2 5 liflffl m G ' ' . Y.. . i U' . .VAN 1 lid" ml ffl? l lids l 5'lg',f'l W lj git' Q E", Q iff 'flffi if A l ' if, U5 . rp it 'xv -1 li' 1 M, Q: if ,. x., fifllf ' Elikri v v .. r Zh , . ,,, E 'M 3 659.1 ' 'gfig . l 1":'l Mittal Tiki-ii 'f f EI Q it -I ',i'l Aggil it ill Y lr' ' 1 1 1 t,, il? gf! ii-l fi ll I 1 . lm., , . .uw I 1 fu 111 5 1 1 1 1:1 :N 2 1' -' 3 In 1 ' 2 1 V J 1: 1511 llluill 2 1 il if wi , -,1 iff 1 1 1 '25-ii 'L.'7"i .. ,,, fiilli "'. fi iypiilqvr 11 't,t":.C,e lfmiii A,f"sQ1 1 1,115 1 'WS Elin 1541? if N11 ffl VW gg, 1 ll! fl if i if N311 xwfili iful' 152 ,553 11 1V wi xg ,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,-Ag,--,,,, ,Au-,,,-, u-F-,-,I .v ' MN "x,..-,.--., ,.,.. -.,,,,-M, ,,, 1 ,vp Y-1- V' f' 'H V 4 ' - 1 '1'1rr1Is'F14"g :J 1 QI 'i w., ,J 'K .1 -A . V' . . ................J Carlson, who made the longest run of the game for sixty yards for his second tally. Bloss tried for a goal, but failed. In the second quarter, the Stute had the pigskin within one yard of the goal, but a penalty put them back ten yards, and the ball was lost to Rhode Island on the fourth down. Stevens came back, however, on a punt from Rhode Island and rushed the ball back to the thirty-yard line. Another forward from Goodale to Carlson netted fifteen yards. This was the fourth successive pass that had been completed by the "Doug" and "Swede" combination. Bloss on the next play ran the ball around the end for his score. The next kick-off landed the Red and Gray on their twenty-five-yard line, and a poor pass from center went over Goodale's head and rolled behind the line. This resulted in the only points for the visitors. .. No scoring was done in the third quarter, but ' early in the last period, plunges took Stevens to within three yards of the goal and Ford rushed it , through left tackle for the fourth touchdown. The next six points were made in a similar manner when Rhode Island was penalized thirty-five yards. Three end runs enabled Ford to take it over on the fourth down. Goodale made the one point on his kick. BUSCH I T14-0 Hunrlrarl 7'lz1'rfy-.-u'1'cu H.-1,1631 ., ' 7 V'5i'T'T'T"f'T "TWT-ff "Mi" ""2'W'fg'L. ,,f'Q,fQIi ' -"' --,i 1' " '1,,," - 'M' - ' '-'1 WA- 1' x ' .,,. x M. 1 B- 1 V- , ""A"'k ----'---M -we A ,,... girl.. T, rr.i,i.,tg--,3,.gg ,-,gg4g,g,,,- ,msg 5--4334 - I ,lv t l fifwllwITT'iffW:5Wifi7'ii5f1iiI53 3V'fi3li.fH'Q?T'Wf'llQ7fWl" 5 iz Vii'if1fTirr.'fl.li,-Wiwiill il ViiIQW2sg'1'TTIFUilEl lflLlB""l7l'.'?. rwlElQl:slr5f1r9?r.1..f?zfs1r1q.Haevfmflam.: i'3'ff?'il,l ix -. gy fl AA , fix.....LlF.'E'fl1'tfii4f'TI,lli'iill1l Qi 1-fifff-1 flihfilll t.i1Q'1'fJii W e e va lf i A l ii ' if r i l P 1 ing l gl i 4 I ' wig if ' l it ,ltjlr W 3 if l Wim , 5 Gil Q V ti xf ii ,- 5 hifi I L mls was . A ag sl ' 2 li-3: H-rl. lpingl it 1 'flgfj l l 1:1-:onlime swENsoN . 1' llllif il 1 gi f i - i '- il FH The Rensselaer Game ltr 3 7' l 2 T i "X s'r1svENs is Rlsxssumlcu 0 if ffl J v . . . . . i f i lN November lst, Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute was added to the list ot 5 W ' victims of the Stevens eleven, at Troy, when the Stute rolled up a score of if Q thirteen points to their opponents' 0. Had the field been dry, there is no doubt but the score would have been much larger. As it was, the game was played l' f in three inches of mud. If the goal posts had not appeared on the horizon, no V4 one would have recognized the field as a gridiron. The mud was a soft clay which f'-3 ig l. reminded one of the ground thawing out in the spring. Both teams were handi- i capped to such an extent that the game as a whole became one of punting back Eu and forth. . , '71 4 Bloss made neat end runs for from twenty to tlurty yards. Deghuee and 52935 tg' Ford made advances through the line. Bajusz, substituting for Goodale who iii My ' was out with a bad shoulder, got off his p plays in fine shape. "Swede" was a star :Qs on the defense. He had the home backs ffflizf crazy, nipping several plays before they 5 'gift were started. Johnson, Brune, and Busch ffm g X also held their positions in fine style and no gains were made through them. V K , l I l li l l' fil 1 Qt N E lr 1 ll EFL if' 3 of 1 G tl? A 3 l 4 2 J, i l 5 5 ', 2 1 HOPKINS 5 Qi i-lg Tu-n Ilundrcrl Thirly-eight f 2 ..--.....--. ..-...-h .... sw-. .-.H sm, M H' 2 -. fs., V ---V - V . . . . . .."'-"'w1'T7--e--e---- ---v----w,-...--,.--,, H, ,M ---r -- I . . s.,.... Pi ...-.. 4 e - .,,,-Ex jj' 1 -, , ., ...., . 4' I E , N V Q l .,,..L..m N W .M -1-If ,A Tub- gl, .. --1... ...-rv-- ' "' ' .'. , A 1- ev u an - I .N ' - jj. ---Jgfc' 1 . 5. 1 Z s 3 . Q l it iq 1 yard line. R. P. I. stands hlowled for a touchdown, but the Stute held for three 'fe d ?' all l J? if 552 ls. 3 CE V . I of about one hundred men, many of X whom had "bummed" their way up to 9 Troy on freight trains, trucks, and auto- ' :ru v ' - 5 mobiles. lwas a grand time. 1 .ii iii,- lvl, g fl 1 i""w"'I ,V . 7rT"if"zfmzwai1 I , 1"f'Y"W -flF"l?T7iV37T"'l"Ziff? lElll5s55??T:Qfg . Eagle lcflilltlllliw llll,lli1ii Dim l rPlls'fllfl59g " " ' '- ' 1, xiii W I l V 1 X' Rensselaer threatened to score only once when it made first down on the five- ei . I u il downs, and an incomplete forward pass on the fourth down gave Stevens the hall I . on their twenty-yard line. i The first tally was made by Bloss at the beginning of the second half. iVith the ball at midfield, Ford sent a beautiful forward to Rloss for thirty yards. Another pass, Ford to Carlson, netted fifteen yards. Bloss then on a sweeping end run -e from one side of the field to the other made the touchdown. The point on the kick was lost. if Ford made the next touchdown unexpectedly. R. P. I. had been playing our signals instead of the ball for some time. The particular play resulting in I' the touchdown called for Ford to go through center. The hole was immediately closed by Rensselaer backs. "Rube" then circled the end. Using the straight 1 arm on Eller, the only R. P. I. man who was not plugging the hole, "Ruben scored. . Goodale kicked the goal. 7,235 This was the first time in twenty .....' ,- 2 years that Stevens chalked up a victory "l on the R. P. I. gridiron. I Stevens had a cheering squad present J . i 7. ' r 9 f K CARLSON in . , li ,. . . 1 ii Iwo llmzrlrrrl Tlzzrly-111110 1 W . ... -W ai.. .... ,,-. m-,q--. ...... - cccc cu as "5li-f"'3-'Z?""f"'- f -- '11 .. . 7.3:-" 'J .i 'vu if ' 1 --. LQ, 1. I' V.. , ,, --f-,'1ilL.... "" .A 'K l JOHNSON, S. S. I-IGGER , l V r Q F 1 r . r l ,Q 'Z if' tr J rf lf in I r S, V. Q. 1. llfll it Ei xii l l vii, l 1 r 1 Ei 31 3 1 1. i L. ,,,,, ,,4......s........s,,.,. . ,. lil 'I I I E gf,-...xx 1 , - .N , il X.: .. . Q: ' ,N .,,i, " "" i3f'ia.111N1'1:, j l 'X I ., , . , f! .. , i . V i.. . , V ,, ..,- ii. ' -1 V I., i M... . , , ., Q , ,. . , , ,.....,..-.,.,--... a,-, , .... -- .-. f, -... ,-,, ,,,, -,,,,n,mM,-- -M V , , V V-M--..Vm -X BRUNE BENJAMIN The Columbia Game A STEVENS 13 COLUMBIA 0 N November 8th, the Stute kept its winning streak intact by defeating Columbia at South Field. Stevens had all the best of the play, making ten first downs by rushing, against three by Columbia. Ford, Goodale, Bloss, and Deghuee were able to gain almost at will behind splendid interference, and always found gaping holes in the Blue and White line, for easy advances. Goodale easily stood out as the individual star of the contest, hard pressed by Ford. Goodale figured in practically every large advance made by the Stute and gained more ground than anyone on the field. It was his skilled right toe that drew first blood in the afternoon's pastime. After Bloss had received Shaw's punt on the Blue and White forty-yard line in the second quarter, Stevens inaugurated an offensive that carried the ball to the fifteen-yard line. Here the Columbia line stiffened and on the fourth down Goodale drop-kicked the ball over the crossbar from the twenty-one-yard line. In the third period, Stevens' attack had carried the pigskin well into enemy territory, when Bloss called for a forward. Forsythe, the heavy Columbia guard, HOWARD Two H undrurl Forly iv Q73 'iuyvlv-""...f'ff:i,j'.Qi' i7,Q, W ' I , .-"l'f"FQ+ FFT" 'jlfaiiuivn 1 iwfwwf-Tit,-FV-1-V if -- ' r .Vu . wif --i f- -f- :if ' gen A. i. 5 ...-.,Vll.l,.l,ll51l.o..Vi ,Q 'I rv.-,--A-1--We ' Jag, .,g,5..-L:-1 fx -Lg--1 f mr" We A-bg rf- - -- -H A --4-Ve - V f . - ,V A f..nA.u.vw.-ff cafe- v.,f,i7vf.,..r.-,2- H T !'.,,,Tc.wp -,,..' ,T 4:--,lfl,'-1711.2 V i B 7 F ..V , wfiwlqgjgizzfr1j1ff1f1ffj""wyrpf,iX,. ln fl iii' g . l. lil ' Tw ii ,7 1 5 5 4 . ' l fa x . . I l , ' 1 , x " rLocKH,xu'1' MCCAFFERY A U l intercepted the pass on the thirty-yard line. Although he had a start of fifteen yards before the Stute realized what had happened, Deghuee nailed him on the five-yard line. lil ' Then the Red and Gray combination did show to advantage. On the five- 4' i ll yard line they held like a concrete, wall. Four times Columbia stormed and an r equal number of times they were repulsed. Busch here showed his ability. He i made three of these tackles and was disappointed because he didn't have a chance at the fourth. Ford kicked from behind the goal line for seventy-five yards, R Q "Sweden tackling his man on Columbia's twenty-five yard line. 5721 Later in the game with the ball on the New Yorkers' forty-yard line, Bloss Q.. I broke loose around left end and reached the two-yard line. When tackled hard tiff he fumbled and Columbia recovered. Columbia punted out to the forty-yard line where Bloss received the pigskin. Determined to make up for his fumble, Bloss twisted and squirmed with splendid interference through the entire Columbia team for a touchdown. Carlson caught U b A the punt-out and Goodale kicked the goal A " A' C ' ' ' gif. from a difficult angle. The last score of the contest occurred QL? with but one minute to play. Goodale sent another field goal over the cross bar f from the thirty-yard line. I I 1 52' 5 4 ANTHONY 'ly L I Tim Humlrz-d 1-'orly-one i"t"-if "" 'H'i' s"r' "'If.'Ti,"f'7..QQ.Q"1ffLl'.I,Q:H .Zw,x Tv 7 T! 1 i 5 .QV 1 1? l.. 1.. . l Q. aflwl 1 gf 1 l i 1 l ,' X-. ,K 3 .V. ,gm 1-6 l in r 1 A F QA' ." I 1'4" .1 V. N. .ev .Af : LQ! . fini iff 1 1' i Vijf , 1 l .91 'L kj .4 4, JI N ' ' :Wi I A fl l Ili: ' V' 5 12111 I .W .A51 EKU .,1l, 1: E rf' V iw. A ,, 5 1 1 1 1 1 l. Sf' 1,1 1 1 i l i 2 E l 2 Q., i , 7271 .Q-1 l l 12f+a3g,lf HH 1 1-1 3 Q31 1 fo 1. wifi. sill, 4,11 il 9 l 5.2313 zffxi. i fjrif- ,? . iii? i .yr-" 1 .L Q . 5 1. l 1 r .. .i Y, iii., alll 2, it i A fr EIA-S 1 1 5,11 if - 4 .l '1 e i 3 .e mtl .I l "N ' 2 :11111 M.-1 . . lm' 1 V4 . 1L,l.l,'.'4l The New York University ame ASTEYENS 24- NEW' YORK UNIVERSITY 3 TEVENS cinched the Metropolitan Championship on Saturday. November 15th, defeating N. Y. U., Q4-3. The game was played before some 8,000 enthusiastic rooters, the largest crowd that has jammed into Ohio Field. in many a year. The contest was replete with thrills from start to finish. The hall was almost constantly in New York's territory. Nevertheless, the N. Y. U. team put up a stubborn fight, which was, however, unproductive of results but for a remarkable drop-kick by Howard Cann from our forty-seven-yard line, which went high over our bar for the opponents' only score of the day. Our quartet of backs made trouble from the start of the game. In the last period, N. Y. U. was pretty well used up and Stevens tore off one Hrst down after' another. N. Y. U. made only two first dow11s from scrimmage during the after- noon, the second being made in the last minute of play. This was made on the only successful forward pass that New York put over during the game. The only balm that N. Y. U. could extract from the situation was that it scored first. After Farlson kicked off, EMSLIE Two llululrcrl Forly-l11'o I -1 .1 . . ss-. ,Ml ,K 31 I 1 . 1 5 43.1 .......,l l 'Mwhl kit r- ll ' if? ' .L I lv 1 .,-1-N... - . i fir ,il i we 1 .J V rflrsi ri 1 s 5. 1 its '11 F Q WE.. .Av 1 '-1 X l ti' 1 1 i A A12 121 'H : . 1 film fi 1--1. I 1 N X 1 t1 1 til P x r.,. l I KH1' 1 :N r i lrfr-1 '1 1 H1 ' I il' 'ii 13.1 it xl .iii fit' .1 E .v '1 1 vm-bw -ww x 'wA.-4-, , .., ,. . .-.. ... """""""""'""'-"""" "" " "' ' :ppl 1 . K. A , ...yu - '-L.. . 2,45 Cann ran the hall hack to our thirty-five-yard line. After two rushes netting eight yards, N. Y. U. lost the hall on unsuccessful forward passes. Ford made a poor punt. the hall going out of hounds at midfield. Following several short gains, Cann dropped back to the forty-seven-yard line and kicked a heautiful goal. The Stute soon tied the score. Aided by penalties and Ford's line plunging, the pigskin was advanced, after the kick-off, to the N. Y. U. thirty-yard line. Here the Violet line stiffened and Goodale made a pretty drop-kick from the forty-three-yard linc. In the second quarter, the tide turned with us. Cann had kicked outside on our Hve-yard line, Goodale immediately returned the kick. N. Y. U. fumbled and "Rex" Deghuee fell on the ball on our forty-five-yard line. On the next play, Bloss skirted right end for a touchdown. His dodging of tacklers was a work of art. Goodale kicked thc goal. In the last quarter. the pigskin was carried down the field under a succession of end runs and finally taken l over hy Bloss on an end run. Goodale again kicked the goal. Later, Goodale on an off- tackle play squirmed and reeled his way forty yards, heing downed on the three-yard line. N. Y. U. held for three downs, hut Goodale took the hall over with an end run on the final at- tempt. He also kicked the goal. BAIVSZ Two llumlrvrl Forfy-Ihree 1Miii:..w'- Elm. U- . w L .AH I . i A Q . The Worcester Game l STEVENS 62 WORCESTER 0 TEVENS ended the 1919 season of football on November 22nd, without suffering a defeat, by swamping VVorcester on Castle Point Field. From the very first Worcester was doomed to accept defeat. It was almost cruelty to put such a team, which had accumulated a total of only six points during the entire season, against the heavy Stute team. Against W orcester. Captain Bloss turned in an individual achievement greater than has been seen on the gridiron in many years. "Len" scored nine touchdowns and as far as can be ascertained, established a world's record. Incidentally, on this day he rose from sixteenth to second place in in- l dividual scoring in competition with all collegiate foot- l ball men of the country. As great as was the feat of Captain Bloss, it would be saying too much to state that without him Stevens would not have scored nine touchdowns. The Stute might not have scored as many as nine, but almost certainly the team that trod the field at Castle Point against Worcester could defeat, and defeat decisively, any minor college eleven in the East and many that do not call themselves minor. HERTY Tim Ilunflrrfll Forly-four 'J' lil' H., ll ",Al!hil'il?,ii:i'f VH:-girl gil- , millxx 1 I ,Q-.wlgl .1 , .N " . r I' W. :mi lf," 1 ,l ,ji l l Mi p ,f f X, --,..,-.--,.......-...,...-M,...,,e,----..,,,,, ..,,,-,,, - 1 lv v nl if PM-AM-l .msn lplpililuwvijfTipp' i' ',., ' " "' gi',f,t5Z1I"'1y,.j1.-1-:5.,':,g: gp! :J xl lllllhillul l llllllllllxf K wf.w1.',' 11.5.-.1 : 1 N. 'nn . 4 l 1 l 1 T- l lll'x5lS5.:41lff.....f::v.n1: Vi'l1.:.lllQlll.alrr'fi l X' ' A ffm: 2 l lr, :inf low' ll.. william: ll f 1. ,. 1 w - .,. ,, , .. xl hr Bloss did' not wait long before he cast the initial grenade into the visiting lines. and early in the first period, dashed forty-five yards around end for a touch- down. Thereafter, it was almost a procession. To describe each touchdown would prove monotonous. He scored from every sort of play that the book contains. First it would be a forward pass, then a run from scrimmage, then a mad dash after 'receiving a kick. In running back kicks, the two most notable performances of our quarterback were dashes of seventy and seventy-five yards. respectively, throughithe entire visiting eleven for touchdowns. The interference was perfect. Flockhart and Brune more than once took out three men apiece during a play. It must not be inferred that lVorcester presented the Stutc with the game on a golden platter and served with gravy. The visitors fought hard and bitterly to the very end. offering stubborn and unflinching resistance to all mass plays. In conclusion, we believe that this l team did just alittle more than finish its season with- out defeat. We believe that Captain Bloss and Coach . Durborow have laid foundations that will enable future Stevens, elevens to perpetuate the enviable record of the 1919 combination. l HOFTZ, .flxs't Conch Tim IIIIIIIIITII I"m'ly1fir4' .A v 1 ilvlfxrrlzyx-pal lxiflzu 35' mia: lu ' 1 4 vi ,., . . ' 1- - w .m1.e1.. ....n1lh: ,gn-.rinuzg-"f 'T 4. 1... - -.-...... .,, .,.. ,. ! . U Mm , IA, I, . 1- XC 'li V., . -7 -H5-i :Www LVWJL ,Aw f i,,, f .,,,1- . ' fi . .J- ,"f,,, V4,,,M,,, ,, , ,,,.. .. ,...,.-,.,-,-..,,-i ,,.,..-.- J A V, t.-........,-m.-..n V Hui i H ' 1 9 ' 'UH' 11 i ! Ili 111 1 l 1 W 1 i f A ,I , N, , , .1 M, ,,f'4 I .-,Fi :'. ii if i "f i, 'ii"'ii v 'i,.1r'v W1 ' ' ' f ' '- l MM - f.1,, 1 , ,, 1' jj Un, A,,c,,, ,,,,v, ,vc ...,.,.-... ,, . ,l W U! .... .W- Undefeatcd Season of 1019 RECORD OF GAMES Oct. I 1--Haverford . . Oct. l8fC0nnecticut Aggies Oct. 25--Rhode Island State Nov. I-Rensselaer . . Nov. 8--Columbia . . Nov. I5-New York University Nov. 22-Wiorcestcr . , . 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I nl Sf., I :Im ' .il ir LII nl it L64 S: lv Y' dll lui' l:Jf" ' rr KL I -.4 F1-V1 'Wt - Y A ,.. I A I .,e L.fx P71 Tk.: 1: .......,..... ........ I ......... I. ..... ..... 'iid ! 1 1 E E 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 S S I I 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 E 1 2 E 2' i 2 1 1 1 1 1 i S 3 1 1 1 2 1 2 1 1 E i i n- 1 1 - 1 lll "'N 1 'gi rg: li' gi l L7 1,11-A H21 -as lii I fi 1 1 ' I I R EQ l if S- ity!!! I" .'.' ' "' -TV ' I ' Ilrfyw v ,kj , ---- - - - Q. . ,. - , ,- . , In 'IRAQ' M fT1PE,..IM ,lf 1' K' -Y U ',? all iii! llll rr' I-- I 'gens 7"a'!' pl fv 'I 1 ': 'WW' 'qllsi' 1 k!',2f"m E YW, II "lll -P' . .Ll B. 1 .lv fruit.: ll 'lin'-A n ,Y . l ll L- , ,ITL-.6.v.L,li,, I I I. 'Ik 4 1 , i - l . I Qin: U!!,!,,,l!.!!.,,.,,!'!,.i,!l ,',!!!ll!l!!I ,, . ,, mm II I II II I III III mln ff- E 552a:5ff:f1Ef:g31iii1.-1'!gag,Efsf:12'f2f1E545 1 "-.4 ' :Im ' ' I -, .J I il L Q A .l ,i ' L - 5325.-., 'I 'Q-" r - :,'-:.--,. ,ij 3 I , 'f Lf -I ' ,-1357 5 I .45 ' I If ,E QA! 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L .. ...idk - I -alll .frank ' J ha.. -1 .gl .ll .J In nnllx- ' I LT" Ji., Klll' 1 xcd 'r.u.n01' MAC Amnox flimpirej lxr:m.l:c'l I I IUCHH If f PH I UU 'HIV SILLDORF DUNNPIIY llll I PX Ill IUIUHUU UUUKX DK' I' X Dlllilv KUC ll HUTII KI N'l'lll'R Baseball S 1919 XV. B. F. DIQENX' Second Base, l'ap1ai'n E. J. YY. lCc:mf:R First Base L. S. BARRY Tliird Base, Shortstop J. J. FERRARI . . Catcher R. A. CARLSON . . . Pitcher J. L. :HIGLEY Center Field. Catcher J. J. IJALEY Right Field, 'l'l1irdBz1se YV. F. ICOCII . . Right Field W. H. DoNNE1.1.Y . . Left Field W. J. RIDTII Shox-tstop. Center Field Tim Iluzlrlrwl I"m-ly-r'1'gl1I l l 1 f If x l l I W... iff:-Q ', .,., 77- - . . , . ' 7 .Q -. . -- 5 , 4. 1 i gf , , .2'.. " '- 'N -A .- my 1 " """"""'i"-A'-------H A- ---- --- --- --X N. . rf' ,A----- --- - -- X . ,. ,f 1 ALBOI DREW Ca pla i u Baseball Season of 1919 1919 1920 W. B. F. DREW . Captain J. J. DALEY . . Captain I.. BELLUCI . . Manager J. C. TALBOT . . . Manager J. C. TALBOT .flssistant Manager J. F. DREYER Assistant Manager TEVENS successfully opened the baseball season on Saturday, April 12th, with a decisive victory over C. C. N. Y., 6 to l. Swede Carlson showed excellent early season form and won despite ragged fielding. In the second inning, Jack Daley walked. stole second, and got home on Bill Koch's wallop. In the third frame, the Stute got two more runs. Swede singled and Bill Roth sacri- ficed him to second. Barry bunted safely, Swede taking third. Barry stole second. Drew then singled, sending Carlson and Barry home. In the sixth, the Stute got two more, followed by one in the seventh. Stevens easily walked away with Drexel in a seven-inning game at Philadelphia, on Friday, April 18th, to the tune of QQ to 4-. Details are unnecessary, but it is evident that the Stute was on a batting rampage. In a game featured by a well executed squeeze play, the Stute defeated Pennsylvania Military College, on Saturday, April 19th, by a score of '10 to Q. In the first inning with Jim Ferrari and Bill Roth on third and second respectively, Barry dropped a hunt along the first base line. Ferrari scored, and while an un- successful play was being made on Barry at first, Roth also sprinted across the plate. Stolen bases and misplays soon helped Stevens to pile up a big lead. Tim I11lIllfl'IFll Forly-11 fue ff'--. ,f ---- . ,W " fu. ,. .:--- 4 T f ' N if ., . K CARLSON EUGICIC FIQRRARI On Friday, April 25th, the tea1n packed their grips and journeyed to Troy on the night boat. Snow was on the Held when the team arrived. The team took in a show, and needless to say the vaudeville was much enjoyed. On April 30th the Stute nine suffered its first defeat of the season at the hands of N. Y. U., by a score of 4- to Q. Although Swede pitched his usual good game, the team seemed to have lost its batting eye. Barry gathered the only two hits for the Stute, a double and a single. I The Stute dropped another game on Saturday, May ' Srd. Columbia was the benefactor. Donnelly's work at the stick was noteworthy. He gathered three hits out of four visits to the plate. ' On Wednesday. May Nth, Stevens scored a come- back on N. Y. U. The visitors succumbed to Swede's curves and slauts by a score of 8 to Q. Swede allowed o ily three hits. On Wednesday, May Qlst, the Stute men beat Rutgers at New Brunswick. YYe obtained a single tally in the fourth. Rutgers made three in the seventh and put away their hats. They received a severe shock when we tied the score in the ninth and won with two runs in the eleventh. DURlf0li0lY, f'orl1'fl Tivo Illunlrwl Flzfly I . ' 1 Q 1 pg fy Vial 3 l S4 A1 'r 1.4 ifj , 1 x31 1 1 1 it 41 1. if lf: 1 z Q20 .fm r1 V Milf 1-11' 1 '.v .1.11,f T11 1 z'1 .f' litila Wa l ? I ! I 1 l 1 iz 1. 1 l o k F' M-Q w. fi? -.4 .F fl L..-A al 1 1 1 1 1 .1 1. 1 1x .a"" + .1 ...., Nc 1 " 3 1 ,,,.,,....,..1..,............-....,,,l....,,-,,,,,. ,, "'-"""""r' "" ""'q" -" ' -"" , . ' 'X rw" ' '1' 1, "VI ,"J'r11 '. .. A1 1A 121111. 1, . 1 11.i1k11ea11 1 v 1 1 1 . 1 . 1,-ilk, ..N 1 U.. .. , .1 g1'tt1-TIRIN1 14 5 , -ga ,X , 1 f ,,,.,,, ji.. --,-..-gg-N,-,Q,.-'4.L1,.p..-gL.- ,,,... .ling - ' .1 .- ----- --W ---11-11 .X 111, . A- A 1. r f 1 fa -N' 0 '11,- sq F, 1 fin ger : f ' 1 ,x , ,. ,. FQ 'p Dahl 'vs-,M an NP A .po-Y' fr-il QT- .:eflgg""x ' 1. 1 . 1 Qi I 1 ' : K ty w- .-- ..... ," 1 ' ir' fgg' , . , ' 1 1' 1 1 . -. . , m J-I . 42.1, ' " 7 U- I' QCA. fT'fLg3w.,...-,zu Q :.fg.:..,?- ' x IJ. A N 'Q If 1- 1 1f.1.1 N 1 ., ..-.,,. 'id' -, ' Q-lv.-w .. .1 ..,,, ',, :I if-1,--as il-:.1 " .. Q 'T' 113' - Z' .--H ff .-6 "f 1 "F" 1:""'r.'f 1'-'7'-qt... 419749 ::f"1sxl,1 1J ,fL.--f'112::gvf. f'g.g"' 1.5L-13:2 .V xx ef... 4.13: -1 .15 -7'.1',QQ"L .-:z,.:Zif ,,...:afag 2 - TTA' ' ".'l'1"'a1"j' ou..--fb 'fl'-iii A . 1 1 'rfqif T' ww .Q " f ' 'fy 1 5 lil .1. 2 f5to '--'-"3' " .' K. -71 . 1.54 ".1 :.'5". 1 ,1 . 1 - -, .... .aims -:Eli KOCH BARRY DONNELLY The Stute played a six-inning tie with Delaware on May Q4-th, 1 to 1. Rain stopped the game. As the score indicated. the game was exceedingly close and consequently very interesting. Stevens played the best hall of the year on the New England trip. On May 30th, Worcester was shut out by Swede, 5 to 0. Eddie Egger put the game on ice early, when he came through with a three-bagger which drove in two runs. Swede pitched again the next day against Williston. In the ninth. with a score of 0 to 0, Donnelly walked. Daley singled to right, Donnelly reaching third. The Williston catcher tried to catch Daley off first, and Donnelly made for home, scoring the only tally of the game. 1 The Stute lost the closing game ofa very successful season to Rutgers on June '7th. Stevens tallied three runs in the second by bunching hits. One big inning was enough for Rutgers. They collected four runs in the fourth frame and one in the eighth. The Stute could not connect safely and the game ended 5 to 3 in favor of Rutgers. DA LEY T100 llIIlll1l't'1f lilzffjj-Ullt' 'bn K 11.1--1X1-f -. 1 ---' ' 1 1A - . ' K. nf' v.,' 1 W 5 . 1 1 1 N 'UV..'J?i V, .R ...I..,,w-7 U . ,H Vlwwglw E I J If' r TM Ty .f,Z'?,m.?, ,:,...1,k..X,,. T.',,,.' A Q I . , T,'g..,. M ufsm 1 DW2Ffff!H1W.1E2diw!df.. UmW.YlI2b.QEifW2v :W .,,, . 4 J-, -l4L- lp- ,NYJ-vw. ... . ,....:..A. 1.1 w-A..- .,... -. 4....-.. .. 4, . N w ..l1.,.L1p?' iris' 1'- N W--T-1 Fx 2 'v X--fl' 'A 1 M 1 f i gg, . Ei vile . 3 LK? . J A ' N lfiyl. sl -M gw wi- IM ' xl ' IM? nf Wig ' mfs. , 1 V515 .hal ' 1:34 mf' 31 vm. f-1 5, fd U52 i W3 5 I -I. aff 5 , X B '34 iw, 3 if Egib' A ' it 15 i iw!! Ill. 1 now I-IIGLEY iw if ' A k -1 r 12,1 S11 ffl g.kL.,.f V .' L 5: E L! , Record of Games 5. pg 7 ' 5' iii 5.1 Stevens Opponents Avi Zi April 12-c. c. N. Y. 0 LQ 113 1 18-Drexel . QQ Cbeven Inmngsl QL, .ii 5 19-P. M. C. 10 Mi Wg. 26-R. P. 1. Snow , 1 , ' J 53535 30-N. Y. U. 2 M W4 May 3-Columbia 3 H fm 7-Manhattan Rain YI. 10-Worcester Rain Hi? 14-N. Y. U. 8 Q 17-Conn. Aggies Rain 3 , b I W. Q My 21-Rutgers 0 3 fi: 1. gf Q4-Delaware 1 CFive Innmgsj f X 30-Worcester 5 0 1 31-Williston 1 0 V i i June '7-Rutgers . 8 5 M1 F Games Won 7 Games Lost 3 Games Tied 1 Q15 . , I N Average 700 i I 1 f wx' N 3 N 1 i I Two Ilurzclrerl Ffffy-lu'o Q E Q L -wi 1, -' - -v-, 11 .' .1 fflpii L, .,,- 5 -:rx X, - .- . ., M , - L--. , 5 IGM 'fW?9""7"Www."1?2W'W1i 'f f "' V 7 'UW .f9?Pl?2m 5fLQ1A-al-MW '.'UF'.1'fHEHFF?':1. Q 1 Ll firfilg .... 27?5fYfEIQl:flLiEiTL'iE55'f1"' 4 1 ' - 'i v. n , ,5- -4 x r I 5 45532. i ch. I :A-'N wal 1? A 7. -x 1 uufxk' 2 .jx xx-:Ji F!-ni - -2 : L-:- ...ve - -fnvw L 1 7T.'4l 'Pg-B: 111.11 '."'iP 33.52. ' ...H H Fr' 154 , Yl 'V I1 Sw-F' 1 11 iw in I I ...IQ 1 Y X Y' x IS, 3 ir-MH r 3 Au J L .i ,L -n:ul . 'lE..iu'li':'zlllllgq-V' N I'-' v'l '- .v i"'l' N' I X 4 FK - " 5 - I 1 15 'fl --xI'1lLJy-"4 is '.-- : -1 16.5, 2-4..I!.mFJ hw- 'ul .. 4 L 1 5 4 f 1 !IIIlllllIIllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllIlllllIlllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllg I :ig IIIIIIIIIIIII G , Q lllllllllllll QQ I ig X f I lllllllllllllll r " 3 lux ,I ,, gg' I' 1 5 V , A' li-IINX Illlll I llll - .- 1 - - 1 an 1 in 1 1 - 2 2 1 1 1 - 1 1 1 1 1 - 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1' 1 1 1 Z In 1 1 nn 1 1 - 1 1 1: 1 :- 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 nn - 1 1 1 n-n 1 - 1 -u - 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 'rl 1 1 1 1 1 - 1 S -n 1 1 1 1 -" - 3 ... :QM 51-'Q' I r-u' .1 n .IY 4. HIKVJ-. iw L'!r - 1:-'v iJ ,n'.l - I-'.?'1 fi: 7'-J ' L gr ' u E-iff. fur - PQ ff!" 1:1 ni 13:4 an 1 1' Uh. li 5.5: L. Lri' i in-111 Nnfrx ,QW V.: -5""" l'XL.l K4 ,QQ ...I :IA A I I .ll 'Q V! I Q ,VN 'I lvnf-r rx Atl M ll-y,nu..AI , fi 'KAY nu rx ian 1 wud' fu If fa ' rn S-4 2114! rtfn 'W 2 l'lYx ' 21 JA L ip' 3- ! 1 - -n E 1 2 1 1 1 S 1 5 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 S S 2 1 1 1 nun 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 E 1 1 1 1 1 1 Z 2 S E 1 - 1 1 1 nn 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 2 1 2 S K 1 S 1 1 1 ..- 1 I "'K , f 'MQ gf. V I tx! Ruhr- gr gn r-gq nr R 5511 3'f'Zf-g li 13 ! r...f1 1 g 1 ul ll' Q6-J I I ,qi f 1-vu, I 'J' A rt v li J f -- m '.-.fp-l I -5- L . -, '-kv-'ll .i 6 If 3 .- :spu- E' Aw I : I! 1 5 ' Y -.Ll as 1 -E ' , f v pu Q 4 t 41' 2 - """ 6' ' . .' - 'bw : f '12 1--J-ps'-:-: ,q , "N PF ' L"1'1f1'F" j -n -' , .. " ' - ff' , ' nl ., ,,.,-,,f L '9 '-llwff Q -I-."' K ,-,n FN-1 ' V . ' fb ld ff, ' '- f '- A--w 1 tl I . tl, I Ill ,, llll.w , 1 I! 'Jn 1 l A. - nu 'L 57,' X , - 5: 5 ,-, .1-,:' E - 'If"v 1:..i. 1 If - .'.,:: K 5 uv - 2 , 1 5' I, U .' 'hw' A ' 1 1 5 ?.'i:.'5-1 -' - - - zvifeg Ik AV' " "' PQI- Z ' - ' - F ' V f'.z'Nb 1 ' 9 - y N '- l . Lg 4 , 1 4 :I 1' ., LYSL S g ' l 5 E , E E.-' K : . -E 1 .. I E "" x 1-I 1 ln L W " -1'-E351 rs ,, ,,, , ,,,: .,,,. A, ,, ,. .,,..,..- h -,515 .L-r, , , Q IV '.,3.'f.l"mHrvng 1' -.aI- ..,- L 114 - . - --' 'n ' ' v 'W .f--if . .A snr N 'Q '41 pw ' , 1- k y I S '- , - -' ' Q al? 0- - ff- " a :- H f' A A ' v ' u- f U .. - 14 ' - "' . 1A .i . 4 1' g la .r L4 lln,i 4 L. .ii:" 'J A? ' , Q .4 -Ax .4s,G' ' D - "M .- E ,ig ' X. . -- -q5g1.5f,gi14Q,.fqu5.js5,3g5.-.1gg:,-,g.5,195.11A-tgzvzggfjiEJ,f4g:,gsgE5-gf,-f,.'11-5:2-rt?5555E',-'.:'4'1Zg-1'-'1"' 'f-.:Q1.j.f. f i r' w 1 i I 1512? 3 -V 'L .1 - ' I , ifqf ' . 1 r "aff :fn '4 -V :- 1 1 .fqfas ..-.' 3 'TEE '-211. 1 'a Q A " ffl ' rl?-IQ'-I E L 4-QL nd Y f:'+-' - 'fan-: I 'KN n ' -.6 7 : 925315 S-.f.'.: E Y E ' A , '.. ruff-': t-5 - L f. K, ' -r jfifztj. 1:-f:. A '-Av. A 5- 4 4 ffiii-53' A i-,:E3 r Qi: ,- 'J'-:.' -:. .' - I ' ' :,:E,5.' l '11 -' I .F--N ,fig j - V A I. ' L" K n si? fs"s-,-J. ':'1'1' r 1.-. ' ,f' f:..r'.-x-1 Q..-zu.:-.'-rr.-:A.-.::'-'--""f".:C:-:wr-f2":2:-1.r:w:.- :1s1.:..:.'-': 1 . .12 ' ill? EE. 9.1vf5i-LFS!-:T:1E'i':2-If-'T1-2if-'LFQIJ''-:"-TRI-'.'-Jr1I'l":?.1:- 5.-5:1-,.':::.-.:?:. n'..'2 : 1 iii-', I ?. a :.:r Z .ir M riff- '," al"',Y uv - I r- v- ---------pn. ,--Q ----..---nr - -Q' V y 'Jl'-M , . Wt- -L--'Q 9 554 U69-QQ 355 .145 'I . .zz w -55' . Q x M I . l . .4 , . L. ' .ie 3 uf'-Ni,-if - 'Q. iifuwml' 'lS9'ei4!5u 55".fW - 'ff :DQR f s- cl .I 'Il ilu:, ,-l6L E n-'n. 4 gm. . l .4 .. . . . ,Al-- ,4 , 1 I n----4lL I Ii .1 f lfllll I n 131559 nl 1uK I STLIXXI KSN Illl' FTIJHII lllliI.l'1Y PH llX'4 DST IYAYIS l'lI.KSTl'INl-11' UHTTINH llUNNl'1l.l.Y IIUIESFII ICLLIQ lH!l'Nl'1 f'.Klil1NlDN ICJIHHH D.U.l'Il' I!I'1'l"I'Xl.XN "J.Xl'KU Cil' NTIIHN lHl'l'll Kl'H'l'Z B21Sk6'Eb21ll S 1919-1920 R. A. f'A1u.soN C'e11t0r,l'f1plc1il1 Ii. l31G'l'TMAN FOl'XVlll'il F. IC. BRVNE Guard J. J. IJALEY . . 1"0rwzu'cl IC. J. W. EGGE11 . Guard, Forward A. Go'r'r1.114:n . Guard J. L. I-I1GI.l4:Y Guard, F0l'W2ll'll W. E. Kl'RTZ Fm'ward,Gua1rcl W. J. Ii0'I'Il . Guard Two II'lllll1ll'fl 1"I:ff!f-ffllli' B0 If if 'll FA R LEON Basketball Season ofl919-1920 1919-1920 1929-1921 R. A. U.m1.soN . l'apfa1'n E. J. W. Eczema . Captain A. J. lionscn . . Manager W. S'rmNM.'xNN . . Manager W. S'r1c1NMANN .-l.s-sz'.vIanf Manager V. PENNINGTON 11881-81071.11 Manager HE basketball season of 1919-1920 was in many ways the most successful that Stevens has known. True, the team did not have an undefeated season, but the type of playing shown in the latter part of the season is proof enough that the team had not struck the stride when it met its only three defeats in its first three games. The calibre of opponents was much higher this year than in previous years. Comparisons show that Stevens has one of the best teams in the country. The team played its first scheduled game on December 20th against Wesleyan. Uverconfidence ruled in the State camp with the result that the team played the poorest game of the season, losing by the score of Q5-39. Two days later the team journeyed to Newark, Delaware, where a game was played against the team of Delaware State College. This game was closely contested throughout and Stute's rally in the last five minutes fell just two points short, the final score being Q3-25. The following day the team stopped off in Philadelphia just long enough to give the Temple University team its first defeat of the season to the tune of 31-30. Two IIIIILIIFUII Fllflg-fire s ,, an DH. DA VIS, l'm1rh DA LICY lCGGl'1li Just before college reopened after the Christmas vacation. the team journeyed to Annapolis. Md., and immediately after arrival played the Navy. The Stute men were dazed at the beginning of the game but near the middle of the first half they found themselves and played the Navy to a standstill. But the early lead of the service team was suflieient to win hy the close score of 37-34. Then the team found itself and did not lose another game. The addition of .Jackie Gunther as mascot seemed to wake the team. The first victim was our old rival, Columbia. Un January '7th. playing by far its best game up to that time, the team snowed the New Yorkers under by the score of 47-32. On January 10th. the team took on Pratt. The game was a runaway from the start with the result that every man on the squad played. The final score was :- Stevens 51, Pratt IQ. The following Saturday found Rensselaer as our opponent. They also were outelassed and left with a high opinion of the Stute team's ability. The score was 38-23. A good idea of the improvement of the team over its form of the first few games was to be had from the return game with Temple on January Q4-th. Stevens had . V . . - - V . just managed to nose lemple out by one point earlier m the season. lhe return game proved a runaway ending with a score of 52-21 in favor of the Stute. After this game the team started on its long New England trip. The long train ride told its tale in the early minutes of the game with Dartmouth and soon the Hanover team was ahead 15-1. Then the Stevens team staged a real eomebaek and even though the half ended 18-IQ against them. the men plugged harder than ever and managed to nose out Dartmouth in the last minute of play by 32-31. This Tim I I mul rw! I"1fly-x1'.r l l l l l i F V l 'E l V I ' r Q F l ll 4 lv v v l . ,, ,.-.-.-.-,...,,,,, ,A,,, W, , ,, W-,fi -- ..4, -W - Q fs ' 'fffi , ,-. e ..-A ,, A ,- im. ,-.. HK I 1 '44 - 9725-raft! 4 4- 1 , r -- 5 . uw . T - E fl cl i t i " its 1. P73 ' J j b'm'g ' fig ..,t l gms: 291' ' f TI" A :4ezs..z..' ,hhif n ii" 3 pans A: :..s,. ii'gi'2Q'5:-'fii . -- ...- Q., A u X BR UNE GOTTLI EB RUTH hard battle seemed to provide the team with the pep it needed and it sailed through the Springfield, Mass. Aggies and Worcester Tech teams by respective scores of 53-31, 39-15 and 35-25. This last game was the only game Worcester had lost. The Mass. Aggies and Haverford games proved to be interesting affairs, although Stute won both games in handy fashion, the scores being Q8-12 and 27-9 respectively. , Then came the game of the season,-with Rutgers. Over fifteen hundred spectators filled the gymnasium to its capacity. The game proved to be the most exciting that has ever been seen on the Stevens floor. At half time Rutgers led by 12 points, Q6-14, and in the middle of the second half by 15 points, but the Stute team put every ounce of its energy into the last ten minutes of play and in a hurri- cane finish which brought every person in the house to his feet just managed to nose out Stevens' old rival by 1 point, 44--43. As Rutgers had already beaten Princeton, Stevens can claim the New Jersey championship and in view of Rutger's success in fighting through to the final round of the A. A. U. championships against the best teams from all over the United States, Stevens can justly say that this year's basketball team ranks with the best in the country. Too much cannot be said about the efficient coaching services of "Doc" Davis. He whipped together a team which worked like a machine. y Two Hundred Ififly-seven - 5 - , V '.g-1, f'T 1 r 1 7 5 I V fy, """""""'i1' "" 1:'w 11,1111 VW' "' Y?T'1'f,f T"'TQ'T - V1 " T" 'I"'7'W" T7-i'77TI", TU H'l"f7"""f"7E 1 .rw A 3 1 .Qn4.V,q+-E, , 51 1 , 4' 1 1 1 ,311-16151, I 1! 11 ,W 1,5411 1 . ,1 'r15-1i3f'?fQg..,,.,fHE111!.1?:1LH11T1f4f1i1!m1QM41?1lQ1!111Hlfd'5!11111A .,1,?f1m.l1 . 3 1 5 X 1' Q.. 1 1, , Al I 1 j5- 5 .- 7 4- , ,A--1.41 .3 A 9 A I , -11+ - ,LEU '- -T1 +"Q11w1- K" ., mg ... 1. . .L :, 1 1'-., ' ' U 11' -ii W 5 WJ" 'fd' 121.1 1 1-yy..." 1 - 1 S A Q F' 5 nv Q , A I y -g'.- s . .. -'Q . 4 7 . r - ' - , .. - Q Vfkal ' " 7' 0 ,HSL l3"3f""' .1143-921 , . Wi' 1l, ., 1 Q . .ruff J S6 ,. N,-W-.. - 1 p. M fig 'S . 1 'gg 'Y 7'Zf.TQ 1 T' 1' -"1Q '. 1-Fifi QL, 3 W, Iifgiiirgj . is 7551 T Mig? - V iff: 5, lv f ,, ' 7,1 V 1-. V ,V v ' , IQ ,4 LOA, I 3' K' .' - ,..9""3" 5 42:24. ' F? A .lm - m'1"l'AmN lllumzx' K1'1z'rz 1 N 1 'J' I ' 15,1 Record of Games 11- I' X 7,1 Slvrms Upponenis 2 if--23 Dec. Q0-YVesleyzu1 Q5 30 QQ-Delzuvure Q3 Q5 3 'Q Q3-Temple . 31 30 1 J1111. 3-Navy . 3+ 37 1 1 7-COllllllbiil 47 3Q 17-fy: 1 151 10-Pratt . 51 IQ 1,12 5 'Sf Q 17-Rensselaer . 38 Q3 . Q4--'l'e111plc . . 5Q Q1 :Mi S? Q71l,HI'tIll0lItll 3Q 31 mf' , . , IN' 1 -'51 Q8-bprmghcld 53 31 5 3 1 1 . A Q9-Mass. AQQQIGS 30 15 ,111 4 30--VVorccstcr 35 Q5 S4111 ,ff 'flag Feb. Q1-Mass. Aggies Q8 IQ E :Xi 2 1 Q8"'I'I2IVCI'f0l'd Q7 9 I Z' . W5 Mar. fs-'lmgers . 44 4:1 If 1,9 ff 'l'0111l . . . 559 376 4 X1 U1 I ' 31' Q1 ' Gznnes XVOII IQ fl2llll0S Lost 3 Average 800 if. ENJ 3 I 11 , A I 1 35531 Q Two IIumlr1'rl l"U'Iy-High! X I I 1 . .-A -Q -- -- -Q --- WW., , ,-. f ,-.1..-.-,,, 11,.., ,.,- ,H-H-,Mx '1 1 E lmfQ,,1Q1i'fQQ1"jfpT?1'11 lf, ' ZI1M1L,L.1Q, Q. xg-kgi QQ.NgJJ.L15!Q-l""f!'f,f':jf,N 4,1,11M':TEg51JfLLlu3,1,1111111,11J,,1,1,L1,:'1f.A,1V,111,11-:'t,Q15Qgrji-:'5,::-f,-vw-...:. 59' 1 E .'-...---J: 1.55-..Jl' ,'f"73 -. J-. ' ':'..'r""7 ' -32"-f"'1.'1. ii,-31-:Q '17 ,'Af"", 1...--'i BSS, Vfrigf -.i 1' ,,,,-,,,, ,-,Y-,AA --D -Y V uh sn W -P-YiA.f '...... 1 1 ,x I , "' -.. If '11 I 'fl u' .,, 'l "J gn-----ul-V - -- V ll!Y'nl"-" fll"lll"""lllKl"-IVF,.-N1l"" F' ' 951 - I , R - I .. . 4 rua 917' 0 4, lil- ' n' K ' 'P If ' 7 an gf' l W, ' 4 L I Efugl r iff . irq 1.--'11 Zv'Z?: 'Quik' 2 In KKAII P,-Gi F -H l :..r5 :wig ng L T rw -- fi! 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'kr i 4 'Q-l ,QT nn Q1...I vw Q v, :I 1 5 r J D lr: " : 74 I sr, ' 4. rj? . -- : " -5 1 1 LQ - . - - : QI' 55' 731 ,' A , 'A -axe- ?. - E145 1 A 5 W 1 : K :L-.Ili L 'hrs' K 1 ? A :jf 2 : - If ,X . - 54.74 7' i - : 7 f - -': n 1 7 7 ' x ""A - 6 "J : 1: -I - Q 1-.E ' ' E E ii' ' ' ' 'Ju '- " L xr- ,.:.-lwkq I, xil"J iQ,' 'l, ' 'L 'I TI,-. ' fly.-0- a .1 ab ., . ' I' : 'fs' up -: l ,Ri i A , 'Z-Xu in.. . ,, 1, ! - . , A .141 F- : 1:01:11 11415 vnu- -I -M Wa? M, Q - ll"'-'4 , 5 113 Q. I ., 1 A' .,"f .. I -, 4.4 .. ji." 1' ,. ' .4 . ., .1 4.-1 g- 4.b-v ' It an ' -"- ' ',- . K i 2 K"-R4-"Y-Li?4'f.sZ'15-F5J,ij-'-1ifff.:-P552-Iii-132-figgifi591.55592:25'gla'-'i-:':',WE?j'ii!rg-25:1-E-:-'' fri-fi' E ' - -l 1,2 1Aul4'Afm f- ' L V .- ' -r - '. .- - N Z - 7: 'V : L' ' 4- 1 -' f?'I'-'.'- F'-" ' 2 ' A X -- s 45,2 f'x'f-jM- U .fwfr , ,Q 1 fv' fl-. " ' ' .Rh 2 x E QL' . ,Q T... u- :,, , - . 7, ifii55QU "' L n r- N -Q51 F-V , - - v Y - J, 2 - , 1 5 3 ffftf-'Q ,Q it-'323fQ?'f'1?,f.3' F5511-ti:-Qg'1ZEff,-3-ifigi21q,E3:2'izE-E'-535-ifffffj-.?'25.-fl!E'.'nf,i4:':'f?-,s.C "g'3L1f ' :pu W LU. ff-5-Ze., 5 'Liz 'r' L 1371 I I Q v v-rd? M? I 1" " I "' P' '-----nudism. pr!! -nuns-nun:-r fl ' l'.n- '-qrlifvji 7:-1 ' I P 34 - IL. -L--ul , l 1 ,- 5 E I --' I -- ' L1 IQ N Q Q g 1 J .1 1 . , -sl I ., r .p-I ,V 55' :Q -' '- 4'-x .L -J. 1' ll, -' inf' 3 ' vii' uf V" .4. --I' Q iv' - " .4 gr -. 1. , -:. . LJ! . ag., ..-, .- . K, , ' .!-::..-. .lug "f La l ,5 1 - ufnulllovsm 'Y ' f f I I Q ' nu:-T E " Ali, ca n 4 Qnxmla ',' .JMX ll I I -4 y v w iGi1Ui'iii' t WOOD LVDWIG STICACHAN BECOLHH COHEN CRUSH CIllDf'I5Tl'Ill ALVICN ADLER MOLLHIK SCIIOPINIIERU ADAMS ILLIFF MC DIGIIMOTT GOTTLIHIB TRUIIE HAZARD POOLE M HDD MC KIHIKNAN KHLSEY SCOTT IIIIISOTTI lllUSUTTl', JR. HEINHN CALDHR IIOIILHII C. Hl'lINEN . M. ADAMS . ADLER AINEN CALDER CHIDESTER . C. Donm-zu, Jn. . . F110 Hundred Sixly Lacrosse S 1919 Cover Point, Cupla-in . . Point Second Attnek Third ,Attnek First Defense GOTTLIICB W. Kausm' . D. MCKIEHNAN S. MEDD . A. Mo1.1.r:u . Attnek E. Poou: . Outside Home V. W. Seo'r'r . R. L. '1'uUBE . . . Third Defense Second Defense Inside Home Outside Home . Goal . Defense First Attaek . Center -.......... H- F... ., ...,. HN! - - . , 11. li n at Nix win lf,W'1l,,"H?.iihiii' N11 irgyhg-'l'lj , .-Hp., . my - X, , . L! D WI G .llanngcr ll lol Ex lah lfllllllllill Lacrosse Season of 1919 1919 1920 F. C. HEINEN l'apfa1'n L. P. HoPK1Ns . Uaptain E. MCDERMOTT . . Manager W. W. LUDNVIG . . Manager 11'. 1V. LUDYVIG .4lss1'.s-IarztIllanager C. STRACHAN .'l.s.sis1anl Manager HE Lacrosse Team opened the season on April 12th at Swarthmore. The game was played on a wet Held, so that both teams were considerably handi- capped. The attack of our old Swarthmore rivals was too much for the Stute, and our team lost, 6 to 1. Although the team played a much improved game the following week against the Creseents, it was unable to subdue the veterans and was again defeated to the tune of 6 to 1. The game was played on the Shore Road grounds at Bay Ridge. The Stute team got off to the lead when Alven caged the ball shortly after the start. The lead was Stevens' property only a short time when the Creseents equalized and then forged ahead. Un April 26th, playing before several hundred shivering lacrosse enthusiasts, the Stute trouneed Yale 5 to 0, on our field. The first half of the game did not see as much action. nor prove as interesting to the spectator, as the second period. The first half seemed to be devoted to warming up, little was done except passing the ball. Several attempts at the goal were made by both sides, but with no results. ln the second half, Stevens hit her stride and played rings around her opponents. Our passing and team work was very good, netting us five goals, Kelsey 3, Alven 1, Dobler 1. During this period, the ball remained almost entirely in our possession. Two llwmdred S1'a'ly-one 4, ,, ' IRUBF ,gi E ' ,l J, Tllililllfllllllllllllilllllia . ....'lPfi15llllllll2tlllll,IlIETi' lm? if l I 'I V ,s lf' Y . 5, '4 J .1 i A ll A ,. E ,V4 1 I ' 1 x ,J J 4 fllft 1, X.: 2 ' 'Q , l A ,. Q 5 fill f l i 4.25 -r l 953 il. i f 'V l . 1, ,. . som r Y ,QW ii. 2 - gg 3 ...V Q' I V my T On May 3rd, the team traveled to South Bethlehem. Here they met the strong JH if Lehigh twelve. The game was only a few minutes' old, when by dazzling pass- ' work, Lehigh scored. The Brown and White team was unrelenting in its attack. q ' 1 and although the Stute fought hard, the home team came off the field at the end 'j 1 l of the first half with a comfortable lead of seven points. In the second half, the jp 1 . Stute attack opened up and showed some of the pep and fight that had defeated 'L ' . the Yale combination on the previous Saturday. After a short scrimmage, Dobler -f caught the ball and shot it home for the first score for Stevens. The Lehigh de- 'l fense did not crumble entirely, and it was not until the end of the period that - 4, Kelsey found an opening, and scored from a difficult angle. ' ' . 'll y f i f ,mwn j r 4 i . 1 il E A : fl le . ll ll 1 . U A ff mus0'r'rI l k Couch 1' is ll T wo Ilunrlrerl Sizrfy-frm - .3 . .. W , V K lf 3 ',+iiEgl1f. TTIVIKZVQQ, .. JLUJ, wf.5!13,'.ru51 l 1 f r 4 ,... F ,V 3, x I , 1 .MM 7 i 1 i a rw ii 'i v., Nv .W ,,, ,., , r .11 I-I, M. 3 ' ,lm fx, fiqifgdl i 6-5 HfIUTY'jriw:J:' Qzxijggiwz,gmf,-..,Q5.,,.,W wwf Lv 'ifiiT1X13,,LW-5Vgtlfgfffil in .N ,... fi gl , itil " 'S S 'QQU f Jil, fn-Ht HN, 5 ' 'l plflipl i I-3 I g C.x1,lm1z , Q' I' Ning.,-is vias 1 isa W, l' i J l Tl li i ll l Wi 4 A an :rt 5 "W l iifsw ,Mill will :hx Y uf:-Vi H!!! , york Y ,A-. A! galiw lfilfsl L13 l ,tire Tiff A ,xLv1N ir ii all J-Qiirv A , , . 1 fi 'ftigdl On Decoration Day, as one of the events of Hoboken's Field Day, the Stute lffj twelve scored a victory over Syracuse. The day was exceedingly hot and play ', 1 was somewhat slow. Nevertheless, in the middle of the first half, Kelsey by a bit g I Eli fi of clever passing, got near the goal and shot it past the Syracuse goalkeeper for the Q 1 L Q. first score. The Syracuse combination tried hard to overcome this lead, but the H fp, p. strength of the Stute defense kept it from scoring the rest of. the period. Again , in the second half, a good mass b Kelse from behind the foal to Adler in front of 5 i 1 y y 1, y the goal, permitted Adler to register the Stute's second and last goal. Syracuse Q was unable to penetrate our defense and the game ended, Stevens 2, Syracuse 0. p A ,il . Y f i' 'x- , -2 bl , .' Q l Fifi Q ' ADAMS. ,A 5 11. 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I -:-::a!n I i H- - ' A A :Hill I 4-44 n Lk-L53-1 nl ilx I . . III .ACD f"'xN f V,-'TT7 X .....--..---..-- .... --......- ..., -............... f. , R. - - -.. --,.. -,,.,,,,,, V Q .-wif. in11.5.41411-gap,ifwlfsmlwgwr i Q 1 Wfff'-1:1 a. , rl. 1 ' iz 'vm'1A'51l1'n'11l.ml1lm.lrH1'il'-u ri1'li'YlI'1l'FflQi,1 ' 1 f ,' .. ..ifw.lftf:::. .:' U 121. , '1 ,f'i"N:wfv, X-glg 'V ' ""i""""""""--"""'-"-'X l 1 J 4 l l 1 l . I :lf 1 1 45 LN l DAVl'1Xl'0RT CONNULLY WUODWARD CONIIUW UOOIIALIC ROIIRHTH MHSLOII ELLIS IILOSS MTGALL MOORE IWZNNINGTUN BROWN MATTIMURIQ MC CRI-IA IIARNETT BICAY FLECKE NICULI. 1 l 220-Yurd Low Hurdles l A. P. Roni-zwrs, Vupluin I.. C. M. lim:-as R. D. BROWN . D. T. GOUDALE W. J. Mlcsmu J. C. NIl'f,lI.l1. Jn. 1 '11'o ,111 IIIIFCII S i.1'ly-.w'.1' . A 1 ' ' l 120-Yurcl High Hurdles 1 Running High Jump Pole Vault I 220-Yard Dash I Running Broad Jump . . Ono-Mile Run . . Shot Put QQO-Ynrrl Low Hurdles . Two-Milo Run ln 1 . l 1. . X-xr - N ....,-A' - h .A x . . . . . , , A . . ., . ., V.. -. -.,--..-....w..-,.,.,......f,.--,-.., . -W A ' -- - ' ' 1 iw 11 I I I I I I I I I I f :f lil :Jil -i .Ll ' Tifi ILS -sqz Ay". vig- iv: .?,,:ii ss If --N V52 .1 f ',, I Y. ,:."Igi. I.f'.'. x' - i I I I J l'1'l'Zl-Ilt .ll mmgrr lt 1 Hi l'Ilt'l'S Fapluiu Track Season of 1919 1919 1929 A. P. RKJBERTS . lfayataifz L. C. M. BLoss , lfapfain W. J. DAVENPORT . Manager L. W. Dnrznn . . Manager L. VV. DETZER .ilssishrnt Manager VV. P. Mlcros Assistant Manager HE track season opened as usual with the annual interclass meet, on Wed- nesday, April 23rd. Although the Juniors were represented by only four men, they cleaned up with 38 pointsg Sophs, 34: Frosh, 33g Seniors, 21. Two Stute records were broken: Roberts, '19, did 10 ft. 3 in. in the pole vault. thus breaking the old mark hy one inch. Brown, '22, lowered his own record for the mile made earlier in the season at the 12th Regiment Armory, New York, on March 28th. The new State record for the mile is 4- min. 418 1-5 sec. In the Penn Relays, held on April 26th under most adverse conditions. thc Stute team composed of Mattimore, Ellis. Bray, and Conrow, placed second in the One-Mile College Relay, Class B-2. They were just nosed out by Colgate. Bloss placed fourth in the running broad jump against a field composed of men from every college. Hc made a jump of 20 ft. 9 1-2 in. Un May 3rd, the State lost its first dual meet to Lafayette, at Easton. The meet was closely contested, but Lafayette's strength in the distance and middle distance runs gave them too great an advantage, and the Red and Gray was defeated 68---H. Roberts, Bloss, and Goodale each scored 13 of our points. while Mesloh, Two Ilulzflrwl S i.rIy-s1'1'cn S' 1 ,Mi 'lid' Mr-GALI., fdlllllfll M ESLOH HLUSS who had just recovered from a severe spell of sickness, gathered the other 5 points. Roberts scored firsts in the high ju111p and high hurdlesg Bloss took first in the Q20- yard dash and broad jumpg Goodale gathered two firsts in the shot put and hammer throw: Mesloh won the Q20-yard low hurdles: Roberts, '19, broke his own record for the pole vault. The new Stute record is 10 ft. 5 1-2 in. Stevens scored second place in the First Annual Track Meet of the Eastern Intercollegiate Athletic Association, held on Nlay 10tl1. Of the nine colleges repre- sented, Colgate scored Q5 points: Stevens, 24, and New Hampshire State, 21 I-Q. It looked as if the Stute was going to win the meet, but Bloss, while leading thc field in the 220-yard dash, pulled a tendon in his left leg and was forced to drop out. He would undoubtedly have won the running broad jump, for the record jump was comparatively low. Roberts was a conspicuous performer, capturing three firsts and one second. The track team journeyed to Swarthmore on May 17th, to compete in the Middle States Track and Field Championships. The 111eet was run off in the rain on a very slow track, and consequently no records were in danger. The Stute splashed through in fifth place. The track team closed this very successful season on Saturday, May Q-lth, by defeating N. Y. U., by a score of 55-4-9. Perry Roberts scored Q0 points for Stevens, winning both hurdles, the high jump, and the pole vault. Goodale took first in the shot put. Bloss, though still crippled with tl1e strained tendon, took first place in the broad jump. Brown cleaned up on the mile, while Nicoll finished first in the two-mile. Tivo Il11mIrz'rl S1'.rly-vigil! 11" V' rp 1 1., -.l Q1 1 f ,fy 1 r fig ,,':g,.1,g1.1.. 1 I ' l if-I I 1 .1815 1 ag I l 1 .. ,, L l 1 l 3 I ' f i ,Q fiat' 1 int. l 'irfgi 1 2 -V211 l fish 1 E .EQ1 1 W l i lifl E , uooDAL1-: N1coLL m1owN ,f 1 , 7 1-1+ Stevens Track Records lk, 100-Yard Dash BUCKENHAM, '04 10 sec. ati 4' Y 220-Yard Dash BUCKENHQM' 04 23 sec. MESLOH, 19 1 ' 1 440-Yard Dash BELL, ' 11 52 2-5 sec. ll, 880-Yard Run CORNETTA, 120 2 min. 5,4-5 sec. . One-Mile Run BROWN, '22 4 min. 48 1-5 sec. ,M Two-Mile Run LAWRENCE, '11 10 min. 22 2-5 sec. 120-Yard High Hurdles HARRIS, '11 16 1-5 sec. 220-Yard Low Hurdles HOINKIS, '16 27 sec. fp, Running High Jump ROBERTS, '19 5 ft. 11 7-8 in. Running Broad Jump HARRIS, '11 21 ft. Qyz in. 19,11 , Pole Vault ROBERTS, '19 10 ft. 55 in. 1 'l 1 Shot Put 1 KENT, '17 39 ft. 4 in. 5 Hammer Throw GENNERT, '19 137 ft. 10 in. 1 1 1 Discus HowE, '11 101 fr. 10M in. V . L! F N 1 ll. -X I . : ,' M X Two Hundred Szzty-nine 1 if 41r '?:TF"'l - 5 - ET'-H E -at , PA ours :Hg 11 ,sn new unsung up not lg!! 5t"'2"i' A l""f!!" 'fr I-I u suv su!! us! , 'E' gg ,lg 1- S ggillztlfzalmttlllllllrtiillllllhll!l1llP.lM!l:lllR'lllZ?.lllllllimllllll 13 DE lllllrallIllIl9.:11f111ai!ellIIat llllmullhf Illlrlllllilelhlslwg 1 ' ' age 11055 agp: 593- s 0: 2992 :yin El' 5 1 5 '15 ggi Stevens-N. Y. U. Track Meet 11 'E - ' ff Egg Castle Poinl Field, May 24, 1919 E' ' gag Evcnt Winner Second 100-Yard Dash Finley CN .Y.U.D ,Ellis CSD 10 2-5 see. 5553 220-Yard Dash Finley CN .Y.U.D Mesloh CSD 23 4-5 sec. ghd: 440-Yard Dash Stinson CN.Y.U .D Finley CN.Y.1'.D 53 2-5 sec. ,Fl Half-Mile Run Stinson CN .Y.U .D McCrea. CSD 2 min. 7 1-5 sec. 421 E62 One-Mile Run Brown CSD Decker CN .Y.U.D 4 min. 52 sec. Sal faq? Two-Mile Run Nicoll CSD Woodward CSD 11 min. 4 sec. fig 120-Yard High Hurdles Roberts CSD Zeunser CN . Y. U.D 17 sec. , dai 5,912 220-Yard Low Hurdles Roberts CSD Baldwin CN.Y.U,D 27 3-5 sec. , High Jump Roberts CSD Jewel CN.Y.U.D 5 ft. 6 in. 'WE ' Broad Jump moss qsy zeunser CN.Y.U.D 20 fr. s in. leg! Pole Vault Roberts CSD ' Goodale CSD u 10 ft. 3 in. V Shot Put Goodale CSD Finley CN.Y.U.D 39 ft. 2 in N5 E' Discus Throw Finley CN.Y.U.D , Friedlander CN.Y.U.D 92 ft. 8 in -UE FINAL Seolm L- E. - Stevens 55 N. Y. U. 49 no . 1 1 I 1 5 5 Interclass Track Meet 2 2 came Point Field, April 28, 1919 , E - 1 Event Winner Second Third 1 5 , 100-Yard Dash Blogs, 'eo Ellis, 'eo Mmimore, '22 10 s-5 sec. C E1 ' 220-Yard Dash Bloss, '20 I Mattimore, '22 McCrea, '22 23 2-5 sec. ME fill 440-Yard Sash Conrow, '21 Ellis, '20 Pritchard, '22 55 sec. M Half-Mile Run McCrea, '22 Pennington, '22 Birge, '20 2 min. 10 4-5 sec. YQ i One-Mile Run Brown, '22 McKiernan, '21 Flecke, '22 4- min. 48 1-5 sec. gag , Two-Mile Run . N icoll, '21 Woodward, '22 Sangree, '22 11 min. 25 4-5 sec. -1 220-Yard Low Hurdles Roberts, '19 Moore, '21 Dodge, '22 28 2-5 sec. , 591 1201Yard High Hurdles Roberts, '19 Dodge, '22 Hewitt, '19 17 2-5 sec. High Jump Roberts, '19 Goodale, '21 Bray, '22 5 ft. 5 in. 5,65 " Running Broad Jump Bloss, '20 Bray, '22 Mattimore, '22 20 ft. eq Pole Vault Roberts, '19 Goodale, '21 Cornwell, '21 10 ft. Sin. T Shot Put 12 lb. Goodale, .'21 Swenson, '20 Heinen, '20 37 ft. l in. Q95 , Hammer Throw 12 lb. Goodale, '21 Swenson, '20 Heinen, '20 119 ft. 11 in. Discus Throw Heinen, '20 Swenson, '20 Howard, '21 98 ft. 2 in. - i CLASS POINT Scoma A 1920-38 1921-34 1922-33 1919-21 C 5 5 i E 1 5 A 1 . t 'E - 1 Two Hundred Seventy 5 Tv ":' If ,.., .-L. . in ti ,I : Zu...-nlgqgglllgg .lg . z V - Vt- , 5 F Q'r211.. -9,--,..,, -ni-'fuln---::un- LlEQ"ll' lll' 'll"" M-an-5:--flllgill'IQETP- l -Jai "w Q9-ilii? Y -'Vi z '-if n ew? 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J . .. 1 .. . ..-. .-......... -, I 1 - A V u-Q l - 111 ' ll 12' I E 'r4P ' J ',' 1" QI' 1 Q " r- -------u-ull' --Q -nm-I----.-r - -- p- 1-.p - 'Q :2t.- FQ I 'l ' I A- Q -I I S if f -1 1 -- lgfwf ' ' I "' r . I , I 1 . w ' W - A '1 r x . ' I . ., 5 g! I . ng p - J - . . . I ' ' '- Q nf- v"f 4-51-' - Q f-' 1 bfi' if Q U' ' ' :!b .vu ii' .all au... -. f . . 1. 4 ni- . I.. - - .. .4 .- -.f , , A .--nam 1' a, 4 , Q QQ g --1 ,,g vzumo run mqalijx 4 433 I 153553 lurid h MITCIIELL GLENN ll KYYSOS ZWINGLI GUMAEH DOYYNEY lOl D Ill kWlI1l'0lll7 Cll KSTFNLY Ol I l'Nlll'lNH'l! Tennis TST 1919 J. B. BLANDFORD E. A. CHASTENEY . C. L. GLENN . . H. E. OPPENHEIMER, Jn P. L. GUMAE11 . J. B. BLAND1-'ORD C. L. GLENN I ' E. A. CHASTENEY I H. E. OPPENHEIMER I 1 , Two H undrcd Scrcnly-hva Third Singles, Captain First Singles Second Singles Fourth Singles Fifth Singles First Doubles Second Doubles ' ' v l E E L lb lllu I1 nyc s-. . . MX C .iff " ismwimrolib 'QQ' , 61111111111 j v 1 ltjfm, Tennis Season of 1919 1919 A 1920 J. 13. l5l.ANn1ro1uJ, JR. . fl6I17f6l'l'7l C. li. GLENN . . Captain C. T. ZWVINGLI . . Manager H. B. EELLS, Jn. . . Manager BOUT thirty candidates reported late in March for indoor practice. Coach Mitchell gave these men instruction in serving and stroking in the gym until the outdoor courts were ready. As there was a mild spring, the squad was on the courts earlier than usual. About eight men were picked as the Varsity squad. They were arranged in order of ability, the rating being shifted from time to time. The first match of the season was played at South Field, New York City, against Columbia. Blandford, Glenn, Gumaer, and Downey played the singles, and the first two and Gumaer with Rawson made up the two doubles teams. Every match was lost. The next match, with Fordham, was played at Hoboken. It resulted in a tie. Oppenheimer took Gumaer's place and the latter played fourth singles. The first two singles and the second doubles were won. The Rutgers match at New Brunswick was a disappointment. The same team that played Fordham, lost to Rutgers by a score of 4-Q. Oppenheimer and Gumaer won their sets. The following WVednesday, the first victory of the season was won. C. C. N. Y. brought over a very strong team. They succeeded in winning two matches, the first and the third singles played by Glenn and Loud. The final score was 4'-2. The 1919 season may not be reckoned a successful one. Practice although held regularly, was not well organized. The general condition of affairs, however, was an improvement over last year and laid the foundation for future progress. Two llunllrcrl Serenly-Illrea I I 1 I I 1 gl fi I I I I I I I I I I I I I I l I I II I I May 3- ,V May 10- May 17- ' I lNIay Ql- May 24- , 1 CHXQFFNPX , H GLENN 1919 College Championships E. SINGLES A. CIIASTENEY, JR., Wimzer C. L. LVQLENN, Runner-Up LAST THREE RUUNDS Barron I I Glenn I Glenn I I Glenn I Loud I I I Loud I Just I I Cliasteney Blandford I I Cooper I I Cooper I I I I ChasteneyI Lemon I I I Chasteney I Chasteney I Record of Varsity Matches Sf6l'f?ll3 7 Columbia Fordham Rutgers C. C. N. X Lafayette . Matches Wlon 1 Two Ilmzflrcll Sc:'mz!y7fnur Matches lost 2 0 3 3 2 4 -1- i 2 l'2llll Matches Tied 1 Oppon enfs 6 l MQI!lll2ll" f.Elll3.l1 l . . . .ma:1'lwm.!1+uu l mlm. QU-- V. Ii-- r. 175 r. 20--e HAY NUIKIC IIAYSMAN Kl.UlCl"l'IlN Ml' HALL JANHSUN AN'l'IlUNY lIUlUHYl'l'Z l'lH'l.'l'l'1Il . Y ' . I' 1920 X arslty rest mg cam Llco J. 4'os'1'l-:l,l.u, I'rmr'l1 Al, Nllfl.-Kl.l4. IlO1ll'll L. l"os'l'l-In DAY. .-Ivliny llllllllI!j!'l' l'll'illlIl'l'W'l'lj.flll Vlnss-115 poumls W4-llc-l'wm-iglnl Vlussglllai puuuals lllumlm Kl.oluf'l1:IN f'll.ml.l4:s l'. l'u1fl,'rlf:lr Smxm' II.-xlrsxmx 9pm-vial lvelglll Vlnss-IQS IlUllll1lS Xliflfllmvvlglll f'lussfl5S puumls fll'IURlil'I A. Rome lllcxm' Ilmumwz l.igl1lw1-iglml, Vlnss-135 pnumls l.igl1l llwxvywm-iglnl, Clauss--V175 poumls JUIIN ll. W. .l.wse-sux llrzxm' llrnmwwz G:-:umm A. Rum-: llm-:xvyxw-igllt Vlzxsx-W uw-1' 17.3 pmmrls lluxnn ll. Ax'r1mxx' 'I Record of Dual Meets Sll'V1'llH El'-'-lllmulilyn Poly IS . :ll llrouklyn -Slew-uns Ni----I'l':ml,l. I5 . :nl llrouklyn Sta-vm-ns Sl---l'l':1ll.Q2 . . at llulmkc-u Slew-rms Uillrooklyn Poly I3 , . . all llulmlu-n Tu-n I I u url ml Svrrrlly-ji PC lun-I 1. yl, l,,,ly.kH MN! gi. uf.. ,-.1. .k1V!1'vw"vI, l fl llzlwllf. ' H1lM.'.vl1u:,l.llJ:w. 1 M n --y N. 1. , M1'l'Cll1'Il.L 'l'1'1ll1Il'Nl'I 1l0NPYl'1'1l.Ll'1 IIALDY JACOIIFH NTHINMANN MMI K1 UH IN! HUYH1 N101 NT 10T'l'1'li'l'0N IOUHUUJIKN I NIITCIII-ll 1923 Freshman Basketball Team J. E. MITC'lll'1l.l., Uoaeh J. K. NIOLJNT, Capiain FORWARDS GVARDS P. D. 1N1.xL1,.xv J. R. Po'r'rr:lrroN Dee. J an. J an. Jun. Jan. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Mar. F. I-I. Am,lNon.u7s G. C. BoNs1'l-:LLr: J. Poonoo.n.'xN D. P. Jlwonus Ii. D. 'l'EnnuNr-: W. STEINMANN, '21, lllarlayer CENTERS J. K. Monm- F I D1 Record of Games F ar Rockaway C 'ollegiute Reserves N. Y. U. Frosh Boys' High fllrooklynj , Hoboken Academy Poly Prep Uirooklyn Irving School . Kingsley School Forcllmni Frosh Stevens Prep . 20, 1919- 7, 1920- 10, 1920- 17, 1920- 24-, 1920- 4, 1920- 14-, 1920- 18, 1920- 21, 1920- 28, 1920- 6, 1920- Glenridge High Two 11 umlrerl Sererziy-.srf.1v D I I p po I1 e n lx l"roxh 28 13 16 17 17 27 16 22 13 35 28 55 22 24 26 24 15 19 10 24 17 81 B. HA . ' Hoboken Hoboken Hoboken Hoboken Hoboken Brooklyn Tarrytown Essex Fells Hoboken Hoboken Hoboken H f-' CANIZA 4,iiigaqgfigiiiirsisiiiiinail::iiisiaiasiiiiiiiiiiQibgiiiiaiiiiiiiiiffatsaisiaQfiiiaiiiia an uf l kv' Student Activities 1' X i UST prior to the beginning of the second term, President Humphreys took steps to place the relations existing between the students engaged in athletics or other activi- ties and the faculty on a more intimate basis. Through this action the Chairman of the Com- mittee on Student Activities by virtue of his office now becomes a member ex-oflieio of the Committee on Scholarship and Discipline and it will be his duty to be active in preserving the balance between the work of the curricu- lum and the extra curriculum activities of the students. All students engaged in athletics or other activities will be under the jurisdiction of the Chairman of the Committee on Student Activ- ities and upon him will rest the responsibility to guide and advise these students so that they will not participate in such activities at the sacrifice of their scholastic standing. As the first one to be honored with this office I am glad to avail myself of this opportunity to briefly outline what I hope to accomplish. I am firm in the belief that every student should participate in some one or more activities provided he can and will keep up in his studies. In doing so he must compete and come in contact with other men, he may develop initiative, leadership. and executive ability, he learns something of human nature and the hand- ling of men, all of which tends to develop and broaden his character as well as increase his chances for success in life. True success in life does not depend so much on the knowledge a man may possess as it does on the lrfiml of a man he is amongst his fellow 111en. It is with these ideas in mind that I hope to cooperate with the students. It will also be my endeavor to foster a spirit of pride amongst the student body which will make every man that represents Stevens in athletics realize that he is under a special obligation to keep up in his studies and remain in college so that our athletic teams will be made up of men who not only excel as athletes but whose scholastic standing is beyond reproach. F urthermore. lo uphold the reputation for clean sport which our teams have earned and not to permit a man to play on any team who is not strictly an amateur. It is also my purpose to cooperate with the fraternities and bring home to them the responsibilities wluch l'6St upon them in tlus connection. 4 . CHAS. O. GUNTHER Chairman of the Faculty Committee on Student Activities R l Two Ilzzmlrzvl Sc1'c'nIy-cighl s1'Z'2H, I ur'-f"1LuuJurf7r.uffrri'1'riwf'i?f . 'VYHIV' H ' W f as-S - fit . . tgps: i. -i . 111 , 2--.V . t,c1.'am1cQ:'-QE-A. u:.::g.f:-:..i'iIl1T1E..,Lf1m1T1i.d'fT' .rs I "1" 1' ..., 3 M Y ,. mm.. 'iii I 1 A f 1 I ..,0q ' N. ,w,,.,h-,N --.V Uvvr i,,,--- ,-1-,W-,,,,,-A ,M-,,,.f ' ix, R-----A------f -- -----'-'f----'----------"--'--I-f' . . , , ., ,, 4, L, , , ,V ,, us f- ,4l'1"'!il!'-,Y.',l,' 1 ' N, t i, ip ij, lf1v::'iw'1w.4 1 ' u V rf' ,1 -wfw: f l- 1:4lfjlgi?pill1p,il+.v13 15 ti 1 iff 1 1wllllll'Mi'1'.fil,l',l , wr' will-tina U , v,4v , ,,,V t,,-,,- ,,., W ,,4., ,t M,,,---1.-...t ..... - ..N. ,--.m.-..., 1 1, , Mx, 'l'AI.1lO'l' AQl'.11l1ll7 f:oN'r.xs'r noi-:sell mu-:l'ri':Ni-'I-:1,n nnouun'roN i-:Msml-1 1lAllKl'1Il. IIIGLI-Il' om-:NN mr iN'rosn ooolmnnz lM1,I'1Y nl-rrzi-:n 1-'EH unoss nonzum 1-VH IK IGS i X1 ' he Student CC3UHCll 11lCSluc1c-nt Vonnvil wus l'ormvcl in 1913. ln lJl'f'l'llllN'l' ol' 1912 ai inovm-mont wus Hrst sturtc-ml to SllllSlll,lll.l' for tho o cl Slnflc-nt Asst-inhly at gm-iizwul stnflm-nt organization. 'l'his plun wus ciircfully 1-onsiflvrc-rl, various nioclifivutions in the original were :uloptm-rl, :incl finally in llc-4-oi11lmoi'of 1913, thu Stnflvnt C'onnc-il as wv know it was irmilgllrntml. Thx- rvpra-svntzitivvs wx-rv vhosi-n from pructivully tho saunv 0l'f.f1l1llZIlll011SZlS they orc torluy. Thu council has sinl-0 stoofl us thx- :ulininistrntor of tho wholl- SyS1,1'l11 of stmlc-nt Sl'lf-1,IOVt'l'I1111l'11t. It vxcrf-isvs :L gona-rul supvrvision ow-r ull zu-tivitivs uncl nmkcs mlm-visions in ull vzisvs involving the wclfzirc of the unrlvrgrauluntc- hocly. During footlmll st-auson, its vonnnittcc, lu-zulwl hy Dvgliuov, nrrungvfl thc- inuny innss meetings whivh km-pt up vntliusmsni in thc tuzun. Tha- footlmll smoke-r this yt-ur, with Gln-nn ns clmirnnnn, wus nn vnlzwgvnwnt of tha- unnuul :illuir hc-lcl at thc- 1-nfl of ovvry st-nson. 'l'hc Frm-slnnam rt-oc-ption wus in 1-lmrgo of l"vc. The Vonnnittvc on Stllllvflt l'lxnployln0nt, Aqluulro 1-lmirinun, lmncllvrl for thc' 1-ounvil :ill nmttc-rs of this lmturv. Prop Night, lu-lfl in thc spring, is ai Student C'oun1-il nf'l'uir. The connnittvc consisted of Kclsvy. 1'l11l.1l'l11lt11, Gooflnlu, llurkvr, uncl l,0tl11l'l'. The nl'l':lir this your, postponvcl svvvml tnnvs, wus hnully hcltl on Many 14-th. At the llll'0tlflgS of tho Studi-nt Conn:-il. hvlcl 1-vm-ry two we-cks, thu clisf-missions lmvo hm-n livu unfl interesting, nnfl productive of ll1llf'll good. Two llmulrzral Highly .f""X 1 4 X 'M' 1 - ., .fTT"T,. , .... 1 .,,,, . W," X'r7f7""'7T'T'3iTiT"','Tf"'."'7i3'7f"'t"' ' ' pp 5 - - .---M.---.--,.-.,. . .-.,.X.Sv4,,-- ,,,A...A -.-...,,--.,.--,-.- . .. l l X. ,,QQ. l Q :gg 'bk 3 A sl 2 M271 Lui, Q! 'Ay 'X , . Student Council LEONARD C. M. BLOSS T HAROLD R. FEE . ,.. U, 2 -JAMES W. IIOXVARIJ 'l JonN L. I'I1Gl.EY . L1NUs W. IJETZER . ' r , ei ' l 5 ., A A lla- 5155 HAROLD R. FEE . JOHN J. DALEH' . . . A i FREDERICK BREITEN1-'ELD ui JAMES W. HOWARD . 51,21 DOUGLAS T. GOODALE . C. LESLIE GLENN JOHN L. I'IIGLEY . . W. WAITE BROUGIITON . ALEXANDER R. D. MCINTOSII GEORGE EMSLIE . . . SAMUEL O. STOKEs . LEONARD C. M. BLoss HAROIJD R. FEE . WAIJTER W. LUDNVIG JOHN C. 'l'ALBo'r L1NUs W, DETZER ARTHUR J. BoEscH ARTIRIUR J. BoEscH i OFFICERS MEM Bl President Vice-President Secretary-'l'reasurer Assistant Secretary Representative on the Honor Board CRS President of the Senior Class V ice-President of the Senior Class Editor-in-Chief of "The Stute" President of the Junior Class Vice-President of the Junior Class Editor-in-Chief of "The Link" President of the Sophomore Class V ice-President of the Sophomore Class President of the Freshman Class Vice-President of the Freshman Class Chairman of the Honor Board President of the Athletic Association Manager of Football Manager of Lacrosse Manager of Baseball Manager of Track Manager of Basketball President of Musical Clubs Two Ilumlrrul Eighty-one H - 1 A . N 4 1 'JOHNSON PHOYOST FUND HARRY lllililllllili IILOSH HKINHN Stevens Athletic Association LlcoN.xim C. M. Bnoss I BOARD OF CONTROL I,IRl'lf'TOR J. A. 1,AYIS , , , Lnoxsnn C. M. Bnoss Puoi-'. A. I1lI'lSl+1NBERGI'IR MEMBERS Puov. A. R1 I'ISlCNBERGI'lR . , I IDIREVTOR J. A. IBAVIS Lic Ros' Y. Euwmms, I,EoN,xRn C'. M. IIEGINALD P. llrzoiiviiic. '20 Howmu 'l'. Foim, '21 '17 . . .... . l'iRl'1DERIf'K C. HEINEN, Buiss. '20 STEPHIGN S. JoIlNsoN, ' Louis S. Ii.-xiuup 'QQ DoN.-x1.D I.. Pnovosfr, '23 Tivo ll u nrlrrrl lffgllly-I11'o Presideni l'resirIe11t Secrefa ry Treasurer Faculty Faculiy A lu mn 1' '20 Q1 ell' ri +325 it 'A ,S ,u ,, Athletics at Stevens Director lohn A Davis URING the past twenty years I hate been connected with the athletic activities of several educational institutions and I am frank in saying I have never experienced more desirable and commendable conditions than we nou have here at Stevens. To my mind, an analysis of our situation would develop the following formula. First-We have in our President, Dr. Humphreys, a man of high and intensely progressive ideals, a sympathetic leader and a loyal supporter of those activities that help to make our students better men. I am willing to wager that President Humphreys gives his attention and presence to more student enterprises than does the president of any other institution. Second-We have an increasingly enthusiastic faculty, alumni, and student body radiating an healthy college atmosphere. Third-We are extremely fortunate in having in charge of our athletic activi- ties such men as Mr. Durborow, Mr. Mitchell, Prof. Salvatore. and our good 53 1 egg. 1 'v . v 1 . .,1 . -X 5 x p. yr, l 1 . l .1 , ,V l' 7 J" . ilffxl EL1 r ' vw rr f ' rr'r"1's"f ' 'I 'Y"'rr'Yf""f1' '1' -f asmniamiaaiaaaasiuiiisla lk? f l .l t' it gi . 1 . -fig 1 ' ' i it l N . L Q ,1 7:1 X 5 5 t 1 ,y ,1 w 1 . friend "Doc" Trager. Each one of these men possesses the technical, moral, and ethical qualities necessary for sound leadership. Such men value the development of manliness of character and clean sportsmanship more than the mere winning of a Eictory. To be under their tutelage is a privilege and an inspiration to do one's est. Granting that such conditions exist, what are some of the things necessary to foster and strengthen them? First-Every student who is physically able to do so, must possess enough college spirit and pride to enter into some sort of athletic activity. Surely there can he but one winner, but each contestant stands a chance of winning. Even though one does not win, he must remember that in making ,his maximum effort he helps the winner make a better record than he otherwise would have made, and so improves the standing of his college. Second-We must avoid the strong temptation to go out of our class. To refrain from playing teams of institutions which have larger enrollments, possess more material, have different ideals of sportsmanship, and have more time for practice, requires strong resolution. Stevens was one of the pioneers in football, having first played the game in 1870. Once we had the "big game" idea, and for the sake of being on the schedules of some of our leading colleges we took some severe beatings. Defeat is desirable and necessary for the development of a fighting spirit and a determination to succeed. We, however, must C0f'lS1dGl' our athletics as a means to an end rather than an end ln themselves. Let us listen to the advice of Oliver lVendell Holmes when he says "To show well and crow gently if in luck-to put up, ow11 up, and shut up if beaten,-these are the virtues of a true sportsmanf' Finally, let me say to those men who do not make the team, that by attending every game and giving your moral support you are contributing your share towards its success. For after all, the negrt best thing to living in thefight 'is to be a part of it. T11 is 'is your V117 TORY and in this way you do M AKE the team. Two Ilunclrul I'1'ylzty three 1 1 J of .1 uit 5 . 1'E 1 ' z F1 i'1 it . 1 5 i 1 :tp-1 is-5 al l I . g 31 5 i , i Z :. 1 1 Q if . I i W" ' 8 P? asfiulu 1 1 u J 'mgalnqg i I . J I, . 9, , . H il ... . . . - . , i 9. V f- g s - q, -if JE' ,, ' sf' ' :A 5 . ' "H Ulr 1' ,, fmniu Wg., A . ' s . H... l'lllfI:Ull Riu 5' Q u- 2- "-- n - Z .kE2nH .3iin -inn il n us - 1 V , V MX K-Y-MM A--P K-mi-HWWK AA -N 'N ,. --.Y g ...Y ...V . - V ---W-.M-M vw W- ' ii' " ZIfi"iiI'lf'jl" vfwiqw-liiiw f 1 'A T i wlilll will'-f'1flii ,iffy iygi5,M':g X L ,Q 1 mwilivalr, ,,., ,gf s -V'------H 'l'l'IltIIlYNl'l xlol-:lfl-:M RULI- H,mN,,:,,, Gmgyx nowncn nuouuirrox mnxww' 'www ,H-,,K,.gN 'r.u.no'r Ill!l4II'l'I-IN!-'I-Ilill '1 rw Stevens onor System 'l'EVl+1NS was the first engineering college to adopt the Honor System for conducting its examinations and classroom work. The system here is ahout fifteen years old. A petition hy the Class of 1906, to he allowed to take its final examinations unwatched hy instructors, was the start of the Honor System. This request came hut a short while before graduation and was granted hy the faculty. Expressions of approval of this method over the old were heard on all sides and it was generally agreed that with the change came a decided improvement in conditions, and in the whole spirit of the examinations. During the next two years the same privileges were gradually extended to other classes with the same gratifying result. December, 1908, marked the final adoption of the Honor System. From that time on, it has grown in prestige and in value until now it is a main factor in the spirit of the undergraduate hody. Stevens men look with pride upon the feeling of mutual trust and confidence that the system has instilled into every phase of college life. The administration of the Honor System is left wholly in the hands of the students. The Honor Board, composed of three representatives elected from each class and one elected from the Student Council, tries all cases brought hefore it. Its duties are very light in this connection, and of late it has mainly concerned itself with more thoroughly acquainting students with the minor details of the system, so as to prevent infractions due to misunderstandings. Two ll1nulr1'rl If iglzly- f ou r , "Vw 1 'i I , , .Hp i, .. 1 Eil?2lEZif5?lllHli51ml5f5f!iif5i!i?iiiiiilfilfglllllllifll Ill. .nuns .9911 i11111311f11llll1a1llI149l9 2 A Q K 1 M A 1 1 fi LL..- Honor Board . tg a - ' . Lx, SAMUEL'O. STOKES . Chazrman, , 1 H 4 V f' -1 if C. LESLIE GLENN - . . . Secretary ' 'A . 1-Sv E2 1 . MEMBERS' f s L I 1 ' 1 2 ' i f fn . SAMUEL O. STOKES P LINUS W. DETZQR ' eg FREDERICK BREITENFELD ' gg JoHN C. TALBOT 1 ZQ1 , U . ' A . 21921 ,r,,. - h ' A F . C. LESLIE. GLENN . , ' :IQ - JAMES WJ HOWARD A . ALVIN H. JOHNSON,,18l Term Eg 5 , WALTER H. L. FAUST, 2nd Term , B' 1922 1 . W. WAITE BRoUGH'roN 511 ROBERT S. BARNES f CHARLES R. HOEFER 'S . 3 A 3 1923 A iff 2-I . -. RALPH D. TERHUNE ' CARLTON W. ROLL QQ! A f WILLIAM .S. STEVENS, JR. 1 ? 5 W A Q :N A 1 KI , ' : 1 Two Hundred Eightygfive Q L, ,W 1 l.,Xl7l"I'Ill IIAIIT HL!-INN UOICSIIII llLI'v'l-Ili lHil'1fi0ItY Ill-IIIRMAN lllllil'l'I'INI"l'I'.lI SMITH IKEAYICN he Stutc HIC S'l'l"l'lC. now pllhlislwul wx-vkly. with ai, vin-iilaitimi of :ihunl twvlvi- hunrlrc-rl, urigiimlm-tl in 190-I-. whvn it uppvzuw-xl hi-wc-4-kly in pznnphh-l, forin, with ai K'il't'lli2l,iiUll uf nlmut, ont- hnnchw-il 1-opivs. ln 1908 lhv pup:-r first In-gain to aippt-an' 1-wry wvvk. 'l'hv nninlwr of page-s wus 11-alllw-xl to I'm1l':n1rl tht- sizv wus illt'l'l'llSl'1l to its prm-sont clinn-nsiuns. Tho honor of si-rving on thc- S'l'Ii'l'IC llmml is 1-oinpt-tit,ivv, and In-gilis in lhv Soplionmro ,vm-ur. all whim-h thna- sur-11-sst'nl :tspiwnits 'ill'1'UlIl0 Ih-purtvrs or llnsinz-ss Assistants. As Jnniurs, nu-n sm-rvv :is Junior l'hlit,nl's :intl as Assistant, Bnsinvss Mniizlgvix lvurling in thu' COIIFSK' tu l'iflilor-in-C'hi0l'. HllSillt'S5 Nlzlnaigx-r. :ind tht- otha-r S1-niur positions. 'l'h1- H'l'l"l'IC has thnn'isln-cl this yt-zu' :is it, m-wr has In-fun-. With nn 1-vc-r-im-i'vusing IlllllliN'l' nt' six-pugv wlilirms, with rvgnlzn' nppvzlrurir-n's of l"lnv Gus, Sporting K'unnn4-nt. f'ull4-gv Vlips, Alnnmi Nutt-s, :incl Ga-an' :intl 'l'ri:ingh'1-nlnnms, mhling Zuhlitimml illi,l'I'l'Ht :tml life- tu ai vc-ry rc-mlzllmlv paper. thc- S'l'l"l'l'i has stvndily gziinvrl in pupllhirily :incl prvstigv, :incl is nt, prc-sc-nl IL typic-:il :intl pmncl rvfhw-tiuii of that lrzulitiunul Stow-ns spirit., whivh, lug:-tlivr with nn vnthllsizlsm livi'1-tnt'ui'v nnknnwn, has nnuh- lhis yt-:ir 11nI'm'gvlt:i.hlv in lhv history of Sta-vm-tis. Tu-u llumlrrrl lfigllly-.v1'.u I ,Q---.N ,N- .............- .v.. ..-..- .... ................, ,... --.-.--....-.... 11 If---'----"""-'-'-'f'-""""' ., , , , ' "1 I . ,I 'fe'fj"i"N'.ll ' .T f" -,Ar 5' "L, 'QE-Il. 131 '. .,l',',, .fi 2 :gi uw' " M" " ' F'A"'-""' D I --'M 'I' I W ,. lx i gi. 3 - ' ' I uf " 5 will I I i zpwji WH Published Weekly ut the Stevens Institute of Technology, Castle Point, iw f' I-Ioboken, New Jersey J 1 ig uf I l l'lfr'il U ' BOARD OF EDITORS I , VOLUME XVI www V ED1'1'oR-IN-CHIEF FREDERICK BREI'rENI1'ELD, '20 , Mzmaging Editor News Editor CHARLES H. SMITH, '20 H. EDGAR BEAVEN, '20 ll Junior Editors " 'f ARTHUR J. BOESCH, '21 C. LESLIE GLENN, '21 RALPII IAIARNED, '21 EDXVARD li. LAUPER, '21 FRANCIS J. Y. OLIVER, '21 BUSINESS MANAGER .Spf THEODORE BEHRMAN, '20 Ass't Business Manager LESLIE J. HART, '21 Contributor HAROLD DE L. GREGORY, '20 I I ' i Reporters Art Editor lj ltr' J. TRANDOLPH FIIECKE, '22 'l'uoMAs M. WALsI-I, '20 A - IIORACE A. JOHNSON, '22 VIRGIL PENNINGTON, JR., '22 W , JoHN C. WILc:ox, '22 Business Assistant BENJAMIN BIERMAN, '22 i gigqig ii ': , LVL 5 . N fn 4""""'i1" 'Mm'-"1 5 fi l THE SIUHS :wwf ,....,-1t.li..h ' ' I , ' " '1Ji.Q.'l""'f'1'2".'1l""' """" ""' 'l..lIf'1 i 5 . 5 iuimmal IUIMS In unmmm 'msumun ' . - 5 wmv uuulmng lllogluu mums , I ' l "'.2Tl'2.I',"'.ZL TCL' 'I'-PJ. IR." "L 'LT'..'.T' , . .. ...- ,....,- -- . ..... Ai A if l l ml assess 1 HPI-fiiffii-vez-11:55:52-'EEa-:ESE 1 ' :.1:..:.::..: .: '- :rr-' , , , i y 1 I -, wil.-Yi-Tn gi Y P f TIN: llunrlrwl l51'ylzty-xrwri I ,' l i W '- i'- "il'i',llif', 'J' X 1 l l l l P l l 4 5 1 .xluus I-'II.xsf'Is :'.xIuuII,I. .IIYIINHUN ILUKIKIIY NH'lll.l. ::I.I':xw KI-:I.sI-:Y xII'I.I.I-:II The Work of the 1920 ink oard lllfl plan ol' tho HMI LiIIk clill'r-rs in most I1-sp:-cts from thosv in tho sc-rim-s ln-l'orv il. An illl0llllDl has llt'Cll mach- this yt-:Ir to lIlll'Utllll'l' somv SySl,l'lll ol' ill'l'2lllj.f0llll'lll, in orch-r that tha- lIl1lll'l'llll ln- pm-st-nl.c-rl in Il, mort- logic-:Il way. 'l'o makv thc hook :I I-oinplvtv lllf'l,lIl'l' ofa yi-ar at St:-va-ns, uv:-ry l'l't'0glllZl'tl organization anil fat-tor in lllltl0l'gI'RllllHllt' lift- was f.llYl'll :I plac-0. It is not lo ho I-xp:-vt:-Il that jllSl,lK'l' was Ilom- to all ol' tlu-III. lN'!'2lllSt' tht- mall-rial haul in many I-asvs ll0Yl'l' In-on lJl't'St'llll'tl llt'll0l'4', and tlll'l'l'l'0l'l' lt-ft IIS no tr:ulition to follow. 'l'lII'sv in 1.'fl'lll'l'2ll ara- thc- two main things for whivh lhv lfklitorial lloarcl lI:Is Stl'lVt'Il'-lllUl'0 lll2llt'l'llll, :xml hc-ttvr Zll'l'illlg'l'llll'lll. Tha- chili:-s and r:-sponsihilitivs ol' I-ac-h I-clitor coulcl not hz' I-arric-Il out as originally plannc-fl. chu- to tha- many t'lliI.Ilj.Z1'S in thc hoarcl. 'l'hc- data umlc-r tht- "C'oll:-ge "and "Class:-s" was g:It,lu-I1-cl hy Aclams. 'l'h:- "AtlIl:-ti:-s" is tht- work of Fl'Rllll'lS, who also Sl't'lll'C'1l mu:-lr of tho pllolograpliic- llNlU'l'lill. Nic-oll, liarron, Ellltl Glvnn work:-Il togctlivr on tho other ch-tails of tho hook. 'l'hv finanvial standing this yr-ar is ln-ttvr than 1-VI-r ln-for:-. Ijlll' to :I wvll planm-cl husinvss IIIIIIHIQP- mont, mort- funcls haw- In-vu availahlv :Incl tlwsv have maclv possihh- tht- l'lll1ll'gl'4l program. 'l'h0 tlllltllllll, of :iclvc-rtising was ilwiw-:Iscfl ahout tliirty-fivv por I-I-nl. 'l'hI' quality of tht- LINK atlwrtisws was maintain:-cl as il. has lN?l'Il llll,lltlt'll rlown to IIs.anrl, as a rt-sult, l'llllll'0 hoarfls will start on :I pluasant lmsim-ss hasis with many rs-putahlv vom-1-rns. 'l'hI' work of l'll'K'llllll.l0ll lIl1Lll3tgl'I' passvfl from Johnson to lVlI1llvr at ll vc-ry I-ritical Limo. lloth cl:-st-I'vv t'l'0llll, for tho sm-I-I-ss of this Ile-partinc-nt, which this yn-ar llUlllllt'fl the numb:-r of SllllSl'I'llN'I'S. 'l'h0 LINK Board of 1921 is 1-loc-tt-rl hy thc pn-sont, hoarrl from thu- c-amlirlatcs in thv Sopllomorc Class who havm- hm-1-n trying-out this ya-ar. Thus tht- l1lNKSlll'l' kc-pt in somv rm-lation to I-:wli oth:-r :Is to form ancl sllhstanvv hy tht- working l0gt'llll'l' of thu hoarcls of sIIc-01-ssivv yn-ars. Tu-n llwnrrlrcrl Highly-ciglzt Tl-IE w .LJ N 6 -49.4 gil-' or y -- P,-tml' f ":?E??"fi2'I1 ' i nj MII if W u, ,191 .gk I K of ah, l L It I - " if U IH ,I U1 I ,, I Wd . nv WINE ll' gl lf! 1 Q 'gf I 4 M 39 ' ,J I , A .5 5' .nh lr LIK The Yezn' Book of the Stevens Institute of Technology I'uImIisI1ed by the .Innior Flnss Board of Editors Vomrml-1 XXXI IC I JITI JR-IN-I 'H IE If' U. I.l1:sl,11-: GLENN ASSOC'IA'I'I'I l'IDI'I'0IiS J. C'll,xl,Mi-ins NIVOLI, DoN.u.n IV. IIARRUN Il. NIowroN Alanis W1LI.I.n1 II. I"u.-xNr'ls BUSINESS NIANAGICR Glcomslc W. Ki4:1,sm' XI7YIQR'I'ISING MANACIICR 'I'noMAs NI. Cixlmonn RESIGNICID Il.xl.1flI IIMQNI-:n ALVIN H. .Ionxsox Ilwmc: K. Iil':les'r1-:lc SOPIIOB IOR IC IC I J I'I'0IiS JonN Il. Riimi-zimwi' Iflmnrxn F. NI.xu'rlN CIRCITI,A'I'ION IXIANAGIGR .lonx H. BI1'1,1.l':n .....,, -- ' fkg f If Imv IIIID II . ,...wlI' 35 Q N F Q I 5: if -, - , I vur 35 if ii I m g. III' Q I ma 'G H I N UM LE ' - I . , A 'TQ 5' in Illtvuu ,,,,,,,,,m,,f,, nj u I I m-.um.1...f..f .LC I I IIIkllIlI IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIII A I Two Il1uul1'f'1l liiyllly-nina -'W .,.. ,, ixmmxx r . l MN -Q' .W Rv ' 1' l 2 l l lffip.: ml I Milfui illlIlllu?ul:.I.rl:' U X lu-iliiillguuultill I, , :XYZ I M X 5 ll NQX W' 1-ll 1.1-'W ., ,... , ,..,, , ..,,-. fs it X W, M it .,...4...., MsN Wg6 l ffmffj, IQ, Z, N ...mill "1 lffffl 'W "In Pumilslllfzn Qu,mT1f:R1,Y in' The Alumni of Stevens Institute of echnology Managing Editor GUs'r.w G. 1"um'G,xNG, '09 The Indicalor is published primarily for the Alumni. to keep them in touch with their Alma Mater. It contains news of Alumni activities. proceedings of thc .Xlumni Association. and records events of interest occurring :Lt Stevens. It also contains scientific articles hy Stevens men on various cnginccringi topics of general interest. STEVENS s'1'Hl-Ns TI LII FUND 9 on in .mmuwn num-mum-gnaum-nm STEVENS IWTmnlN I Hoboun.Now.k-nay Q INDICHTOR Two Ilunllrvfl Nincly IN, 1,1111 .- 1.11 1,,l1i. . .f, DAI.I42Y 'I'Al,INl'l' UI-I'l"l'lNli VUIH! lIfll'IiIXH HIAYIII-'lllilb lllil-II'I'l'1NIf!-1I.Il III-IfilIl'l-IIC l"l'2l'1 IILUSN II ICIXIQN llI'l'I'Zl'IN ll OCl'1 C H0175 was 0sla1l1lisl10rl i11 1912 to 111z11'li illlll 1'vw:11'rl Llmsc' who llZlV0 clovolc-rl l,l10i1' limo :111rl vl'fo1'ts lu l'l10 sc-1'vi1-0 of ll1oi1' xxllllil Mutvr 111' their vluss, z1111l to l'llf'0lll'2l,LYO p:11'li1-ip:1tio11 lll llllll0l'Ql'2lllll2lt,0 zwtivitics. lt is il soc-icly :lt wlmsv 11111-Lillgs 111v111l1c1's may g.f2ll,lll'l' for ll1v IJIIVIJOSC of fl'2llllilj' IllSf'llSSlllQQ sl111l011l :1ff:1i1's with :1 vivw lowzml ol1l:1i11i11g lllllJl'UVClllL'IlL WlIOI'0 il is 1-o11siclc1'cfl Il0l'CSS2lI'j'. Al llursc 1110ol'i11gs, lll0Illll0l'S may vxprcss ll10i1' full illlil sl1':1igl1ll'o1'wz11'cl v10ws:1111l c1pi11io11s l'0Ill'Cl'IllllL.f lllllll'l'Ql'2lClll2ll0 111z1l,tv1's. lilltbllil lwlivvvs ll1z1t l1o11c-sly is ilu- lwsl policy Zlllll ll1:1l, l.l'2llllilN'SS Wlllllllll, lll-illSllK'l' solvcs lllilllj' clilllc-llllivs. l"1'o111 Kllibilil Uilllli' ll10 lill'2l ol' l,l10 Slllll0lll, f'01111c-il. This lmmly :1114l l,l1v Goan' :111rl 'lll'l2lllQ.Il1' Sovivly ll2lV0 a1ss1111101l lllillly of ll10 rlutivs l'0l'llN'I'lX l1cl1l by lillllllil- so ll1:1l. its 111-livilivs 2ll'i' 1111l1 so 1lIDllilI'4'lll. liul il slill lmlclsitsflisv11ssi1111s, i11 wllic-l1 lllillly icle-us 2ll'l' clvvvlopcrl illlll C'Zll'l'll'll o11l llll'0llfJfll ils lll0llllK'l'S i111livi4l11:1lly 111' ll11'c111f"l1 llli'll' 111ll11011c-4' 111 0llll'l' soc-11-llvs. rv 'l'l1c- 1-lc-4-l1o11s l'1'11111 ll1c- J11111111' f'l:1ss tzlkv plzwv lllll'lllQ S11ppl0111011l:11'y 'l'01'111. 'lllll' IIIUII vlvc-lvml 1111- llmsv who :11'0 lllilllpjlll to l1:1vc ilillll' l,l1v must for ll1o cullc-gc 11111l llll'll' c-lass 1l111'i11gg ll1vi1' firsl ll11'0v ya-urs. Nli'llllX'l'Slllll IS llllllll'Il to lwclvv l.I'OIll 02ll'll 4-lass. bvvm-1':1l ol 1ls 1110111l101's ll'0lll p1'0v11111s c-lussvs wlm sorvccl 111 lln- wan' 1ll'l' zu-llvc ll1ls yl'2ll'. Two Illlrnlrrwl .Yfrwly-l11'u 'f:i-'I 4-:fl , Honor Society ofthe Senior Class MEM BERS HMO l.l'1ON.-KRD C. M. linoss l"m:m:mc'K Bu1f:1'rl':N1fl-:1.n .loux J. lLu,If:Y LINUH W. Dmmfzu II.-xlcomm R. l"14:lf: l"1ucn1-:luf'K V. 'H1f:INlcx .loux V. 'l'.'xl.no'1' MEMBERS Rl'I'l'lTRNl'ID l"RO1Nlf SICRYIVE l,1oNl-11. P. llomalxs, '18 l'1llI.l1' G. fJI'1'l"l'IXG, '18 .lollx IS. liI,.xNn1f'o1m. '19 R1f:o1N.x1,n l'. llncaxllflilc, 'lil IIow14:'r1l 'l'. Form. '19 Two llululrvrl LVI.lICl.Ij-f1I1'l'L' l"I.lK'Kll.Kll'I' AN'I'llllXY I-'Elllhklll SIl.I.DHIH-'l-' 1'ANl.iUN SWK-INHUN lll'Hl'Il IIIKAY llIl.XDI"ll'II.ll t41'IHll41Nlll'1llli llAllKl'1ll ELLIS FEE IIUPKINS 'l'.U,IN7'I' G0fIDAl.l'1 PUULI-I JUIINHON IHGTZHIK G0'l"l'l.lI"Ill f'lI.kH"I'I"INl'ZY UAIHH' Dl'KilIl7l'IH IILOSH HTICINMANN ll.Kl.l'1Y K4ll'lI Illil'1l1'l'1Nl"I"Il.ll NIFULL IIANNHID CROSS IUYI'II NAWSUN MC ALLlS'I'l-Ili LUl'D GLENN KIGIMEX' IIUWAIHI MED!! MK' KIHHNAN IIEINEX llUlU'iT IIIGHTY lllll'Nl'I DUNNl'ILl.X' Illlil.l-IV FllIlll'1S'l'HlK C11-:oxmlc W. lxmsl-:x ' ' V V C.. LESLIE Clmzxxm .hxilcs W. I IowAun Joux: I-I. Ihwsox .huns D. NIUIQIICRNAN H. SIIIQRMAN Lovn ANTHONY J. Mc'Al.l.xsT Two l1'HIll1l'l'1f Nilwlyifmlr Gear and riangle EXECUTIVE BOARD . Presizlenl Vice-I'rc'si1ler1t . Secrelary . . . Treasurer Jlembcrslz ip I 'om nz iliez' . .fll'ffI'I'fI.0S f'0N1IlII'fft'6 ER Social l 'm1znz1'1fve ex I Xu 1. VI K 'cf W -A 1' 'rl W1uI.IIwAiAIW7ip 43 A A .NNI . ... ... 1 N D mill.- a.1L1FZP,,! 'f II In V" V. ,.u. Onor Society Of the Sophomore, unior, and Senior Classes MEMBERS 19220 FREDERIOK BRl'1I'l'l'1Nl"ELll LEONARD C. M. BLOSS JOHN J. Il.-XLEY REGINALD P. DI-:OIIIIEE LINUS W. IJETZER JOIIN CURTIS H. BARKER. JR. CARLETON E. BRIINE RALPH A. CARLSON THOMAS M. CARROLL JAMES J. FERRARI C. LESLIE GLENN DOUGIIAS T. GOODALE ARNOLD GOTTLIEB JAMES W. IJOXYARD FREDERICK S. HIIRST, JR. S. SEGUINE JOHN:-ION, JR. DONALD B. ANTHONY LOUIS S. BARRY WILLIAM M. BIGGER. JR. GEORGE K. BRADFIELD, JR. JOHN W. BRAY W. AKVAITE BROIIGIITON FRANK BIISOII EDWARD A. CIIASTENEY. JR. LAXVRENCE CHIDESTER TIIOMAS E. CROSS WILLIAM A. IJONNELLY VVILBUR H. ELLIS IIAROLIJ R. FEE FREDERICK G. HEINEN LIONEL P. IIOPKINS JOHN G. W. SwENsoN C. TALBOT 1921 GEORGE W. KELSEY WILLIAM F. KOCII H. SHERMAN LOUD ANTHONY J. NlCALLISTER JAMES D. BICIQIERNAN J. CIIALMERS NICOLL, JR. ROBERT E. J. POOLE JOHN H. RANVSKDN JOSEPH MJ. SCIIOENBERG HENRY C. SILLDORFI' AVALTER STEINMANN 1922 JOHN S. FLOOKIIART ILALPH :HARNED FRANK B. HPJIITX' JOHN L. HIGLEY IIORACE A. JOHNSON FREDERICK A. MOLLER EDWARD M. MOWTON FRANK E. 0'CALLAGIIAN, JR. WILLIAM J. RCDTII JOHN F. STONE JOHN S. WALLAI-E T11-0 llumlrcrl Ninr'Iy1five GLB r i i x Founding of Gear and riangle EAR and Triangle was organized by seven men of the Class of ISIQI. These men were Kelsey, Glenn, Loud, Medd. M cAllister. Howard. and Mcliiernan. They started working on plans for the society in May, 1919. Although the idea itself' is not new. the details of organization and the plans for carrying out the purposes were worked out in an entirely original manner. When the Constitution and By-Laws were finally adopted, they were submitted to President Humphreys and to Dr. Sevenoak. Dean of the Sophomore C'lass. Both declared themselves heartily in favor of the project. lVith permission secured to go ahead. the seven organizing charter members elected thirteen more Sophomores, and later. nine .luniors. Every man spoken to was enthusiastic about the plan and anxious to help. The unanimity of feeling in regard to the need for Gear and Triangle and the general willingness on the part of all the men bid to join the society, indicated that a long-felt want had been fulfilled. Gear and '1'riangle is a non-secret engineering society. Its purposes are seven in number. As set forth Ill the constitution they are: 1"firsi--'l'o unite men, socially congenial and representative of the best standards ot college life. V Second-'l'o establish, by precept and example. an accurate understanding of, and a strict adherence to, the ideals and principles of the Honor System. 7'h'i'rrle-'l'o encourage a spirit of loyalty to the college. Fozlrflz-'l'o promote good-fellowship. Fifth--'l'o encourage a more general participation in Varsity sports. Si.ril1-To provide an early incentive to engage in other student activities. Sezfenilz-'l'o broaden the education and views of its members along lines ot Interest not pertaining directly to their profession. Tire llumlrcrl .Villciy-.v1'.1' 1, 'ibc-W ,W-,.-,,,..- .... ,-.-..,.-.--...... -.. ....- W -.-.. ..--, -- .-..,., , . .. . - i 1 Y X -,if jlzvrs , . 5 b -, if IL... ,K A. ..1!1lm, i . at , X In order to successfully carry out these purposes, definite restrictions on membership are maintained. These limit the candidates to those men who have shown an active interest in the college affairs and who have made good in its activities. To be eligible for election to Gear and Triangle a man must have the following qualifications: First-He must be officially enrolled in the Sophomore class. Second-He must never have been convicted of a breach of the Honor System. Third--He must display an attitude of fellowship. Fourth-.He must be socially congenial. Fifih-He must possess one major requisite or two minor requisites. The Major Rcquisites arc: fab A place on one of the following Varsity teams: Football, Lacrosse. Baseball, Basketball, Track, or Tennis. tbl Editor-in-Chief of the Link. Cel An assistant managership of any Varsity sport. The Minor Requsites are: Cal A display.of proficiency and spirit in trying out for one of the following: The X arslty team in Football, Lacrosse, Baseball, Basketball, Track, or Tennis. An ZlSSlSttlllll managership of any one of the above sports. Cbj A demonstration of interest and ability in performing a college duty to which the candidate has been elected, such as class position, an editorship or managership of either the Slate or the LINK. or an officership in the Engineering Society. CCD A leading part in the Varsity Show or a prominent part in one of the Musical Clubs. Cdl The possession of class numerals won in the cane sprees or in any other way which involves effort and a display of class spirit. Although men may be elected only in their Sophomore year, active member- ship continues throughout the Junior and Senior years. The motto of the Society is. "Honor, Fellowship, and Spirit." This briefly embodies its principal aims. The figure seven, drawn in the shape of a triangle, is the oflicial emblem. It stands for the seven purposes. The insignia is a watch key, composed of a seven-toothed gear wheel inside a triangle. Un the sides of the triangle are written the words of the motto. Q Gear and Triangle is an honorary society. It does not seek, however, to confer only distinction upon those elected to its membership, but it attempts also to give them a greater opportunity and more encouragement to enter college activities and to get the most from their life at Stevens. fa AL' -. .. , ,'- - ' r .ri-as-m lmruam 131-"' 4 ' V Qxxll '- - f - .L w, 4 'ff .1 'W QF. 1 -V . V, , . A N We . , . I f Tico llumlrcrl Ninety-seven I-Imam' B. lfll-:ms I W f Glllilililil IIART Ml'lSlNlH'1ll NHNN Sll.Vl-IICIIFIIKG KUl'l'I'1lll. lll7l'Il"EN ATKINSON IHHHMAN Alll.l'1ll lll'1ACil.I'2 JENKINS WllHNl'l'Zl'1ll W1ll.l" IHCIHIIAN !4'l'lLKS?4lllTliiH'Ill RINISEII IIUIGSCII JUIIXNUN IlUlll.l'IR WHITMAN MURIUHS UTTI-JN l"l.lN'I' MAIILAN Kl'l!TZI"i NONE Zl'lH'1l! l'0l'l'I TALBOT Fl'Il"2 CHX TIIOMSEN f'LlNHDlNH'l' HAZARD INIAYIIENY l'1l.l.IH HELL! lHll'1l'l'l'1NI"l'ILIl DEAN MEYER ll.U!Nl'1ll AQl'.kDRfl lll'1.XVl'2N lll.ANDl"0llD lH'1lll4A HTUKI-IS HTHI'lll'INHllN M1'C.Xli'l'llY MANHl'1Y IKlH'AN'l' HAICNIGN MUWICIK C'lll.l'I I..KN4ilH'Ilili llAl'llAN WlC'Kl'IH'l'l'1lN I'llll4Lll'N0N IIALIHYIS Stevens .ngineering Society OFFICERS Romain' M. ANDERSON, Ilmmrary l,I'l'.S'l.l1C'Ilf L1Nc'oI.N V. Aquexnlm ..,.... . l'resz'1lent R.xl.vu IIARNEIJ . . Vfice-Pre.v1'fIe11t H. EDGER BIf:.wll:N . SOCI'8fllI'jj-Tl'8ClS'll'I'0I' W.-x1uu':N P I.1N'r . ' I 'onznziftec' rm I nspeciion Trips HUNORARY MEMBERS A1.1+1x.xNm-:la F. I'IlTMl'IIRl'ZYS ROBERT M. ANIJIQRSON Lows A. NI.-kll'l'IN. JR. FRANKLIN DER. l"lfml.xN Tam llumlrwl .V1'l1z'Iy-vfylrl l,AVIIJ S. J.-wonus .IouN C. USTRU1' FRANK I.. Slwl-:Noni 1"uANcf1s J. POND T m3555294 X 1 QTL '-v1 SN 'A r K X be Qfx lsr, f N XX Ah , K. ul ,zvqil-lwct T' 1 , X , 1 .- NX 5, 5 X", z Will- 'NX lg ", 'l f F f 4 f's f'f' Q74.,5YQZi i f -iw A,,' e. sf? f X My ' L'-f' 'rerimr 4 .4 J X ' X I ,.f' he t' re. W . cy! or f JQCIKL li? Sbf 'www' Affiliated with the American Society of Mechanical Engineers HE Stevens Engineering Society was organized May 20, 1887, by members of the then Junior Class, and later was affiliated with the American Society of Mechanical Engineers as a student branch. It was for a long time com- posed only of Juniors and Seniors. but later it was found advisable to allow limited membership to Sophomores and Freshmen. The society now numbers two hundred men of the four classes at the Institute. The society has constantly aimed to ful- fill its object: to aid and encourage its members in the study of engineering practice. and in the cultivation of their powers of thought and expression. .Engineers of prominence speak before the society: inspection trips are taken to various works in the metropolitan vicinity: talks on engineering and allied topics are given by members: illustrated lectures are held: and there is an annual meeting held in con- junction with other student branches of the A. S. M. E., at the United Engineering Societies Building in New York. This year, as usual, the Engineering Society was active during the winter months. The large membership was composed of many upper-classmen. In- spection trips and meetings were held on alternate Wleduesdays. Among the plan ts visited were those of the Standard Oil at Bayonne, Keuffel and Esser at Hoboken. and the VVaterside Plant in New York. Society lectures held this year included an illustrated lecture on the uses and applications of dynamite given by an engineer of the Du Pont Company: an exceptionally well prepared lecture on the poison gases of warfare, by Baggaley, '18, member: an interesting talk on audion bulbs and wireless telephony, by Brown,'l8, member: a discussion of the electric railway situation, by Bauhan, '23, member: a talk by Seid, '28, member, on the uses of steam on shipboard: and a talk on wooden ships, by lVest,'Q2, member. The society participated in the annual meeting of the Metropolitan Student Branches of the A. S. M. E., on April 13th. This year, the program for the annual meeting consisted of a student afternoon session and supper, followed by a general meeting in the evening with the Metropolitan Section of the A. S. M. E. and the Welding Society of America. With a large membership and the renewal of normal activities after a difficult war period, the society is heading toward a higher place in the activities at Stevens. Two llunrlrvrl .Y1'nvly-:lille I I WII.l'l!X WINl'lII'1S'l'l'1lK l"Ul.L!'Ill lil'l-I WOODS ll I-1.Vl'UN I!IlADI.I-21' HIMHUXS WIVK l.l'IMMI'lIiZ 'I'l-ZIUIITNIC WUUDWAND IHIINHIIART lTllI'1ilI'I'Y WlII'I'AK!'Ill l.IF5I'Ill'l'Z IIAVNMAN lil'll.D HKAIYY lIl..XXDl-'Ulih IIVLL I'UI'l-I ZUHEII HAIIIKUN IIHRXH 'I'AI.lHl'I' IHII-Il'l'I-INI"Hl.D I'.U'I.SEN S1'llWAli'l'Z Ml'I'l'IlI'1l.I. 'INN IIAIKKICII NUS UIILNHN l"HAN1'H IKUIIN IIUIGSFII IIXIKMAN l'l'T'I'lH'Il.l. IUHHC 1'l'Nl'Ill lH!l'KiURX Stevens Musical Clubs 0l+'l+'IC'ERS .Xli'l'lll'R J. liolfzsvll Gm.-xun W. if-um.xN Illclclsxcwr C. linux .Xwrlllflc J. l3o14:sc'u Ilvxmx H. Plmol-'I-' III-:1m.xN W. I"lmNr'1-1 l"mf:lm1uc'K R. AIARION U. S'1'1c1cl.1Nc: llxlzlilclc Tlmmf llumlrvrl LEADERS PR ICSIDlfIN'l'S l"1'z'.v1'1l1'r1l-.Url II llfjl'I' . . Snrwlrz ry . lllce I 'lub . . Orc-lzzfslrn 1311lljn-Jlfllzflnlhl 171111 . Ulm Hub . , 0rf'l10.vfm IJ,llll.i0-jillINIOII-II, I 'lub uw:-ul' ll' Il' u'lvlvlyl1ymv9uvuy 1' my yqgpyy 1111 111.711 gn!-nvsfld . Uillllitldfll ' 17-YEWIULIIILLJLDUEU-I!! U I .I - l . 1 iz. 3 E.. I P Q. ' W 1. .Ii in ' A .'XR'l'Ill7R J. lim-:sc'H. lmuflm' I'IRl'1lJICliIf'K Il. NIARION, l,I'l'.S'I.ll!'Ilf K , . '. IN. Ix.'XI.'l'UN. Jn.. 20 C. II. xVlII'I'AKl'IIi. 'QQ I. Y. VOIIICN, '23 I.. I". lilllzlufz. '28 I". R. Mmuox. Q0 Trrmllmm' H. I.. IDI-:f'.xxl1'. 'Q55 IC. II. I'.xl'1.sl-zx. 'QI I 'iolinx 9. II.x1'sx1.xN. I 'urm'l.w Hll.l'lJ1?l1OIIl' N. SINIMUNS. .. 7'r11p.v W. 'I'mwsuN, '23 Pfrum G. SIGNN, 'QI .-X. .XXI'1l,R0lJ. 'QS W. R. f'0lil!l'J'l"l'. '23 I'. IIIHJHS, '23 V. N. lin.-xlml.I-:Y. '23 1'lllI'I.7ll'f G. I.. IYOUDS. 'QS A. I". IDI-zxluxr. '-2:3 Y'll1':'1' llllllrlrwrl Um GLEE CL B I lll1'l'1'l,7'UN'l'l 'l'lfI'l'I'Il llllllllll lW"WDlILlJl'7-Ill U00 U"lVKW"'l' ' 1 I l0l'l'Ijlll'D'lll'U' 'W!!'llIlIllWl!'7Ul lflllflflufll . sm. A 0 5 ' "f KVA 01.1, nf , ., ivj A... f jf , I ww. I - . I V - 1. Q. , I MIL ' 45 4' ' ' gd Iefgwkgs E Q 2325. I G25 121252 .P 1,4 -- -.,- Q.4r-1-.L.g1i' IMIERIIIQRT C. BOIIN, Ladder HERMAN W. FRANc,'E, l"resirle11t l"'1'r.vi Tenors A. R. CUNEO, '20 H. D. Guxccsouv, '20 G. A. Roms, '20 H. A BIILI., '21 H. SEIU, '23 F. N. SIMMONS, '23 R. D. '1'EnIIUNIf:. '23 F. W WII.f'ox, '23 H. D. AvINf'l'IESTER, '23 SCTOYIII Tenors C. H. BARKER, Jn.. '21 J. D. BI.ANm-'o1uJ, JR., '10 , R. C. BUNDY, '21 L. H. VON OIILSEN, '20 E. A. C'II.xs'rIf:NEY, Jn., '22 A. V. ISIIAIIY, '21 B. GUILD, '23 R. J. IJORNS, '21 B. LIIf'sc,vIIITz, '22 Barifmze W. R. CUTTImI.I., '20 R. POPE, '20 L. B. ZUIIIQII, '20 G. C. H.xz.xIm, '21 G. F. DQUGIITY, '22 J. R. RHINIGIIIXIIT, '22 W. L. PAULISON, Jn., '22 W. D. MI'rclmI.L, '21 J. F. XVIUII, '22 W. A. GRAY. Ju., '23 A. C. K.-x1.IzIfI.IcIsrvII. '23 J. L. RUE, '23 Bass H. C. Bmw, '20 F. BIuaI'r1f:NI-'1cI.n, '20 H. W. l"1c.xNc'Ic, '20 D. NV. BARIION, '21 H. M. ISIIIINIIMIIII, '23 R. B. FUI.I.IaIv., '23 P. KQROSS, '23 M. C'. HE.-v1'oN, '23 P ian ist N. F. ROIIIIRTSON, '22 Three Ilmzrlrerl Two ANDGLI CLUB 'VR lip N 10" H . . . f. 4 5. ' ,',..' , . Hu . - LEO XIXIXHWII llNXVIGXIUWIWQWUIWIUUXIWUWIVWIJIWFJHI'-. !'1SSX'WW3Wl'l'.l'Vlfl7ll VWIHU' llwblll 'IXIWW lmmuuww UI 'lp f Uuoaglfuvb f' n QA. A 1 f G 1 f-Wil 'D . L r a - o - b v . -I J M my Q , ,H ,. I h N f l 4---""'je l,-In V .., ,, . . 1 . 'fm A39 l 5 V "Mm 'MB , ' 3 ,1-"' v f . L ' Q4 E ' '15 '55, 0 ' IWW, 4' D? 5 W'- ,, 1 X , ve ' 1' 4 1 'Q ag' X1 F K ' L ME, A af' rv. 'X V Q X534 2 5 'iw 5 if i I Q 1 . 5ii5N'f4 ff-f ""' ix: 'li 5 K- Q 1- .Y I v . 1 Ill 1 f IHIYMAN H. IIIMUFF, ,Lauder H. S'rr:1u.1NG lixuxlcn, 1,I'l'.h'I.l1t'71f G. M. Bm'Kx.EY, '21 D. D. JAVOBUS, '21 IC. J. V. l,E'I'Ml'lR, '22 I.. W. LEMON, 'QQ B. GUILD, 'Q3 Violin A. J. BOP!!-K'lI, '21 Ba njo-11111111101 ins P. C. Dufyrz, JR., '21 M. Sc'Hw.xu'rz, 'QI A. KAPP. '22 C. B. Woonw.-mn, '23 'l'. F. I.l+:MMl-mz. '23 Samoplzmzc N. I". RolxE1v.'1's0N, 'QQ 121.11110 H. H. IIIMOI-'l", '21 Three lhmdrerl Three 1- 1-wfwf-,..-W.. H1 ,v-W-.W--T--Y-v v-wv.,--f.v-m--'-rw-- ' ---'- .-- .-- ---- .-.vw-f--:vw ... . ... ,....-,..muquny---wr-m....,v,..H .M- '.. 4 vi Y ,Y .il I y H. rv r .K 1 i N p ., ,N v-Mf':jf'jfi:jg'T.j'g":W U'f"'T"7' " fiirfqflijjffi 52 ,' P'TVfT""WTT5g,r"'n"Et'1 fs' I' Hits-'fi"" ' Tl H l .'fl5.'0lHQg'??lQl 1 l iv Y' ' ' V vlQ " ' .w .ill f at o , c u l ll I W. Stevens M usleal Clubs Speelaltles im I i,"l'll ' 5' I tm .41 1' Vocal Quarfette N I "ity First Tenor Second Tenor l ful H. A. BULL. 'Q1 R. C. BUNDY, 'Ql liiff? B. Llrscurrz, 'QQ EMI aj 2. First zeal.. second Isa... Qvpqll E. A. CHASTENI-:Y, Jn., 'QQ H. C. BOHN, 'Q0 f',1:j 5237311 W. R. CU'r'rRELL.'Q0 A P. GROSS, 'Q8 i ' Il ' lkflll ' Saxophone Sefclette E. J. V. DETMER, 'QQ C. F. Goon, 'QQ N. F. ROBERTSON, 'QQ . i rx, ly 1. C. HAGEN, 'QQ H. L. DECAMP, 'Qs F. W. SIMMONS, 'Qs , l 3 l 3 A 5 V ,QQ Prianologne Ventriloqu iam ' -1 iff' E. H. PAULSEN, 'Q1 G. W. CARBIAN, 'QI Q Monologue Vocal Solo ' l ii "Dissertation on Snores" H. C. BOHN, 'Q0 7 Q ' F. BnE1'rENrELn, 'Q0 . . Original Songs g F. B1ua1'rENr1c1.n. 'Q0 1 IL .flssi.vtefl by H. C. BOHN. 'Q0, H. M. BRUNDAGE, 'Q3 ly , A .E i A Ragtime Semlefie l E. H. PAULSEN. 'Q1 E. J. V. DETMER, 'QQ N. F. ROBERTSON, 'QQ 1 1 iff! C. H. WIIITAKER, 'QQ C. N. BRADLEY, 'Q3 S. W. TOMPSON, 'Q3 . i ':. 54 . Q 1 ' 1 rww ffl' COINCLRIB '94 g f . A Season of 19:20 G E. , . . ,. 3 i l l 'X December 17 19,19-W averly Congregational Church . Jersey City, N. J. ' ' . it J February Q7 l9Q0-First Presbyterian Church . . Caldwell, N. J. Ky V X y March 4-, 19Q0-Field Club .... Hasbrouck Heights, N. J. 3 3 l March 18, 19Q0-Y. M. C. A. Hudson Hut . Hoboken, N. J. R ' ' A March Q6, l9Q0-Community Church . . New York, N. Y. E fq April 9, l9Q0-High School . . . Port Chester, N. Y. 5 1' F A mril 17 l9Q0-Drum Hill High School . Peekskill, N. Y. F 1 l . . 2 1 , g April Q0, ISJQO-Bergen Lyceum .... Jersey City, N. J. ' I N April QQ, l9Q0--High School ..... Leouia, N. J. . . l l May 6, l9Q0-Arlington Ave. Presbyterian Church . East Orange. N. J. I 2 May 8. 19Q0-Home Concert .... College Auditorium ' 5 May 14, l9Q0-"Prep Night" .... College Auditorium ll 5 fl'lzrrc Ilunrlrcrl Four 1 1 Q :.l.,v-M-44,Q,,Jr -.7.LL:b-,. ,... .7-:Juv-1 ,v.1...L ...... .a,Q,,4--qv, .f ,Www if V VTQV 'WH WV YNY V 't H V ' y ..,... f 1 " IIIPWNI-ZX' li1l'I"l'l"Illl'Il! I-'.U'N'I' Ill'I.I. IlllI'ISl'Il Illll'll'l'l'lNl4'I'll.Il l'llN'I',KN'l' N'I'F1l'III'lNHUY Xll'4II.l. I X ' 6 6 1 X Q V ' Q ' l tuitns rfuufitic, t ocitty 0l+'l+'IC'l'lRS CouNicI,llfs IS. C'oN'r.xx'r . . PI'1'Sl.lf1'IIf FRl'lIHf1Rlf'K I31nf:i'rif:Ni-'I-:Lo . IYI'l'l'-l,I'l'Sl'1lI'Hf 'l'uoM.xs I. S'l'l'Il'lll-INSUN, Jn. Swwffrry-Tr1'u.w1n'r AR'l'lIl7R J. BOICSVII ...... l2us1'm'ss 1lIlIllll!l'I' .I 0 an outsider. the llrzunntie Soc-iety has been :1 clezul issue this past senson, lmut this is not altogether true. In order that il sueeessful play muy lie l2lllllCll0ll, preparations for it must begin in the previous eollegje year. 'l'his year, clue to the unsettled eonclitions following the wur. this wus inipossilmle. A short pluylct wus eon- siclereml. hut it was fleeuiecl hotter to put effort into next yea1r's work rather than togive u lmlf-org.5unized pcrforniuuee. The society promises something worth while for the coming yeur. 'A T'?-Tift 1- QPR '-'-r f . .Q 'vJ'fI.,.- -V, :iq ffl., I 7: 1 I .1 V... 5' , 14 3'J,,' ' :qi I - N in .,::-F -E j'-- MQ-1A:j'1X.1s:J j' l i Tl! rm' llu nflrrrl l'll.I.'l' i t SARNICCKY JHRALDS .IUNAS IIRUNDAGE RCN MC INTUNII TIIURNIC SALMON IIANNAII WAI'I'I.I'IR TRAYIN IIERTY CORNWHLL PALM III'lAllLI'I I'U'1LLI'1li I"ARI4I'2Y CRANE KUl'I'I'2RI4 RAIVNI'llI'INI'LATT KITE ROBINSON UICAIILAGIIAN RUTIIMAN A. ILJOIINSUN TIIOMSHN IlRI'IITI'1NI"I'II.D MR. CUGGIN, MGR. KORTIQN II. A. JOHNSON FRANCE GRAY HFIIIVIIICIKT MAYIIHIY IIENJAMIN IIUIYARII CARROLL R. IV. TUIIIN LEWIS V. N, TORIN f'00l'I'IR CONINIG WARNER JOIIIN WICYM ICR .XNIHCIISON The Castle Club HIC largvst stnrlvnt organization on tho vzunpus is thv Castle' Club with its honn' in thc traflitional old "Castle on thc Hill." Its frequent nic-1-tings afford an opportunity to all tht- rvsiclvnts of Castle Str-vt-ns to voicv their sentiments and votv upon all niattvrs of vonunon intvrvst. Great l'IItIlllSI1lSllI and sportmanship wort' Ill2lIlIlllIIl0fl throughout thv your by tournamvnts in billiarzls, clicvka-rs, pool,an1l tvnnis. Coinpvtitivv athlvticfs will 1-olnlncnvc with spring wt-athvr. 'I'hrough tht- Castlv Club, lifc at thc Castle' is govt-rnvrl not by any set rules, but solvly by a spirit of honor. goorl fellowship, and loyalty to Stevens. Thu' associatv I!l0lllIN'l'S of tht- club, consisting of ox-Castlv nu-n, many of whom arc- ahnnni, are kvpt in close touch with thv active rc-sirlont nit-nibt-rs by nn-ans of Rm-union Castle Club Dances givvn during tho 1-ollt-go your Another fvaturv of tht- c-lub is its infllwnc-0 upon nvw int-nibvrs in gt-tting thvin to take part in and support Stutv ac-tivitios. With tho Castlv as thc- vontvr of sturlc-nt lift- on thu Campus, the Castle Club is a truv vxprossion of rval Stn-vt-ns spirit. Three 1111 mlrcrl Six I'yw.i:.:.wj41lglp'. I 'g,wlHIIIIllIHnHv II ., ,. .. ,I., I QMIMIIII HERMAN W. FRANCE I-Icmmum A. Jo11NsoN ELMER C. IQORTEN RALP11 S. Gun' Sfxlum-11. M. Axmmsox I'I1,l.ls D. Crush: J. I'I-Lmsox F.xnLm' FRANK II. I'II'1Ii'l'Y PAUL D. J0N1-ns IIA1ml.n H. KI'I'PI IVIoluu'1'z 0. .KUPPICIIL III-:N.rA1uIN A. MAYHIGW MAX Ro'1'nM.xN IJRA NK D. JON.-xs Am-:x.xxn1cu Il. D. Mc'Ix'rusu lim-:mu1m'r IIAl'sc'm1Nl'1..vr'r -IOIIN 'I'. S.-u.:xmN WIl.1.mM A. Y. 'I'nmxn-sox 'IOIIN 'I'. 'IIIIAYII-5 .Ioux I". 0'INI.-ua,-x .'I.!., iglE: Qi' OFFICERS MEMBERS Wl1.l.lA1u Sf'IIURl'II!'l' RIc'n.mn Tomx I'IIU'ID C. WAPPl.r:R l'l'n'rxs IS. MYERS Omux I.. Ill-:N.1.mIN J. IVAN COIINWICIJ. .hams W. Iflowmm ALVIN II. JOHNSUN Illcxm' M. Iilwxlmuzl-1 W. C'1.lFl-'mum Kvm-in IVRANK li. 0'f'.u.l..u:ll.'xN, Jn. Glcmmlc H. Ronlxsux f'IIAIiI.I'1S S.mNlc1'Kx' AI.IiI'IR'I' M. Tmmxl-2 I'IIlWAIiD T. IVAICNIGR I+'m.lx lhmsl-zxmmzrsi Ilomzlrr S. Sco'1"1' . cm l I I 11-- . Presiflwlf V'1.C0-IJTG-SIIIBILI Sccrcia ry . Treasurer I'IIClGIJI'lliIi'K II1m1'1'1-:Nm ID 'I'1mMAs M. C.umol.l. Wll.l,l.xM IIONINIC Wll.l.IAM M. II.-xxxmn CIll'1S'I'l'IIl W. .Immlms 0'r'ro I". KICIILICR Wll.1-'lem Il. Cmxlfllzn Wll.l.lAM IC. IIIGAGIIIG FRANK Jonm AIITIIIYII L1-:wls O'r'ro I'.x1.M, Bun .Ions I.. Rum IYILIJAIII P. SUL.l.Iv.xN Ylxvl-:NT 'IIOBIN IIICIIARIJ J. IVEYINIIGII II.-nun' I'nl1.m1-s Tllrcn llumlrml .Sl 1 1 IL THE Y T CLUB ur Collitch Days will I ever forget The good old days At I. T. Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday, Saturday, Sunday-and then Monday again. Them was the days! Clubs BEER AND T-SQl'AltE Benny YYood 7'l'1H't'-H'!'llfl.lIg Beer The Link The Link is a great invention, The school gets all the fame. The printer gets all the money, btlltz Lawrence 7'l'pI'l'SL'IIfIII!l A rf The Stuff gots all thc Manu.. No Treasurer allowed f'olors-Black and Blue Slogan: "We tapped Johnny Muller with a baseball bat and we have a lead hammer ready ADVFWFNIYF R XTVQ VOR JVNIOR WRITE-UPS: for Louie". Referring to grind as a "quiet, retiring fellow, L. FOSTER DAY, Pravizleul C. L. GLENN, l'1'e1'-Pre.v1'rlz'l1I I-I. S. LOUD, IyI.f'l'-l,I'l'-Ylillflll S. S. JOHNSON, C. de Y., V1'1-1'-l"r1'xz'c1rl1l D. TY. BARRON, Vl'r'e-Pram-f1lc'l1f S. F. LAYYRENCE, l"'l'l'0-1,70-tfliflllllf H. T. FORD. C. de Y., l'1'er-Prm1'11z':1l W. GOLDBERG, Member Slogan: "A tea hour for the weary student". 4:31 CLUB Member 1931 G. lhmmxx 4 :BQ CLVB illcnzlncrs 1921 J J. I. McCon:uAc'K, Ju. J. A. DERRIAN, JR. FUZZY LIP CLUB G. G. FREYGANG, Honorary I'r1'.s'1'1lenl C.umol.L Ross, I're.vfflenr "Tunic" Hi-zmns, Keeper of llw Wa.v illrm bers W. llsoolxnm' R. P. Dnonuml-1 Expvllczl "Ro1.1.Y" Dexx Plcrlgec UBILLYH Rourzlrrsox, Ju. Three Ilumlrcfl Eight 1llW2lyS thinking of dear old Stevens"-253.110, Omitting all reference to the fact that a man started this place about three classes ahead of his present one-82.50. Fsing the words, "Tau Bete Key", in the write-up, once 39.50, twice for 85.75. Expression of wonder that candidate did not get one extra. Leaving out the words, "hails from the wilds of", is charged extra aeeording to the phrase used in its place. Mentioning that. "our hero is a rascal with the women", when it is known that he is as timid as a young gazelle-214175. To leave out middle name we charge 31.35. A write-up dictated by eandidate himself, il55.00. PRIZE CONTEST Phillip MaeC'ann, the w. k. assistant secretary of the Hoboken chapter of the Camels, wins the vermillion frankfurter for suggesting the best title to the picture we printed two or three years ago, of a group of Freshmen wearing fraternity pledge pins. The winning title was: "By their fruits ye shall know them". The VV omen C0ur only recreation since wine and song have been removed from the curriculumj. "Valet, hast seen my larIy's whereabouts?" "Yes sir, in the laundry"-and smiling he fell dead. Tl'llC BOTH OF VS ll 'r Smoke. . . Cuss. .... ... hnake ,....,,..,. . Used to drink ..... fl ful W If f'ut dates .............. They . . .Powder their noses ..........Seream . . .Come-out ...Did, too!! W hilt: They . . . .Are late for dates Overdraw bank ueeounts ..,..... Profit thereby Hale al. stiff shirt ..,... . . Love an evening gown Borrow elothes. , , . ....... ,... L Do. too!! Yes We I Sure They liullfight .... Shoot eraps ..... Sleep in classes. , . . . , Flunk exams. . . . And Yr! They love us just the same ....,.......Catfigl1t . , .Play parehesi GJ .Stay away altogether . , . . .Flunk 'em, too!! But Slill We love them just the same - Yule lfecorrl. IMPORTED EXTRA DRY Punix-"Do you believe in free love?" Skirt-"No. Take me to the U. S. first." Slzc-It seems just heavenly to be dancing with you! Ile-Yes, even though we're getting hotter every minute !-I 'ornrll Wirloze. Snake-I'n1 afraid that if we run the dance after twelve o'c-loek. the lights will be turned off. V am p-Well- The Mun--"Tl1is is quite a book. Believe me, the author ealls a spade a spadef, The Girl CinterestedJ-"Really. I must read it. What is it about?" The Mun,-"A book on farm implements." -Sun Dodger. IT ISN'T DONE She came down to breakfast very late and her mother scanned her severely. "Did that man kiss you last night?" she asked. "Now, mother," said the sweet young thing, blushing, "do you suppose he came all the way from Hoboken to hear me sing?" THE END She tried to spurn Ile wouldn't listen Now he is her'n And she is his'n. Three llwulrell Nine 5111111'W11111111-.211111 1 1 V4 1 '..11..1.1. .1.11.1111 1., 111 '..'11- .- 4 .11 ,. Acknowledgments As we near the end of our work in compiling this volume, the Editors realize more fully than ever before, that whatever success this book may enjoy is due in a large measure to the interest and help of its many friends. It is not possible in the space at hand, to acknowledge adequately the assistance we have received. iVe do desire, however, to thank especially the following: Mr. Karl F. Hausauer, of the Baker, Jones, Hausauer Co., for his patience and advice and for the conscientious and painstaking work he has put upon the printing of this volume. The Jahn and Ollier Engraving Co., for the high quality of the engravings they made for us and for their willingness to render us every assistance. The White Studio, for their work in making for us many of the photographs used in this book. The Bauer and Black Co., who so kindly lent us the plates for reproducing the painting, "In Flanders Fields". G. P. Putnam and Sons, whose courtesy allowed us to reprint the poem, "In Flanders Fields". Post and McCord Construction Co., who gave us several photographs. Professor Furman. Professor Wleston, and Professor Salvatore, for their kindness and able advice. Professor Gunther and Dr. Davis, for their contributions. Miss Hawkins, for her never-failing interest and valuable aid. Miss Schoenfeld, for many favors. Miss Long, who drew some pictures for us. "The Stute", for free advertising, and its Editor, in particular, for the use of "Flue Gas". Aquadro, '20, Breitenfeld, '20, Fee, '20, and France, '20, for the articles they wrote. The Junior Class, in general, for their interest, and Laufer. '21, and Ganther, '21, for the work they did. The men who were unfortunately unable to continue on the board. The Sophomores who did not make the Link Board. May they have better luck next year. Janssen, '23, Magid, '23, and Skolkm. '23, for their able assistance and willing- ness to help. And last of all, but surely not least, those publicans. the Section Collectors. ,,,,,,,. ., u, 7,815 .,,, lr,,y 'xx A 'nu 'nl ,F I ...f 5 ' .wg ga., 7 ' W gngqgfgi W . h l 1 I ' 1 1 D. 1 X, 5 it -.,'s,.1l1. 1 - . 5 K A.K!.31L'. 'yn 43 ww rl 1,,'gdN' Q in-maxim . we-Q ' U .. 1. -A-fn, ZVIIFFC Ilzllulrvfl Ten l INDEX TO ADVERTISERS Adelman, E. M ..... Air Reduction Sales Fo. . . . Alberger Pump K Condenser f'o. Armstrong Bros. Tool Co. . . Auburn Ball Bearing Co. . . Badenhausen Co. ..... Balbach Smelting X Refining Co. Baker, Jones, Hausaner, Inc. . Barlow Foundry, Inc. . . . Bastian. Jr., G. . . Braun, Chas. . . Bristol Co.. . . . Brooks Bros. . . Burhorn, C. Alfred . . Carbondale Machine Co. . . Continental Fibre Co. . Cox 8 Sons Go. . . . Davis-Bournonville Go. . . Disston 8zSons, Henry . . . Eastern Paving Brick Mfrs. Ass'n Erie City Iron Yvorks .... Fagan Iron Ivorks .... First National Bank of Hoboken Folsom Arms Co., H. K D. . Foxhoro Co., Inc. . . . . Gautier Sz Co.. J. H. . General Electric Co. . Green, Henry J. . . Hendberg, M. . . Hendey Machine Co. . Hendrick Mfg. Co. . . . Higgins 8: Co., Chas. M. . . . Hildreth 8: Co., E. L. . . . . Hoboken Land K Improvem't Co. Hotel Astor ..... Hudson Park Restaurant . A . Humphreys K Miller, Inc. . Isbell-Porter Co. . . . Jagels K Bellis . . Jahn K Ollier . . . Jeffrey Mfg. Co. . . Jenkins Bros .... Jessop K Sons. Inc.. XYm. I . Jones X Lamson Co. . . Kamena X Co., John . , Kcuffel K Esser Co. . Keystone Lubricating Co. . . Lidgerwood Mfg. Fo. . Lindenmeyl' K Sons, Henry . . Lufkin Rule Co ...... Manewal, Wm. . . . Merrick Scale Mfg. Co. . . Metal X Thermit Corp. . . Millers ........ . Mischo. Anton F. . . . . . Morse Twist Drill K Machine Co. Moyer Bros ....... Mundy Hoisting Engine Co., J. S. N otarianni, Frank ..... New York Blue Print Paper Go. . Oakland Ghemicalffo. . . . Peluso, Frank ..... Post Sz McCord .... Pulsometer Steam Pump Co. Rudolph, Wm. .... . Scaife 8: Sons Co., Wm. B. . Schaeffer X Budenberg Co. . Scranton Bolt K Nut Go. . Spalding SL Bros., A. G. . . Starrett 8 Co., L. . . . . Stevens Institute of Technology . Stevens School ...... Taylor 8: Co., Alex. . V Todd Shipyards Corp. Uehling Instrument Co. , U. S. Gauge Co. . . Vogel H Bros., Wm. . lVashington Restaurant . White Studio . . . Williams K Co.. J. H. . Wrightk Kowalski . . Q1 Q7 3 36 Q9 4 10 32 12 344 10 31 20 36 8 QQ -11 24 6 16 38 17 18 Q0 12 6 18 Q7 14 35 34 2-1- 26 IQ 18 Q9 36 37 5 16 4 , eeeee , eeee Q eeee Q eff ? 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 F If the operator has to stop thc 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 investment, why not get a Double Spindle Flat Turret Lathe for your chucking work? Jones 81 Lamson Machine Co SPRINGFIELD VERMONT , Googiyfegfge , j x 5 Q fi Q fast fi ne fist O va r S 3 1 , 1 1 ' 5 I i '3 i r H l 0 H... M.. in us :non 5 g GREAS A There's Mighty Interesting Reading in This Free Book RITE for a copy now. Find out why such plants as those of the Bethlehem Steel Company, Wm. Cramp 8C Sons Ship and Engine Building Company, Midvale Steel Company, Chester Shipbuild- ing Company, the American Steel Foundries and other equally im- portant corporations use Keystone Grease. TI-I E KEYSTON E LUBRICATING CO. Executive Offices and Works PHILADELPHIA, PA. ' Established 1884 New York Boston Pittsburgh Chicago Denver St. Louis San Francisco Minneapolis Houston Continental European Ofiircs, Marseilles, France Norway, Christiauia Denmark, Copenhagen Italy, Turin India. Calcutta, Bombay Jamaica, Kingston Egypt. Cairo Japan, Tokio ffiriii -'ex,-fngisffy -- 4 I ., lk, HL ., my , ., .. H122-si,!,vnG'-nf' my ' , -:Wi ' A 1 I Av 'I ll 30" 1 wh", KN: 't k "fs 'f5:e"'K123fi7 - NL tif ' . '4..+"4 i '- Ai 5,3 if 3 ,la ,K If tu if - -Trp., tx. N. . , ..1.r'..-Quia: 'L 7 .,,, Bi, V X 'R . ' x ' N 1 EH 3 JI A. J. B. suggests that nothing could be -more inspiring to an innocent repeater than a matriculating Freshman calling its mate. ll' lil lil lk Dear Penn: In granting your request to take a shot at managing this Watchamayeallit of Wit, allow me to venture my opinions as to the method you will probably pursue. I. You will take out a nice clean sheet of paper and a mee new typewriter. 2. You will write at the top "Fine Gas", and then stare at the blank piece of paper. 3. You will stare at it for probably half an hour, thinking at the rate of about one idea per hour. 4. YVhen the hour is up,you will come to the conclusion that the idea is not fruitful, nor conducive to humor: in other words, it is rotten. 5. After repeating this process for a few hours you will finally decide to accept some contrihution such as this, much worse than any of your ideas, but so easy to stick in and fill up space! If my venture is wrong, I can only say Miou get the Job. Xou re a b. m. t. I am-" If'm'rz i Mundy Hoists are 1t7lL'q1lClIll'd for Power Spefd and Durability ,- v.. . 'N ,fiml X kmfwmgk Gasoline Do tl with a lllundy ll, I ' li l if ' K , 'f:'Jf'..li5i, .... ,- ' ' ,,- Steam Electric SLQ' ml -itll I ji' I J. S. Mundy Hoisting Engine Co. Established 1870 : : NEWARK, N. J. C. I.. MUNIIY, President L. Ii. MULLIZR, Secretary awww 4'P SUCCESS WO men finish their education and start in business. Both, apparently, are equally endowed with the qualities that make for success. Yet one fails-the other succeeds. Why? Perhaps the former lacked that vital re- quirement-the ability to get things done-his ideas were all right, but he could not produce results. He did not have the proper tools. When you begin to specify or purchase equipment be it Wrenches, Tool Holders, Lathe Dogs or other Machinists' Tools, remember that for nearly half acentury the name of J. H. Williams 8: Co. has been linked with Success-success in building tools that do the work for which they were designed, efliciently- that increase production and improve quality. We .will gladly send you a copy of our new Machinists' Tool Book J. H. WILLIAMS Sz CO. "The Drop-Forging People" 168 RICHARDS STREET :: BROOKLYN, N. Y. Williams' Superior Machinists' Tools -. :wi is fx Q 1 WSE .4 1 JY .f, r pg-ff ' i 'Til Instruments for ' the Promotion of is Ejtczency and ! U, Economy in the i ' Qggggit Power Plant and gf,-yi: -sly - .ff Other M annfac- gf' ' '7 turing Depart- ff T ments. ,af - it As a mechanical 5 man you are well 'wif acquainted with if the Schaeffer and V 'Q Budcnberg I.ine of A. Efficiency Promot- l' 1' ing Instruments. . lyf And we know you V' JF ? appreciate the com- ' " is pleteness of the ii . 3 Line. if eaisffiyx. w. . ,QQ Hence we can ' only remind you ' that we are always at your service. if Catalogs, p TICCS li' I iij or the Service of in our Engineering Department may ,g y .1 be yours for the asking. I 6"-1 f ..'ayff51, ifgi. The Schaefer .5, A-if 5 and - gn it , jf Badenberg ' W M f g. Co. I -,-tl' 5512.2 P34 n Brooklyn, N.Y. 57- E 1 C!--l--lj Los Angeles Chicago A ,..gff 3 325 San Francisco Philadelphia t i x.-'A it St. Louis Pittsburgh 'J 154 . V Y..g. lllil.l'l"l'l. IIINTS When weighing in Chemistry, be sure to scat yourself firmly so that you will not lose your balance. Glee Vlnb members should remember that. the fear is not that their voices will not fill the hall, but that they will empty it. Don't follow your day off by an off day. What's the use of hoping for the best and preparing for the worst, when we have to take what comes? Leave the spoons in the Vastle lunch room. -'I'hey're not a sort of medicine--to he taken after meals. Y l' . .. Jr. Pk lk lt' ak OI ' It ESSAY SEIU ES V. The Ita.-rpberry The Raspberry is a gift which is presented upon suitable occasions to those who are deemed worthy of receiving the honor. The beauty of it is that it can be presented as luany times as desired without the recipient feeling in any way overcome with emotion. Remarks such as the following will in- variably merit a Raspberry. "Professor, you forgot to give the assignment for next time".' "Naw, I wouldn't put a dollar on Stevens". "Let's give a long yell for the I'-lab". Even an instructor may be honored with a "Ras" if he attempts some such lille as "Now this is all covered in the printed notes and we will therefore have a quiz on the subject". But on such occasions it is common for the honor to be returned by formal presentations of zeros, making the whole ceremony very impressive. FK li W Ill Overheard by LEN in the electrical Lab: "Yes, but what's the dii't'erence between a henry and a maxwc-ll?" Voice from behind a rheostat-"About three hundred dollars". 4' Stl ttf lt' The constant contraction of debts is sure to result in their expansion. Usa Q ONLY Drawing Instruments We also carry a complete line of T SQUARES-TRIANGLES-SCALES -DRAWING BOARDS - TRACIXG and DRAWING PAPERS and CLOTHS New York Blue Print Paper Co. 102 READE STREET : 523 FIFTH AVENUE Nliw Yomi CITY A Hendey lathe with equipment as shown in picture can be installed in the tool room or experimental department and relied upon to do the work expected of it. Equipment as shown consists of :- Precision screw Taper attachment Relieving attachment Draw-in attachment with set of watch tool chucks and knock-out rod Chuck box mounted on post at rear of lathe Oil or chip pan Safety type box apron and geared to cut scrolls The Hendey Machine Company TORRINGTON CONN., U. S. A. Chicago office, New York office, 618 VVashington Blvd. 901 Singer Bldg. Rochester ofiice, Boston olhee, 521 Chamber of Commerce Bldg. 141 Milk St. Wood all-Duckham Continuous System N... ..1-u.V of x Vertical D Ovens lilllflfllll if 3:1 alrua,v.v en- H':': Ivriug hen: f -- Of ., 'Wx .. Calcination of Materials avg .lagfn szmoq g 01 1000 pvdxmpsgp sri 3 qi 5-123112 1'n.u2f1.1u 'O "1 . 2- in .a .-. F' Q. Q' rn N 0 fp 3' "' SJ 0 '1 5 we O .51 Q. rx T? Ovens heated by Q gases generated by calcinating. Mate- N E 9. below the ignition . . x '- ' 1 -s N.. in material and gases Y .assi d if X7 utr lze to generate tab LI' I Vnlerial SUZ3 m. '14 A . . 'pq .,-.zjfifxzzs-,.. 5- ' :fra 'SEI f - i 1 1 MHEQH 1- , .Z-. --1-- rv-fp h ff,- ISBELL-PORTER COM PANY Main Office and Works BRIDGE AND OGDEN STRl'll'l'l'S NEWA RK, N. J. Business Eslnblislzell 1365 At a recent rehearsal of the orchestra we heard everything but foot-notes. Can any- body play a shoehorn? lk Sk if lk 1-'ROM AN EXAM PAPER "Six kinds of pumps are three water pumps and three air pumps". lk lk 4' Ill We can expect to see a new building soon. The Musical Clubs are getting one--brick by brick. PENN. 4' lk li li After reading carefully the "Faculty Rules and Regulations" in the new Handbook we advise the following aml recommend it to next year's Handbook Committee: Slurlvnl Rules and lfCglIlllfl.0II8. 1. F or each classroom period assigned on the roster. not more than one hour of con- seientious preparation ol1 the part of the average professor is required. 2. Any professor who wilfully evades a question put by a student shall immediately excuse the class. 3. The Roll shall never be taken. 4-. Examinations shall consist of thirty questions, five of which are to be answered. 5. A list of names of instructors who are deficient in a subject will be posted by the Department concerned upon the bulletin board. 6. It is expected that all professors will make themselves thoroughly familiar with these plans and regulations. 41, Q, -1 "MORSE" mmm STANDARD O ' BX WHICH TWIST X DRILLS X ARLJUDGED New Bedford Nlass U 9 X 4' Moasa'I'w1sT DRILLHNICII. Co. X X The Badenhausen WATER -TUBE Boiler 'R' HIGH CONSTANT EFFICIENCY I' 'WWA 93,134 Reason: It Embodies Correct Engineering Principles 3 KN ,-554-:-' .15 4, H I D ry' 4' wrt-' pap 5 , f"J'f'f '-'f f' Y 5 - i f Ji: 5 ' ,. .--17' ' 5. john P. Badenhausen, a graduate of Stevens in 1896, designed the Badenhausen Water-Tube Boiler to meet the present day demand for positive, continuous and unre- stricted circulation. Note the glass ring superimposed upon the boiler to illustrate that the best and soundest circulation theory is carried out practically in the B a d c n h a u s e n Water-Tube Boiler. An additional point is the ability to dry and superhcat the steam to an average of not less than I0 deg. I"ahr. Full information on design, construe- tion and operation will be gladlv furnished to students wishing: to further inform themselves on the Baclenhnusen Water- Tube Boiler. Send for catalogs. Our Engineering Department, headed by Mr. Badenhausen, are experts in the science of successful boiler design and Badenhausen Water-Tube Boiler Erecterl Ready for Brickwork. Note Strong Steel Framework: also Simplex Superheater. Badenhausen Co. John Phillips Badenhauscn. Advisory Engineer Main Ofiice, 1425 CHESTNUT STREET, PHILADELPHIA, PA. operation. May we serve you? BRA NCI-I SALES OFFICES New York Boston Pittsburgh Chicago Birmingham Denver San Francisco WORKS: Cornwells, near Philadelphia. Here. during the Great War. we built liudenhau- sen Water - Tube Boiler:-i and Super- heaters, S e o t eh Murine Boilers, l4OO and 2800 I. H. P. Marine Iimgines. These shops con- tain the latest cle- sigzns in boiler- inaking t o ols , many of which we built ourselves, including the boilers and en- zines. LIDGERWOOD Electric H O I S Steam Fon Mine-Haulage Contracting Work More than 49,000 Hoists built and used. Cableways, Derriclcs, Logging Machinery Lidgerwood Manufacturing Co. 96 Liberty Street, New York Air Reduction Company, Inc. N E W Y O R K .ii AIRCO 'ii' PRODUCTS Oxygen, Acetylene W'elding and Cutting Apparatus and Supplies Acetylene Genera tors Nitrogen, Carbide Yom: MIs'1'AKr: IS r:vlnl':N'r: YOUVRE mvmmo uv zmao Dear Fritz: I have been trying in vain to apply the Method of Coneomitant Variations and Canons of the Syllogism to the following, but somehow I ean find no Haw in the argu- ment: tn y ' No matter how deep the ocean IS. you eun allways break a pane of glass with a hammer". However, it doesn't sound right: what's wrong with it? And listen: 1. Every eat has one more tail than no eat. 2. No eat has two tails. 3. Therefore every cat has three tails. Somehow, I ean't get myself to believe this, ean you? HANK. ll' li lk lk Who never has a thing to say, When our professors have their way, And pile more homework on eaeh day? The Student. Who has to suffer and to grind. And study till he's almost blind. And hone until he's lost his mind? The Student. Who has to worry and to sweat, l'ntil his noble hrow is wet, And hear instructors growl and fret? The Student. But who in time, will rule the land, And run things with an iron hand? , ' I v' v Q 2 ,lhe truelunan, the lJllCklll,50I, laborer, and Not the Student. SK if ll' 'Y ox:-1 wr-:I-:K oxm' According to experts the present value of a dollar is 4-8 eents. We are willing to buy them up at 50 eents eaeh or two for one dollar. Come early to avoid the rush. Conveyor Weightometer WElGl-ls ON TI-IE FLY Coal, Ore, Rock, Fish, Fertilizer' and other commodities as they are trans- ferred on Belt or Pan Conveyor M13R1ucK SCALE EMFG. Co. PASSAIC :: 1: NEW JERSEY BAKELITE---D1 LEOTO A Laminated Insulating Material which combines the qualities of being WATERPROOF HIGH DIELECTRICALLY PERMANENT VERY STRONG It is adaptable to a wide range of application by the Electrical, Mechanical and Chemical Engineer Made in Sheets, Rods, Tubes, Washers, Discs and Special Shapes It is The Modern Material We also manufacture Vulcanized Fibre in the best grade in Sheets, Rods, Tubes and Special Shapes Conite and Continental - Bakelite are our other products. The Continental ibre Compan NEWARK, DELAWARE New York - - 233 Broadway Pittsburgh - 301 Fifth Avenue Chicago - 332 S. Michigan Ave. Los Angeles - 411 S. Main Street San Francisco - 525 Market Street Toronto, Ont., Canada Cor. King and Yonge Streets UEHLING Chimney Loss Chart shows just how much money is unnecessarily .I Z' wasted up the A sruc-'rm'M Ax.u.x'sIs The Freshman arrives recl'hot from prep school as green as nickel sulphate. A year or two of Hounclering is sufficient to make him blue. Then, when all seems black. if he does E E 'W' I , X , I not show the white feather or a yellow streak, 'M F I 1 In mff lc give him three more years aml he cloes every- osfm we ,gsynfgro mm Q Kat mm thing up brown. sam the boiler furnace. ,K ,F at ,K We mis . , .. . . ,sw bggwmgnfg, Chart based on 'rm 'rms outa ON 101,11 UM carbon as fuel and -I SIJDIG-RULE l 600 d C , S ta C k If 4 clogs with 16 legs can eateh 29 rabbits 53 . . . was temper-aulrc, with 87 legs in 4-L minutes, how many legs mm ,, - 1 U I I. C . must one rabbit have to get away from 8 dogs M WE saw ,ff C I mg Olmllu' with 32 legs in 17M minutes? 9 5 ff! ous CO2 equip- ,k at ,k ,F 5 ij ,goo ment' provides a 9 , G ,ff 'S ' 7 CO2 indicator for I THE ' 'lm' 3' 'mo' 5 the 'lireman and a Dim' 10nn5"' 0 1 ,,..,.,.,., f- ., , Van you tell me who so many of us are iecorder for the , -, , , 5 ,sqm f Chief Cngincclns IJCIIIIICI in our stuchesf 'Q 5 5 if ,l I , I Lo Brow. : Wm E mm 5 iolcghcmitczinigit We must be behiml in order to pursue E iso.-we 2 ,ww E A dons- Send for lllestuches. ak ak ak ak g 8 technical bulletin A ', ,I ', V U ,Q 150,009 E :Combustion and hu.-Do 'you not eonsuler K nnhe a X015 3 L h C C O S t of fast teacher! A5"'oPb" B59090" C POWCL11 Kiwis 0. Fast. Undoubtedly. But there are many of us CO. he has never passed. PENN. 2115 EMPIRE BLDG. NEW YORK PLIRIFIEATIEN SYSTENIS SEFTENINS K FILTRATION ' FSR EDILER FEED AND ALL INDUSTRIAL USES M .BSCAI F,E,8c. SU NS CU.Pl- ySBUREH.P allllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlIlllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllIllIlIllIllIlllIIlllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIllllllllllIlllllllIllllllL E " ' ""i'---N 'E , 5131.1-2l1i?fl.3l.nal,,4 mam , E IW! XJ, E I ' 'I s R E L' 5? "" 335' E ,,,, .. 5: 4' ""' 0 . f TAPES AND RULES lg.21H.i?-E 9 5 - will -uf' lr: ' N wx I . . 4 a n wA.ll'1':., In I l l? f' Reliable Progressive Lmes "'Q-Qiiyf 3" - r .Ji llvlwlf ' 'Pe XQJAV f 2 . ,,.A RECUGNIZICD s'1',xND.x1m INEEQ5 E : On Sale Everywhere : , , 7,75 yfwylfygfgg, 106 1..f..y.... Sm. : SAGINAW, MICH. Li, NEW YORK 5llllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllIIllllIlllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIT 12 x S 1 ts S -fx Erttesargss l!a 1 Eagan. so e ,als siaasiig HE graduate of today enters a world electrical. Gathered from the distant waterfalls or generated by the steam turbine, electric power is transmitted to the busiest city or the smallest country place. Throughtheco-ordinationoflnventlvegenlus with engineering and manufacturing re- sources, the General Electric Company has fostered and developed to u high state of perfection these and numerous other apoli- cations. And so electricity. scarcely older than the graduate of today, aopears ln a practical, well developed service on every hand. Recognize its power, study its applications to your llfe's work, and utilize it to the ut- most for the benefit of all mankind. , .t.,. .N S 21-. '-Q , N sg t Q X N' Qs , is . 1 .tt. ..,.. X, W . General Ofiice Schenectady:Nf1C Sales Offices in all large cities gs-me Qom sssy 1 For forty years the Qsqg , accuracy ofmachxne cf, . S H u shop WOI'1C has been fm-tj vf ffs Ihr l'rt-slum-n :ulvoc-atv stawting class measured M I an honr vnrln-r lo save flayliglit. "Why not .Starrett Tools Cat'uIoiMi2l .renion rveyuosf X' ll' 'l' 'l' ezggou UNI-1 N mn'r IN llonom-ix I4ANUl'AIITllF4 llflfp ul HACK :JAWS llNl.'XCl.l.UlD AthoLMasS.u3-A. 'l'ln-rv was a lnoy nainorl Willie llnrks lly 4-lmm-0 he forlh to Su-vt-ns UJIIIIU. lic-solvz-cl to win Hlll'l'1'NS and funn-. A girl was si-atc-al on a lu-neli, Soinv 4-harming. classy little wont-h! So to this janv rlifl Billy talk, lla-'cl in-rvv enough to hint it walk: The girl rolnrni-rl a lmughty stare For l3ill's long-winch-cl hlast of air. Anil this lair one had 1 nite- it hosl: . l. llail lurk :hcl come to lilll that day. For one of thi-sv raune hy that way. 'l'hvn all al om-0 he felt at 'l'l 1 . . A I fAlso his It-ft, snspc-nth-r FIIDJQ A grip tlml, whirled him np and clown That shook him like a dancing clown: when finally he lt-ft that hand llc' pic-kt-cl some distant spot to land. 'l'ln- next clay hc- was heartl to say, "I got. some good marks, anyway" lu. Il. l. l':3ll'll nntirh-n does soine Clllllllpllbll boa hold classes ul lllglliU'-Sllgl.fl'SlS'gl':lJG.KR "then they ronhl have the whole clay oil Who ground and grounirl for liigln-r lIl2lI'lxs Oni- 4-ve he passed through River Park Wln-rv pr:-lty OJ maids flock aftm-r clark. Y' sl Ice Makz'ng and Refrzgeratifzg The Carbondale was the first successful Exhaust Steam Absorption System of Ice Making and Refrigerating devised. It has been the standard ever since. The Carbondale Ammonia Compression System promises to win equal fame. Recognition as leaders in the building of chilling machines, filter presses, sweating pans, ammonia pumps. brine coolers, ammonia economizers, ammonia fittings and carbonic acid gas plants has come to the Carbondale Machine Company through long years of service. CARBONDALE MACHINE COMPANY Carbondale, Pa. Branch Offices: New York Chicago Philadelphia New Orleans Baltimore Buffalo Pittsburgh Louisville 14 Guaranty of Paving Brick EachmemberoftheNational Paving Brick 'Manufactur- ers Association guaran- tees his Df0dllCf against defects in material and manufacture. Each brick in street or highway surlhce gives assurance of long and worthyservicebecauseeach brick is a guaranteed service unit complete and finished fore it is laid. ,--s"'f 'P "-as-fi as xv? TAXPAYERS' VALUE BRICK, ROADS We in this country are not used to talking of roads in terms of centuries. American Brick Roads have not had a chance to show whether they will last a hundred years or not. Properly built there is no reason to suppose they will not, for there are American examples that have lasted 25 or 30 years with but the least sign of wear. We will venture to say you do not know of a Vitrified Paving Brick Road which has really worn out-that is to say a road in which the sub-structure has held the bricks in their original position and the bricks have worn out. Quite likely you have seen brick roads in which the foundation has failed, but even when thus exposed to "unfair" treatment, were not the bricks mostly intact? The answer to the paving question once the foundation qillestion has been properly disposed of is a wearing surface of UTAXPAYERS' ALUEH BRICK which will preserve the structure in daily use for scores of years at least. Surely American engineers can do as well as the Dutchmen who built the road here shown over a century ago. It has been in constant service ever since. Eastern PAVING BRICK Manufacturers' Association Lincoln Building Philadelphia, Pa. MEMBER OF NATIONAL PAVING BRICK MANUFACTURERS'ASSOCIATION 1 'F-hm. '. k.. Qt:-we . . H C. ws-. ,Tm , Egan... V? li Dioxo ON RE'1'UliNING With :L feeling of urdor Which needs no apolog- Y lnost of ns say, "Well wt-'re A solution of peroxide of hydrogen well adapted to laboratory require- nientsg of remarkable purity and strength, its stability is such that concentrated solutions of 2S'Z, or greater strength may readily be obtained by simple evaporation. ANALYSIS Absolute HBOZ . 3.750 Acidity expressed in terms of HCl 0.011 Residue . . . 0.028 I-IQO . . . 96.211 i 100.000'Z3 -'l'I'IE- Oakland Chemical Co. 10 Astor Place NEW YORK liuck-liack to college." For it speeds the day when we've Acquired enough knowledge To honestly turn our -Back to college. wk lk bk wk I think that I will Kill the yi-gg Who allways calls you "Oh you egg!" Sl'n.xuu1-:. 41 lk Pk Bk Apropos of our recent instructions :is to how to get thc assistance of an professor in the drafting room, K. li. C'. wishes to add that in the electrical lab it is only necessary to produce at flush of some kind by bulling up some wires, or by closing some switches :lt rauulom, und the whole stuff rushes over to lend their assistance. DONALD A. WRIGHT, M. E.-SiB216'l1.5'I903 CASPER KOWALSKI Wright 86 Kowal ki ENGINEERS AND CONTRACTORS SPECIALISTS IN THE DESIGN AND CONSTRUCTION OF REINFORCED CONCRETE Grove and 19th Streets - - Jersey City, N. PHONE, 2145 J. C. ' PUST Q AND 0 MCCURD ' 0 INGORFORATED 0 Q STRUCTURES 0 S 'ONE HUNDRED AND ONE' 'PARK AVENUE' 'NOYQ ANDREW J. POST, STEVENS '92 President ROBERT C. POST, STEVENS '98 Secretary EVERY ENGINEER AND CON'l'RAQ"l'OR WHO IS FAMILIAR Wl'1H IHE PULSOMETER IS USING IT WHENEVER HAS CONT STRUCTION PUNIPING 'IO DO - Ol' THAT WE FEEL SURE :BUT are YOU familiar with it? This is the pump that needs no lubricalimz, pumps anything that will How, can be moved any- where and everywhere and started pumping immediately.- Note its reliiarkableliftinll mwvr! A PULSOMETER recently lifted water 160 feet with 110-pound steam pressmc. I-.Yo lubriealian :J-Na special boiler J'-Ifcmmmyf in steam mnmmplion, J-Nn foundalinn 5-Hrrnl lifting wwf , Write al anne for our hazzzlsornc U-1'U"'lN' IW'f"" illuslraiefl calalng. cally anylhlng PULSOMETER STEAM PUMP Co. The poem which was submitted by V. l'., Jr., last week caused so much comment and conjecture that we have come to the con- clusion that a "Little Problems for Rainy Evenings " series would not go entirely un- read. We herewith present the following perfectly logical reasoning, which we got from IIANK. No fair asking Charlie about it. Let us assume that 6 :-li then 9-I5 2 -I--I0 and 9- 15-I-Q5fNl-:-l-10-I-25f41 Extracting the square root of both sides, we get 3-512 2 Q-.sfa or 3 : Q Take it or leave it. Pk 41 li lk HELPFIIL HINTS 1. Deseripl. If you can't see a thing with your eyes open. shut them. flaleulux. Never work a problem whose answer is zero. When you finish, you'll find that you hail all your work for nothing. J. Public Speaking. Always take along a package of pins so as to have lots of points. IQ BATTERY PLACE NEW YORK 4. SPIIIIIDSII. Get the pronunciation into 910 LYTTON BUILDING CHICAGO hcacl, and youll have It all ln a nut- 1440 SYNDICATETRUST BLDG. ST. Louis W' ' Y ,,...a2jN If It's a Gauge We Make It I fa" 15 "FO, 1" . .W ,s 100 4. , 5 4 i .. "ia wi 0 I 40 ,i an A !'i5 5 Y L4 ' im ., . . i' Q S :I ' . UNITED STATES GAUGE CO. Q. NEW YORK, N. Y. ut Co. The Scranton Bolt and SCRANTON, PENNA. 21 New York OHice, 120 Broadway Silllgiifatea A Modern Plant Complete Equipment 4-, mnamefm 'hmmm , Q-e?:.,,,. y Producmg Annually 40,000 Tons of "Diamond Z" Brand Wafer' BOLTS, NUTS, AND IRON AND STEEL PRODUCTS Old EQUIPMISNTAND MACH E TT' HE RAD GR FOR CUTTING IRON AND STEEL -..... +2 DAVIS-BOURNONVILLE COMPANY General Ofliccs, Jersey City, N. Factories, Jersey City, N. J., and Niagara Falls, Ont. Atlanta Cincinnati , Manila Pittsburgh Boston Cleveland Minneapolis St. Louis Bullalo Dallas Montreal San Francisco Callao Detroit APPARATUS New York Seattle Chicago Los Angeles X Pliiladelphia Toronto 3 ELIZABETH STREET :: ROCHESTER, N AUBURN BALL THRJST BEARIN GS Standard and Special Ball Bearings il it ll i I 'i l t' M' I ii it fl i. I gg' " 'N i r i M' I yr: il I i,iQiliiiit s'r15nL, . Biuss and Wmf for lv' Q I BRONZE qi?" , - , ' " Calalogu BAT-LS X55 pueuwu 'r-na "V b ii jlliiillIlllllilll1iil'l'T H i V, ii gi lim iiw""ii ...... na ar, 1 ,1 ,U ri lHi111ilt . -1T-T+ rr I I' tri ffiirir ' Bearings specially designed and made to answer unusual problems AUBURN BALL BEARING CO. I, .Y. 5. Shop. The best way to drive a nail with out smashing a finger is to hold the l IF. . iam- mer with both hands. General. Take it easyg you graduate by degrees anyway. Don't study your Iessong lessen your study. V. P., Jr. ak 'F lk lk KIGIEPING UP 'ro nrvrl-1. Aeons ago when River Street was a Jacob Ruppert gusher, the "Mechanical Engineer" was written. Sad to relate, to-day only the dictionary knows the meaning of some of the words. The latest version follows: Fl' 'll Pk ll' DRINKING soxo Come join my humble ditty For Castle Point I cheer, Like ev'ry honest fellow, I hold my bevo dear, Like ev'ry honest fellow, I take a milk shake clear. Oh, I'm a rambling wreck, From Stevens Tech, A Mechanical Engineer. s ik lk lk lk It is interesting to note that Freshmen sowing wild oats now-a-days ean't mix in much rye. A RM ST R O N G Tool Holders ARE The WorZd': Slczndard Laihe Tools FOR Turning Planing Boring Kurhng Threading Cutting Off and Side Work , ,ff .Y ...Q NVQ? YB5Yn15'S5 Sxllk 'li ' f5'?,f:::.l" 'R I 5, rilrl lrl l i Other Tools Which We Manufacture are Drop Forged Wrenches, Rachct Drills, Lathe Dogs and Drop Forged Clamps Armstrong Bros. Tool Co. "The Tool Holder People" 317-357 N. Francisco Ave., Chicago, Ill. M ILLER'S Ice Cream Parlor IC. Scnolmnonm, Prior. 60 SIXTH STREET Telephone 2377 I-IOBOKEN, N. J. Ordrrr Taken for Clubx and Parlirx WM. RUDOLPH Bakery, Confectionery and Lunch Room 808 WASHINGTON STREET HOBOKEN, N. J. Power Plant I Heatj 3 I1 SI . I"l i'- m A, Plumbin -l.:ll 'Eau : L 'll 9 Q ' i n-I ' - -,-- Ji fl-Fi 5- 3 ' ll ' ..LH'Ll'.":ll'1"LlQl'g'+Iif , - ," E i nfmi Ii- l T I S' , I ,li -' 3 -f r-I-I 'QLLLILIAU QE "I I ilsbf , 5561 f ig J .+L ' ' ' I if 7' I 5. i 09' 64, JENKINS Vnlvcs are nuulo in types und sizes to moot. :ill l'0lIllll'0lllf!llfS of Q59 TRADE 'On-,. puwcr plnnt. phunhing :xml llr-ntinu sz-rvirc. The clonnnnnt, ulcn hclunml thc N ' 1-unstrnutiou of every vnluc is strrnngtll mul propormionlfor mnxunuln scrvic-0. S 'l'hc scvcrcst r-onclitions t'o whivh can-h vulvu muy ho sulucctofl, noi, the nvcrugc. MARK lll!IOI'llllllCrI the design und construc-tion. with the result that Jenkins Valves me V nlwnyn strong und hmwy enough, und rvurly to nicct the strnins unml "lnn'fl usage" W by xi wide innrpun. . . Only vnlvcs lzcxwiiu.: the Jenkins "Duunond Mnrk" mist in thc hotly nmy bo truthfully 1-ulloxl und lawfully sold ns Jenkins. . Jenkins '9l5. Jcunruo, Oiltitc and Magnolia Shout l':wkim:,. Jqnkius llcncwnhle goiimositioii Discs, lgnup Yu.lvcs,lCut Gusikcits. Cf-:isbn-tl:l'i1lmiiig, Wnshors und lUlIlDl'0'lN0l .-Xshcstorl ointing arc n so inclum cr in I 10 cn 'lllhl .inc. JENKINS BROS- Jenkins I,l'0Illll'lH nrc ohtuinahlo through supply hou:-ws ovm'ywl1c1'c. New York Fun l"ru.noiz-if-o ...1...,,. Pllilnxlclpliiu London I 3 gl , Cgiifff - St. Louis Boston ' lt .--6-' A : if , Clxicngn Waullington .' ' K K 1 Pittsburgh Montreal i " . , I 5 ff b X ,F " ' W 'xifiliggfy , ALEX, C: IIIIMPIZIREYS. President ROBERT O, LUQUICER, Ser, and Trcus. ALIEN S. MILLER, Vice-Prcsiclcnt. HOWARD E. WHITE, Goncrul Counsel liuropeun cl0I'l'f'SDUll1l0llIS IIUM PIIRICYS K: GLASGOW LONDON-BIIUSSELS HUMPHREYS 8: MILLER, Inc. SUCCESSORS TO HUMPHREYS 8: GLASGOW CONSULTING ENGINEERS MANAGERS OF GAS AND ELECTRIC COMPANIES PROPERTIES PURCHASED Efcfmclrsgcgii sind CNRIUFIE Fas CITY INVESTING BUILDING P ' A I In asm C Orc 165 Broadway, New York Courts and Public Scrvicc Commissions.. Hoboken ac t o r Terminal North of 14th Street HOBOKEN NEW JERSEY The most convenient location outside Manhattan Island. A group of reinforced concrete buildings totaling 1,000,000 square feet of Hoor space. Railroad switch to building. Wharf for lighterage delivery. Building D-273,000 Sq. Ft. Building F-254,000 Sq. Ft. D EACH ron RENT ENTIRE TO ONE TENANT For furllzcr 1'-nformnrimi andfoldrr apply I0 Hoboken Land and Improvement Co. No. 1 Newark Street HOBOKEN, NEW JERSEY Phone 710 Hoboken 'rm' 'rms ox Yom: ll.-xusioultxrx Red-" I lmve 1-at:u'rl1." Gray-'iGee,thut's nothing. I'vt- got an new nkelelc. xt in jk sf AT 'rim PROM uxvlllllll you consider it improper if I should kiss your h:tml?" "Not improper, but clot-iflerlly ont of plum". Pi FY bk 34 Pop-"0h. I ent only one :lance for at soc-omlu. Popper'-"l311tI ll0llI'1l at third :tml fourth". uJH at + 4- :- 'rllla LIP1-1 oli' A PROP' CI'opular l'0IIf'l'1JfI.0IIj Born Mart-ll 17, 1875. Spoke fluent English less than at month later. Took to "Sc-otc-ll" ilnlneflintely. Mustered the Greek language nt the nga- of tln't-u yours, after having attended school two years. Entered high school nt the nge' of 7.-L und spent his spare time studying the Einstein theory. which resulted in his first publication in 1884 "Tho Why :mtl IIow". Entered Stevens in MOYER BROS. General fob Printers S25 Park Avenue, Hoboken, N. -I. C. Alfred Burhorn Co. C. Alfred nurhom, President Real Estate and Insurance Agency BUYING SIQLLING, RENTING APPRAISING INSURANCE IN PILL ITS BRJNCIIES No. 1 Newark St. :: Hoboken, N. J. Tele. 21414142-2143 Hoboken: connecting' all departments Ask the Old Graduates Who Have Succeeded what They have Learned from Catalogs and Bulletins Illustrating and describing the Design, Construc- tion and use of Jo Elevating, Conveying, Screening, Crushing, Pul- verizing, Power Transmission, Coal Mining and Tipple Machinery, Portable VVagon and Truck Loadersg Chains, Industrial and Mining Loco- motives, etc. You haw ilu' .mmf opportmzily fo get Ilzrrr ready rffrr'm1c'f,r frrr. The Jeffrey Manufacturing Co. 948 NORTH FOURTH ST. I COLUMBUS, OHIO New York Office: Philadelphia Oiiice: 50 Dey Street Real Estate Trust Bldg. BARLOW F OUN DRY, Inc. NLWARK, NEW JERSEY SOFT GRAY IRON CASTINGS FROIW 3 OZS. TO 3 TONS JOHNI CARTER 12 General Manager ALBERGER AIR OCCLUDERS For Use With Condensing Equipments The Air OCCLUDER offers advantages over any other type of vacuum pump notably in o crating economy, low cost of up-keen. and, small space required. The high ofiicieney maintained, low cost of attendance and repairs and freedom from breakdown are due to the absence of moving parts, which are necessary in rotating or recipro- cating apparatus. Alberger Pump8tC0ndenser Co. Boston 1-10 CEDAR STREET Chicago Philzidelpliia NEYV YORK CITY St. Louis 1886 and graduated four years later. Spent many years on the study of the organic life of steam, and wrote forty-seven volumes on the subject. 1902, became Professor at Stevens and died shortly after, of heart fail- ure. Received many degrees during the latter part of his life and was author of a treatise on "The Theory of the 1sin". CProbab1zr Iruthl Born April 1, 1875. First tooth 1878. Started sehool at the age of eight. 1884, left baek. 1885, ditto. 1887, ditto. Finally reached high sehool at the age of eighteen. Entered Stevens, 1900. Graduated H9061 to take a position with the Tuff Lamp Co. 1907, returned to Stevens as ehem lab assis- tant. 1907-8, changed to Drawing Depart- ment. llecanie an instructor in Pryor Lab, 1908. Died of old age and starvation, 1912. Ian. ik lk lk ll' It has been remarked that some of the dancers at the basketball games ought to be penalized for holding. Q 4: ik as sf GYM REPARTICE 1'lI'L'N,l1IIfl7I.' 'Tm a lilflc slizfffrom teuni.s"'. 11I'iIr'lwII: NIVIIETI? did you say you were from?" Balbach Smelting 85 R e fi n i n g Compan KESTABLISHED 18523 NEWARK, N. J. Smelters and Refiners of ORES and NIINERALS containing Gold, Silver, Platinum, Lead and Copper. RELIABLE X ,fl ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT 'N sw ' ron ALL Nfl' INDOOR AND OUTDOOR ,it y SPORTS X, Alex Taylor St Co .l J., v 26 Eiw:liZliiilmSti'ect af New Your cm' ORDERS CAl'.l.ED FOR AND DEl.lVERED Frank Notarianm Fancy Fruits Vegetables cmd Groceries 61 EIGHTH STREET Between Hudson and Washington HOBOKEN 24 "Hendrick" Perforated Metals FO 'r H C1 - R SCREENING an SCREEN S FOR COAL STONE COKE ORE G RAV EL CEMENT CLAY SIZING SCREEN S FOR GRAIN CO1"l"EE SUGAR PIAIOSPIIATE MILLS COTTONSEED OIL LOCOMOTIVES ETC. Manganese Bronze Screens, Elevator Buckets, General Sheet and Light Structural Iron Work .-ISK FOR OUR Pl:'RFOR,'lT1x'D rIll:'TJL IIJND BOOK I-IENDRICK MFG. CO. g30g?flfJK5gg!FIlEFI'1' CARBONDALE, PA. ' .FOXBORC ' -,:,nH:- X . ,XX 'rnnu num ,mii- , I1 Record1 ng Instrum ents .. , "ik ,,, fi fq .I 7? X, Mixiqi-2 iXCCURA'l'I'I Ri-:combs oi-' I R -, . fl? :XX , QQ I," DR.-IFTS-bolli above and below grale, or -'N I - - I ,' before the last' damper. ' I, TlL'iIll'lL'RflTURES-of l"eed-IVz1I'er Stack Gases before and after the economizer and '- -'-E1 Super-heated Steam. '-l " PRESSURES-Steain,lVaLer,.'Xir, Oil and Gas. 1 INSTRUMENTS You can ,mc INSTRUMENTS STAND 1f1fR.1l.1N15iv1' N1c111'.am1-D.-IY RECORDS V 1 MAIUL THIL TEST of what happens in your plant while you RILCORIDS OI" HFC HWHY- YOURS IVrl'I1'j7u' Our I'uu'rr Plruil Bllllrlfn, BN ll-'7 THE IIOXBORO CO., Inc. roXBoRo, MASS., U. S. A. New York Chicago Iittsburgh San Francisco Birmingham St. Louis ' No swelling eheer resounds for him, They hung no laurel on his brow. The serub, who risked his neck or limb To teach the lauded heroes how They might unbur 1f'ume's guarded gate, Using his frame to demonstrate. While others form the fighting line. And heur the frenzied cheering grow, And feel the glnnee of eyes that shine. He holds their sweaters, erouehiug low, I'nnotic-ed, 'mid it bnttlt-'s din: I-Ie's nuule it possible to win. lk ik if 4' S'rU'rm NURSERY RHYMI-is , Iv Jack und Jim eume to the Stute: They thought, "We do not huve ter Study much", Then ezune exams. They both left shortly after. li Sk ik ll' From Tux-1 Srurm of last week: "Scattered tliroughout the speech were K CO' pieces of humor which not only brought forth IJHIIJADEIIIDI-IIA QIJFICR laughter from 'the students but even the 519-520 Lafayette Bldg. Faculty US well - MAIN OFFICE ANID WORKS What keen humor it must have been! Bridgcton, N. J. Todd Shipyards Corp. Ship Repairers - Engineers - Ship Builders LARGEST SHIP REPAIR ORGANIZATION IN THE WORLD NINETEEN FLOATING DOCKS-TWO GRAVING DOCKS MAIN OFFICE 15 Whitehall Street, New York Cable Address TClCPl'lOI1C Robin, New York Bowling Green 6900 ERIE CITY IRON WORKS ERIE, PA. U. S. A. Horizontal and Vertical Water Tube Boilers Stationary Return Tubular Boilers Economic Return Tubular Boilers Steel Plate Construction Lentz Engines Henry J. Green Instruments of Precision Barometers, Thermometers, Etc. 1191 Bedford Avenue Brooklyn, N. Y. llessopis Tool Steels and High Speed Steels Wm. Jessop 8a Sons, Inc. 91 John St., New York City SPALDING For more than Forty Years Spalding Athletic Goods have been the standard by which quality is judged EVERYTHING FOR EVERY ATHLETIC SPORT A. G. Spalding Sc Bros. 126 NASSAU S'I'Rl'IE'l' 523 l"ll"'l'I'l AYICNUIC NEW YORK CITY as is . . .' F ll "If you want 513 a Saw or Tool, '.'fJv"', I U 1, V il if brfl lo l h A 'V 'V gr! one with a name on 'it - A " ' , QA which liar zz i I man who liar made a frpll- Zalion for hir goozlx, lznowx :Jn -1 iffillllllt' ax 'F .,71Q:"lll ' wrll 11.7 'iff fort, and will main- tain il." 'rx .7 '7 , Ill 1 ,w P I, if JI X ll , A , , ll jg 1 lg " ' 2' , l ,' x 0' . li W . xl , rrpulaliorz. .fl , f l sig - 1 ,WI pp l-TW ' EPITAPH OF A SENIOR A Senior lies within this hole, A future specimen of conl: He studied hard and studied long . And wrccked his heulth with coffee strongl Beside his skull so small and thick There lies his friend, un old slipstick. E. B. L. 4' Ii lk 4' . Warnings as a rule warn us of railroad crossings and steep grudes. Pk Pl' li Ik We know of a kind that warn of low grades. How muny did you get? 4: 4- at 4- ' Apropos of the similar recent meetings nnd their sorrowful results, the Student Scholarship and Disciple Committee reports the following, having based its decisions upon the relative Senses of Humor of the faculty members in question: Aurly Warned. Advised to be more discreet. Gu.v.vic Allowed to continue with his clusses, but must puss off all future jokes . with at rise from 7092, or more of all listeners. Qgfrimgsggl 8 Charlie .On probation. Must cease to Keystone Saw, Tool, Steel and File Works laugh at Ins Own qmps' PHIliADELPl'IlA, U. S, A. 4 lfi l THE CULNIINATION OF YEARS Ol" , Q J, v. II , . ...arg-:qjm,'l A A. f ARTISTIC STUDY I-115-111 w-l- ff 14' l I ,mil f .IIN Il L5 ll-i.gL, E , I .Mid-.L!fL.t,kiff,',5Mk. . ll, 1 F , 1 22115 Pofs3+1SfiQi-fij fri 1 -gig -ffiijlj-".l,.i.'.H. Hote Astor N 1- if iliill TIMES SQUARE l A Q N E W Y 0 R K r Ty ii i A s c Ao.. - a -- 'Nlnlp ' 6 , 'v r ' ll 0 4. .F ' '45 0 N-,' i :T X ' 3, "1 . ' i ..' ',,f',i" 1'."x,,"aa Heals . 1, T' U qi " - Lu 5 Au- 'J Lil' i l NL. . f " '- -li ' diy mv- , lmGisT.,'5' U nfs 4 ' . ' ' l. " lu , linlil ,fi ,l,1Jzl1,"5..hfuww fl . ' ' l ' H ,Ei :Fil Xp I 5, .ll 3 '33 ld 'ill 1. ' v 5 "' ' i 1 5 eww, i r .. . y i - ,--7 mp-,T--4 ' gl' l41.:,-MRM' -f . 5 if - -liiil nlismfuim ,l , , 'Sw .s .si gif-vu L J' 1 ' l . ..,.... M" u I l Ulf' 2 . f IQ ' J f I H 'L uh fglll X tif H it LL9 it MNH- J. . istn F U45 Q' J 1 M.: f .s . fr' 'Vi 'lr' H. T' fi -' " 'A' W F. A. MUSCHENHEIM At Broadway, 44th to 45th Streets-the center of New York's social and business activities. ln close proximity to all railway terminals. Times Square subway station is the hub from which all lines of underground transportation radiate. No A 686 A KEUFFEL 8a ESSER CO. - NEW 1'0RK,I27Fullan St. Gnnerulaifnv uudflclanlsl. HOBOKE'MN J CHICAGO SIIDUIS SAN FRANCIECD MONTIIEAL 516' 20 S. Dem-horn St. 811 Locust Sl. 30'3'l Seoand St. 5Nntn'D.xmzSlM Drawinfzhlalennls A Malhcmaiical and Surveying Inshumenls ' l"1easu1in2'I5pcs KSLE Anchor Drawing Instruments are a thoroughly American product, made byus in large quantities in our splendidly equipped plant in Hoboken. They represent the suc- cessful result of our ellorts to produce a high-grade instrument, simplified in form, capable of being sold at a reasonable price. PILOT Drawing Instru- ments, also made hy us, are similar to Anchor In- struments, but of medium grade. Write for circulars. WILLIAM VOGEL 8C BROS., INC. Sheet Metal Products CON'l'RAC'I'lNG MANUI"ACTURl'IRS Ol" 3,0 STAMPINGS AND GENERAL PRESSWORK, SEAMLESS AND PIECED WORK IN ALL SHEET METALS Plant includes Nlachinc Shop for Manufacture of dies and tools, japanning, lithographing and electroplating shops EST1.ll.AlT15S ON S.'l.llPLl:'S, OR WORKING DR.-IWINGS ,-IND SPECIFIC.-ITIONS Factory and General Office 37-47 South 9th Street, 433-435 Kent Avenue Branch office, 180 North Nlarket Street Brooklyn, N. Y. Chicago, Ill. J. H. Gautier 86 Co. JERSEY CITY, New jersey U Manufacturers of Best Quality Clay Gas Retoris Tiles, Blocks Fire Brick, Eic. U BLACK LEAD CRUCIBLES I'ennul.v Ine. Jokes lawk points. Slieky K 'e"'. lJI'l'A'I'l' Requirerl to repeat nll manifes- tations of subtlety for the benefit of the denser nlujority of the elnsses. Fuzzy Arlviserl tn attend s-hu-mor session Louie Required to witlulruw. "'Concliti0nefl in nn essential part ol' the subject. PY Ik ik ' ak OUR Owx Home mi' HANDY - Ixkolusnvrmx VI. Hou' fo Draw ll "limi lfvprc.w'lzIaI1'1'c f,'url'c"'. l. Of course, you yourself will not have :my eross-section puper, but the fellow Ilt the other tulmle will be rlelighterl nt the privi- lege of "lending" you n piece. Q. The points must now he pluttecl. Mueh fun eun he haul by encleavoring tn mln so on ll rough tulmle top, for the paper will yield ut several of the points and the peneil will puneh ai nent hole instezul of nmrking an rlot. This sensntion is delightful. Anil the eireles zmmncl the dots will take the form of must peeulinr, but highly amusing. little ellipses :incl Ovals. DEPOSITS - - - 5S8,7S0,000.00 01f'lf'Il'ElCS . WNl.SlilPl1PJN - - - CAPITAL AND SURPLUS - 950,000,00 I 1 TOTAIJ - - 11,300,000-00 Rrimu B. 1XIcCA1un-: - - K.-4-'-'- XL ll. UM IGICN, Jn. 'mp X null- lf'-2-' Nm ll ix if ll X7 M55 smilie If MEN N fi 44 'L "" is lu ' 'w f g ir 4 .llll i j llW.,s Z " F lm J' 4' all f ,i.e -- 4 oe is ' 6. l'r1'sirl1'nl Vice-Prrxirleni - Cuxliier Axx'L Cuxh ier Ass't C'ush1'Ur - Awlilur COMNIICRCIAL and SAVINGS ACCOUNTS, SAl"l'l DEPOSIT and STORAGE VAULTS I 11li'ri',rl Pair! on 1J."fl0J'l.l.f llff Soiicil Your .flCCOIH1f THE sE1tv1C13 RENDERED BR ISTO L'S """"f""""""" by these instruments is the reason why thousands and V. , , e , thousands have been sold and are now in use in all RRCORDINC INSTRUlN'll1.NTS parts of the world. lt is what they will do for the . 1 . , s 'rs' th - r . lts ohtai d that u. k th - n so ul ahl . CIJLT RILSUIATS u L s, t esu ne 1 '1 cs ti mu e lNl"ORNIA'l'l0N WHICH IS NOT DOC'l'0Rl'ID and distorted before it reaches your attention is fur- nished hy BRlS'l'Ol.'S Recording Instruments for:- Ap Q l'ressure 'l'emperature lfilectricity 'l'ime Motion Speed Control, etc. lt' is just such information which will enable you to know the exact conditions and make good. OVER THIRTY YEARS Ol" PREP:XRA'l'lON in constantly studying customers' requirements, speci- fying and building just the right lnstrument for each particular case, eliminates Bristol's completely from the experimental class. May we help you study the process problems in your plant? We make no charge for consultation. Waterbury, Conn. I9 'PHI' ONI Y Rl'1 IABI l' PROCESS FOR WICLDING l'II5AVY SECTIONS lirmzm' the steel required to make a 'l'hermit weld is produced 111 Bull: at a temperature of 5000 l"., in- stead of drop by drop, as in other methods. lt therefore makes a perfect amalgamation with t.he adjacent metal, and secures an ahsol utely 1l0HIOgfIll'0Zl.t' lV1'ld free from shrinkage strains unattainable in any other way. 'l'hermil is also used extensively for pipe welding and for welding rail joints in paved streets. Send for pamphlet. Huge pinion tooth welded in by Tln"rmit. welding Metal 81 Thermit Corporation 120 Broadway, New York 329-333 l"olsom St., San Francisco IS limily St., Toronto, Ont. 7300 So. Chicago Ave., Chicago H-27-l-1-29 l1Vestern Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa. Farlorirx Lorain! nl Chrornr, N. W'y1lndollr, Jllich. liar! Chicago, Ind. jvrfry City, N. Tel. 2117, 2118, Montgomery Sl Hoboken Fagan Iron Works Engineers and Contractors Lawrence Fagan, Pray. Aug. l". Bremer, ,Iliff-1,I't'.l'. John Bruning, Src. and Tn'a.r. Ol"1"lCES AND WORKS .llonmouilz and I4llL Six., ferfry Ciiy, N. f. fcjvrxon and jr1lSt.r., Ilobolern, N. 3. Seleet a nice large curve and try to fit it to the points. This is great fun, lac- eause the curve will be just a little too con- vex or eoneave. Try to bend the curve into the proper shape. This is fascinating, but of course highly ridiculous. Choose another curve and slide it back and forth until it fits all the points but one. Of course, it will then be evident that the data for that point was wrongg disregard it. 4. Use a soft, thiek pencil. The smears that will appear after about five minutes are oftentimes beautiful examples of shading. 5. The prolmalmilities are that your eurve will slip and your peneil will shoot off at an angle. In trying to erase this extra line you will find that the paper will stiek to the eraser instead of to the table, and consequently you will suddenly discover many artistic creases in it. 6. Shift the eurve little by little until all the points have been drawn through. If you should diseover that you used too small a seale for your ordinates, there is no limit to the jollity and merriment that will ensue. Fmrz. 41 lk lk ik Studying Economies brings the thought to our mind that eontraetion and expansion are not always different. A Paper For Every Purpose Is carried at the Warehouses of LI DENMEYR Large stocks and unusual facilities enable us to handle your paper propositions with the utmost dispatch DISTRIBUTORS or WARREN STANDARD PRINTING PAPERS In the Metropolitan District ES TABLISHED 1839 ' HENRY LINDENMEYR 8c SONS 32-34-36 BLEECKER STREET - - NEW YoRK 54-56 Clinton Street 16-18 Beckman Street 58-60 Allyn Street Newark, N. J. New York Hartford, Conn. ESTABLISHED IBIB SQ' Sfwjlg Ceelgeeee eieegb tlenmilsx Eurnizliirig nine, MADISON AVENUE COR. FORTY-FOURTH STREET NEW YORK Telephone Murray ll i ll S800 Clothing for Every Requirement of Men and Boys Ready-made and to Measure Suits and Ovcrcoutu for Business, Dress or Sport English and Dolnvstiu llnts and Shoes Shirts, Crnvnts, Collars, Pnjnrnns Unrlerwenr, Hosiery and Gloves l Dressing Gowns, Travellers' Rcquisites, Lenther Goods Wnisteouts, Cups, Sweaters und Mufflers of Shetland or Angora Wool Imported Pipes. Tobuceo Pouches, Cigarette Crises, etc. Liveries for nll Menservunts Send for Illusfralvcl Catalogue BOSTON NEWPORT TREMONTCOR. BOYLSTON BELLEVUE AVENUE ., .... 5 BROOKS BROTHERS' New Building, convenient to Grand Central Subway and to many of the lead- ing Hotels and Clubs. The H. 81 D. Folsom Arms Co. 314 BROADWAY, NEW YORK CITY f 1-QSPECIALISTS INLLY -4' fe L Army Equipment and Leather Goods Firearms, Tennis and Golf Goods FISHING TACKLE AND HIGH GRADE SPORTING GOODS OF EVERY DESCRIPTION Special price: to all member: Qf Steven! Tech who make the Athletic Arxociation purcha rerl through 38 Stevens School SIXTH STREET AND PARK AVENUE HOBOKEN, NEW JERSEY Prepares boys for all colleges, especially for Stevens Institute, Massachusetts Institute, Cornell, Lehigh, Princeton, Yale, and all leading scientific institutions. For catalog or information, apply to B. F. CARTER, HEAD MAs'1'E11 Prulmhly the lmrdest work we did was convincing the fll'llfl.SIII21H next to us that we were nhsolutely sane when we haul :L chance to -"swipe" lmlf 11 dozen sunfl paper pads Qprlee 58.09, any stzttioneryj-:incl 1lidn't. si. Q ... 1 Ili-it W. E. M. ADELMAN Commercial Stationer BLANK BOOKS, LOOSE LEAF DEVICES SCHOOL AND COLLEGE SUPPLIES Artists' and Drawing Materials of Every Description 94 HUDSON ST. HOBOKEN, N. J. Fine Inks and Adhesives For those who KNOW l l .,,-vm N TQ: R' in Q" if Drawing Inks Eternal Writing Ink Ennrossinz Ink . . 7 Tnurine Mueilage Photo Mounter Paste Drawing Board Paste Lguicl Paste O P t ee as e Vegetable Glue, Etc. Are the Finest and Best Inks and Adhesives Emaneipnte yourself from the use ol corrosive and ill-smelling inks and adhesives and adopt the HIGGINS' INKB and Amwsrvlzs. They wil be a revelation to you, they are so sweet, clean, well put up, and withal so eflicient. At Dealers Generally CHAS. M. HIGGINS Sc Co., Mfrs. Branches: Chicago, London 271 Ninth Street Brooklyn, N. Y. MA EWL Only Official Photographer to Stevens Institute ManeWal's Standard -The Best LARGEST STUDIO IN HUDSON COUNTY 520 Washington Street HOBOKEN NEW JERSEY TELEPHONE, 696 IIOBOKEN Special Rates to Students STE ENS IN TITUTE OF TECI-I OLQGY Founded by the late Edwin A. Stevens A COLLEGE or MECHANICAL ENGINEERING HoBoKEN, N. J. HE course of the college is of four years, duration, and covers all that appertains to the profession of a Meclialiical Engineer. By means of a well balanced course of instruction and completely equipped Workshops, physical, chemical, electrical and engineering laboratories, theory and practice are harmoniously combined. Gymna- sium attendance for all classes, in connection with the Department of Physical Education, are included in the curriculum. CASTLE STEVENS DORMITORY-UN I ON-COMMON S For Further Information Address STEVENS INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY HOBOKEN - - - NEW JERSEY Washington Restaurant 301 Washington Street HOBOKEN, NEW JERSEY Food of the Best Quality Clean, Quick ancl Polite Service Open Day and N ight 56 Spero Pascalides Nicholas Varelas Formerly with Cuslle Stevens TELEPHONE: 246 HOBOKEN Paintf, Ilarzlware and Howe Furnirlting Wall Paper Goode nton F. ischo Painter and Interior Decorator General Contractor Expert Parque! Floor Refinirhing X New York Office: 606 Washington St. 2505 Broadway Hoboken, N. J. Telephone, 2624-2625 Riverside Qllital Question WILL IT BE ASHES OR ECONOMY? It must be one or the other. If it's economy you're after you'll Hnd it in "Plymouth We Meet on Common Ground Have you ever stopped to consider that it is just as important for us to handle a superior grade of fuel as it is for you to demand it? W 79 Receives such care- ful preparation that it is well worth a sample order from you. JOHN KAMENA .st co., Inc. 416 BLOOMFIELD STREET CO a1,,1-T h e fu el a Telephone: 08 Hoboken HOBOKEN, N. J. reputation based on quality TR Y IT! x Framing of Pictures Glazing Done to a Specialty Order CHAS. BRAUN SUCCESSOR TO CHAS. WEBER BIANUFACTURER OF 8C Window Shade: and Picture Frame: 612 Washington Street 33 14th Street Hoboken Telephone 1983 Hoboken, N. QUIPPED with many years' experience for Q, an 4 i 655- 'Gil . . making photographs of all sorts, desirable Ling" . li? ..',. :ff . . l ""'l for illustrating college annuals, best obtainable artists, workmanship and the capacity for prompt and unequalled service. QVQLLMJL 7359655 PHOTOGRAPHERS Address requests for information to our Executive Offices, 1548 Broadway, New York, N. Y. Studios also conveniently located at S57 Sth Avenue, N. Y. South Hadley, Mass. Northampton, Mass. Hanover, N. H. Princeton, N. J. Lafayette, Ind. Ann Arbor, Michigan Poughkeepsie, N. Y. West Point, N. Y. Ithaca, N. Y. 39013. TEXTBOOKS, REFERENCE BOOKS, GENEALOGICAL BOOKS, POETRY, PROSE, ILLUSTRATED BOOKS 1Ve manufacture the higher grade of books for publishers, and design and execute com- missions in privately printed books for dis- criminating individuals. Limited and deluxe editions given special attention and expert craftsmanship. E.L.Hi1dreth8zCo. BRATTLEBORO VERMONT The Student Barber THE MOST SANITARY SHOP IN HOBOKEN 605 WASHINGTON STREET Frank Peluso lil Hours: S A. NI. to S P. M. Wednesdays 9 P. M. Saturdays 11 P. M. Sundays and Holidays 12 Noon BOOTBLJCK IA' .-lTTEA'D.JNCE Open from Night 7:30 till Midnight Bell Service All Kindx of Surgical Supplier ' Cigarf, Cigarelfer and Candy G. Bastian, Jr. Prescriptiovz Pharmacift 7-10 Washington Street, cor. Eighth 'l'el. 615 Hoboken 'l'el. 14-13 Hoboken PIIOBIIVI' DICLIVERY Tclcphfmc, Glili , HOISOKICN, N J. FLOWER FOR AL1. OCCASIONS M. Hendberg, 415 Decorator of Junior Prmncnucln, 1907, 1908, 10011, l9l2.V1S113, 1914, 1915. 15116. 1917, 1919 Senior Dunee, 1910, 1911, 11113 SERVICE AND QUALITY HUDSON PARK RESTAURANT Corner 4th and Hudson Streets Opposite Institute Home Style Cooking TRY OUR I'1OME-NIADE PIES AND PASTRIES Jn Ui Hrtxsts Photo ngrahers Besrdes bemg the largest orgamzatxoa ln the country specralxzxng on .Quahty College Illustratmns handhng over goo annuals every year Jncludxng thxs one we are gcncral artlsts and cngravcrs Our Larg Art Departments create desxgns and dxstmctxvc mllustratmons make accurate mcchanxcal wash drawmgs and b1rdseye vxcws retouch photographs and spccxahze on advcrtxsmg and catalog lllustratxons Our photographlc department 15 unusually expert on outsxde work and on machlncry Jewelry and general merchandxse I' We reproduce all kmcls of copy m Halftone Zxnc Etchmg Bcn Day and Three or Four Color Process 1n fact make every klnd of orxgmal prmtmg plate also Electrotypes and N1ckeltypes by wax or lead mold process At your scrvzce Any tzrne Anywhere for Anything m Art, Photography and Photoengravxng JAHN Sf GLLIER ENGRAVING Cb. 554 WEST ADAMS STREET' CHICAGO Beautlfulforms and compositions are not made by chance, nor can they ever, in any material, be made at small expense. A composition for cheapness and not for excellence of workmanship, is the most fre- quentand certain cause of the rapid decay and entire destruction of arts and manu- factures. -Ruskin ,.. .... ................ ::::" gi.- - 'M--.. L. UR claim to your considera- tion lies in the fact that we have applied to our own business the thought contained in this quotation from one of the world's greatest thinkers and practical workers. If there is anything attractive beyond the ordinary, in the page arrangement, cover decoration, presswork, and general harmony which distinguish our work, be assured it has not been due to chance. We leave nothing to chance. Every line, page, volume, as it comes from our establishment, is the result of a carefully laid, conscientiously executed plan. The thought and the super- vision which our system provides is your guarantee of excellence. If you have anything to be printed, write us, if we under- take it, we will do it well. EIEIE Baker, Jones, Hausauer, Inc. 45-51 Carroll Street Buffalo, N. Y. The "Link" is one of our products. HE sun slowly disappears beyond the distant palisades. The "Duke" and I look over the roofs of Hoboken and wateh it sink-and we don't give a damn whether it does or not--for the LINK is finished. 'l'here's no feeling like it. Looking bac-k we remember how, in our simplicity, we eompeted for a plaee on the Board. Eight of' us were plucked-elected. it was called-and WE were the "LINK of l9Q0". So we have been writing this ever since. until we eovered three hundred and fifty pages. 'l'here was always one page more, and then one more, but now there is no more-thatfs all there is. And the thing we like most is that we've elected some others to do this work next year-nic-e boys they are, too, well fed and healthy. But wait 'til this thing gets theme-we gloat, hear us gloat. lVe have no apologies to offer for anything we have done. lYe did our best and we think it's good. But for the things we have left undone we are sorry. If we have made any progress, mueh remains for the next LINK-if we have ehanged anything for the better, mueh can yet. be done-we have made a beginning, hopeful as we were of doing more. The task of reflecting, truly and worthily, the life of Stevens, its work and its spirit, remains for abler hands than ours. E s y i 4 -yu Qannmnw l :summer nmmu um ss u m m F:-T' 'EW 2251 A QQ' N +f'1: gf, fx, Qlwj N, f - ?.'51"-"'-5.:f':Z K .tiqf fog! Q :rf--, 'T ' ' 'T "if"-i?yQ?f4,,,,f fix 2 +2-W fi 521- Y ff is , K1 -Q 1-,..,.4.,.....Lg..,, ?Aj'f-552' -Y if FL of fix 'Y 3: I JM , ' AA y .. .7-fhf p"---- W- ,LU . . ff X H 17,14 , J -- f':?5-2' 5 ,!-.. 43.31 ' 'S SM , 9"""' ,Agfa -s M-M ,W ,W AJYNU ...Inq .A .nu tl - r I . ' 5 ig rv 'Al " Q . , , A ,lf -3 1 FX. Jaw- , A+ - -M '.- g, . '- 1' .J '-' I v 'ff ,, ' ' V' -,,, ff' , A., "A-, ' f, "7f.2, .: 'f- ' -- -, ' .Lf---16 w-I - . - : ,. 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Suggestions in the Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ) collection:

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

1907

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

1914

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

1915

Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1

1921

Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1

1922

Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

1924

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