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

 - Class of 1921

Page 1 of 364

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 364 of the 1921 volume:

Si A EX E fd EQSEWE N xi fxlffjf, X' ,infix Z 1151 1 'I' 'X X WJ X, I va f'T3:"i?'f K ' 7 fa Mif--W! F" fI" 14,m. , ,4 1.53 fxggf g w g -LM T, M 0 3918, LI 'pl Z9 x ' M x i -, -751 THE NINETEEN Twmwvfolm W vw, 9 Z-J5 "i" y',S? ' . 3- J 4, I '... X ,X,, -1x m, f ,v- W ' X ji Jay Q Y VOL - XXXII , Pvnmsmsin BY 'rrm uvmon GLASS STEVENS INSTITVTE of 'rr-JcHNoLoc-:Y . We 4 'Q Q 'IJTW 5' fgiju X WW ff' 'L' ' ' 4 'ZW' W' 'i .' ,Jada fgff 'fm I: fl", -:V LI? S' 61 V f ,'I?f'fl3 'yu ' gf: X. -90, fn yy. QLW, 'll-C':'iEQ-..,5372 , "' . ' EW ' .'ig3fj 4.3 i f IHEDONIDQEDITORS' 1921 LINK JRVBGN EDPWNDKMAIIFIN G.lTl2ANCIS'D0WIIIY VIIIIAKTWYLIQIL DGNZXLDVZSIMSIER MfllL.I7. I-IENN SIDNEY JMVRRZH DVGVID D ,J-E7 if xy W N, ,. H "lf"T L , 5 - xx jqi, , . 1fCRjVCI2D ENTEILAC-AIN T C?H THE CED CQEEN GATE, STIZQLL CNCE M0113 CSEJZL, THE CASTLE LAWINI ON BLVFF 9I2qVND WT-HCT-I TEE EVSY VVATEIZJ BEIXHD5, AND VLSION ANEW TT-E FACES OF FIZLENDSZ MVSE ON 'PHE SCETNES OF FAQ STEVENS, TEE DEAIQA CLD STOINE MEL 0 Q ,APPIPQCLATTON OF FEW 5 OF' Fam-IFVL Simca THIS BOOK LS IESPECTFVLLY DEDICATED To CHARLES FREDERICK KROEH A.M. Qamefyfdwyfw Charles Frederick Kroeh URING l1er half century of existence Stevens has brought to the fore many striking careers, many careers of renown. But of them all what could be more picturesque, what could be more unique, than that of being actively, intimately, and sincerely associated with her faculty throughout its fifty long years of existence! Verily, to witness the growth of an institution from a mere untried experiment and to see it blossom forth into one of the finest and foremost tcclmical colleges of the land. and at the same time be instrumental in its growth and progress, is indeed an ex- perience to be envied! Yet it is our pleasure and privilege to have among our ranks today a friend and professor who has lived through these periods of progress and has fully contributed his share to make possible the Stevens of today. When he was comparatively young, the adaptability of his mind to the sciences and the languages attracted tl1e attention of his associates, and ere long he was the possessor of an instruetorship at Lehigh, where., in addition to French and German, he perfected himself in the Spanish, Italian, and Portuguese languages. The scientific and the linguistic ability of this per- sonality pre-eminently qualified him to instruct in foreign languages at an engineering college, and so it was that in 1871 Professor Kroeh attached himself to President Morton's faculty, and from theneeforth he has been a part of Stevens. From the start Professor Kroeh assumed the position as head of the Department of Languages as well as that of Secretary to the Faculty, in both of which ofiiees he has fiourished up to the present day. The compara- tively limited enrollment of students in the early days of Stevens afforded him an opportunity to devote time to the sciences so dear to him and to fre- quently lecture on scientific topics, as well as to contribute articles on similar subjects to the various periodicals. Throughout all these early years Pro- fessor Kroeh also dclved into the all-absorbing realm of modern languages and the attending methods of teaching them, with the result that at the end of his first quarter of a century at the Stute and after exhaustive research his novel textbooks, of which "How to Think in Spanish" is the most familiar, appeared in three foreign languages, and at the time proved quite a sensation. . Two score and ten years of constant teaching-a half century in an atmosphere where his own ideas predominate-tend to make a man set in conviction and obstinate in views. Yet in the face of such environment Pro- fessor Kroeh has alwavs maintained an open mind-always been quick to Seven perceive an improvement and cheerfully to welcome criticism of the con- structive type. Ifurthermore, he has always possessed that rare mental equilibrium of being awake to things beyond his own limited sphere, and, in addition, has a mind broad enough to keep astride with the changes of time. - In respect to the student and his career at college Professor Kroeh has some well-defined ideas. From his viewpoint student activities are on a par with scholastic attainments, and to him a student who neglects to avail him- self of the extra-curriculum functions of the college is ust as much a failure as he who is derelict in his studies. For a man of his age and position he is surprisingly well versed in matters pertaining to the collegiate sport world, and has read treatises on athletics in a number of foreign tongues. In all his doings with the students he is most congenial, and instead of ye olde sage, plays the part of a friend, gives much fatherly advice, displays his own pleasant sense of humor, and is a chum to all whom he may meet. His serene manner and gentle ways have done much to make life at the Stute worth while, and, at heart, "Pop" Kroeh is revered by all students. The same sort of wholesome ideas that characterize the man in his pro- fessional career also prevail in his clean and simple private life. Outdoor life appeals to him and many of his leisure hours are spent in the open, where he finds diversion in his chicken farm, and where, to this day, he displays a fondness for bicycle riding, to which he attributes much of his good health and longevity. Moderation in all things is his watchwordg he never allows himself to become excited and does but one thing at a time- and that in his own peculiar way. For a man past the three score and ten mark, his physique is unusually robust and throughout his fifty years at Stevens Professor Kroeh has never been seriously ill, and consequently a half century of uninterrupted service is his record at the Institute. Such is the man who throughout her entire existence has been a part of Stevens-a man in whom virtue itself seems to be personified. Fifty years of service, faithful and unwavering,.iifty of the best and most fertile years of his life, is the gift of this "Grand Old Man" to Stevens. Indeed, "his life is gentle, and the elements so mixed in him, that nature might stand up and say to all the world, This is a man." In affection we praise him, and in reverence we obey him. Professor Charles Frederick Kroeh, you have wrought well. Te saludamos. lfiylil X 24 1 1 111 11 'flf 1 -,M 1 , , 1,1 11. 1' Q11f1y,4, My ig-,211 I , M, ,A. , M1119 kxq NX - X ff , 1 lf! ' '1' 11' 1311 7:1 f 1 H: 13: 11 11155 --- 11 1 11 1 1 E111 1 '11 111' H il 1 ff 1 1111 '11 ' 1 11' 1', 1 - 14 1 11, 1 I11 1 1,1 : 1 11 MY ' 111 1' 59311 11111. 111 YK X 'Wg A ff' 15' 1 Mf,1'l1g:q- Y '- ' X 'E l 1 ML-'V '15 1 1 .- f. 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Q 4 -' ' 197' x A , X 5, K 1 Q I7 ' - - X , X N -'l v fi ' x Q X fqllla W .JAM ,QI-'Xxx ' f- 1 1,1 .f 1 1 ffm J f WIN Nw -1 f 'X Wf 1 Hu W dluw' rw rw 41 III. lHUSTI+IES on-' S'r1cv1cNs INS'1'ITUTlC ov ',l'1f:c:nNoI.ouv Corporation The Trustees of the Stevens Institute of Technology OFFICERS ALEXANDER CROMIIIE HUMl'I-IIiEYS. . . . . . . . .. .. . . . . . . . . .Presidenl JOIIN ASPINWALL . . . . . ........ . . . -Fil'-Yi Vi0C"P1'CSidf"'f EDWARD WESTON . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Second Vice-Presidenl EDWIN AUGUSTUS STEVENS, JR.. . . . . . . . . . . . . .Secretary ADAM RIESENIIERGER . . . . . . . . . . . . '. ...... . .- . -T7'C'f'-WN" MEMBERS JOI-IN ASPINYVALII, M.E., M.A. ........................ Newburgh, N. Y. Vice-President, Coldwell Lawn Mower Company ROBPZRT BOETTGER, M.E., Alumni Representative. . . . . . . . . . .Yonkers, N. Y. Vice-President, Yonkers Trust Company XVILLIAM HENRY BRISTOL, M.E., Alumni Representative. . .XVatcrhury, Conn. President, TlIe Bristol Company ANSON VVOOD BURCIIARD, M.E. .............................. New York Vice-President, General Electric Company NEWCOMB CARLTON, York President, Western Union Telegraph Company GEORGE Gmns, M.E. . . ..................... . .... New York Consulting Engineer COLONEL GEORGE HARVEY ......... . . .... . . ........ . . . . . . . .New York Editor, "North American Review", Ambassador to thc Court of St. James NICI'I0IIAS SNOWDEN HILL, JR., M.E., Alumni Representative. . . .New York Consulting Engineer YVILLIAM DIxIE HOXIE, M.l5.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. ....... .New York President, The Babcock Sz WVilcox Company ALEXANDER CROMBIE HUMPI-IREYS, M.E., E.D., Sc.D., I.L.D. .... New York President, Stevens Institute of Technology, President, BuH'alO Gas Company, President, Humphreys Sz Miller, Inc. T1l'l?7Lfflj-1700 ,I ------ X ,V U "M M,f' K ' I, ., ., X Us m I - K 4 IJAVID Sei-IENCR JAcoIzUs, M.E., E.D' ........................ New York Advisory Engineer, The Babcock 8: Wilcox Company VVALTER KIDDE, M.E ...................................... New York President, Walter Kidde 8: Company, Inc., Engineers and Constructors FRANKLIN BUTLER KIRKRRIDE, A.B. ......................... New York RICHARD VI.IlCT IIINDABURY, I.I..D. . ..... .... N ew York Lawyer FREDERICK AUGIISTUS RIUSCHENIIEIM, ME.. . . . . . . . . . . .New York President, Hotel Astor - EDWIN AUGUsTUs STEVENS, JR., M.E.. ...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Hoboken Second Vice-President, Hoboken Land Sz Illlpl'0VCIllCl1t Company XVILLIAM EDWARD Sei-IENCK STRONG, M.E., Alumni Representative New York Consulting Engineer .V I I ,I EDWVARD VVESTON, LL.D., Sc.D .................. ' ............ Newark President, IVeston Electrical Instrument Company COMMITTEES OF TRUSTEES . FINANCE W. D. HoxIE, Chairman Nicwcomn CARI.ToN l til" A. W. BURCHARD F. B. KIIIICIRIIIIJE . W. E. S. STRONG BUILDINGS AND GROUNDS XVALTER KIDDE, Chairman EDWIN A. STEVENS, JR. i EDWARD WESTON F. A. MUseI-IENI-IEIM ii ROIBICRT BOETTGER ry. I in . H CURRICULUM AND INSTRUCTION ,,. lim D. S. JACOBUS, Chairman N. S. HILL : GEORGE GIBBS F. B. KIIIICIBIIIIDE 333 W. H. BRISTOL 1 1 If 7l':l1enly-Llzrov V' . 'X X . ., X G K- ' . I' f ff' X NNN f 4. M Li 4- I' l P 1' I . I The First Facult HE first President of Stevens was Henry Morton, Ph.D., a profound student and scientist, and notable educator. Dr. Morton's genius as an educator was shown by the course of instruction he arranged for the new college of engineering, over which he was to preside. No less was this genius shown in the choice of men selected as the faculty who were to work out this course so satisfactorily. Dr. Morton's scientific and practical gifts of mind were constantly sought for service by the govermnent, by individuals, and by business firms. He'served as a scientific expert in cases of patent litigation arid, by reason of the revenue so derived. he was able to corntribute personally to the endowment and to the enlargement of Stevens. President Morton was the recipient of many honorary degrees, a member of the principal scientific societies of America, and he was also a contributor of articles on chemistry and physics to many scientific journals. Alfred Marshall Mayer, Ph.D., was the first Professor of Physics. He was a very eminent physicist and made valuable contributions to various branches of science, notably in the realm of sound. He became the leading authority in America on acoustics. He was a prince of experimenters and a brilliant lecturer. His researches formed the subject of about one lmndred publications, including five books and contributions to the leading scientific journals. Many of these papers were published in the "American Journal of Science," of which he was associate editor in 1873. The first Professor of Belles-Lettres flinglishj was the Reverend Edward Wall, A.M. He was valedictorian of the class of 18418, Princeton, and was graduated from the theological seminary at Princeton in 1851. During the Civil War he served as chaplain of the Third New York Cavalry. Charles W. McCord, A.M., was the first Professor of Mechanical Drawing. He was the chief draughtsman for Ericsson in his work on hot-air and marine engines. He was responsible for the working drawings of the Monitor and it. was due largely to his rapid work that the Monitor was finished in so short a time. The head of the Department of Mechanical linginecring was Professor Robert E. 'l'hurston, A.M., C.l?l. His main idea was the combination in technical schools, of research, instruction, ami learning. He established a mechanical laboratory in 1873 in conjunction with the engineering department, believed to be the first well- equipped testing laboratory organized in the country. Much of his research work consisted in the investigation of binary and ternary compounds of metals, and the reduction of friction by lubrication. Owing to his high standing in the engineering world he was chosen to organize a school of Mechanical Engineering at Cornell. Among his inventions are the magnesium ribbon lamp, a magnesium ribbon burning signal lamp, an 'autographic recording testing apparatus, a form of steam engine governor, and an appa.ratus for the determination of lubrication values. Alfred lt. Leeds, Ph.D., was the Hrst Professor of Chemistry at Stevens. He was a distinguished chemist and later became an authority on Water Analysis. He became a member of the State Board of Health of New Jersey through his work as a sanitary chemist. Ile served as an analyst on the Board, during which services he investigated the water systems of Newark and Jersey City, which led, later, to the investigation of the entire New Jersey State supply. The Department of Languages had for its first professor Charles F. Kroeh, A.M. His original methods of teaching foreign languages have become known all over the count1'y. Professor DeVolson VVood, A.M., C.E., was the first professor in the Department of Mathematics and Mechanics. After receiving a C. E. at ltenssclaer he went West and, by accident or chance, obtained a place on the Faculty a.t Ann Arbor, Mich., where he later organized a Civil Engineering Department. He came to Stevens to take charge of the Mathematics and Mechanics Department. I-Ie was the first President of the Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education. Professor Wood was the engineer of the noted ore dock at Marquette, Mich., and also invented Wood'S steam rock drill. Twen ly-four i 1 , - , ., I -,,- ' : 4 "" x-.gi2fff:,:'pfqfgfsfxfiw X -"5-'iw' 'Haut 7 J MW . 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WI' , v If e M ?f,'-f-lv QQ! .i Xxx r ,, --ff' -ff ff X- f-:fx 1 - ..,..,..f45"'w Ts Q22v,:Vp,,,vJ "AVR:-5Lff1'f'i' T """'N-P ,- g .- ICT' R ,QXTX-.f rA1""'X, S- ,X 1 Jar-P f - ,, Wx kg. r . A , . , ,,,,,, YY,sVV,,V K 5 X , Lg ,A A :UQ fgif, fwmyw' vim- ww-W' fQWmwmgmw 1 Department of Chemistry A HE hoinc of thc Chcinistry Dcpartincnt is thc Morton M1-inorial Laboratory, onc of thc bcst of its kind in thc Unitcd States. It WHS crcctcd according to thc plans of Professor Morton, thc first prcsidlfllt of Stcvcns and was dcdicatcd to his incmory in Junc, 1906. Thc first floor contains a private oflicc which is occupicd by Dr. Pond. two privatc laboratorics, and a nuinbcr of sinall roonis which arc uscd for oil and watcr analyscs, ll1Cl2F1lllll'glC1ll work, and inctallography. Thc rcinaiudcr of this floor is occupicd by a stock room, a janitor's room. and a room in which the vcntilating machinery is locatcd. Thc analytical laboratory, onc of thc inost coinplctc at Stcvcns, occupics thc sccond Hoor. Most of thc tinn: dcvotcd to chcniistry in our Sophoniorc Ycar was spent hcrc in all kinds of analytical work that arc vital to thc cnginccr. The vcntilating system is so cflicicnt that nincty-six studcnts may bc working on qualitativc analysis and the atinosphcrc will rvinain pcrfcctly clcar. This is made possihlc by providing cach studcnt's dcsk with a. hood, through which thc fulncs arc drawn down into a larggc cxhaust fan, which, in turn, cxpcls thcni into thc outsidc atniosphcrc. ln combination with thc inain laboratory is a gas analysis room, a hydrogcn sulphidc rooin, a supply rooin. and a balancc room, cach onc of which is coinplctc to thc last lcttcr of thc word. The third floor contains a lccturc room, a rccitation room, a library, an office, and the Morton Mcinorial Room, which is thc inccting placc of thc Trustccs and thc l"aculty.' On this Hoor wc studicd our Frcslnnan, Junior and part of thc sccond tcrxn Sophomore chcinistry. This much of thc work con- sisted of lccturcs and rccitations dcaling with gcncral chcniistry in our Frcsh- man Ycar and industrial and cnginccring chcinistry in our Sophomore and Junior Years. Thc llcpartnicnt is hcadcd by Dr. l". J. Pond, li.S...A.M., l'h.l5., who is assistcd by Assistant Profcssor l,. H. Backcr, M.lfl., Mr. H. H. Barbchcnn, M.S., Mr. l". 0. Rittcr, BLA., and Mr. J. .l. Rittvr, BS. T11-rlirly-.wwfflz Department of Economics of Engineering URING this your, in the Department of l'lC0ll0llllCS of Engineering, lectures and reeitntions were held on Elementary 1'lC0ll0llllCS, Account- ing, Depreciation, Shop Cost, I,:1w of Contracts, Patent l,:1w Specifica- tions, und husiness methods in general. Next yenr we look forward to rx eontiuuntion of these studies with :nn introduction to others in the course of the Department. The olmjeet of the Depnrtnient is to impress upon us the fnet that :in engineer, in order to he successful, must he :1 business man. Here the training that will nmke it possihle for us to become inimngers of industry is provided. VVe :ire rendered eupuhle of understanding the husiness side of :in industrial or engineering eonecrn. lVe are instructed :is to and warned of the dangers of legul eomplientions, :ind :ire taught to seek the :advice of :1 competent lawyer whenever :1 legal question arises. The work of this Depnrtinent is important, for the knowledge gained here must he :1 part of our store of inforlnntion if we ever intend to hold positions of authority. , President A. C'. Humphreys, SLE., Sell., l'l.D., l.l..D., is the hend of the Depnrtnient :ind is assisted by Dr. F. l,. Sevenonlc, All., NLD. 'l'uf1' ll ly-1' iylzl 'Department of Electrical Engineering I-IE purpose of the Department of Electrical lflngincering is to prepare us for all electrical problems that may present themselves during our careers as engineers and to broaden our field of scientific knowledge. This course is covered during the last year and a half at Stevens. The class- room work is divided into lecture and recitation periods, which run parallel to the work in the laboratory. ldeas are developed experimentally and not mathematically. YVe have studied the first fundamental physical ideas and the remaining and largest part of the course will be given to the study of the construction, operation, and application of electrical machines, measuring instruments, and methods of transmission and distribution for industrial power, lighting, and electric railways. All of these subjects will be of vital importance to us in after life. The proper study of all these important electrical subjects requires a t Stevens fulfills this requirement. The dynamo laboratory contains' a large number and variety of machines. Aside froln these, power is obtained from the Carnegie I,aboratory and from the city. Numerous types of are lamps and rcetifiers are included in the equip- ment. There is a model of a small distribution system in the Department. The laboratory is furnished with a large variety of measuring instruments, such as voltmeters, ammeters, oseillographs, ete. There is also a complete working model set of telephone apparatus for a local battery system, a battery r w , well-equipped laboratory. That a of sixty chloride eells and a number of small portable storage cells. lhese machines and instruments are controlled by a huge slate switchboard, the gift of the Class of 1903. - Professor L. A. I-Iazeltine, NLE., is at the head of the Department and is assisted bv Assistant Professor l". C. Stockwell, A.B., S.li., Mr. I-I. R. Klein, 1s.sC.,':md M1-. M. F. Wendt, Mr. TlL't'lIf'll-1li'll0 Department of Engineering Practice HR course in the Department of Engineering Practice is included in the curriculum of our fourth year. XVQ will he instructed to use our elementary training to the ht-st aclvantage in the design and application of prime movers and the utilization of energy. The course is hased upon the tl'Jll1Sf01'l11!ltl0Il of energy available in nature into energy that can he made to do work for man, with which principles a thoroughly educated engineer should he familiar. James E. Denton, ILE., E.D., Professor Emeritus of this Department, had charge of the work until his retirement several years ago. Professor R. M. Anderson, B.S., MP., is now carrying on the work with great success. Thirty i Department of English and Logic HE object of the Department of English and Logic is to increase our command of English' and to give accuracy to our vocabulary and reason- ing, so that we shall have material at hand with which to construct and express our thoughts properly. ' During our Freslnnan and Sophomore Years we received instruction in essay writing. This practice gave the preparation necessary for the writing of our theses to come next year. The work of this Department went still furthcrg it gave instructions in the manner and delivery of addresses. Do you remember that maiden trip to the platform? Witli pockets crammed with notes and head with knowledge, you stepped forward bravely, turned about, and faced the class. Instantly the store of facts left you and you began to fumble for your notes. You became hot and cold in turn and something seemed to happen to your lower extremities. You struggled on and on until the Prof gently said, "That will be enough, Mr. So-and-So." VVe studied Rhetoric and Literature during our Freshman Year, and Logic during our Sophomore Year. Here we broadened our Held of knowledge and learned the importance of logical reasoning. Three of Shakespeare's plays formed the literary side of the course. The Department is headed by Dr. F. L. Sevenoak, A.M., M.D., who is assisted by Assistant Professor A. J. Weston A.M. Mr. G. M. VVeimar A.M Ph.D., and Mr. W. VV. VVilcox, Ph.M. The course in History and Government was given during our Freshman and Sophomore Years. Those of us who did not care to study Spanish elected History to take its place. The Great VVar and the need for a clear under- standing of the causes brought about the introduction of this course at Stevens. The course is conducted by Dr. F. L. Sevenoak, A.M., M.D., Dr. F. VV. Hoek, Ph.D., and Professor A. J. lVeston, A.M. 1 1, : -1 l Tliirl-y-one Department of 'Machine Design URING our first three years at Stevens we became familiar with a most important subject, Machine Design. In the early part of our Freshman Year we gained a knowledge of the instruments used in drawing. Such knowledge will be essential to us as engineers, for we can never tell when it will be necessary for us to do our own drafting. NVc obtained practice in the reading of working drawings, a faculty without which a practical man would be helpless, in conjunction with the manip- ulation exercises. The third, and, from some points of view, the most important subject presented to us in our first two years, was the sketching of machine parts and machines. Every engineer must have this subject well in hand or it would never be possible for him to transfer his ideas to paper in such a manner that other people will be able to read the result. ln the present year's work the first semester was given to the study of Mechanism. Here we studied and developed the essential laws and important principles underlying the motions of machine parts. The second section of this work came under the head of Machine Design and applied the laws and principles learned to practical machines. VVe took into consideration allow- ances for inaccuracy of workmanship, lack of uniformity of materials, and with this in mind learned how well theory and practice agreed. The Department is headed by Professor I". Dell. lfurnian, M.E., and consists of two divisions: the Mechanism Division and the Mechanical Drawing Division. The instruction in the Mechanism Division is given by Professor I". DcR. Ifurman, M.l'l., Assistant Professor W. R. Halliday, M.E., and Messrs. D. E. Davis and I". I". Taverna, M.E. The drafting room work and the Valve Course in this division are in the immediate charge of Assistant Professor Halliday. The work of the Mechanical Drawing Division is in the immediate charge of Assistant Professor Lott. Instruction in this division is given by Professor E. R. Knapp, M.l'l., Assistant Professor S. H. Lott, M.E., and Messrs. J. C. Wegle, M.E., C. T. Earl, M.l'l., VV. S. James, M.Pl., J. J. Burnard, M.E., K. E. Lofgren, and David Hiller. Th irty-Iwo 1 Department of Mathematics HIC subject of Mathematics was taught in such a way as to harmonize with the subjects in which its use is essential. Problems were constructed so as to bring into use formulae that were and will be found in electricity, mechanics, etc. In our Freshman Year we studied Analytical Geometry and Differential Calculus, and during our Sophomore Year we tackled Integral Calculus and Professor Gunther's "Notes" All through the course the fundamentals were continually stressed. YVQ did not memorize f0l'Illlll!B but developed them. In this way we improved our analytical and constructive ability. This is a most valuable part of an engi- ncer's make-up. He can not remember every formula and equation, but the fundamental principles upon which these are based stick, and with these at hand the deriving of the formula: and equations is easy. Many claimed that much of the theory developed here was neither essen- tial nor practicable. However, "'.l'he Theory of Jokes and Wise-Cracks," by Professor Gunther, is one that finds practical illustrations in every department. The Department is in charge of Professor C. O. Gunther, M. E. He is assisted bv Assistant Professor I.. E. Armstrong, Ph. B., and Mr. YV. ll. I". Appuhn, lil. E. Thirly-lhree I Department of Mechanical Engineering HE degree of Mechanical Engineer is the only degree awarded at Stevens. Our course in "Pryor," as it is popularly termed, embraces the last two years at Stevens. Lectures and rccitations in the class- room arc accompanied by the laboratory work where we really receive our first practical training as engineers. It is no wonder, therefore, that the course of the above-named Department is an important one. In recognition of this fact, the late Mr. Andrew Carnegie presented Stevens with the Carnegie Imboratory of Engineering, a beautiful and well-equipped building, and the latc President Henry Morton bequeathed the connecting boiler room. All of the heavy machines and engines are set up on the ground floor. Here we perform the experiments and take the data which we afterward use iu computations that involve the lecture and recitation work carried on in the class-room. The second floor contains lighter machines used mainly for test- ing purposes. On the mezzanine floor are located small rooms used for testing fuels, eements, etc., the third floor is occupied by a 'lecture room and a large computation room,'where the results of the experiments are compiled and computed. Next year all of the experimental work will be done in the first term, and special lectures will help to prepare us for the engineering world. The Department is in charge of Professor R. M. Anderson, B.S., M.E. He is assisted by Assistant Professor Hector Fezandie, M.l'l., A.M., and Messrs. H. C. Bohn, M.l'l., and I". Breitenfeld, M.E. Th irly-fm: r l Department of Mechanics HE Department of Mechanics presents a course that finds illustrations in the work of many other departments. In our Sophomore Year we studied Theoretical Mechanics, including Statics, Kinematics, and Kinet- ics. All through the course we found applications of the mathematics and physics, already a part of our store of knowledge. During the present year we took up Mechanics of Materials, which served as an introduction to machine and structure design. The problems studied and the properties learned were verified and illustrated by experiments per- formed as part of the work of the Department of Mechanical Engineering. Next came Applied Statics, and, as the name implies, we applied the facts already learned to engineering problems. A brief outline of water wheels and turbines was combined with the course in Hydraulics. XVe studied the subject this year and considered both the theoretical and practical, sides of the question. In the latter half of the present year we encountered the subject of Thermodynamics, and will continue with this study through the first term of our Senior Year. The course ran parallel to the work in Mechanical Engi- neering and Engineering Practice. The latter part of our Senior Year will be devoted to Applied Kinetics, a continuation of Applied Mechanics, which deals only with the study of moving machinery. This is a branch of study that illustrates very clearly that everything depends on what has gone before. It also makes us realize that all subjects at Stevens aim toward one goal, "Mechanical Engineer." The Department of Mechanics is famous for its old jokes, trick quizzes, and for the numerous special degrees which it confers, such as Ct, Cs, Cx, etc. u Professor L. A. Martin, Jr., M.E., A.M., is the head of the Department and he is assisted by Assistant Professors lt. l". Dcimel, B.S., A.M., and G. G. Freygang, MR., A.M. Thi My - 13 Department of Modern Languages PANISH is the most important language of the New lVorld, and, as the commerce of this country increases, the importance of this language will increase proport.ionally. For this reason Spanish is the foreign tongue that was thought most fitting for us to study at Stevens. lt was taught with the purpose of showing us its many uses in the business world. As only our first two years were devoted to this subject, time did not permit a thorough study of thc language. The method used, however, gave us a command of many forms without the use of an extensive vocabulary. Professor Kroeh's "How to Think in Spanish" made this possible. This book made use of every-day actions and presented them in such a way that the thought and not merely the words impressed themselves upon our minds. In this manner sentence structure and combination became easy and effective. After only two months of study the knowledge gained was sufficient to permit the conversion of 62 Spanish sentences into 8,928 without the use of new nouns, adjectives or adverbs. Professor Kroch offers proof llllilt this "Living Method" is a successful one. Armed with this knowledge, we were now prepared to attack more difficult compositions, only to find that our task was merely the learning of new words. lVe soon became familiar with the Spanish idiom involved in ordinary speech, proverbs, etc. After suflicicnt training along this line we studied Technical and Scientific subjects. D Professor C. F. Kroch, A.M., is the head of the Department and is assisted by Assistant Professors l". VV. Hock, A.M., Ph.D., and P. J. Salvatore, A.B. fl'hirly-.vi.u: Department of Physical Education HH YVilliam Hall YValkcr Gymnasium and the athletic field adjoining make it possible to give a thorough course in physical education at Stevens. Its success is due to the interest and ability of thc competent members of the Department, whose work is greatly facilitated by the well- equippcd gymnasium, which may be said to be one of the best of its size in the country. The .building is built oval in form, thus conserving space and still provid- ing the required Hoor area. In the basement, beneath thc large veranda, on the front or south side of the building, is a regulation sixty-foot swimming pool, the water of which is filtered and treated with calcium hypoehlorite. lt varies in depth from eight feet to six feet below the spring board at one end of the pool, and is about four and one-half feet at the other cud, thus providing for both swimmers and water enthusiasts. Adjoining the pool is a shower room containing hot and cold showers. The first floor contains a direetor's ofliec, a large lobby, and locker and dressing rooms. Situated a few steps below this Hoor is another fairly large room where we receive instructions in boxing and wrestling and deal many a goodly blow fllramatie Pausej. This is a statentent that every one of us will make. Nobody, however, will add that he received many a goodly blow. VVhere do all these blows go? Only thc nose knows. The second floor is occupied by an examination room, the first place in the Gym we visited as l"reshmen. This floor consists of a control oflice and the main Gymnasium where we are subjected to many strenuous hours of set- ting-up exercises. The practicing of basketball, tennis, lacrosse, etc., takes place in this room. This part of the Gymnasium is two stories high and has a balcony that serves as both a running track and a seating space for specta- tors. Mr. J. A. Davis, B.S., heads the Dcpartmentg he is assisted by Messrs. T.. Durborow, A.B., J. ll. Mitchell, B.P.E., and C. G. K. Harris. TI: i rl y-xewm. Department of Physics I-Ili coursc in Physics was pre-scntcd during our Frcslnnan and Sophomore Ycars. The first your wc studied thc fundaincntals of Physics through lucturcs and rccitations. ln thc lucturc rooul the foundations for notc taking and rn-port writing were laid. Thu locturus wcrc all wcll illustratcd hy cxpcrilncnts and coiirdinatcd with thc work of the class-room. The lccturc work was truly intcrc-sting. as a good slccp could hc cnjoycd whcncvor thc room was darkcucd. During our Sophoniorc Ya-ar laboratory cxpcrinicnts of ri quantitativc nature supplcincntcd the lccturc and rocitation work. A collcction of printcd notus forincd thc text of this part of thc course. XVC lcarncd thc inanipulation of apparatus. thc taking of data and computing. Accuracy, meatncss, and systematic work wcrc required, thus preparing us for thc aclvanccd cxpcri- mcntal work wc had to pcrforni this ycar and will have to carry on through our Scuior Ycar. Although this work sucnicd dry and unintcrcsting at thc bcginniug, wc: found, as our skill increased, that wc were learning something of real value. NVQ all cricd our cycs out at the and of P-Lahg but when thc kccpors of this domain tllrcatcnvd an cya: tcst our tears disappcarcd as stcaln at X. T. P. The Dcpartinvnt is hcadcd by Professor Pcrcy Hodgc, BS.. Ph.D., who is assisted hy Assistant Professor C. B. Im Pago, BLR., Mr. H. C. Frank, l3.S., and Mr. P. B. YVinn, AAI., C. lf. Th il'l'Il-Uijjllf X V 1 C I Department of Shop Practice HE Department of Shop Practice is divided into three shops, a Found- ing and Forge Shop, a Machine Shop, and a Wood-working Shop. How clearly that first day in the Foundry stands out in our memory. We donned our overalls, went downstairs with our tools under our arms, and began playing in the sand like regular little Freshmen. VVe rammed and pounded until we had something that looked like the impression- of a dumbbell. CNQ, we did not fall into the sand.j We were very much pleased with our creation, when Mr. Umstead came around, looked it over, said it was too hard, and put down four X's in his little book. Now what did that mean- fL0, 60, 80 or 20? VVe never found out until the warnings. After much labor with our molds we filled them with molten iron, under the gentle caress of a white heat. Next, we had the opportunity of swinging a big sledge in the Forge Shop. This is very invigorating during sup-term with the thermometer about 90 in the shade. At the end of a certain time we were sent back upstairs, where we did some chipping and filing. Our knuckles having been chipped to the correct degree, we were promoted and next sent to Mr. Dexheimer, who showed us how to pipe-fit. vVllCll we finished here, we thought that we were pretty good mechanics, and traveled to the Machine Shop with this idea in mind. After Mr. Bridge showed us a few tricks on the lathes, planers, shapers, drill-presses and other machines, however, we found out how little we did know. We then moved over to Mr. I-Ieggic's Wood Shop, where we learned all about pattern-making, carpentry, millwrighting and heavy construction-work. 'With this abundant supply of knowledge tucked away in our craniums, we came to the end of our Freshman Year, and the Shops were left behind, a pleasant memory. This Department is in charge of Professor Alfred S. Kinsey. Th irly-aiu c N Department of Structural Engineering N THE supplementary term of our lfreshman Year a short course in sur- veying was presented. YVe were taught the use of the instruments, the taking of notes, and the plotting of maps and contours. Instructions were given in the lecture room and on the field. We managed to rest comfortably during' the many weary hours of lecturing and enjoyed ourselves thoroughly on the field. Somehow or other, it was always hot and the grass was always cool. If this did not suflicc, the ice-cream stores were handy. After many fore-sights, back-sights, side-shots, wrestling matches, and thunder storms, the instructors became weary and called us surveyors. Professor F. E. Hermanns, B.S., gave us a nice little examination and the course was over. During our Senior Year this Department and Professor Hermanns will again be called upon to function. The theory and design of structures of timber, steel and masonry will be taught. The theoretical course will consist of applying the principles of applied mechanics to structural work and, at the same time, we will study the substructures and superstructurcs of bridges and buildings, retaining walls and dams, and investigate the stresses in structures and the effect of loads upon them. This course will prepare us for any problems of eonstruction that may present themselves in practice and also form a foundation for those who intend to specialize in structural designing. Forty The Librar HH lihrnry h:1s moved again. It has now taken up qunrters in thc remodeled Steam lflngineering Building, where it oeeupies the entire second floor. The large collection of hooks can he properly :xrrnnged in the :mhmldnnee of space oiifered. Miss Hawkins, the lihr:iri:m, has spent much time in nssorting, filing, :mild indexing the entire colleetion. This new location :ippenrs to he :1 permanent one. All students who come to Stevens in the future will know only the present I.ihr:1ry. The old one, now :L drnwing room, will he forgotten hy many und, in order that its memory may he preserved in :m slight degree, it is mentioned here. The old and the new cannot he comp:n-ed :is to size, so nmeh does the new exceed 'the old. Few realized that the l,ihr:1ry possessed :ls m:1ny hooks :ls were lined up on the shelves in the new huilding. The old room wus, perhaps, more cozy, hut this fnet m:1de it impossihle to converse :mhove :x whisper without disturbing :ill present. lVith the present enrolhnent the old l.ih1':n'y would not suffice, so that. taking everything into consideration, the present location is the most desirnhle. l:'urLy-our: 'NL 1 'l Ju .V I, x M, 157.51 iz. Z 1 ff: 1 ' - we? 4'!'q W' ' ' H Wf , ' X? 1 Z M 'Q ,N C w'f",f 'N N W Q mt l 4 W f4 yf :1z3'3f.1k:.Q: L-W Wg, ,TM W X 'ELM 13 X: IM ts 31:9 ll! "'f"'i?1P.' , 'Fug - 'm'- 'Ni 'Q ffm ' W Mx me Y -fr 4. gl up mv 1 l gigugj , ,i ' 4 W ww -Wk pw mu HH f' mX' 1?W?jVi MX ' 'V f 'f!1 V ? 5 Qu ww + v w 1115 w 1 W3 M T w w f qs WJ : N 41 1fv Mv w. 1 iii? qi M ,M xsflsm l '51 UW I 5-4, ig, zfii xg A w L 1 ja : ..:f fm 'ww Y A w - 1. f N W i '.Y n - ' fl- N , a, Dis'-Qf mffx' , Wi , , f W wlN 4 f 1e J! ,-5 xv Xxyff - Q ,, ,A W NHM J LQ ,' f X0 W , 5 f f j .. ..p . if L f I HK 4-.P -,f-- X555 ww SQ QQI .2 1 Wf7Yw fH W ' I W' :rf ? ff 1.2! 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U4 wf'1J'Y'fl3fjfUp':':::I1,g,,'hdQl" H 'Uh-f" 1521i'1I N V, 1' ' ' , - , ' img . ...4,..h,1:....e ' F I X W M1 -- x ' "" Fffigsgw'-f-marfwaelwaf-'15 ,, Flxzfk X my f M ' m lmmlllllv Q W Q H X U I ,uf 'I rj xl xx 1 V - X , "6 l " 1" 'I ' W!! -'i ' D A 2151 " -. Aww !-ff Wu IW If' X 11- - I . - K , f' 'n J W ' ff 771.1 f , 4 Hn v'qn5g:5 fig? ' ,g N K 'L l l I g ' -'NIV ' f' 'I I PU5' WI '1' 'Mn' H ' X V111 'KT lm' ' III If Un e'- -N'i"' f'I'l1'f' .. ., A N-.11'1H', aw ' ' X " f'4fMa' ,mai-::2"'-ha':2-v'5'fIf'lf'"1'i'!-1'-ww, E x 2 'X fa THB HLVPIN Forly-1100 Stevens Alumni War Memorial and the Fiftieth Anniversary Celebration N May, 1919, by the spontaneous action of many Alumni, the Graduates' Fund was re-established as a memorial to those who served in the Great VVar, and particularly to those who had made the supreme sacrifice. The original idea was to endow four memorial scholarships, requiring 810,000 each, s.i0,ooo in all, or to establish a fund, the income from which was to be applied to meeting the increase in salary rates for the faculty, demanded by the change in living conditions. At a dinner in the Hotel Astor on May 27th, 1919, when forty Alumni were present as the guests of Mr. Fred A. Musehenheim, '91, so generous was the response that it was found both schemes could be carried through, and so it was decided to endow the four perpetual scholarships, setting aside the first 340,000 for that purpose, the balance subscribed to be invested and the income to be applied to salary increases. Shortly after this meeting it was decided by the Alumni Executive Committee not to press this appeal at the moment, but the Committee decided that the time had come when action could no longer be postponed. Up to this time there had been subscribed about 875,000 by the Alumni and an additional 513800 by the Undergraduates for a bronze tablet containing the names of our VVar Dead, when, in response to an invitation from the Graduates' Memorial lfund Committee and Mr. b'IllSCllCIlllCi111, three hundred Stevens men living in the New York district met for luncheon on November 16th, 1920, at the Hotel Astor. This gathering of loyal Stevens men deter- mined to carry forward to a successful issue the campaign for a fund in memory of our War Dead and to enlarge its scope, so as to provide the nucleus of a greater fund to meet the pressing needs of Stevens Institute of Technology. At this luncheon there was subscribed an additional Sl-352,000, making 5f3127,000 subscribed by the Alumni in all. representing 325 out of 1,932 living Alumni. It was determined that the goal of the Graduates, Fund should be not less than 3S25o,ooo and President Humphreys announced at the luncheon that he had secured from the General Education Board a pledge of another SI-i250,000, provided not less than 5I'i1,000,000 in all is secured-the income from this last 9,325o,ooo to be devoted exclusively to the payment of increased rates of salary. ivhile any announcement as to the Fo rty-I li rc 1' plan of campaign contemplated by the General Committee for Outside Appeal, composed of Trustees and Alumni other than Trustees, for raising additional funds from outside sources to make up the 581,000,000 might at this time be premature, it may be said that to meet the present most urgent needs of the Institute, other than that of salary increases, the General Com- mittee will make an effort to raise an amount considerably above the "million dollars herein referred to, possibly as much as three million. This year is the Fiftieth Anniversary of the opening of "Stevens Insti- tute of Technology--A College of ltlechanical Engineerin-g," the first insti- tution of the kind to be established in Amlcrica and perhaps in the world. The General Committee for Outside Appeal and the Graduates' Memorial Fund Committee will finally form a Joint Committee on the Fiftieth Anni- versary Celebration. The record made by Stevens during these years warrants us in going before the public for support, and particularly to those people of large means interested financially and directly in the industries dependent in such a large degree upon the brains and ability of Stevens men. Alumni Day Hit first Alumni Day since the armistice was held in Hoboken on Saturday, .lune 5th, 1920. For many years it has been the custom at Stevens for the Alumni to gather on this day and parade by classes, dressed in distinctive costumes. The Alumni arrived in the morning and had luncheon at the Castle. After the meal the annual meeting of the Alumni Association was held, with President Robert Boettger in charge. They theni gathered by classes in Reeitation Hall to dress for the parade, but as it rained all day the usual custom of parading on the field had to be abandoned. About 2:30 o'clock "Cap" Hart, as Grand Marshal, and the Senior Class, in their caps and gowns as escorts, led the march to the gymnasium, where the ceremonies were held. The board of udgcs consisted of President Alexander C. Humphreys, Dr. lfrancis J. Pond, Dr. Frank L. Sevenoak and President Robert Boettger, of the Alumni Association. The classes paraded around the gymnasium floor, dressed in some rather original costumes. "Cap', Hart introduced each one formally, and they passed in review before the judges. Some were dressed as Bolsheviki, others as clowns, advocates for professors, etc., and many other ingenious ideas were carried out. The Forly-fo1l'r' power house was considered the best exhibit. and the prize for this was awarded to the class of 1910. After the antics were over a supper was held at the Castle, followed by dancing, which brought to a close a very enjoyable day. Stevens Night STEVENS delegation assembled at the Liberty '.l'l1eatre to see "The Half Moon." The alumni, clad in their best, and accompa- nied in most cases by their better halves, occupied the orchestra. The undergraduates, about 250 strong, were perched in the second balcony. The first balcony was quite empty. A cheer was given Cawthorn at the end of Act ll. "Cap" Hart was spied and was given a long yell. The Coach, the team, also the scrubs, "Doug',' Goodale and Captain-elect Busch each received a loud ovation. Last, but not least, Proxy was seen seated in the second row and a locomotive was bellowed forth. "Mechanical Engineer" was sung. However, the party was not run as a football celebration and it lacked the enthusiasm which has characterized Stevens Nights of the past. No speeches were made. Nothing, save the few cheers given by the student body, was done to honor the team. About 200 attended they dinner and dance which followed the theatre party. The affair was held in the ballroom atop the Astor roof. The dinner was a fine one and some lighting effects added spice and novelty to the entertainment, which lasted into the small hours of the morning. M, U lf'orly-five I 1 4 , I 1 I I The New Buildings HROUGHOUT the past year a number of marked changes tending to improve the condition of the various college buildings have taken place at Stevens. Parts of the old, time-worn and weather-beaten halls have been altered and repaired in order to bring about certain desirable changes in the buildings of the college and at the same time render them more presentable. Also, the war buildings have been completely remodeled and are now a part of Stevens. The alterations of the Navy Buildings, which the Board of Trustees purchased in 1919 from the Navy Department in anticipation of a greater Stevens, have rather necessitated a number of changes about the Institute. In order to make these buildings, which were hastily built, meet the needs of the college, extensive alterations were undertaken, the erstwhile Steam Engineering School Building being transformed into a much-needed library, a museum, and student activity office rooms, while the large Navy Barracks are being remodeled so that in the future they may be used for the Physics and the Electrical Engineering Laboratories. Inasmuch as a task of this nature falls to the lot of the Department of Buildings and Grounds, chief credit for what has been done along these lines must be given to Mr. Smith, Superintendent of Buildings. The Steam Engineering School Building, wl1icl1 is now completely re- modeled, has been altered both on the exterior and the interior-on the exterior to make it blend more readily with the other buildings of the college, Forly-sin: and in the interior to make it meet the contemplated requirements of the museum, the library and the student activity offices. The museum, which occupies the entire ground floor, contains many interesting exhibits pertain- ing to engineering, such as one of the first Ford cars, the first Selden truck, one of the first gas engines, steamship models, and also a variety of working models of engines and locomotives. The usual cabinets and show cases of museums con-taining the smaller curios are much in evidence. The second Hoor is devoted entirely to the library. Here, certainly, one of the wants of the Institute is alleviated and quite a different atmosphere permeates the new orderly arranged library in contradistinetion to that of the old den over yonder in the Administration Building. On the third Hoor are located the various student activity oflices such as those of the STUTE, the LINK, the Dramatic Society, the musical clubs, etc.. ' At present the large Navy Barracks are being used to relieve the congested conditions in the shops and classrooms. The rooms are furnished with up-to-date saloon chairs firmly nailed to the floor in rows, and are so placed as to afford the students a comfortable sitting posture, permitting them to use the chair in front as a footstool and, possibly, the back of its occupant as a door mat. When, by next fall, tl1e contemplated plans are carried out, the first floor will harbor the aforementioned notorious Physics Laboratory and the Electrical Engineering Laboratory, while the remainder of the rooms will be used as classrooms. In this building may also be found the home of the Stevens Radio Club, with its aerial and costly apparatus. The shifting about of the library, offices, and curios for the museum has naturally left the old and the original library rooms vacant. The former of these has been converted into an auxiliary drafting room, while the latter Frn'Iy-simon has been divided into several rooms consisting of the otlices of thc Buildings and Grounds Department and the cashierfs office. In scanning the recent improvements the complete alterations of the corridor at the main entrance must not he overlooked. The former shabby vestibule with its unsightly walls and bulletin boards was of the nature of an cyesore to the Institute, and certainly for the main entrance to the Administration Building, it was not what it should have been. As now finished, it is unquestionably a decided improvement, and with its gilded dome, tile Hoor, memorial plaque and trusty timepiece, together with the shingles of the President and Registrar, it is more suggestive of the admin istrative atmosphere of the college. XVith the above-mentioned buildings in condition and added to the present stock -of halls, the routine life of the college should he made easier, and both professor and student should pass away the school hours at the Institute in comfort. ZTZN Forty-eight ' ,. x . - X lf ,IX 1 1 . . S A X 1 wr P-AJ, 1 if 4 The New Athletic Field I-Ili succcss of thc various tcanls of thc Stutc in thc past fcw ycars has greatly cnhanccd thc intcrcsts of athlctics at Stcvcns and, natu- rally, thc iutcrcst stiniulatcd thcrchy has fcndcd to cncouragc a grcatcr nuinhcr of incn to try out for thc various tcanis and thus swcll thc ranks of thc diffcrcnt squads. In thc facc of this condition and thc incrcascd cnrol- llllillil of thc student hody conditions hccaluc rathur congcstcd on thc only athlctic ficld of thc collcgc, and in thc spring of thc ycar it was only undcr thc most trying circumstanccs that thc hascball, thc lacrossc and tho track tcruns could crowd a work-out, all at thc sanlc timc and on thc sann- ficld, into thosc precious hours of daylight aftcr classcs. VV'ith such a statc of affairs not only was thc practicc of thc squads intcrfcrcd with. hut thc l"o fly-H in 0 condition of the field was neglected insofar as the grass could not grow and the turf could not be properly taken, care of. Under such circumstances it required no stretch of imagination to appreciate that one of the wants of the college was another athletic field and, accordingly, some of the prominent men of Stevens conceived the idea of grading off the space behind the east grandstand and to the rear of the William Hall Walker Gymnasium and make it serve the purpose of a much- needed practice field. The proposition was put before Dr. Humphreys and the Trustees, who regarded the matter favorably and, in the absence of funds, it was suggested that the students do the dirty work. At one of the Wednesday mass meetings the situation was explained to the student body and the question was squarely put before them and, to the man, they responded enthusiastically. Such a procedure WIIS rather unique in the college world and in realization of this the work on the new field was ceremoniously begun when the entire student body and some of the faculty assembled on the 'site and, after parading around the ground, cheered Dr. Humphreys as he excavated the first shovelful of soil and all this, too, to the clicking of a Pathe News camera. Unfortunately, that shovelful of soil has been mis- placed and the Museum is thus deprived of one of its finest exhibits. It was estimated that the job would require some five thousand odd hours of work and, to bring this about, each man was apportioned ten hours of labor, which was to be completed before the end of June. The work was begun with a will and instead of the useless calisthenics of the gym periods, as it were, the energy of these sessions was converted into useful labor on Fnfffy the athletic-field-to-be. The plot was surveyed, trees were cut down, sawed and pulled out, picks and shovels were put to w-ork and a generally healthful atmosphere permeated the entire place. However, with the coming of exami- nations and the discovery of a thick strata of rock at the north end of the field the ardor of the students abated and for the remainder of the term practically no work was done on the field. Throughout the summer a gang of men, hired in part by the payment of the money of those unable to' fulfill their pledges of ten hours, were at work and upon our return to college this fall we were greeted by practically a finished field. The field is of dirt and is three hundred and fifty feet long by two hundred and fifty feet wide at the south end and one hundred and fifty feet wide at the north end. In the middle it is slightly higher than at-the edges, so that this elevation may serve to provide natural drainage and obviate the necessity of laying drainage pipes. Thus, it can be said that at Stevens there now is a new athletic field, realized through the combined ef-'forts of all concerned and using the automatic, self-draining, never-leak system of irrigation-a field that unquestionably will play an important part in tl1e output of the teams of the future. i -5 1 ' .4 . 1 'av I Fifty-oww l I X " w The Railroad Strike HE railroad strike which occurred in the spring of 1920 caught the general public unawares and apparently not only were the wheels of industry paralyzed, but also the lilies of communication! with the metrop- olis were in danger of being severed. How to grapple with a situation such as this, which was a source of much alarm, baffled the powers that be. Fortunately, an unloolced-for and hitherto unknown element in social strife of this nature presented itself, namely, the college student. Of the innu- merable colleges whose sons vohmtcered to meet this emergency it can safely be said that none had as high a PCl'CCll+tllgC of men in the field as Stevens Tech. To those conversant with the practical nature of thc Stevens curricu- lum. the reason for the aforementioned fact is obvious. At Stevens the movement to meet the emergency began at the birth of the strike in the form of a petition on the part of the student body to he excused from classes, provided they render service to the congested rail- roads. This petition met with the approval of President Humphreys, whose sentimeuts were in entire accord with the student body. Thereupon the Services of the students were put at the disposal of the hard-pressed rail- roads, who welcomed them with open arms. So frequent were the calls of the various railroads for help and so great was the response to these calls, that it was found necessary to organize among the students an "employment bureau," which received these calls and controlled the number of students who answered them. l"rom the number of calls and the hearty response to them, it became evident that it would be futile to hold classes under such conditions. Accordingly, the faculty decided to temporarily suspend the session. Thus it came about that Stevens was transformed from a peaceful institution of learning to a whirlwind of activity, which scattered its sons far and wide. To carefully chronicle the individual experiences and anecdotes of each student is beyond the scope of this article and, therefore, wc must concern ourselves only with the general. But, in scanning the field of endeavor, the fact that there was no department of railroading in which the Stute was not represented must not be overlooked. There were men who fired the locomotivcs, there were switchmen, brakemen and conductorsg there were "hostlers" in the yards, there were those who performed the sundry duties that are the order of the day in the various shops and roundhouses, and there were those of a maritime disposition who sailed the harbor boats. Yet, in the face of all the disorder and confusion that is invariably associated with such a staff of comparatively green men. not a single injury occurred. Fifty-I wo 5 1 r V ,L . 1 I I 1 : dl 1, 1 1 4 57 ii Qt ag y ' yi y , mfisie as -Xe 's w 'af ,Kilim stil,-ziQj"L NM xg j " p Durinfg the leisure hours at the various improvised barracks, which N, yi Af' consisted primarily of a Pullman and a commissary wagon, the comradeship 'Q and knighthood of college life began to assert itself, and here and there ,Ii the men would gather about a round table, some telling snappy stories, l others possibly indulging in a peaceful game of African golf, while still others whiled away the time in a social game of cards. Nor were the hours '1 of toil without their more or less lucid intervals, as, for example, the case l of "Rosie," who, while "hostling," politely wrecked a locomotive and thus X, treated us embryo engineers to the privilege of seeing a wrecking crew in N, p action. Or take the case of TheNFreshman, who, when asked for some waste by one of tl1e engineers,'absent-mindedly inquired, "What size?" KF- Perhaps at this point it will not be out of order to insert a word or , ,,:,fA-if two about the spirit that animated the students in undertaking a task of this nature. In this connection it has been claimed in certain parts, as within f 'F Sify the precincts of the Socialist Party, that the students were nothing more fftsll than dupes or hirelings of the so-called railroad capitalists, while among '- lg 51 the conservative newspapers the consensus of opinion seemed to be that the colleges were performing a public service. At any rate, the student regarded L i E- his act not as a movement to antagonige the workmen nor fin attempt to l . enhance the interests of the capitalists, but as an endeavor to keep the wheels of progress moving. ' p '1 L -Fw . But, after all is said and done, the studenrt will always associate his .J kx wf efforts in the railroad strike not only as a never-to-be-forgotten practical x g A ' experience occurring in his college curriculum, but also as an episode that served to whet his interest in the social unrest and labor dissatisfaction with Nl which he will .ultimately be confronted as an engineer. 1 'isa W Ilzjty four ---K I ' 'LHR ': AAD lk I K fm , ' - . . up - if is .. . - Q, y f X175 -Q J fl fl fp rf N Kit' if flll?lUJE?lfll,f3 . T '. J xg- hi' P" Y Vi - X W2 , If J 5 J wagmr,N..fej12 7,'QJ'i"Q51ffe1fL'1gi ' r 1 X ' ,wi f :41.w,..,.-,.a,., r . v.iffg?!2gQ'1 1 J y,f-eg,',.,- .Aff-sau' ,Q . .555 m., y,:.,,,,1,wg JJ'--TVQQF1.. -': . L A if 3.-'flag , ' J - -N w.: 11'-4 jug I .15 ..Yv.':" , , , A. x ffl X '. 'CJ . W2 Y Rrgnrl 1 af? 'f'.f: ' V 'fi ,-,'frf-:N-'if V ,KK ,sfrhukbg -, .lf I 'N - kfg.'yTf2k l l 1 M .gg I' 3 Hi MA- L' , - ,f 5 ix., - if D A . I Q I rep Night Ni Hoboken, N. J., l lf May 15, 1920. i 3 - D1-:Au BILL: I am writing to let you know what a great time I had yesterday up at H jf Mr. Stevens's Institute. They called it "Prep Night," though why they it jf ' should call it that I don't know, 'cause I saw a bunch of guys up there from Union Hill and I know there isn't any prep up ini that burg. But that isn't i either here nor there, so I will try to tell you what happened as well as I H25 can remember it. . 1 Well, first off, a man who seemed to sort of run the whole works Qthey UI, k QM call him Dr. Humphreys, I thinkj got up on a big stage in the auditorium ,X Wig and told us how welcome we were and to maake ourselves right at home. ,Milli ' After he got thru telling us that and some other important things which ',, , gil A"g,.5 I don't recollect very well, we all went over to a big brick building called ' ' ' the Carnegie Lab, where some Seniors tried to show us how much they knew j' Q . mia and how much we didn't know about electric machines, etc., which they . gf jx jig, : have in there, but which didn't seem to me to be doing anything more Q '-Eff 5: useful than making a lot of noise. :f A SQ 5: From the Engineering Lab we perambulated to the Physics Lecture room s ' : V where a Prof they call Percy was playing with a mysterious Huid which he :I f g if Y." 3 . called liquid air. He'd enjoy himself by throwing some cranberries, an egg, ," 'ff .Q?1 tgl g I , and a Hower into the weird liquid and then pulling them out and breaking i' , j,,,l Nl gf jll them like so much brittle glass. It seems to me that there is something X, N '- ' 47 uncanny or unfathomable about that Physics Department at Stevens. After ii-. ,- is Wi. this exhibition we gave the fdouble-O to the shops, the Chem. Lab and the ' " Hljff various points of interest and then went up to the Castle, where they fed us iff 1 fl everything from soup to toothpicks. ffl The committee had arranged an after-dinner entertainment for us at I the Auditorium, where the talent of the Glee Club furnished us an enjoyable Q I evening. One guy, in particular, made a hit with us Prep men. He got up ' I on the stage and classified and illustrated the various snores we love so well. l I However, one of the upper classmen, who sat near me, said there was nothing l' ' remarkable about it at all, for it comes natural to anybody to snore after , sitting through a year and a half of the Physics Lectures, which, I understand, : are in the dark. The program was finished by some peppy songs, one being about a woman with a rip in her bathing suit needing an engineer-that I y remenrber particularly well. l From the Auditorium they took us to the Gym and staged some snappy ' 3 bouts of what was a new sport for me. In this, one fellow tries to take a cane away from the other fellow. It sure was enjoyable to see the boys in action ' N' and after an hour or so I went honie tired and happy. I Hoping you are the same, I am, LITTLE NEMO. l I l P. S.-They gave us nice programs, too. Do you know :my of these 1 I 5 follows on the committee? They are G. XV. Kelsey, who was chairman, ' l D. T. Goodale, and C. H. Barker. w, if. I ,Q j Flfly-.v:.r A - i X7 .",,:, Q Y .- . ,A 1, x, K .g -. ' - ' ii ,,WfQi122sdrilav..-fe 17 Sflflfllmlfeief N Q. 1 1 I f 1 fgfffmfia i 1111111siuiiiimefuiumuvfzm xi iw, 'w ff gxg. I 1 I -52. .2-ig, 1 M 1 1251 :ff si if rs. .ff ,1 L? sf .L I I Xo . ki 1 1 1 . fi, f,:, .,. n. M F. 'M gr -1 A Karzai. AL V ,JQVU ' mxwxfn LX. 'ii 1 I 'A If Arr.: 1 5' 'll I ii : x 1 G i I A A i e-A i 1 1 la nl " I4 1 Q - Pu Vi' Y L, . Interclass Cane Sprees WALKE R GYM NASIUM May 1-11, 1920 B 0 'M 1 592 2? i Weight 1922 1923 Winner 4 1 115 LLovu BIORGAN ' JACOB D. LEVIT ' 1923 ii 125 VVM. W. BROUGI-1'roN CHARLES L. O,CONNOR, JR. 1922 135 CURTIS B. RIEYERS Gnomm K. NEWVELL, JR 1923 i 1 14-5 EIJMUND F. AIARTIN EDMUND KENIBLE, JR. V 1922 iii 158 JOHN R. HEMION, XJR. HBINRY Honowrrz 1923 i 175 GEORGE R. LOGAN, JR. Mn.'roN R. SCHULTE 1923 Unlimited DONALD B. A14TI'IONY IDONALD I.. PROVOST 1923 Q Mil l"if411-Sfwfm 'ig gf A 9 :iff 13621019315 . .47 ,,-3 . if 1 1. ffjvf ,, L E-Fl 'LTV' f x- if 'K' '-" Q-,jlgxhgji fly, iiiqxmufnlgiimj, Jilmig, is K Ufqggw. sm Hi we lt ' QXSEW' MM X fi iq 11 I 'A W ' i i ii! i il, viii The Home Concert A . O wind up one of the most successful seasons that the Musical Clubs li 1 il E have had, the Home Concert, in charge of the President-Manager, was 1 fri. given in the Auditorium on Saturday evening, May 8, 1920. Tl1e l L. rain of the early evening probably kept quite a few away, but when the 7 i. Mn it Z ' ti KI! K N i i si , ri rg 1 1 5 3 T f X il 1 c J it g e- fi Wav I f ' --5 I .api . .Vi 4 . Glee Club went on the stage for its first number they were greeted by the largest crowd. that has 'ever attended a Home Concert. The entire Audi- torium was well filled and the audience showed its appreciation of the numbers as they were rendered by the applause that was showered upon the entertainers. The program was begun promptly at 8:15 and continued without a sign of drag until 11:00, when the scene shifted to Castle Stevens, where dancing was indulged in for several hours. The Glee Club, under the leadership of H. C. Bohn, '203 the Orchestra, directed by A. J. Boesch, '21, and the Mandolin Club, guided by H. H. Himoff, '21, ran off their numbers in exceptionally fine style. The first half of the program consisted, in addition to selections by these three clubs, of numbers by the vocal quartet, ragtime quintet, a bass solo by H. C. Bohn, '20, and a pianologue by E. Paulsen, '21. The honors of this half went to Paulsen with his pianologue. He was called back for several encores, his selections ranging from the best of opera to the jazziest of ragtime. The intermission was enlivened by the appearance of H. D. Gregory, '20, and H. Breitenfeld, '20, in a novel and amusing .mind-reading act. The pair kept the crowd laughing for quite a time, winding up with a stunt f l 'VP 'h y I ' n u I I so 2 Wg f 'r r 5 K' l 1' X QQ, 'r 'N that was whispered as being on the level in the form of a memory feat by ' Breitenfeld. ' l . if The second half was chuck full of specialties. Breitenfeld, with his monologue, "Snores," kept everyone in good spirits and decidedly awake. ' X Carman's ventriloquism was exceptionally well received, for he and his doll, . 1 "Timm," put across some rapid-fire dialogue. The Vocal Quartet, with the aid of disguises and spotlight, received its share of applause and was compelled to give several encores. But Breitenfelcl's original songs, in the rendering of which he was ably assisted by Bohn and Brundage, proved to be quite a bit above the ordinary. The program ended with numbers by' the Mandolin Club, Glee Club and the Orchestra, and the concert was voted as the best of a very successful season. With several cheers, the Musical Clubs disbanded for the season. i il F71 ' lt 'Ili XX 'W y'0Zgl -sl A A K V 2 EKQTIHQBYS xyg it ' - f 1 L W7 , ,jp .iris , , ,I IIII I If --'Q A 17 ,warmly --ac. '-1. .HSI I I J, mm fbi dk if s-1, IK fQ if It Ili fy VI 4.1: fd .S I l I I All I f fi K W 1,1 I- 5 'l Q? ., , , I i will ' 1 I I A l, I SEQ I- .-ii 'l X il 'ra E 17' LT IW It I I 7 l I! l I IX F orty-Eighth Annual Commencement Exercises June 8, 1920. HE War showed its influence on tlIe Commencement of 1920 by two distinctive features brought out by President Humphreys in his intro- ductory remarks. The first was the dedication of the bronze tablet., erected in the lobby of the Administration Building in honor of those Stevens men who died in service. The second was the introduction of another, Mr. L. D. Nicholson, '18, wl1o represented tlIe '18 and '19 men. - William R. Cuttrell, in the salutatory address, brought forth the fact that tlIe men of 1920 were about to face grave problems of reconstruction at a critical period of tlIe world's history. - Following these remarks, President Humphreys awarded tlIe prizes. TI-IE CYRUS J. LAURENCE PRIZE First Prize Second Prize LIIoNARD CONANT MIX'P1IPlll Bmss, '20 IIEGTNALD PmI.I.1I1 Dl41GIIUEPI,',20 TI-IE STEVENS SCHOOL SCHOLARSHIP ILKLPII XVALDO 1llMl'lRSON, '23 - TI'IE HUIJSON COUNTY ScHoI.ARsHIPs JOIIN K. MoIIN'l', 'QS -EIHVIN ANGIILL IJICKINSON, 'Q3 J. H. M. JANSSON, '23 CIIARLIIS PIIIIs'I'oN DuBois, '23 Tum WILLIAM A. MACY PRIZE Records were not complete enough to JIDIIOIIIICC the winner. THR PRIESTLEY PRIZE EDWARD HIIRMAN P.xIII.sIcN, '21 YVII.I,IAIIl I-LxIIcoUR'r FRANCIS, '21 fone halfj fone hulfj THE ALFRED BIARSHALL MAYER PRIZES First Prize Second Prize 13ENJAMIN BIIIRMAN, 'QQ , AI.ImR'r Pllllill' 0I.CI'IES, '22 After tlIe conferring of degrees, Mr. Albert Strauss flate Vice-Governor of tlIe Federal Reserve Board and late member of tlIe War Trade Boardj appropriately addressed the graduates. Mr. Frederick Breitenfeld, valedictorian, closed the exercises with a rapid review of tlIe work of 1920 and an expression of appreciation to all for their help and guidance in tlIe past. X Fiflu nine ii , 'gill W l II xl NI r ef f i iii? III I: NI f .Y is I V' -Q I I I I U I 9 I I l I N f I ul gs 5 f Viir 'I G, I ' ifimme t T Poster of 1 X 1 x . Q x xx 'Il f X "SV, V 'A L75 ae eg ar cv b 0 p lu 2' n u X4 xp X' 'TF' A127221 IJTTXCZTSZC X V PA-'i::'. 1. 1'f::. TITICII 25 CIIITTC 717171: 23th. 1520 Brew your own at 5- zi cost of 20 cents l'Q.,f' a clrunlc. ' Action Guaranteed - Houtze- Method v.. . . -f'I.f-'4 .'-J." 0:-" 3.7171 ri r- 11.i gg. Are gou a BRUN ETTE 2 Doift loc in tltc dark ts to howto make lfglttll of it. Use Dye-Oxogvn M. dc Pond, Coiffeur K aqre You no 'Ba!d.P tl I yy use KQQOEHS Hair 'Restorer Snooks ,M The logical Tailor jj ctfni... ...aaa to ...s..su.e lil' ,ti i.y.t..- joint .in-n.o.1. M W Scandal at Stevens i922 Sues lor llivnne -buq -Wlltneg '23 as En-respondent The Class of 1922, one ol' the most popular of the younger married set has instigated divorce proceedings against Calculus, his wife, who is the favorite child ol Charles 0. Gunther, Iwo think the O stands for Onijal 1922 claims that his wife not only accepted the attentions of 1023 for the past live months but has also been very indiscreet with others whom he will name in court. He claims to have evidence of the' most incrimin- ating character and will spare no one in the proceedings. In an interview with our special reporter, 1922 gave the following statement: "After two long years of l this life, my patiencewith this CATINARY WITCH OF AGNESI and her unbearable FAMILY OF CURVES has reached tho SHOOTING POINT. How I have kept froin LAMINA I can't understand, for our inarried life has been a CONSTANT DIFFERENTIAL of INDETER- MINATE outcome, my wife going oil' on 'a TANGENT at my slightest SINE of protest, her voice rising to- a POINT OF INFLECTION to be heard for hlocks and often going so far as to throw a CUSP-idor or other SOLID ANGLE on a 'RADIUS OF GYRATION dan- gerously close to my head. At this MOMENT OF IN- ERTIA, just before the proceedings begin, the MINI- MUM DERIVATIVE that 'I can see from the trial is a complete divorce." The trial will be held at the Castle Field court- house on Tuesday, June 29th,1920, at 7 P.,M.,, and bids thir to be the most startling of its kind held there in many years. THE COMMITTEE. is Gun-ther's Teas 'Z-E tl-arenon-alcoholic but will produce dizziness and other pleas- urable? sensations, ,,-.l....l..1.-.L-11. oan- lc your dia- ll, ' meter n caring 't "L-Pr ll V0lll' 'xltituclu 5 -rf jT7-5-334147 4' ' ' H rl-lien rollover to tltc Gym and sci: a55Zl'd1.'ll, tlmc Fail Fighgcy, Robust Ladits my Specially. ...l.. L.. ?.i I handle a fufl line of dolls. both dresses' and bare, ask to see nw Kcfwpies 1:34 V . G0 up from the ff .. Ground-Line and N, See it in space. loin my Air Service EDDIE KNAPP F freaky Casin :irc my Sr-.3-grgkgjfy Hume I-,ohm V' Tl Cirls, do you wan! the Buy: to :tick araundi? W li -Q In Y .W ' . M use srrcxv BRAND GLUE on 1 Gus Freygang"Frwle,er ,K nn vom- cn.n-. , 2 Dealer in Raspberries 5 ltr STIUIV BUT.0NS x The perfect substitute 5 , ,, WSP! V V ' ,, lrvl , V V ,V lfdlilll I. fsfmarcsaaut..-...u Afniiumnnnryinm. H IM ' None Bar Pozft-ct fra.: .'l.r.ia 1 "' ' ri .. ,. . ,. -11,1-rv 1 -IE iii W' Go to the Nab King for anything but information -Q YH-4115 01 gl, CH Aim.A.Aw.. COMMITTEE W. IVa1'rr: Bitourstrrox, lflmirman ITONALD B. ANTHQNY I"nANK Btrsvtr 1"uANcIs R. O'CAr.LAG1-IAN JAMES J. Arms'rnoNra Rn. A. C1ias'rr-:NEY, Jn. XVIIZLIAM J. R0'r11 Sindy VVILL I". Hi-:NN .,l i ' 4 l 'Ili tlivg, I fi, ,!'kk' P " '--W "M" 'Lf :qv iqfinwflil ima' IKXA: -N . ff --"' --""!iA-HTC,-I ' J --.N ,f 1 L17 NN M ,, ...ggi Y..w , , . ., .. , .,., , v.,. . -f 'S with lim! in , ' , :,lLMLili?i.g5f. b, as . ...'---. Br..-rw -xg, ii X D , ,ggi 'x ' :J I M ,i ly ,kj ' we i i 3 A The Trial of Calculus I , l ' 1 Judge: Will the clerk of the court ditioned, and he is unable to appear in 1. l read the case in hand? court. My next witness is VVilliam A. px ' Clerk: This court is duly assembled Granville. fGranville comes to the l 1 on this 29th day of June, in the last year stand.j What is your name? Q i fwe hopej of the reign of King Wilson, Gran.: William Anthony Granville. ill i to try the case of the Class of 1929 versus P. A.: What is your occupation? ,ll Calculus, the favorite child of Charlie the Gran.: I am employed by the Inter- lilj Umpire. collegiate Flunkout Association to invent ,M Judge: Accused to the bar-I mean to new and hypothetical theorems and com- l. , the fountain. f'I'o clerkj ltead the pound novel and useless methods of inte- X 5 charges gration, going, if necessary, to the 71st W' 1 W Clerk: Calculus, the charge against dimension to increase the mental distance ix 'pi you is that of infidelity, together with the between Prep School and a degree to XL' 1 x minor charges of obtaining money from plus infinity even as the chances of the ' Mia your husband under student are reduced 9, I.: ii false pretenses, caus- to minus infinity. Nlvklf F ' i ing him through Voigt- from im-V, ,ig ' 7 worry, headaches Nice guy, we' like fp, 3 and shaken nerves, yqyu, ff X. if to lose nnlch sleep P. A.: Where do If :- 5. l and: inducing, through you HW? -as E gl- gesertion fit' hun sit G,.,m,: In the A - , l ,, ie momen ie neec- , . - , . . V M Q: A ed 'you most, several Olglh Xt, mfg 213531312 ifx 'TT Q serious cases of co' that- von writ- uit s l 9 ' "' mtls' the Flen 't' iff Fill ' Q if :Z Q- ly Judge: Xrou SCC cuiuqz , ICI! is 0 ,il - i - v ,ii how grave are these , , .ti f-4' trivial charges, Cal- cjlmm SOS,-S"'-I i W ,I Elfili cllllusj? vvhllt is your V0il.'ighiiX film if Sv I J ear . - .' 'C 0- ly I A. for DJ Not ments, at first hand? X guilty, your hyper, lGran.:1 yes, sir: ik-'ff . yglig-ul howl.. sie pose: or me. Wi Judge: Differen- P- A-1 VVHS SIN? 1 tiate that statement, Chl? irllelilfiflsllitfz i worm. I 1 . or .: o 1- A. for D.: I mean .l04't' YUM' l'0"m'! i not guilty, your hon- -lllllfrtfr 0 Nl Cl' l or. Order ! 1 Judge: Very good. VVill the prose- Voice: I'll take pie. 'lc W cuting attorney bring forth his evidence? Judge: '1'hat's not it la mode. XVit- '53, I P. A.: Gentlemen of the jury and ness dismissed. U Johnny Bray: Never since the signing of P. A.: Archimedes to the Stand. 'll the 19th Amendment has anyone been A. for D.: I object, your honor! I l treated so adiabatically, so isochronously, Judge: On what grounds? .5 so parabolically as my client. For two A. for D.: The witness has been dead solid years he has been patient, diligent a thousand years and he smells dead li and synthetic in bearing up under the catenary. constant presence of this fiend and her Judge: Objection sustained. Call the hi unbearable family. But now the patience next witness. of this martyr has reached the shooting P. A.: 1923 to the stand! What is point, and this Witch of Agnesi must re- your full name? ll eeive her dues. Your honor, my first wit- 1923: I haven't had one. since July ji ness was to be 1992, the lmsband of the thirst. ' accused, but his last encounter with the P. A.: Do you admit pursuing the ac- il defendant has left him hopelessly con- cused for the past five months? U .1 ll Lil nl S rv, W, . 0 , , -..,..... Sis-lu-one . ,fikii M , y Uiigtfi a ' 65 -.a. .alfsigpi ' K. "fih'Lff"f"7 ""' CC? 1' s A AC' QQ' ' lX""'N f----N-f""X'l'M'5-Milf.. rv 1- . , . ff' --- ' 'L -Y " " ' 24? ", 1 ' ' H "-"., JQQQZZP i"'i'Qg.:v 9.72210 223: Yes, but only because my cur- riculum demanded it. P. A.: Explain yourself. 'Q3: . Well, when I first met the ac- cused I was very unsophisticated and her curves ensnared me. In order to become familiar with them I spent many a hard working hour. P. A.: Did you ever get anything out of Calculus? '2?3: Only at certain periods and then only a. few bad marks. P. A.: That will do. Judge: Is all the evidence in? at-arms pulls out a curve and shows it to Judge, who feels it.J Judge: Unun, that's a. smooth curve. Charlie: Well, it ought to beg it's my best representative curve. Judge: What have you to say for the accused? Charlie: I have reasoned and plead with '22 in the hope that he would see Calculus in the same light that I sce her, but the list on my bulletin hoard shows that I have failed dismally. All that I can say is that she is as innocent as Benny Bierman, l'. A.: It is, your honor. Judge: CTO A. for DQ Has your client anything to say for herself? A. for D.: No: but her father, Charlie, knows her well. Clerk: Charlie to the stand. P. A.: VVhat is your name? Charlie: Charles Ouija Gunther. P, A.: VVhat is your trade? Charlie: I'm a juggler. P. A.: VVhat do you juggle? Charlie: I balance imaginary equa- tions. Judge: Search that man. QSergeant- Simty-two Judge: Gentlemen of the jury, you have heard the evidence of these unpreju- diced witnesses. I abjure you to disre- gard it and use your own jurisprudence. Foreman: Your honor, we've all been Sophs once or twice and can believe any- thing of Calculus. Our decision is that she is filthy in the Nth degree. Judge: The verdict of filthy has been rendered. I grant 1922 complete divorce, free from alimony, and sentence the prisoner to sit for one hour in the midst of yonder flaming wood-pile. The Wednesday Mass Meetings OON after the opening of the Stute last fall it became evident that some suitable means of stimulating interest and college spirit was desirable. With this idea in view, mass meetings were held with the intention of rousing college interest, especially in. the Frosh, and were practically the only occasions when the classes had ani opportunity to come together. Interest, however, lagged and "Sal," "Charlie" and others sought means whereby to make these gatherings more successful. To this end an entirely new sehemc of things was infauguratcd. Motion picture films were obtained from the "Y,,' as were the services of profes- sional entertainers. Our old friend "Cap" Hart was present several times, on one occasion favoring us with his song, "Bevo." From the student body was recruited talent of no mean ability, notably Paulsen with his pianologues. Philips, tl1e Beta Orchestra and the Parisienne Orchestra. w The educational side of these meetings was not neglected. Professor Furman obtained various industrial films of merit and procured speakers on engineering subjects. Mr. Murray, '18, gave a very interesting and instructive talk upon methods of modern lmnbering. A very good lecture, given by Mr. Hibben, of the VVestinghouse Electric Company, and illus- trated by slides and motion pictures, showed the needs of a more thorough understanding of illuminating engineering in its application to the proper care of tl1e human eye. Early in January Lt. Col. H. C. Boyden spoke upon thc latest developments in the use of concrete. Upon the whole, these meetings have proven very successful. 'They were well attended and were a splendid means of bringing the student body together. It speaks well of the ability of those responsible for having built up so good a series of entertainments in 'so short a time., Sinrty-tlwee 1 o6f KL 7-'ii' ,Ll HE Football Smoker on December 15th closed the gridiron season of 1920 with a series of well-balanced entertainments and speeches. "Doug" Goodale, retiring Captain, gave his views on the past year. and I rank Busch, Captain-elect, spoke on the outlook for next season. Twenty- two men received their letters and sweaters and twenty S. A. A.'s were distributed. The evening opened with the light numbers of the program. The Ragtime Quintet, the Saxophone Troupe and the Stute Quartet furnished amusement while "eats" were distributed. Mr. Itamsay followed with a series of humorous stories, told in his inimitable style. The eats and the fun over, the serious work of the evening was approached. "Doug" Goodale made his farewell speech as retiring captain and sweaters were distrilmted to Varsity men and S. A. A.'s to a few fortunate scrubs and many fortunate candidates for assistant manager. Goodale re- viewed the season in a clear, frank, forceful way. He mentioned the dil'l'ieult pro two was and and NVJLS p osition that had to be faced in starting a third season with a record of undefeated seasons to maintain. He said that although the scoring not as high as last year it was due largely to the team's playing safeg that luck h:1d nothing to do with the results. He cited the Haverford Delaware games as examples of the team's reserve power. "Doug'i then commented upon the schedule for 1921, stating that it far better for the te:nn and for the school not to go out of its class. He emphasized the importance of clean, sportsmanlilce playing of the team. Concluding, he wished next year's team a successful season. President Humphreys spoke very aptly on football and sports in gen- eral. bringing home to everybody the high ideal which he wished Stevens to represent in athletics, He mentioned the unsportsinanlike practices of which a few other colleges were guilty, perhaps unintentionally. and pointed out the necessity of avoiding such things at Stevens. H. .l. Gavlev, '06, Professor Gunther. Coach Durborow, Frrnrk Busch and "Sal" spoke to the same effect. The evening was concluded with a series of crnie-spreeing, wrestling and boxing matches. COMM I'l"1'l'1I'1 Cl'u'rls H. Bsluclcu. Clmirmnu IJONALD YV. B.xuuoN .l. RU'rs0N IilIINEIIAllT Warxricu H. L. I".ws'r It.xr.rn W. Rnicusos Simly-four 'sssiilniiuin I ,. A-.,-1.-nun,-' 'ni' .vienna-n'sv:r::rn'rn'.v I ff,-rin': 4:rn.'.v:a eivrmz. - if WRT: audit," ff. .-.- ? nan-fu ff-.v - E t 5 ' e . qt 31 5 s R, - -earnwr.-,A 1 .an-:if "' K. 1 in in nnauf 6 -.. .v "F . if x ef L I-st Junior Promenade Castle Stevens, 1"cbx-unry 7, 1921 COMMITTEE Joi-IN I4AWVT0N Hmmzv, Chairman JAMES F1nvcE'r'r Bm1:'r'r EDMUND Finn: XIAHTIN Jol-IN DALTON MA'r'r1Mo1m Fluclncnlcx AUGUSTUS MOLLER FRANCIS IQUGENE O'CAm,AG1-IAN, J NVILLIAM I,Es'rma PAULISON, Ju. l 1 7 X jj n l ,YQ E llXlUN CUMl"l'UN lllll.N. ll:Xl.Cll llRlllYNl.l'2Y l.II'SIlI4IY l'lil!RY DAMIANO GANZ SIHIN l'0l.A'I'CIIl'IK lll'Ill'l'U Hook .......,.... ...l"lll+2lll'2lKlCK lllll'1l'I'l'INl"l'ZI.ll, '20, und C. I,l'ISI.Il'I Guess, '21 Music- und Lyrics. .. .......... ............. . ..l'lIll'Illl'2lKlCK BIll'2I'I'l'INl"l-ILM, '20 Single Alilll2lf2CCl'- .- ...xvAl.'l'l'Ill ll. li, l"Al's'l', '2l Cmwll ......... ...NlllS. Wll.l.lAxl lil'Il,l.liM The Story -X 'l'lll'l your 1935 the lslund of Dm-lirio, an Spanish pnssvssinn in thc Mcditcrrum-nn, is thc- lust plum- in ilu- world which is still "wvt." 'l'hv fIllVl'l'll0I' gc-lu-rail. Count Sigralrru, nnnounvvs that hu is rcsign- ing: in filVUl' of his Klllll1Illl'l'l', Jnunital. l.ist1-ning tu this 2llllllPlIlK'l'lll0llt 2ll'l' llll'l'4' Amvri- mn tourists. 'l'h1-y are 'l'hmn:ls Bunk Roll, :ln Alm'x'ic':ln lllllllllllllil'l'1 his llllllfJflllCl', 'l'nol'sic Roll. :und an tl'llV0lll1.LE snlvsmzln hy thx- nmnc- of G. llrrld- hann Slutv. ,Xt lin- l'0lll'lllSlOll of the 1lllll0lllll'l'Illl'lll' hy thc- Uxmnnt, Stutc gc-ts Il hrillizlnt idcn. Gut possvssion uf this world nnsis by having his fri:-ml .luck Dalton.. who is in lovc with Tootsie, by the way, :Ind thvn i in Spain, ilnpcrsmlntc thc Cmlnl"s lflllg-l0St-Still, Ifclix, who was kiclnnppc-ml wha-n il child. and thus hy clvvvivillgzg thc Count, llnvc thu island tnrnvd Fl Ulm'-I-IQNI,-1.31.15 'ova-r lo hiln. Simple! Roll :lpgra-cs to thc plnn and dn-vides to soc it tlxrungrh. Stulic rnslws nfl' to wirc' Jzlcle und, running into Jlnlnitsn, hu lll2llil'S thu wmnlorfnl disc'm'cx'y that sho is ll wry Cllflfllllllg und prvlty young lady. li0ll's disapproval of .luck nu-:mt nnthing to the lnttcr. llc could nut lu-nr to hc uwuy from 'l'ootsiv. So whvn old lnnn Roll udvul'tisx-cl for an Spanish tutor for hor Jzwk 2lllSXVCl'l'Kl thx' nd, und thu lxl'0fl'HSOI' 'l'oln:llv who nppc-:Irs nl this mmnont with n grl':u'imls usillllilll con lan lllilllllw is no otlwr than Jzlvk Dnlton of thc li. H. A. in disguise! At first rc-luvtunt, Jack finally ugrcvs to gn tlirnngh with the plot. lla- is duly A Simly-nizu' 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 1? 1 7 -, NJ ,ly X ,VKV V ' ' -17:31 ASM ,fr ,V .Y W4 A 11,, : ii ii5ifizi'iLff'i7 will-,111-32,,i111111Q11'11111:11e1111f: :1:?1'.h-fit. 191411 W'-4. '51, If .1-, .- , I 3 M Q. ,177 1 .',:N.-A-V,:r,-il D V, 7 V ,W 1,9 Y Lung, Jfx , W1 1 ' ary gr ' , 'u i ii i ' 'igH6'64UQiiZl. Q' 1Q,1 reheng .1 - J ,VI 11111 just 5303! Ill thc pnrt hc is to 1 U7 11 1 ' 110 Count - P ily and tl . 911, N111 tllrlluvel. of H -IS llimut to uunm h Int Evening-3 MN1 fonvmd and Je 'island to his clq,t'x0 Public-ly tlie X, 1! 1111 quite 1 "Wh-wc-ll to lv 'ters he Ste . 11 i1 1,1i H so lung, he n 1 lnnkg it hm, 1 Pb 1 , gount Alvin-C, I nnounc-es that 1,. -.5 f't9"Y not 11 iy .QM ' IS Ulllllllctgl . L lb 1'ehx . 11 1 ,X , y people Q, ' e y du-clved 9 dfllll R N I 11 ' turn tl . -, 1 Pl'00lu,unq 1 ' 1 W ll- 15-lzlml of D 1. , ' the Lount UI I f 1" A 1-hen . . C 'W' Over t 1 ,' herehv i i U glles it 0 UN Sm U" - i'111 UIC Conn A - lip' HWS c- . ' ' I' i An It 'of Dl5ill'l0! Hnii mmllc lmvk! Hnil tr, il 1 111 mm ' lllcnown voice I ' ZW" 11, .111 frtwun ton ' 1"-"Sli und 1, ,, '1' 11511 is the . ez "Www ni, .""'S0, yet in . 1 jr, im eyes Jzfglfllnlltlirl sllllllflillll-ii iiilililillljclsiitlic' -I "S'l'OPi:: 1 Qi , jig ' 2 V 7 OW 1 4 5 Sl Cnc , 131 QQ-giiffgf' mgllisiinn ho stops ffpy-3xi,.f1u'E,H dlshcvclcd egylig ing hlmhe iltugiif-lc and, lrriiiitiiui, fsyil and rncnii- 1 W ' The bount 13112, ninmt muh iq goth shuk- 1 ' 1 ' 5 It ' ' 1 9 ' Q4 gfilwilggrlreugg Roll lllllliiqglE:1t'ixEiu23:tion' 1 1513521 as D A F- 'e IWS with I I. 'ng' JNCI: is 1 C- T.. GLENN Iielirmll lgmiltoi .but in l,cHmVt5T01'vfal son, 1,,,,,,S:: 5415.711 A I 'ml F 1 ,md ready wrt' lgtles for mug. Hfcyefxlllg Count of "y lf' I "IQ " ' I A te ix V0llr 1 yn lllillldin r K - u chap ' ii ' J ers' ll ro" "ll N F K 7653 To Show! son, 5, attention, UF tl' 30 dignified ,md I B V5 ,1 VY X, after much UI the story Still u mer, don't von ki mm' ifi Q 1 firflnmuc ur- """'c' HS Simc 1 , ' 'OW me- ,A Xmwww intoxgifiigclsfqnt of at iiiwllfiiiei-l"'fi Jack is ttiirimstiiillililsf, .roflnmto is ncclniined C :CH . ' 511 iilnplc fu,-H21mQij"i0kC511e1's of U1elhifSiHil'i0l1ii cause f0gdilcl:lil'L',S CWS the firstofsgt "Ki: fl nlsc arrest W Pllt on big p.' , fe frllnk and -tl, 'l '09, tlissiput- ' 'fu ri, ,lm rrolni - pushes OH to 10fC5sQ1-S mg and de I lb thy!-ctnre con! ylon-lllld xff R in fl jigx, A At tl imto hue. been insi t' hunt up Tootqie mand to he Pell llamtivolv h if . f?1ff,i4'f', 1. 'R 1' OSC R 11 is mg "Don - ,. - , msec, 1-lmr i I fi' N 11f'1'97',' flung dneg 0 l'llShes in so w . fl hllli-fight ' ' gi ng 1 Q lf, 2 11 'f . ,Qt . - 510 v . - 1h .. , , ishgjleyes zllizlcilxi-cwricift liiiyiel: hrongiiig ,ti:e1ixisitlwzivisgciiilciitgtsfiintwii U big crowd! i ' X 1 , 1 ' Cer, At this: m, 9 Wlercug D vw Ht Don F I ilpergl EV X- 11,1 , - t . , 011 lo - . 9llX tl , ery' w 1 if d '.Stute, Colllltllxllyllrgtllfh Steps fmwmgifltrv is ot dark 1-0,,,p1cxi'K'f full One, had 1 ,z tx. Y eusion to turn the iwlurfgv since your son Img I t 'I lllld they-cfm-C ' .fv Q 1, Count: WI ' "VCV to vour 41 L 10 ,"et""n0d, do vo 1 - . X '- ii 1 iii Stutc: '1'llei?,iySi' 'of collrse. mlghtcw i H Shu abide by your I 2 5' 1-ioillg' to ly , . 'S 1 to llnnm . A i 1 '1' ' C mb' Wlfc A "NG that Ju: ' ' - ' ,iq Uillllt Qf '. ' ' S her hllSbnn'I Init!! 15 I W1 1'elf'nQc of lilo- As Cmmt I Q I h9'30lnc the - 1,1 " Ja- ' dem 1 . - , li 1 gyllsl' t'oiiS1li2x0,2':lton und the iiziegilcoimlllcclltltc J into two parte 61' iind now I divide tl 'HE two ' 11 111- -1011 10 mlf I - ns island ' is di , nnd the other lmlf t give to mb' friend M . 1x W cur, you and I 0 Connt Alvl Y v I. 1 ' 11 17 Silil for the 1' and Jack and To tf' mmf Juunituv ii ii Co and of the H09 und U 0 me Wm HOW get W W1 Nm? unt: And may I ask, Iioinetof Stevens! W I '- 1 1 1 Stutc: I 1' , .l is who you S AH: vezllsllgigii G. Holcllmm Stutel 11 ' LI, ,EM STIJTE' ' 111 ' fi f i1 fi M 511 iii 1 1 ii ' U11 1 1 . If 1. 1 tj:i1H3fi,f,1P, Seventy W' H- L- FINUST i Lf? N M4-N i1 fg-l Y -f-r -"-- --.MX ff -" , , mQ7pfi11'E'V W A '-bf-0:'1?g """"'A-Lg' -IC' X75-..... ii, li, :f.111"i.-PM-,"i' ' ' L59 on fl -X11 ,f NA"""'H-W----,..,,,,-"""-7' A ' , fgqgrl, , ..,,.. 1 .K qi.. Viggw ITE wil QL QD . 1 557 ii k-35 Aff " -V-Ng X., -........,j,f,-...JL-,-:L 5, A VY NA X A C? 15'-1 -f'--- 1 'cw 1 ogy 1 --w:211r1w11o15f'QW1 iatw-1,1 ,, "V'Q?5Z1f .,,a, VAL ,rhc Qgu X 1-EL' Se-nora b teh tk ., fy A ,1 .. Jack QDH1Ll'.1O1f1 QffiC,6'l' 666 K .,. .. L f ,, ,'.1fQ,.-,sux-"if-ik fx 4, W1 w,ub,.?,:,msra.,f: ,. 1.4 , 1 ,, 3. .- . T005 - Juamfa Dolores' j V Speedy! Th B evo . 0111.53 Bank R011 Q 4 -' Q, , -1 QTL A Jai r I .ji E A1 4 'FK ., ,K .VJ 1'-94 X . T ' N Svii ' 1 Q., 5 1 wa" g.Ho1dham snow .Don 'v. Y 1 Cast of Characters flu urclcr of tlu-ir 2llllll'2ll'2llH'L', k'uux'l' Al.v.xlu1:z GoNz.u.l-:s me Slcmlxlxu, U-m'urlml' fll'lI0l'5ll of Dm-lirio flllwrt W. l"r::'r1:, '21 SENOIKA Ill-I SIUAIIIKO, His Svvoml Wifu ...................... Iilnmr .l. llrwnnllrlll, '21 l,l':oN.umo me Bl-zvo, Grand SOCl'4't2ll'y of Sflltl' :Incl Otherwise. . Wullwr IV. S1'In'rm1lm', '24 l51':nNm'l.l.l, A Servant ......................................... Imran .-'l. Jlugirl, '21 'l'1mm.xs BANK liom., All Allll'l'il'2ll1 Millimmirc. .. ....luIm ld. llumiun, Jr., '22, 'l'uo'rsuf: lion., Ilia lyillljlfhtlfl' ................... .. .... Orrin I.. Iirfnjnmin, '21 U. IIul.nll.ul S'l'l"l'l'I, A 'l'r:uvvlinpg Sulusxnnn .................. ll l"rnu1'i.-1 lmuyllly, '2. Lulu-:Nzo nl-: M.xu'l'lNl, Gram! S0i'l'0t1ll'y of War, ci1'lll'l'!ll of Army mul Polivl' c0IllllllSSI0lll'l' .................... ....... ........,...... I ' Ivinnux Znlul, '24 Hum. A Little NICSSUIIIIOI' Boy... ...Wmnlul W. lflifzmlinxt, '21 Sv:-:l1:nv, A VVnitvr ............. ....... I inlwrl lf. Iinhr, '21, D0l.olu':s, A Gypsy Wmnnn .................. . ...llvnix .I. 0'.1luImn1'y, '25 .lu,xxl'rA, 'l'lu- C0unt's l,1llIg'llfCI' .................. .... .... . 1 Iurliu- IV. Cool-'1e, '2- "'PIl0l"l'1SSUll H. 'l'ml.u.l1: A l'r0fc-asm' of l.ul1I1g:lg11-s .... I . . . ' . . .' II .l. JI ',-Ill.I4', 2l 'f.l,xcx lam-fm, Of rm- L. 5. ,fx .................. ..s "' ""'-'I ' " " Sr:xnlu'r,x me D.xxs,xx'r ...... .. ....... I. .Vnwluu Iiw-Ivor, '22 Dux 'l'0M.x'rn. A 'l'ul'cuclm'.. ....lns1fpl1 JI. NI'llUl'l"'f'l'!l. 'gl l'.xsm'. Ufliccr 666 ........ .... . ..ll. lfVa.-:lun f'!lI'lHlUlv '31 H V , l 2 Ima W. lmmrm, '22 lmxm. hmm Hull. .. ..... ........... .......... Q I ,HM N- nm,,W,hy -QA ' Hum' tu thc illnvss of NIV. Xlc.XIlisIvr tlwsm- Cll1l1'!llSfl'l'S uc-rv plnyvcl hy Mr. Faust. '1'Ill'1 ARMY Ol" 'l'llI'1 ISLAND Ulf' Dl'1l.llilO S. Ill-1:uM.x, '23 S. Ib, Ihumw, '24 ll. KuRNF1l4:l.n, '24 XY. Y:-:1'1', '24 I.. II. linll'l-Iswmxnlf. '23 tl. S. Fm.:-1, '24 S. I'. f,l'l'l'INllIilMI'IIl, '24 A. Wlcln-zlumcnq, '24 .,...f .V 1. H . 1 - 1 1 NAI IX In VHJNll'.IN-- IL Lllfslll-Iv, 22: I. X. IMLCII, 2.53 A. lJ,xMlANn, 233 l', N. Ill-:u'1'ucH, 24 N. 'l'. f'HMI"I'UN, '24g NV. l'. SOIIN, '24. NA'l'lYl'f NIICNH Ci. XV. l:lUlXVNI.I-IV, 'ZI5 I.. NV. I.1-:MnN, '22g S. S. llnmu, '2Sg A. G. lI.xNz, '24 W. IC. l'1c1mv, '24g tl. bl. l'0I.A'l'lIIllCK, '24. ZIll.H'I' IKRUXVN lll'l'IiN'IIlilNl'1R KUHNl7ll'Il.ll KRII'I'l'1NDURF r'uI.li DICMMA NVl5Ill'1IIlU7fIi Vlil I A N11 Wu ly-I u-n fc SEINIIOR Adlms. F. L Adlms. B. l. Albdlhl., R P. Atkins, W. E. Barron. D. W. 8 92 2 l 12 64 37 85 97 68 90 Bark. G. A. Blythe. G. S. Boelnh, A. J. 2 5 er. H. 3 Buckley. G. K. Brldy. A. V. Brew G. Buchnm, J. H. 63 Bundy. B. C. 69 Burn.G.A. Behilmin. 0. L. Bennache. C. P. Senior Class 'Key 6 Www ww ea G Q19 6 me ew 3 9 45 QD Q9 QDGQDQJQD Q'DG5C5 GQ'9QD 0 0 Carmnn. G. W. Clrroll. T. ll. Cohen. H. Conrow. L. W. Crooke. ll E. Dieu, P. C.. Jr. 20 61 gi Clinedinrt. W. W. I9 57 3 42 Doblfr. H. C.. Jr. 87 Dreyer, J. F.. Jr. 21 RRI. E J. W. 9 Fsust, W. H. L. 75 Ferre. A. W. ..2 Forman. W. W. 13 Fr 1 Luci.. W. H. 25 Gunther, A. L. Glenn. C. L Goldberg. W. Gottlieb. A. Greenhill. R A. Blrt. I.. J. Hnnrd. G. C. Hochuli. J. H. Hunt. F. S.. Jr. Ju-obus, D. ,D. James, IL wF. Johnson, A. H. Johnson, 8. B.. Kelsey, G. W. Kessler, H. B. Kovh. W. F. Llufer. E. B. Lnwrenre, S. F. Loud. K. B. l'rAllh1er. A J. lc0ormuk. J. P.. Jr. lin-Bllth. J. A. lrKlemlu, J. D. lain, W. P., Jr. llmul. T. .L lesinger. W. F. layer. A. H. Min-hell. W. D. Mozilesky, L A. lohln, F. J. Morehouse, J. S. Horrlm. S. B Muller. J. H.. Jr. Nnrdllnl. W. G. Nonilluhlt. N. E. Oliver. F. J. V., Jr. Paulsen. E. H. Pellett. S. H. Petermmn, G. W. Peters. A. H. Power, J. B. Bxthemnrher. A. Burma. J. H. Robertson. W., Jr. llooenbeli. A. Sf-hocnberg. J, H. G-90 Sena. G. Sllverberg, G. S. Steeneck. H. J. Stein. W. C. Steinmann, W. Stxnchnn. C. Strasshurger, J. FI. Thomtorde, A. F. Towne. H. IL VonHofe. G. W. Whitman, I-1 J. Wiclunnnn. A. Wolf. I. Wusniuer, J. Wurth, F, -fx ........, I 3251- nw ' -531 ?'XXSv -Q .... wwf' f -,a XY' --vifg-'7 " in ' Y lf ,.- - .-,-:fm f"il""'- " -' , ' '.Q.31'15Al"'1 '. 1fg"?' , fl' V ': ""'1 f"""' ' l". H 11.1 t li- C 'f- f A- N :Ti Z-1"'. R111 F1 Ql Wx , F. 5 A-wi, 5 WA. . ,, ,.f ,fnmiuggiz .:. l . l 1 Y 2 Y, X K I .ngwefjgf ,lnrlll it ,W 'Xllmllll' X ' Ll, , 'dl I. 1 4 - " " f dnl, x , 1 K .X fy- 4- X A 1 111 11 glfft flll. K vlff-U 4 ! I r fI,, 1 , 1 . 2-: . .11 Students of the Semor Class . 1 i X . 1 1 Class of 1921 l Franrla Lloyd Adams. :N .... QM! Boulevard. Jersey City. N.J. Carl Arllngton Claua. 41K1'1....5l1 Bennett Ave., Arlington. N..l. 1, llZT."E"2'.3'...1lH'11ll'i115l2f1l' 1llll1'5"ll'f 1S'1"l"2'l.1.E'lf,'f.'ll..S."1':1S'7 wnnm 11'..rrrrc11.1.111...c. osx- ..1-aw11.1g. 13111111111 cn., N.v . Qj""nf, "1" UH -""""" PWD- C""'m"K" WH Ulla' 'll rxnnnrer. rrramnan 'rmu 'r1-nm 111: 1-'mnrnan 'rraek 'raam fl 'W ' 1 V' 111. 11. A. A. ua-41.1.11 21: A-11114111 Manner Ba-mall lllll 1 .Manager nan-ball 1:11- xsramanu rmmv 111 .wll ltobert Morton Adams, Ban. 1'm1..........Hohol1ur. N..7. ' ' ' ' , raayar 1-1-lu 1211 varany Laaroaae 1rL 1311 Galt-ulua Crevrnatlon Hamid Cohen, 11110 ..... .........0I-Roar St., Somerville. N..1. . mm:n11ZrrEo1iL.'A'::::1:11 gfzmh Lrr.a,'1nr 1:11. Clan 'rraanrrrr vmm, ,Mmm 0, W, m' . , , - , gdwlrd punch Mhnlmr 9 Morrla Col1en.................. ..... ....Cederl1urat, L. I., N.Y. ll guzwul om' st" New York' NY Leon Whitney Oonrrw. SN-...... ..... ........0eeanport. N..!. 1 Frank Condlt AlIalro1n......blB Wert with St.. New York, N.Y. guna G, 'ligne-lh,121eno"l:r: glruaaragg. 'rraea 121 1311 varalry 1 I1 Warren nan... A11.1.n -1-nn. ....m Oak rn.. wen. 11 .1 N..1, ' 1 'Q cm. ur-unnaun 111 131: tlanlnr rr1.1n- cnnmrrm 111-E ' R'yg::f':"f::" c""""""m B'o""'n"d SL' H'Mk"" NJ' X 1 Bznjarnln Robert Atklnlon......OW Park Ave., Paterson, N.J. Robert Kenneth Dual' QSKHM mumd, Auf' ned Bmk' N-,yn 1 .5 'mf' 10 12' 157' Clan Laeroau 111 1215 clira 'hnula 111. . ,A E7 '24 ,- Ti X 1" ry' -If 't ' 1 lllxi Nl A .12 1 NJ 111 ' 9 1 .,, 1.1 -1 r' gl Af- T ' I 1 lf . D. r f J, X A fx ' 1 71 1 M 1, 1 1.1 f 1 1 , , . lm 11 I 1. 51 .1 . 1 . . 1 1 l I l George Nelson Auerbaeher, QNE 95.5 North 1th Bt., Newnrlr, NJ. 'rrarlm 1:11 111: netball 10. Curtla Herbert Barker, Jr.. DI. GV IPM llloomlleld Bt., Hoboken, NJ. 2'5.l'M21.5'i""11ll .W.l.lT.l21?l'.l'l ill 135.1211 'Qll SI!! .Emil nan 121 151 0' i. A. A. rnomalllulz .rumor ram. cnmmmn gli Prev. laln cnnnnnua 1703 runner nan comrnum 141: balrman Foosball nomar Commit!! 1411 Junmr-sanrnr u- eapuon dommlltu 111. Dnneld Wyant Barron, xi. ,303 Maln Bt.. New York Milla, N. Y. Dleo Clllh 111 Ugdill 10: Vrelldlnl lllllllral CIW! 101 Alaovlnll Fnillllr 'NIH bl 131: Vlrllly Telnlla Gil: Football llmnltr Cnmmlltn 10. George Wllllam Baumann. . . . . . . . . . . . . .581 Eaat Wm! Bt., N. Y. o 1 Ll ht n 1 . 'H' ' 'mm n' :N Trggernae ramn. Pennlngtcn, N..1. 11. A. A. rn1.u.a11 1111 cm- llaakltball 1,111 1'nn1rnr1 121: Clava lllllllblll 1211 lallrlfllll UM Vlrllly Dlrlhllll 170 10: Clan 'rr-1-lr 1311 nrarnaue loelety 111. Chrlallan Price Benneehe. QKn....Harlng Bt., Bergenlleld, N.J. on A. A. Football 14111 'rrarx 1m clnaa 11.11.11 11. cu.--.1 EZZLBIH 'l.L.f'f'i1' 11l"!3'f'n1l.l.l1..."71'...?2l'l"1.l'l11' Ml-.2113 arm 1n1. r-anman Cap 'commmea 1:1 ' Gordon Amrl Darla, 11Aq......3'l Llnden Ave., lrvlngton, N.J. 11. A. A, narmnalr 111- man Baahtball 111 121 131, Chairman lnanmmn 'mp cnmrnrlua of s. 111. 11 us. John Auaben Berrlan, Jr. .... H831 Hudlon St., Hnboken. N..l. Gerard Btuart Blylhe....UM nldgrwm Ave., Glen lunge. N..1. Arthur .Yullua Boeach xkofaamn Ave., Heabrouek Helghu. N.J. clan Nnrnarara naamnaxr 121- Aulatant Mannnr namn.-11, 151' Manruar llaaaaunan hnaar orenmra 111 1:3 141: aalatanr anal1rMualcal nba 1n111"rra11nn1-Manapr uneal cum 1111 cnalrman smaenz c1...n111 Aunn mm c1n.1rn111r.. Gall llllliflr Edllnr 'NIM l9'l'll'l'l'1 Ulti Hdlllll'-lll-l'lllel 'l'llYl 11 UTW Ill: rrrnrnnrnf 1111.-1.1! 111: Au-1.1.11 rranrm ru-1u1.n111 society 1211 Mananr Drama le Society 111, one emo 1n1. Harland Knapp lloreherr, QK11. .L Salnuel Place, Lynbrook, N. Y. s. A. A. Footbnll 111: cnu Nurnmla nn.11.u.a11 121 1.11. Allred Vlneent Brady........4B Welt U01 St., Bayonne, NJ. Ulu Chlb 1U 121 131 10. Graham Hunting Brewer, xg IB Pmapect Bt.. South Orange, NJ. Vlrllly Tlllllll 150: Commlrlrlmenl Committee 10. George Wllbur Brownley. Jr. , 605 Balt lllth Bt., Brooklyn, N. Y. Dramltlc Boelely 10. Carleton Eduard Bnme. Bgrh 1-Bn, GV All organ Bt., Town ol Unlon, NJ. v 1 1 . 162' ll...llll"1.".l'S'Jl...l2'11S"11f'11Z9' cnv1:l1llyL.1S'r'1.lmu14l?' All 1.11.11 cmnanlon cnnrmxuea 1 lm lirnnrunr 111: Chnfrrnnn, .vunmr rrnnqnrr c1n..n1m-a 111 cunrnnan, .vn.1..r-srnrnr 11-- re unn cnrnrnlura m11 cnalnnau, llonlur nanqnnt cmnrnlnf-1 ull: F1-eanrnan Lacrnaaa1Nurnerall 111. Khodn. Guldet Mnrtlrner nuekley, x1,..xo Ent sm sr., New York. N.Y Nssgglwagghlgy cnaxrrnan, caloulua Crarnauun Commltloa 1211 Janrea Harold lluoknnm, QNE A ICN Glenwood Ave., Jersey Clty. N.J. mnovgvlnkclxu 425211 Cbamnan Ronhumnra rm Cnmmlrrnn vommlntu 101. ll 1211 Clnan 'rraclr 111: Honlnr 111111 lloynl cyrur Bunny. gg ....... .....1v new Ave., Pannle, N..r. Drlmlllc Bodily MH Mullvll Cllfbl 10 121 131: Qulrleltu 131. Gilbert Anderson Burn........l6 Welt Ilth St., Bayonne, N.J. Glu Club 1U 121 181 10. hlmrd Werton Carman, QNE, 1-B11 501 lllver St.. Hoboken, NJ noun r .ar 1 li D ' N 951351 1.1..m1n Av... M1. ve.-mn. N. Y. Paul Oharlel DI!!-I. Jr.. X10 S13 Harrlaon Ave., Haabrouek Helghtr. NJ. lanaolln mon 1m Banner uau cnmmlxrn 111. Hurry Chrlatlan Dnbler. Jr.. QN 115 eat Hill, Sf.. New Yorll. N.Y. g.::l1Gl'.'5l"Hl 151 1215 Sul? k".53S!l..l"11lwJ'c.l'Al.T1l .1 1... rf ed Ik D .1 .. U r 'H nymsoslr S15-ehfraer Road. Brooklyn. N.Y. 11. A.-A. llamall Manager 1211 Aramanz Manager Baaahan dn uanaaarmaunall 1411 Honor Imam 141. ' Ed rd J mb Walt B r. BNF In I if me 1611 Qoulevard, Jersey Clty. N.J. , . 1 .v 1 l'slZlY1l..Hi"'1l'f'lr1"11?' 1115 35311. "6ll'iIll.S1' All ' ' "' " Arthur Zaehery Elaen........lM4 1th Ave., New York, N.Y. Walter Hlram Llvlngeton Pnuat. In Bli udxon,5t.. Hoboken, N.J. Clnal Vlce-Prelllrlll 101 Dmmntle loci!!! 1D Ml 13 10' Praal' arm. nrrnnrnr 111-1111, 111. cn-an Beeruury 17 111: M11-on f+"f.'il ll'l..l.Th'1'E'3.l.21.1.L' i'.'f'1-"""'lHr.?"i-'22..l.Zl..2' 2315 Glyn Ellrh 111 121: Unllmlltl 1!alond::,Commlll.l0 10: Comm t: tae for Improvement of lerlhl 10- Jmm 'm'P" mm" 'mn' cle-ra ara Ave New York N Y 335225."15r?"3.12.'.,"l..W...11''13l"'.5l'l.l"57"Ell.1t.!l M1111 Claaa nn .1l.a11 111 121 1:01 xnnaa. Albert Wlnlred Ferre. tfk M0 0a and Ave., Wert New Brlghtnn. N.Y. Drarnnllo enemy 141. Joaeph Wllllam Fla1eher....'. .IM Blat 09th St., Nev! York, N. Y. Walter Wilbur Farmnn, 02K ml Cumberland Sr.. Brooklyn, N.Y. Lleroalo 1U 121. Wllll Harcourt Francla. T lm UID ggremont Ave., hrley Clty, N.J. Aram-late Ealtnr, "fha Ltnk"' 1111 Uhalrman, Handbook Com- mltlll 211 Cllll Nnmerlll, lllllkltbllll 1D 121 1105 lllllolj Pralle gomulllln 10: Prlelllly Frlll 131. A111-rd Ln. Gunther, 1-Bn....m snnrn 10:11 nr.. Newark. N..1. 'mea 511- swlnnruna 1411 Drnnmtle anemy' 111: cnamnan 1-1a..1nr 1-alle Cnmrnllteo 1 1. v Chnrler Lealle Glenn, XQ. TB , GV on ganlorth Ave.. Jeraey Clty. N.J. vnrrny 'rannrr ll 17' 1111 cnnzaun, 1'a..111r 1:11 1411 Part Autlrnr. vnran snow 111 1...1..r 111..1r11 121 S111 cnarrnan nannnrr nnrnrnhr-n 121: rrnnnn Cnmrnltlrn 1111: unlor vrnrn. cnrn.n11a1. 111. cnlcnnrr cn-1rn111...1 cnnnn11rr.- 121' Junm-nurlnr 11.1-ng. nnn c.1m.r11111. 1:11' Uhalrmnn r1...1r.111 lxrnnnar Commltten 1.1 1 vrmu n1..nr1.1 'fenm 142: 1111111 nnrnl ID all 131: .vunrnr 12-,fl1111r 1:111 r:.11l..r-rr.-c1.1r. --'rua Link" 1:11p rmaann 11.1.1-. 11. lealato Newrnnnar Aa..ne1an11.r1 111: Kuna.. Walter Goldberg, 11A0......lQ4 Pnlrmount Ave.. Newnrlr,'N,.Y. Frelhmnll Pmlhlll Trnm 106 Frflhmlll Bnlllllhlll 'ham 111: Clnll lNlll'lnvrnll. 121 1fll. 1: 1 Tl own 1. . cv Wg" 'mm H Ben snnuhnmprnn, L. 1.. N.Y. lrl 12 11-or 'r r mm v1 -1' 1. gm'6ll"v:l'l11v'vnnl.l.a11"1l1 f?l"'Q'l' 111: Calmln. 11310111111 UI: nrnlly Trlbll 12l 15l1 14:1 C lllrmllll. SIMM!! Cnllllvll nlidgllnilgt-larnln. Crlmmllllu 1ll3 Clin! BDIM lliprt-lnllllxllvll z 1. 11. . A ld c ttll 1. . cv 'M 0 ' ' nm 11111 nn..11v..-11. rm'-nwny num., N. v, . . ,-n 111111111 m:c1aaN..m 1.1. an-v. :af ulrrrliall 1:11. llarrur lner1n1r.'1'l1' 1:1l'?"l'l'.l:rl1a1l 111: Fnnlblll 1U. Elmer Abrannrn Onenlmll. 11,1qp..lll17 D1-nn Sl.. llrochlvn. N. Y. , . I D 1111: MII l' HII1 , 'I'llH,B'l'U1'l'J H I 11.21.15 13121243 131. "" ' "' ' my ,5- 11 S -x , -4 , K , 1 ,Q X l X " 1 :na Q I .' 3 I' X I l I l I I l if 1 " f :rf ' 1 f . l. -.5 I Q I xXx 1 l 3125-STI 91.113151 '7:'ll.?l""l'.li9' l11'l.T52l.':"ll'.l.12l.l 131.112 1112 Lune Jmpr. Hart. 0:19.49 Arm rm.. Queena. 1.. r., N.v. l n..f..a111 111.11111 141: Claaa rlnnrlln 111. gillmrg, ,,.,x..,mm1,l,,ne,r'::,:,,,M1-1:..,,,,,,,,i,h i1,,'m,,,,r .,-,,,,, 4 ' Z F F' 1 N A ' H 1 T ' 'r1.......n M1e1.a11 Carroll, cv .ao runner mace. Rnnehnnk. Ny, ll...1..-a Xflrnrrlr '1-1111 .1'1u'1-n 111Z"'1-l'II1.1...1, 11. 11, l.l.' 1111" f1'.1fir1'1a1rl':'3'rl'rll.gl.l 915 finI5'1l111n151a':i1'u1Gl..-'r"'71lll'.ll.1l1li GM-fur Edward' llarer. gg....,.'l00 Hudnnn sr., Hobnuen, N.J. I 111: Cnalrrnnn. rlonlor llall Lnmmllm 11.1. 11, A, A, Fi,,,u,m ml 1 . i 1 11 .11 l X, Scvzmty-.vi.1: . 1 I - , . ff l . , C 7 .21 :age - g ' 1. ' . 4 ," 1 G 'X W '1 V Q ,I L5 -f, 1 ., 1 ,r .. Q Elin- , . .i I X, I, gf jr.. 5 --in -WMA. lu in-7,5 P ix. M 16.f111mf.. .11mf.2-1. H 5 A S J: .1 . 1 ,g,y..n 11 dpi ,.,,'..,,, . K f f , v 'Q jg I Q JD 1. 1' 1?-in L 11 if 1 lf I 'T . Eff- A ml QE- ."'S- 7. ?:1 l' . W L'- '-' ll , f1'N 5 I.. . lu -.:. ' rf- r ' I N 'IDI F ix xi, LL, I X., 1 xl . 5: ' . 1, 1 ." E I IE , I x ' X lf 1 ww- I -,- , ---.-. . f ,--- ,--- I. .. . . ' I V: 'f...9. xi I f. 'X' I ex -I. Oeollrey Comell Haaard................Northport, L. I.. N.Y. nm clan I0 ul- can-un.. emaauna cammlma ul- cnaa caaar uanar qu dl IQ: elaaa Nnmarala La.-maaa au, Ii. A. A. lneroaal Iam- aralr .umm 'nam Qi Stl: lland nl Com- mun gl' dnamarr-'rreaaurar. a. l. 1 lx l'mI-ml. maaua Annu nb Io. Hyman Henry HImnl....l06 Wea! l00th St., New York. N. Y. IKM: llnnrd tl!! Mlrlrllllral lllnurr. 'NIE l'l'll1'N GH Ulr- vllllllnll llllrlnllr. TIN! tVl'UTW II! Alllllllll lllllglr Till tlTLl'l'lC lla tlrrhlllrl tll UH IA! lr. Ullldullh Clll th CIN luldolln llbl0, John Henry HoehulI........9'll Olenmore Ave.. Brooklyn. N. Y. II. A. A. naaenan tugs Caleulua cnmauan cummluae llll claaa Cheer laadar 127 -1 . Richard John Horna......5l South Orange Ave.. Newark. N. J. claaa naamball in Im caplala mg II. A. A. llaakattall GH Gln club lay. J W hl H rd. . GV . 'me' 'I mm' W' mnxaaaI..aIm sc.. Brooklyn. N.Y. g . Izcla I' ld z ??"!5i. 'l1'.'?!l?1U..P5..llL..5,t..'.f..ll3'.1"2'l?.'I2.....Z'0.:L.J5. sigh .mr nom In Iam Im Pnauaun, llonor naam Io. Prederlek Sehrllrld Hurat. Jr.. GV U99 New York Ave., Bmvlllyll. N.Y. Vlrally llanhall Ut 131 10. n .I lIlJ u. . 'V' mn ' 'M U' oxllvomgamne Ava..Jeraey cny. N.J. lflldolln Ullib fl 1 til Oli NOW! Edllnlta THR l1'U'l'll UH' Prelldenl, B. I. 1 S05 Benin! Ilall Lblllllllla 10. Robert Franela Jamea......4B Eldorado Place. Weehawken. N.J. Mnateal elnba Im: Tnaalmaauar, halo: nanqnn 10. Alvln Hennlng JolIn.ann........99 Hlll St.. New Rochelle. N.Y. . I THR LINK JH ll n Yll til ll, UH l'a'm2'f.!"Wx:5l.f5'Ion Imp. sub: coimfunqzls naman- lllll CDBUIIIUI , sl he Se I .I hnno .I .. . G ep n su M o nl 81? Mann Xu., South Orange. N. J. ' I Cl lltliid' RSLILSE' S2-' lim!! M.'.2"kJ.2...l?2.!'l.S? ...:Sl mam In ms naamu ln 10 10: Kama. Geo W I ht K l . G - "' " 'ny ATA' aywum st.. wmnmy. com.. - . a Ia ee . unl c5aa.'llml'. ws am Jun. Im nm.. , Henry Reginald Keaeler....llD8 Franklln Ave., New York. N. Y. wnn rankxl-. G m R 'H M Nmusg ne. Ave., nmulya. N.v. EffH.3'lfBlT.'.I2l.'.l?1 l?.I1.2lu.L.fllS"ll'f.....""T."".. l53Z.SRl'.'?'55l? II Ill' FNIIE cbllllllllli NL naw..-.I ann Iam.. Qlmnm Pallaade An.. -hwy cm. N.J. Mlldtlllll mlm U, fall RIVUHII. 'NIE ITUTI ill lm U0- suu rmn I. . 'B H' "mm flanay st.. Amfla. I. I.. N.v. Nananr. 'hanla lil. H She land . 'My mm ' ATA Gv"LannoelI." Morrlatown. N.J. nomar n rd an Claaa mamma ln: vantu 'naaxa lah la! Io. nagnr an In A IM J ll McAllIt . . G n ny cup I ixlyxlbtrlxrlc lldlll. nl'00ltlyIl. Nici. Cllll llllqllll CDDDMKOO U 42 I8 ul' Jlllllflflpfdma i m:.::..I2:-.IIImr:-'I.'1.'rI:f'a3'::'::"'I:::..lII. mm '2::. John Henr Muller. Jr.. . y Am Mt. Pleaaant Ave.. Newark. N. J. Ciwllllllllll lllllllii. "Thi laIl'll" 1702 3. A. A. Illlihlll ID. Wllllam Gunner Nordllng.0Kl1..ll9.9 Parker se.. Newark, N.J. I. A. A. Dllltlhlll UH'Ulnl IDRC Cfllllpelltlorl UD. Nelann Erlc Nurdqulat. ONE 995 Wllklnann Ave.. .leraey Cllv. N. Rn mnanra Ill! commune lm cnalrman. Inapamua 'rrlp cana- mnlua. a. l. s. un. F rnala Jounh Vlneent Ollv . J .. . ' , ' af: r.1.p'2ffEA.:E?'lIafu.noau, N.J. Trnvk Tllllll ll ' Cllrllilhulnr. 'NIH ll'l'Il'l'Vl lfli Jllnlnr Rrlllur. Tlllll l'l'IlTN Q15 Nlrll ldrlllllr. 'NHC ll'l'U'llGA3l' Mllnlllnl Ntllmf. Tllli l'l'l0 UI! Etlllnr-In-Chlrf, 'l'll IYFUTE 105 Ullmmenumlnt Comllllltvl 10. Edvard llerman Paullen. Y . TBI! arCumherlAnIl St.. llrooldyyn. N. Y. ll. A. A llanball or Iumnomm llanquot cmnmlnm lam- Mualf-al sw-:. "1.."g."z..":I.f"f..':'.:I:..rII:I:I..2"-:..I.::.a.:':..I:::: 10: Lena an? Prine: rnaaalq I-nu. ' Stull- Morrla Pellett.1N... ........ ..... . ... ..Hamlmrg. N. J. l. A. A. 'lrlvl UH Vault! Cllllrlnl 'ham lil 10 I George Wendel Petennann......'l30a Macon St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Alwam Hanna mm. qvn ' an Purcell sn., nlmnann. I. I., N.v. Jutllur-hlalnr Ronpilnn Commlttn GD. Wllllaln Howard Phllllpl. Qguml Rural Are.. Wllllamlpurt. Pa. Robert JennIngl.Elnmet Poole. 0'IK.GV . M1 Ulk Sl.. wel! Hblwlllll. N.J. Vlrllly LICNIH ll' sis: Bllllhlll UIIIIBP, Dflllltli lddill 10 ll. A. A. Fmllbll J. James Richard Prr1er.......83D Wea! l1Blh St., New York. N. Y. Angnat llatlwmaelwr........890 Convent Ave., New York. N.Y. J h H ld lla . 0 0 " 0 N' ' mn' MA ny spfn.. Ave.. nnapwoaa. N.J. Clall Trnllunr gil: llllalfal Cluha alll Ilrnnr Board llll 'hn- ala squad an U un Manager. wlmm na Io. Wllllam llobertmn. Jr.. XY, ' Madlwn Ave.. Jeraey City. N.J. l'3Xl5l..':'Il.'I-'?.'f.r9'gaf2':li'.?nlfIIi.fli'lx-1'iw'37.'L"6.l1Em1l'All mllleement Comm I ul 10. Abraham llounberg. nA0..dW Bergen Ave., Jemy Clty. N.J. L A. A. llaiblll ill. J h Mlllo Sehoenbe GV. mp n rwnmtpmery Bt.. Jeruy Clty. N. J. R.k.G.li'7l'i'13.E"Il.Y.T.l1l5.'HFWMF' "H ""' """""' Morrla !chwarta........ .... Sll llloomlleld Bt.. Hoboken. N.J. Cana lynn Rrnruaenlallvn 10 MI Mandalln Club lil ill 10: Maur naa. George Senn. QKII. . . . . .8908 Syaaeet St.. Woodhaveu. L. I., N. Y. Gln Club 18, 40. H Cal Slllda K. - . G my ' ' MK 1-gIICIaxIand Ave.. Nntley, N.J. 'ranala 'ham um: vu-any nannau UD mil 40. George Samuel SIlverberg....l1! Myrtle Ave., Brooklyn. N.Y. Cane Inna llvvnaanmln ll! lil: Gln Club ll! ill. Hen John Steeneck. 0 B ry KU' T H Bank St.. New York. N. Y. n. A. A. naman m: Varally lalrroan lap 40. Walter Charlea Stein.. . . ... ...WO Knox Ave., Grantwood. N.J. X .A l l N K 'Nh C . nl 7 'f' I I 1 I I If M I I ' I I, I I I I7 ' I I I . I l' I IL . .K X .i x I 'V . 6 , X' I Joseph Patrlek Mdlumnaek. Jr. I D3 Oarretaon Ave.. Bayonne. N. J. Walter Stelnmann. OKI1. GV PI h - WI eaaant St.. Se eneetady N. Y. Julln Anthony McHugh. g1..Si8 Wert Brd St.. New York. N. Y. 'i::r::nHs?zlrd ml sq A L ul-'mul' m mg I:-un' .I KI . . G - ' 'M' muy M' mm 9' may Caton Ave.. nmklyn. N.Y. Chflllvvhff Sl"1"""- varany Ucroan ill um: a. A. A. Lamaaa can Ia A A. 44 Ulfmllv ld- UPPH Dlflvv Phllldflvhla. Pa. ramuall lla Jun ar-nannar nmpuon Cummlllaa Ian: Com- Vanta nmnall Io: n. A. A. naman ul Isl: Alun.-aI clara mammal mama. 10. till anar-r. laaeroaae 40. Edvard Albert Marvlnny......1I Beach St.. Jersey Clty. N.J. Jullua Hlraelu Htraaohurr' om cm' ml nnmuc Mem, 1530 South Clinton St.. Eaat Oranlr. N. J. D-I-lvl Alvy-IM Mem- Ol ----- -----------------'l""""" N- -" Albert rnamfu 1-mmIma...saI :fa Ave., New von.. N.v. Wim I, U k M I I J l claaa Namarala. naaaaIbaII In Im Isl. lm 0 M up r' msg Aycrlgg Ave.. Paaaale. N.J. H,mId mnkm www, osx 1 A A. A. -rm-If UL. Aaamaaz Manager, 'rm-x Iam: uanarer. l0 strain Plan. Yonkera. N.Y. 'rm-a Io: Haan' nam Io. Gunn mmm WMM! 0 Thomaa Arthur Menael... ........ll Tal Ave.. Stamford. Conn. Ave.. Foreat Hllla. L. l.. N.t'. Wllllam Frederick MeaInger..lblD Bryant Ave., New York. N. Y. Robert Adam Waehtler. QI.-31' Mldlmn St.. Paaaalc. N.J. Allred H nn M r. 9 .. .na um nina. nmul . N.v. Frederlrk Hvllll Well-. oxx , can-nl:a grcmaai: Co nmmeo tl Varal!J llaaeball limi! 410: . SN Wllllaun St., Boonlnn. N.J. maaa Namarala. naaallxball lil lm Io. mwm hdmm wmmn' Ol Wllllam Dnuglaa Mltchell. ......JB Unlon St.. Rldgewnod. N.J. 33 WNWUUFNU THYIH- llmnkllllfv Ml!!- mn cm G, an Q,,,,m,, ml II. A. A. Turk In: cxaaa Numavala Track ill. Imn Ana Ma,II..I.y....am smm. Jlelmnnt Ave., Newt. N.J. 't"""" W'C"""""---- '---- --""l""- C""""""' Sm" -"""'f' 'rm-II 'mm ill III. 0""""' 'D 42' Franrla .mapa Mohan .... m III,.I.ww.I Ava., wenmwuan. N.J. """"' w"""" "'-" "" 5 9 MW" A"-- """K'P""' C"""' Claaa Illalnrlan 150 . John Woanltur. .......... . .... 135 Fahyan Place. Newark. N..l, ' .Iauaa Stnnley Mama-nu. .......... sham. com.. C"" """"""' "' 0' W W4 ... A, A, ......... ml, Ifml wa.-u. ........ Irvmg st.. .Iamy any, N. .I. Sylvelter Bertram llnrrlaa....9.5 East 99th St., New York. N.Y. Stanley Clark Zallrlakle-..8 Falmsonnt Road, Ridgewood. N.J. l I .lf K A g . . .X N I 111011111 s-own X 7 " J I -f 'J X Jg.-Bwigigi Q. W x . ' " N I 'I vw I I V1 ix -gf--S - , KF' . '95 ' 53 A. I---fR"jp:f', fi NN V Rf 145 'I 1 . ' 2 .I ' i, sw Wi, I, Ili, ,ma iifq .mf ' is fll I M IHA X 1 1 'IRQ W? ,- r 'i q ' I V F? . ' D. T. GOODALE 1 Q : Sis Y : Q f-4 gas. . Semor Class "7 f. fj PROFESSOR LOUIS A. MARTIN, JR. Dean ' ' 5 Q .9 . . , 5 Q W OFFICERS R 5, is DOUGLAS T. GOODALE. . ............ ....... P resident -' LI WALTER H. L. F AUST . . Vice-President Q ,IDQX W I FRANCIS L. ADAMS. . . . .... Secretary 5:h.K,. I I R. MORTON ADAMS. . .... Treasurer ' GIRAD W. CARMAN.. . ............... ..... I Iistorian M ' "IU, GEORGE W. KELSEY .... ....................... . ..Cheer Leader N P 5 , HONOR BOARD I A 3,7 JAMES W. HOWARD, Chairman II JOI-IN F. DREYER, JR. ALVIN H. JOHNSON 5 ATHLETIC BOARD OF CONTROL JAMES W. HOWARD, Secretary I JAMES J. FERRARI 1 STEPHEN S. JOHNSON BANQUET COMMITTEE CARLETON E. BRUNE, Chairman THOMAS M. CARROLL WALTER H. L. FAUST JAMES W. HOWARD A ANTHONY J. IWCALLISTER V , SENIOR BALL COMMITTEE ' THOMAS M. CARROLL, Chairman ' FRANCIS L. ADAMS JAMES H. BUCKNAM DAV-ID D. JACOBUS CURTIS H. BARKER, JR. PAUL C. IJIETZ, JR. GEORGE W. KELSEY , ' ANTHONY J. MCALLISTER FROLIC COMMITTEE I WILLIAM H. FRANCIS, Chairman WARREN E. ATKINS FREDERICK S. HURST I WIIILIAM F. KOCI-I, ' HENRY J. STEENECK 1 I EW" S I 'II A ?i, ,.. J X X even y-ezgz U Eggilx, A , m ,iif CG 5: r 2525 Qk v , - - RWE I 7' -I -I X L gr, , X i " 1. -xg, if '-rf, 'A , I W ' Ye will History of the Class of 1921 l f ITH but three more months to tear from our calendars, before that 5 111 eventful day in June when we, the Class of 1921, shall have attained M our goal and receive from the faculty a certification of work well llll fill done, it is not too soon to stop a few moments and review the past four years :fl i ' I of our life. ill For some of us it will be the termination of work begun six and seven ,lim years ago, for amalgamated with the Class of 1921 are members who started -ll lilly with the Classes of 1917, 1918, 1919 and 1920. Not from any lack of ll l ability or unwillingness to work has it taken these men this additional time, is N but because of their desire to render service to their country in time of war IM Vu in. a more active way than they could by remaining at their studies. And f"f'yl, ,WQQX when peace was restored again those of us who had remained at our studies, 3,21 serving our country in a more passive but no less important way, welcomed H liQi'lA,'i2'l I, .SXT these returning warriors to the folds of their Alma Mater, welding them ily, lg. together with us into true membership of the Class of 1921. i And so it is that the present graduating class will number about one if W in ,Ni 1. hundred and twenty men-, instead of the eighty-five that there would have ,JYQI been otherwise. VVe entered in 1917 with two lmndred and ten young lads, J Y, starting out on the first great adventure. With the faculty running true to Hifi 1 'Q 2: '-i form and upholding the high standard that has placed Stevens among ,.xf-QQ C ,lil J the first rank of engineering colleges, many found the pace too fast for Qt? .ill iiflff them, with the consequent diminishing of the roll. It is a ease of the sur- , . ' ,A 1: vival of the iittest and those of us who have remained and will still be here ru, ,Q ' Qvjev' when the degrees are handed out cannot help but feel a little proud of our fl ffbl accomplishment. A 153,45-' .l I In addition to our scholastic success, however, we find that we have Nhlllff gained a far greater asset than any particular knowledge which we may I fl have. Our brains, bodies and character have been developed. The problems 1 X i which were given us to work out, the student activities, athletics and the il our professors and fellow students, - gymnasium, the personal contact with with its accompanying class and college spirit and spirit of eo-operation, and 3 the difficulties which were given us to surmount, have all worked to turn , us out from the Old Stone Mill not only engineers by degree, but better men, ' better able to tackle the problems of life that confront us. 1 The Class of 1921's existence at Stevens has been one round of excite- f il ment after another and each year has seen something unexpected which has E varied the general routine of college life. j 1 During the Freshman year we were treated to a little compulsory mili- l, tary training and the faculty was trying out the new rule that those who. N received seventy-five per cent or over in. any one subject did not have to take ' the examination in that subject. ' I i . In- our Sophomore year we had the most exciting time of all. It was the li 1 year of the Great War as practiced at Stevens. With half of us in Uncle I Sam's army uniforms, barracked at the Castle, and the other half in his 3 it ' 1 l , gl. I. Ai' ' Seventy-nine iff. Li ' Wg- X .-...-A-X. ' J ff., fi ' , fr cg I fs, . f ' -f --si. ,- "'..' . ., ff f-li"-M11 ' -'--------df" 'if "Q .sw 'saab Y Wf fi? 4 1 11, isaiiflilttllisii ' is gsqgn .J 'l 1, 4 4 s Q1 .CA .- .., .- .V 52751 I7 'ef ., ..... , - .1.. ,ff"lfi'L'A"7N up 1 , Vfw,--7 Ip- I.-. 1-QL ,Mi html mtl 1 iJ!1513ltgi3QzIvX 1-.. fix,-,T-,L.V lll- mx fy, isQQ:t'f5g'f14":s4U-lf'f+-str gill . ll. frmvet 1,, i' i ' , ' X' 'r w by f lllh?LQg5 1 ' "Dil s yfp Wy' ' if' naval unforms awaiting barracks to be built, the routine work of the class gg: room was somewhat broken up. I' li In our Junior year the railroads of the country were tied up, due to an 5 , V fl "outlaw" strike, and we, with the other classes, did what we could to "keep lk lim the foodstuffs moving." Classes were suspended for nearly two weeks while l 1 'li we had both an exciting and instructive time "running" the railroads. Our W jffg summer vacation, however, was cut short to make up for this lost time. la ii Senior year has run along very smoothly thus far, with the exception l of the student activities. With the new otlice of the Dean of Student Activi- i ' LQ: ties, we were rather taken by surprise the first term when we found that many 1 1 ,A . . Y . . . . . . i yi of us could not participate. While the activities sui-'tered for a tune, the ' Mk feasibility of such action was soon recognized. i il E' AXXX NX Our Class l1as been an active one in studies and activities and we believe E' N V E? that we have maintained the standards that are cherished at Stevens. Nine- ,Cn 1' i s ' teen twenty-one has been well represented on- the athletic teams. The foot- ' il ' j i hall team will lose nine "S" men and the other teams will suffer in like ff' ' ' jg.. Nl. proportion when the present Senior Class graduates. Five of the nine foot- :' ,r ball 'iS" men were elected to Tau Beta Pi, showing that athletics and scholar- fi., N 'Q ship can go hand in hand. "' 3 .WVe of the Class of 1921 will never know what it is to see our football :f f :Qin 1, team defeated with our own representatives playing, for not once during our 1 ' .1 four years at the Stute has the football team lost a game. i tk E Q, V Our .college life, beginning on .the day 'wc entered, we were taught class f 's tfr , X T KX eo-operation from the start and gained a victory over the Sophs in the Rag f , 3. r.5lf : 'fi5!Q Baby Rush, which encouraged us for future encounters. While we were -' ' i 1 5 strong in mass formation we found that we lacked strategy when our victims "ii-7 " MW' If became our victors in the Flag Rush. K yiv, ' However, in the Tie-Ups, which were held later, our tying ability was ff: f l ll found to be about 100 to 1 superior to our elder brothers. The Tug-of-WVar ff l , and Cane Sprces went to our old-time opponents and the privilege of "wear- ' 4 ing" our class pipes "was not." ' ' During the tirst term of the year we gradually became accustomed to 1 ' the class-room work and as it drew to an end we wondered how the exams 1 would be. For many of us it did not turn out to be so bad, for with the '75 j per cent rule we did not have to take exams in all subjects, The others got 1 their first taste of what a week of exams really meant. The big event during the second term was the banquet, which was held in the Peacock Room at Murray's. At this we cemented our class fell'owship 1 ,N into a stronger bond. i Following the second term exams, which most of us survived, we enjoyed a brief two weeks of observing the local talent at long range. but with an enlarged view. And then the time for recupcration came, when we tried to apply, our hard-learned physics, chemistry and mathematical laws in the industries. But, finding they did not fit in very well, we rushed hack at the end of two months to find out the reason whv. 1 It was then we discovered things in a state of excitement. with rumors of a war to be fought on our very grounds. Ylihcn things were smoothed l ' l, v, 2 L ,, , ' ng XX loryhly b , iw .1-.3 X 1 . "ll L, - . fig- 7 KG' -Ji" ,Q gigf ' iii' ' 2 11- .f T Q43 22 iigjflg ge, rt f-" --J ' ,B ' ' ji, x 'J L U x?a1 L 1 , gg out we found ourselves clad i11 Uncle Sam's army and navy uniforms in answer to his call for engineers. Wfe forgot all else in our speeded-up course and found that classes and drills took up our entire time. However, we were never able to fulfill our mission, for peace was declared before three months had elapsed and we were back in eivies and at our regular tasks again. The on-ly social events during this time were two dances given by the Army Section at the Castle and a farewell dance by the Navy Section in the gymnasilun. U WVhile late, and at an unusual time, the Class activities were started by duplicating the previous victory in the Rag Baby ltush, but this time against the lfrosh. The Cane Sprees, due to more experience, were ours. And -another term dawned full on us, but upon a smaller and faithful few. The Sophomore banquet was held at the Palais Royal, where we had a more festal time than on the previous occasion. During this time, however, everything was not running along as smoothly as we would have had it. The faculty saw 'to that. But we got our "liekas" and a last laugh when we burned Calculus at the stake in June. So great was the blaze of fury which we created that Hoboken was in a state of excite- ment for a time. Again we thought we would try to apply our knowledge, but still failing to find the relationship between Theory and Practice we returned to discover the way. As Juniors we had outgrown the petty competitions practiced by the lower classes and turned our attentions more to collegiate competitions. With a greatly augmented group from the returning warriors of other classes, we felt more confidence in keeping our numbers intact against the endeavors of the faculty to decrease them. The event that stands out most clearly in our memory of this year is the Junior Promenade, which, according to custom, was held in the Castle. This was one event of a lifetime for us, and everyone thoroughly enjoyed it. No year was complete unless our class could gather around the feasting board as good fellows, so the Astor was chosen as the suitable place for what proved to be a most enjoyable affair. Our committee engineered the Prep Night with efliciency, and in June the Seniors were entertained by us at the Junior-Senior Reception. With vacation upon us again wonder still existed as to why we had come to Stevens, when they did not do what we had learned was correct outside, but we have not given up hope and have decided that we will learn several years after we graduate. As Seniors we held our last banquet in the Astor, and, without doubt, it was tl1e most successful alifair of its kind ever held by 1921. Committees are now planning on the Senior Frolic, to be held this spring, and on the Senior Ball, which will be held inthe Castle in April. With but a few more weeks to go, we are looking ahead to those days in June, which are known as Connnencement Days, and which will bring to us the recognition of work successfully performed. Tun Hrsronmx. - Eighty-one .1 v N n ix 1,2 f V : Q 1 lg , , 'fi . 3 - ' QW L" ' '14 A . I 1 N1 ,rr ' vi X113 I Mi ,Sf 4,-5 ., K 'IL' gi 'xx 'Jaw' X' xx fixx H avg, Y I . f 1 N, lv A l v 1 ,xx I xx ' Juuxulor-fa Adnms, H. H., Jr. Adkr. H. Anderton. C. A. Anthony, D3 Al'lllU'0lll. . . Atkirlon, V. L. Atwater, D. W. Baker, ll. Barry, L S. Behr. R. K. Bierman, B. Blick, A. lltss. L. A. Boyle, I J. Bradlnld, G. K.. Jr. Bray. J. W. Brett, J. F. GD Broughton. W. W. Bunn. T. H., Jr. Bm-rltt, L. D. Burtemhlw, C. C. Busch, F. Cldlen. IL 1. L. Clnmbers, J. A. Connolly. W. J. Cornwell. J. l. Cortes. J. li. Corwin, W. E. Cmas, T. E. Dlvldowitz, S. Datma. -E. J. V. Dodle. J. C. DOHC!!!-Y. G. F. Junior Class Key - m i aw ww . Q 462959629659 'I' 2 . ' Jawa - -an fam' w 0 Q Q6 5 'Downay. H. K. 68 57 Doyle, W. E., Ir. :n2 Dillllid. J. 1 58 Dumont, F. L. 15 wflllli, F. 20 llelhln. J. B. 83 Fenner. I B. 84 Fink. E. ll. 55 Flecke. J. B. 45 Gibb. 1. A. -Glover, J. H.. Jr. 44 43 Gaod. C. F. 53 Goodult. J. 36 Gollid. W. 7l Graf. B. E. 9a Henle, W. E. Q 556-9 Q ' QBQQGE F QQ ewan o GD QDQC 42 Hill. W. R., Jr. 54 Hodges, J. L. 8 Hnefer, C. B. 90 Johnson. Ii A. 5 Klplln. J. 31 -Kirkbrlde. C. A. 1 Klorfein, H. 47 Lauder. W. G. 12 Iglbe. F. A. 91 Li. H. H. 35 Llflhcy, B. 59 Llewellin. F. B. 22 40 Ioan. G. ll.. Jr. Mcllren. H. F. 49 Hl?0WED, E D. 96 Maloney. J. R. . ,-.., lhrdn. E. F. llattlmore. J. D. Mayor, H. Holler. F. A. Hoon, W. H. Hoon, W. B. Harlan. L. W. Mowlon, E. IL 0'ClIllgha.n, F. E.. Jr. Odlluist, E. H. T. Oldies. A. P. Olsen, C. J. Onnrk, C. ll. Puou, A. W., Jr. Paullson, W. L., Jr. Pennlngmn. V., Jr. Prichard. N. L. Bhinehlrt, 1. B. Bnemmele, A. A. Bothmm. M. I. Schaefer. F. E. Shnnnon. F. M. Slcree. A. J. Spooner. W. Starkey, H. C. Steele. L. M. Taylor, M. A. Thompson, H. A Warsaw. J. J. VYlc'h. J. F. Wlckel, R. J. Wilcox, J. C. Wyler. W. 'l'. Eighty-four ,-f -f . I..,, .- .. W , . ' - 5.1, 5 '--.-. ' qixy. , 5 .1 , X..l,,k,A, , I A. Wil i:..!..s,. . .W . .-x...,,j,.f' Students of the Junior Class Class of 1922 Adams, Harry Harris, Jr., Xqy ........... 8500 Pine Grove Ave., Chicago. lll. Adler, Harry ................... Anderson, Carl Albert, Xqf ...... .. .....l95 Mt. Hope Ave., Dover, . Anthony, Donald Buchanan, Xqy ..... . ..........,.... Plandome, L.l.,N. ...535 West 135th St., New York, Y. N. N J Y Armstrong, James John ........... ..... 93 1 Ilarrisnn Ave, Jersey City, N.J Atkinson Vernon Lee............ .32 Lafayette Ave., East Orange N.J. v Atwater,' Donald Williamson, ......... 1195 Park Ave., Orange: NJ. Baker, Morris ......... , .......... Barnett, W-llllnm Frederick, ATA Barry, 1.ouis Smith .............. .. ......... 110 14th St., Hoboken, N.J .....B7 Grace Church St., Rye, N.Y . ........ 211 Clinton Ave., Jersey City, N.-J Bass, Alexander Hamilton, QJKH Hotel Gotham, 55th St. and 5th Ave., New York, N. Y Behr, Robert Kottman, QEK ............ 426 East 81-th St., New York, N. Y Bcttman, Robert ......................... 99 Washington St.. Hoboken, N.J Bierman, Benjamin......... .........,. . ...... 287 7th St., New York, N. Y Black, Abraham. HAQ ....... 118 Newport Ave., Rockaway Park, L. I., N.Y Bliss, Lyman Althnus .................. 60 New York Ave., Brooklyn, N.Y Boyle, Edmund Joseph ............... 34-8 Central Ave., West Hoboken, N.J Braddeld, George Kearney, Jr., X43 ...... 966 Summit Ave., Hackensack, N.J ll-ray, John Watson, ATA .... - ............ 336 Joralemon St., Belleville, N.J Brett, James Fawcett, 95. ......... ....... 7 4-6 Park Ave., Hoboken, N.J. Broughton, William Walte, X111 ..... ..... 2 56 Main St., Hackensack,N. ,M S Bryden, John Leslie, QNE ........ Burns. Thomas Howard, Jr ........ . ...... 35 St. Paul Ave., Newark. N. . . . . . . . . .159 Monmouth St., Newark N. J Burritt, Leslle Davenport, 2N ...... ........ 9 2 West 34-th St., Bayonne: N.J Burtenshaw, Charles Cyril David, Busch, Frank, BQH ........,.... . Cadien, Robert Johnstrne Lewis, Chambers, Iames Alfred, QEK.. EN ....... 130 Clinton St., Brooklyn,N.1 North 17th St., Portland, Ore B911 .................... Grantwood N. 260 3d Ave, Roselle: N. .....Q03 Harrison Ave., Jersey Clty, N. J . ................. . , J Chasteney, Edward Augustus, Jr., Xtp ...... 9.5 Elliott Place, Rutherford, N.J J Y Chldester, Lawrence, Xqp ......... Christie, Robert Lloyd ..... ....... 104- West 70th St., New York, N. xx 1 ..15xUNSgut,. f ,112 1 'l 1 ll-el all Elle E I l Q11 l 2.3-i' W 135 .ii ' fill ll'i .1, krtlrlf-' ' K1 f , 1 lff,,n-L' il-Q.Af,"5 ., , llltye 'JE ' rm, A, A rfn , tara i" up M E I l L l '- W ' i J if-' :I QQ,-Nga' if l"' All ll llllf af . gg.- ifvli '14 ml rl, l iii? Cleary, Francis Leo ...... .......... 8 7 West 6th St., Bayonne, N.J. ,, -, Connolly, Walter James. .... ..... 7 li North Munn Ave., East Orange, N.J. M' ir , Cornwell. John Ivan ........... .... SZ 65 North I.aurel St., Brldgeton,N.J. rw -lf ' 'lla' Cortes, Joseph Marla ........... ..... 1 10 Westville Ave., Ca1dwell,N.J 'Q ' Cortissoz, August ...................... 450 West End Ave., New York. N. Y. X . W' -fl Corwin. Willis Edward. B911 ..... ...... 1 8 Osborne St., Blo0mf1eld,N.J. 'V3-7' 'f" Cross. Thomas Earl, xtp ............ ......... 1 78 Park Ave., Lconla, N. J. 1 ljlf Davldowltz. Sidney ...................... 354 East 79th St., New York, N, Y. l if Detmer, Eugene .Iulian Vincent, B911 .... 192 Benedict Ave., Tarrytown, N. Y. ' Dodge. Joseph Clark, ATA .................. 32 Cleveland St., 0range,N.J, H, Doughty, George Francis, QIQEK ....... 111 Washington Ave., Stamford, Conn. l l E Downey, Harold Kenneth, EN ............ Q9 Curtis Place. Maplewood, N. J. Ml Doyle. William Edward, Jr. ......... 36-11 Van Duzer St., Stapleton, S. I., N.Y. 2 1 1 Duguid, James Murray, QNE ............. . ..... 7851 Lake St., Newark, N.J. Dumont, Frank Louis ..... ............, - 1-50 Washington Ave., Montclair, N.J. lill l Eastty, Frederick Dohrman, B911 ........ 102 Hillside Ave., Glen Ridge, N. J. ill g ldberhart, Frank. EN ............... ,...Q79l Briggs Ave., New York, N. Y. lin 2 Felshin, Judah Barnet ........... ..... 1 2 XVest 120th St., New York. N. Y. ? J Festner. Robert 1'Ienry.... .... 1314 Jefferson Ave.. Brooklyn. N. Y yi 5 Fink. Edward Mark. ........ ..... 3 91 South llth St., Newark,N.J. ill, Fleeke, J. Randolph, QNE ..... ................ G rant Ave., Cresklll, N.J. , lf Gibb, John Alexander, xqs ............... 4-2 West 75th St., New York, N. Y. l Glover, John Henry, Jr., ATA ..... 211 North Maple Ave., East Orange, N.J. ' Good, Carl Fillmore, BQ-gn ......... 9 Kingman Road. South Orange, N.J. 1, Goodzeit. Julius, fIAqp ....... ....... 2 92 Jackson Ave.. Jersey City, N.J. . Gould, William ............ .......... 1 16 Marial-n sz., Hoboken, N. J. a , Graf, Rudolph Edward .... .... 1 972 Unlonport Road, New York, N.Y. - Q l mgen,-Ivan Cornelius ......... .......... s so Maple st., Arlinga-n,.N..r. Ilarper, Augustus Everdell ..... .... 5 12 Washinfzton Ave., Brooklyn,N.Y. 4 'll lleagle. William Edwin ........ ., ...... 58 Ellis Place, Osslning, N.Y. l l' ' llemion. John Royal, Jr.. q,3K .... ...... 1 13 Meade Ave., Passaic, N.J. l l Hcnn, W-llliam Frederick, QNE .... ...... Q I9 'Kossuth St., Union lllll, N.J. l Herty, Frank Bernard ....... . ......... 4-01 West 119th St.. New York, N. Y. rl , Higley. John Lawton, ATA ............ 101 North 19th St., East Orange, N. J. ,Il Hill. Wllllarn Richings, Jr., Xtp ........... 146 West 6th Ave., Roselle, N. J. , , ilodges, John Little, QNE ........................... Mountain Lakes,N.J. 1 li loefq-r, Charles Robert, ....... 1112 Westervelt Ave.. New Brighton, S. I., N. Y I fp I 1 1 1, ll lyl-' -A VKX .,,,,, . -mm. , .51 -Alf' T:-, . . 'N N'e'---A.T--.----- - -- - . ly if -" JQJJJJ 1,5 ft 1 ' to -1. if'-5511. . 1 ff XL ..-.. fe- -1 1 Q z,-i il 5' it 1:1',,' f N , f U'-y,,'. l-'--vw X5 ll- lf. 5 lf' i- fl, - ' ll ,- l ill' 'Ulll 9 'X I-N!! X X x X' - lx- Johnson, Horace Adam. .... Kaplan, Jack............. Kaplan, Samuel ............ Kirkbride, Charles Austin. . . . . Kite, Harold Hazelton .... . ..... Klorfeln, Haro-ld ..... ..........., Knapp, Kenneth Disbrow, QEK. Koppcrl, Moritz Osterman.. ...... Korten, Elmer Christopher .... Laulfer, William George. . . . . Lelbe, Frank Augustus ..... Lemon, Lee Ward, B911 .... Li, Hslang Heng ............. Lifshey, Barney ................ .......76 Congress St., Jersey City, N.J. . . . . .982 Leggett Ave., New York. N. Y .......l63 Corona Ave., Corona, N. Y. . . . .21 Maple Terrace, Maplewood, N. J ........29S Spring St., 1rent.on,N.J. ...300 West 17th St., New York, N.Y ....Ili Hudson Ave., Haverstraw, N.Y . . . . .2401 Broadway, Galveston, Texas . ......... ...... S ea Cliff, L. I., N. Y. .. . . . .1551 Broadway, Brooklyn, N. Y. ......5l9 Summer Ave., Newark,N.J. ....585 Park Ave., East Orange, N. J Tung-Wang, Ning Tsin, Chihll, China. West llflth St., New York, N.Y Llewellyn, Fred Britton .......... .... 1 9 Erwin Park Road, Montclair, N.J. Logan, George Robertson, Jr. .... ...... , ........ 5 ll 8th St., Brooklyn, N.Y Lord, Darwin ... ............. . Luz, Carl John ............... MeCrea, Harry Ernest ....... McOwan, Edward Dickson ..... Maloney, John ltoglr.. .......... Martin, Edmund Filtle, QNE ...... .....o4- DeWitt Place, Hackensack, N.J. ....32l New York Ave., Ncwark,N.J .....533 West 144-th St., New York, N.Y N. J Emory St., Jersey City, .....l68 Bradford St., Brooklyn, N.Y .......33 Fairview Ave., Orange N.J Matthnore, Jolm Dalton, QK11 ..... .... 1 098 Elmore Place, Brooklyn,,N. Y. Mayer, Marcus ................... Medd, Jolm Sydney, xq, ........ Charles St., New York, N. Y. U25 Curtis Place, Maplewood, N.J. Moller Frederick Au ustus. YN ............ 79 Midwood St., Brooklyn, N. Y. v ' 8 ... Moore, Wesley Bryant, Xqs .................. 10 5th Ave., New York, N. Y Moore, Wllllam Harold, BQH ...... I N 595 North Grove St., East Orange, .J Morgan, Lloyd Wilcox, QNE .................. Bridge St., Chatham, Mass Mowton, Edward Mason, ATA...70 l-Iillcrest Ave., Park Hill, Yonkers. N. Y. Mustermann, Herman George, Jr ...... 112 Morgan St., Town of Union, N.J. Myers, Curtis Britton, Xqp ..................... 360 Genesee St., Utica, O'Callaghan, Francis Eugene, Jr. ........ Orienta Point, Mamaroneek, Odquist, Ernst Hamid Thorn ....... ....... 4- 1 Parser Place, Yonkers. . Okie, John Trenery, EN .......... .......... 9 06 Broadway, Bayonne, Olches, Albert Philip ..... ..... 7 44. St. John's Place, Brooklyn, Olsen, Carl John, QNE ..... .... 9 75 Prospect St., Perth Amboy, N. Omark, Carl Martin ............ ............. 1 707 78th St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Osterweil, Sidney Morris ..................... 90 Treacy Ave., Newarl:,N.J Paton, Alexander William, Jr., QKH ........ ..7B 4-th Ave., Newark, N. Paulison, Wllltam Lester, Jr. ....... . J ...371 Summit Ave., Hackensaclc,N.J. J J N. Y. N. Y. N Y N..1f N.Y. J Pennington, Virgil, Jr., Qin.. ........... '18 South llth St., Newark,N. . 4 N Pritchard, Newman Lee ............ Rhlnehart, John Rutson, QEK ..... . ...... 203 Jane St., Weehawken, . . Lenox Road, Brooklyn, N. Y. Robertson, Norman Finch. BQH. ............. 111 Sth Ave., Brooklyn,N.Y. N Roemmele Arthur Au ust ..31 Astor St., Newark, .J. , g ................... Rosenbauln, Felix ................ 134 Beach 69d St., Arverne, L. I., N. Y. Rothnlan. Max Irving ............ Schaefer, Flrmin Ernst. QEK ..... Schussel, Frederick M ......... Schweizer, Paul Eugene ......... Searles, Edward Randolph ..... Seipel, Arnold Adolph ....... Selnlck, Herman ............ Senzer, Sidney .............. Shannon, Frank Moore ..... Shultz, Edwin Chester .... Sieree. Albert Joseph .... Solomon, Jacob ................. Spooner. Warren, ..... . .... '. . . .. Starkey, Harry Christopher, Xtp. Steele, Leslie Milton, QK11 ..... Stock, Alvln Meredith, QKH .... East 168th St., New York, N.Y. l6l Franklin Ave., New Rochelle, N. Y. ..........70f2 Hudson St., Hoboken,N.J. Marion St., B'rooklyn, N. Y. .....50 Chestnut St., East Orange,N.J. .189 Hancock Ave., Jersey City, N.J. ......'il2 Ocean Ave., Jersey City, N.J. ....4-l-5 South 16th St., Newark, N. J.. .........555 7th St., Brooklyn, N. Y. ....:...l76 Park St., Montclalr,N.J. . . . .930 East 21th St., New York, N. Y. ....695 Jackson Ave., New York, N.Y .. . .344 West 56th St., New York, N. Y. . ......... Montville, Morris Co., N.J. . . . .Woodford, Grenada, B. W. I. Y .......0range Lake, Orange Co., N. Taylor, Mathew, Ambrose, qpK1'I...,....'4.l49 Clifton Place, Brooklyn, N. Y. Thompson. Howard A..-. ..... L.. Trubc. Carl Edward, ATA ...... Vogel, Frederick Morrell ..... Vroom, Robert Clarkson ...... Wallis, John Samuel, ATA .... Warsaw, John James ....... Wich, John Faulkner ....... Wickel, Rudolph Julius ....... Wilcox, John Coleman, QE ..... Wyler, William Theodore ...... if . . . . . .683 East Sd' St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Livingston Ave., Yonkers. N. Y. .....73 Christopher St., Montclair, N.J .....10 Everett Place. Maplewood, N.J. ...IQ7 West High St., Carlisle, Pa .....20l West 78th St., New York, N. Y. . ..... 149 Park Avenue, Paterson, N. J .....l294- East Sth St., Brooklyn, N. Y. .....4'l- Union Place. Ridgefield. N. J .....534- Palisade Ave., Weehawken, N. J. l Eighty-five W. WAITI-I IZROUGIITON umor Class Pnomcsson FRANKLIN DER. FURMAN, Demz OFFICERS YV. XVAI'rm BIIOUGIITON. . . . ... . . . . . . . .. .. Louis S. BAuRY.............. . FRANCIS E. O,CALLAGIIAN, Jn. .. .. Clmluncs R. Hom-'1m.... . . . .. YVIr.I.IAM F. HENN. . . .. JAMES J. IXRMSTRONG. . . . HONOR BOARD W. XVAITFI BROVGIITON CIIARIIES R. HOIGFEII EIDYVAIID M. Mow'roN ATHLETIC BOARD OF CONTROL Louis S. Biumx' FRANK BUSCH BANQUET COMMITTEE JOIIN I.. HIGLEY, Chairman . . . .l,7'l?Si1lC7l't . Vice-Presizlent . . . .Secretary . . .fl'1'0US1l1'l?7' . . . .IIi.s't01'ia'n Clzevr Leader YV. YVAITE BROUGIITON JOHN D. BTATTIMORE XVILLIAM F. HENN FRANCIS E. O'CAr.LAG1mN, Jn. Eiyhly-sim , A X R"--MJ' ,, X 1. ,K .N K, Histor of the Class of 1922 ACK in the grim past, when the Kaiser was King and this world was rent with strife, back in the dim past when women wore long dresses, some odd three hundred of us wended our puerile footsteps towards Stevens Stute and enrolled as landluhhers, soldiers of the sea, or non-combatants. In those days, when the S. A. T. C. was being organized, when Senior and l"reshmen alike were being issued uniforms and were meeting other new and strange things, that spirit of the Freslunan was rather common and in the attending confusion and excitement the fact that we were Freshmen either could not assert itself or make itself known. Consequently, it is not at all strange that the Class of '22 had more the resemblance of a Lost Battalion than a class at college. Yet, in spite of being split into the Army, the Navy and the Civilian Sections, out of that heterogeneous mass was destined to be welded a class that, if anything, is the true personif'ieation of the Stevens Spirit and a true doer and supporter in all things Stevens. Upon the .Declaration of the Armistice and the subsequent discharge of the men from the service units events moved quickly at the Stute. The organization of the class proceeded forthwith, and, after the election of officers, we started to mix things a bit with the Sophs. In 'the Rag Baby Rush, which, outside of the exams, was the only rough-house event of our Frcslnnan year, the stuff which we were made of was put to the test, and to the credit of '22 it .can be said that the cleanliness and keenness of the competition served to bring home the fact that, as a class, we were well up to the standard of Stevens classes. However, the hard knocks received in the previous rushes and in the ordeals with Charlie, Gussie and the P-Lab stood the Sophs in good stead, and they were adjudged the victors by only the narrowest sort of a margin. Tlms, for once, youth was not served. After the rush the policy of seeing what the other fellow was made of prevailed an-d, accordingly, here and 'there clothes-tearing-off parties were in progress. Eigh ly-seven Due to the war activities at college, athletics were sadly neglected, but at the announcement of the armistice they were again resumed. Natu- rally, most of the athletic material of the former years had hearkencd to the country's call and men of ability along these lines were sorely needed. Here '22 came to the fore and furnished the nuclei for the teams of the various sports, being represented by a good-sized quota of men on all teams from football to lacrosse. Our Fresliman Banquet, at which a pleasant time was had by all, was held in the Log Cabin Room at Healy's and, considering that it was run by Freshmen, it was quite an affair. The guests of honor were Doc. Pond and Professors Armstrong and Salvatore, who, in' addition' to the talent, did much to add color and life to the affair. After the banquet, the rush and the mid-year exams there was noth- ing else to do but settle down to the routine life at the college and, except for an occasional quiz, everything was O.K. The time flew fast and ere long exam time rolled around again, and once more we were forced to stage our bouts with the Grim Reaper. Tile subsequent publishing of the casualty lists showed that the faculty had knocked out its usual number of men. . In our summer vacation an opportunity was granted to reeuperate from the harassing life at the "Old Stone Mill" and with thinned ranks we came back for more with smiling faces, all set for what was destined to be our best year at college. The entire complexion, of the class was further brightened by the return to the Institute of the war veterans, who were welcomed with open arms. As usual for Sophomores, the activities of the class in the early p:1rt of the year were confined to the taining of the lfrosh. The Rag Baby Rush, Cage-ball, Tie-ups, Flag Rush and Football game followed in rapid order, and although we came home with Sal's proverbial bacon in only the Cage- ball Rush, we did' well, for that motley Freshman crowd outnumbered us by a goodly margin. As in the previous year, 'QQ was forced to bow to the yearlin-gs in the Cane Sprees by a score of 5-Q. The return to our ranks from the war of the former letter men insured the fact that '22 would continue to flourish in athletics and henceforth would Eighty-eight maintain its full quota of men on the various squads. Therefore, it is not at all strange that the stigma of defeats in the previous rushes was wiped out by our more talented comrades who went Sal one better and brought home the nice juicy ham in the interelass track meet, winning by a com- fortable margin. The one big social function of the class was the Sophomore dinner, held at the Cafe Savarin-, and-take it from those present-that banquet down in the basement of the Equitable Building, the largest in the world, was one of the finest in the land. l"rom the eats to the speeches of Charlie, Sannnie, Coach, Sal and Toastmaster Herty and the rest of those good old mates of the good ship '22, everything went smoothly and was enjoyed by all. The committee, headed by Bill Donnelly, rate a citation for the manner in which they engineered the affair. Throughout the year the faculty continued its weeding-out process and, for us weeds, most of the wrangling was confined chiefly to Gussie of funieu- lar fame and Stiekie of P-Lab notoriety. Yet, ere we knew it, we found ourselves in the sup-term of the Sophomore year and nothing else to do but wreak vengeance on Charlie's pride and joy, Lady Calculus. It was a balmy summer's evening and a goodly crowd was there, and vile Calculus, that wicked woman whose curves had enraptured the boys for over a year and a half, was evidently meeting her VVaterloo. Truly, it was a. stupendous moment, when, after dragging the queen in sh:nne through the streets of noble Hoboken, Judge Dodge pronounced the vile wench filthy and compelled her "to sit for one hour in yonder wood pile." Thus was sealed the second chapter ,of our four at Stevens. Upon our return from the vacation we found little ditlieulty in assuming that dignified poise which is always associated with Juniors. The experi- ences of the two previous years had brought us face to face with the ups and downs of a college career and, instead of razzing the foe. our efforts were confined to giving the new crop of Freshmen pointers on the whichness of the wherefore about the Institute. The Class Officers were elected and apparently the good ship 'QQ was sailing on smooth waters when, like a tlmnderbolt from out a clear sky, the Iiiylzly-nina trusty scoop hit the bumps. It was the forces of the new Dean of Student Activities at work and woe betide the skipper who holds Charlie and his rulings lightly. So it came about that the personnel of the crew was changed and a course mapped out that will steer the Goodship clear from the debarred shoals. The social events, for which the Junior Year is justly famous, com- manded most of the energy of the class. The banquet was run off at Cavanaugh's without a hitch and the numerous guests from the faculty, together with the talent, provided an enjoyable evening. Then came that Junior Prom and the opportunity of meeting the other fellow's best girl was thoroughly enjoyed. Rather unique dance orders were distributed which served as a fitting memento of the occasion. The sun was shining brightly when the affair came to a close, and all left the historic Castle regretting that the human body can go but one night without sleep. In the interelass activities in which we have thus far participated in the Junior Year, we have been highly successful. Both the lVater Polo Match and the interelass swimming meet were won by '22, Also, we were adjudged the champs in the interelass basketball league, defeating both the Seniors and Frosh Cwho beat the Sophsj by handsome scores. Here, at last, is the end of the rope as far as the Historian is con- cerned. and as the third lap of the race is nearing completion some may be in the van, some may be puffed, but in every Junior heart hope runs high that at the end of the fourth lap on some not far-distant day wc, attired in black gowns, -may congratulate each other on the race we have run, and in the honorable way in which we ran. Plcdgl, Tm, Hwmnuv . ., ', . 1 A . ANTIIUNY DOYl.Ii ARMSTRONG FI-ILSIIIN IUCN N Gl'N'l'lliCR N in 1' ly 'z .f ,, ,.. g,- fh 'iff KI N-mb l 7 iff pf- ,I ruff 9' . I 'Fifi ' A --.,,..--- Q- nf r ' Q CIAA him 515.5 .K fm I J my Ir gygvivfwf W Iv W f"g:?' ' 1 I 1 ml N 4,1 W .N N f' ' I I I Qgxr Q F f j X1 I I I EJ W Rx Q9 K . 'Cm I L- X XG - , xl . I I I N 1 f N I I ,AH W UV I Q' ff I - , K K I MX . in sr , x mf- Q M ww K . 0 83 Ag' Q -A tk +3 J, . ' ' -',:f if Dinner Commlttees 1 f- K .I ' I l' ', V, 51.5131 FRESHMAN SOPHOMORE wwf, -fn Healyis- Log cabin Room . cafe Swann I 5,-EQ REGINALD ZIzE'r'I'Ia:, Chairman 'pf WILLIAM H. DONNELLY, Chairman : V T Q?-inf W. WAITE BIIOUGIITON Si THOMAS A. CHILD '.. : Q' JOSEPH C. Donor: 'y WIIJLIAM J. ROTII ' ' ,Q JOHN L. HIGLEY JQIIN W. BRAY I I 5- I ALPH . ERI-IU E nwzum . I-I su: . 5 I I ggi R D T N QWILTNIORIL E A C A NFY 'IQ I fifvr U . ,avanaug 's ' A ' . '- 'fm X ' J CHN L. HIGLEY, Chairman ' A ' .f 3: A If h VV. XVAITE BIIOUGIITON l - JOHN D. BIATTIIMORE X NI, VVILLIAM F. HENN' FRANCIS E. O'CALLAGII4N, Jn. " . ,- t A ,.,. 1 V ,fl i V ,C Y h Q11 2 I Ninety-one gffgilu A Hf I A mn gwww I - - L L - 1 ' I I I N. ,uv J...- '--.xnbx 'wx ..,, "--..,f' mv 1' fr M V3 I AUNAN 1- . .. , mv - ',o- . ' 1 t A x W N.. M 5 ,if Zi ff.,-N W ,,:::L4 ,N Hx -5 -In , .K ,X v v.. - xxx l X ,.... - J-. X N N N - V .WAX 'S f . " 5-' - Nw. '95 w -, . . XX . x 1- Q 1 - 1 ' Xu , FRN. , J 1 Lx ' -Q: ,-WP Q V X.: rl -' V fi' '-ig' "'.Nf'N"' 2 J .,. .3 - 'K ? 'VfE, - df - -- .H f ffi' - ,' 1 '. " ' VQ-LJ" ff . Qt..-jf' H a.. 1 l 'sl 1, ' -4 'W ' ' Z ,ry 1 --f ,ff .,: . . Lila- . 'N ,1 , .yi . "Aj-.,g.,v 'T 'JU .WX x-',""L . ,: ff" . , Q' , 'Q 7 i. J' ' 4, fi , - A .f : , . 4 ,rigf I. r , 1 4 E, f V iff. SOPPIOIVIOFKE' 1. 1 '5 f. - -M: 11 vi' ' , . f ' . 4 .' 1"."?1f.gF "" . . ' -"""""-"Y" 'S' .Q 0 1 ' if ' 'EF' 1 ' '3 1 .Q El -5 Q. FL g, 1' 11' . 1 -, .- ml? Qi .M . 1 fb? .1 f-J. f , . 13.45224 , ..... - - 1 'f 1 fi .2251 281 Q ' -' ' .. .. .. f' . ' ' ' f " 7' ' 5 'if 1 .. X113-195' Terhune. B. D. Thomu. F. W. Tielte. H. W. Tobin, B. W. Tompson. S. W. Trlutvefier. B. W. Tudar, B. W.. Jr. Turnbull. D. B. Turnbull. G. Y. Viertel. J. G. Walker. B. G. Wallace. B. A. Want. H. . S r 1 . - .... . .. . U .. ...fri 11 1 .. . 1 - 1 0 " ' -' ,f A 1 . M ' ef -4 :ss uns. L , no Crlnnion. lr. r. I3 m.m,,,,, 90 .mn-nm, E B. 75 Dmumo. .1 175 Hman.. if.EnL 932 mmddw, ' L 19 m"h"d'- S- S- 86 Andn-non, H. T. 140 Dgcamn. H. L 53 mum' J. P. ' In y. B. 8 Boblnaon, E. 35 Andaman, S. l. 2 DeCol:1I.l, J. C. 166 Hnusmm, S, 180 lhlhlwnon. W. J. 160 Roscoe. H. W. 112 F. ll. 19 Degim, s. 9 n,,g,,. W. J 25 Mills, B- F. ss Bose. I1 D. 103 Arn, 6, 112 BY lr, ln Hu-mn' I C: 33 UIIBY. F. W. 182 Rulers. H. C. no n. D.. Jr. 149 , .E 1 81 Barbell. Q P 184 11...-ff' D' F' '13 Rudolph. W. J. 44 Agn. r. a 16 lx-mum, Q B. 59 mmm, w 11, 95 1 S- '51 Salmon, J. 'r. lg Jr. 12: llinmvm, E. lg. 113 gmu, N. K, JL 23 lfbfrlmll. Ik-W. Spain:-cky.vC. L. 13, 'humming' L A- 152 Dm"2'f'3,.- - gg gouglefeu-GRE lss mum. J. 11 ns senouni. ri H. ms Banu. A. v. w. sa mmm, B. 3 1m,,,,,,: Dj P' In g:ur1::y.clLiI. 143 sebum. M. 11. 52 Blfllel. W. J. 67 Dreukud. A.. Jr. 102 Jaeger, G, pi 26 N . . 88 Snhwum. G. ll as mmm, o. mn Dresvhsr, A w. 31 mum, r, J, 81 0PC"'00"- Q-L li J lg 511, S 1 1 I. . . - ill 111 135 1D 108 21 87 150 181 124 ZS 13 47 141 49 153 80 60 beta-.1.N. g:1'1.u1'tJ . .r. 301h,W.E. 1lnddnu.G.D. Hunt. C. C. Carlaomzllw Chrhunua, F. L., Jr. CLK. C. L. Cohan. I. V. Cohen. I. Cola. E. Cooper. W. B. Corbett.. W. ll.. Jr Cillillr. C. P. Comma. H. V. Coyle, F. J. IQ Q Q9 ea eivmrfewwmace Wie Q Warren. K. W. mr . Q 1 6951 S3559 GQQ, mg 0966 650ggQg'EigQWw '36 en 91166106 666535.96 Q96 Q ,aw G G we. x 0 6 -G9 Q3 9 'Q ' J 2 G1 'W so Q 8 Q Q 43 GD Q Q9 Q9 91 100 159 101 27 175 19 158 05 111 104 4 92 163 127 5 131 101 Drluml, B.. I DuBois. C. P. luke. L.l:'.w Emsim. G. Emu., B. 1.'u......1'- P- 35 . Fuller. B. B. Gleeson. W. S. Goldenberz. 1. Gorham. A. B. Gnhun. D. P. Grant. H. C.. Jr. GMI. W. A.. Jr. Grlmth. 1-1 L. Gross. P. Gumok. E 62 111 97 152 151 133 109 00 138 128 12 15 130 36 78 11 142 11 Joan. F. D. Jones. P. M. Kuta: F. . lr. K.ml.B.J. Kel1er.J.A. Kinl.l1lLY. K'I3lley.w.IL K .A.H. Krlppenderf. L. H. Kroll. C. W. F.. Jr. I-mxberx, ll. IAIIIIDEI, T. F. I-lldwiz. G. S. MHCH1-h1.E.1L ll'tC0!. A. W., Jr. MnD0uzall. M. A. lhcku. G. W. 9 lllmnbb, V. C. 181 155 10 50 122 170 120 20 151 161 74 123 R4 106 55 139 7 0d1Dl'l13. D. W, 0'Hlhoney. D. J. Gurton, H. W, Pllmer, E. L, Phiunwn. P. 'r. Pills. C. W. Pitko, A. Pimmm. A. Piner.,H. G. PobooJi.ln. J. Polllrd, 11 B, Pritchard. G. D. Pmll. F. E. Quin. Wyndham-, F, 11 Rauch. 1. Reed. E B. RPDPN0. F, E 1 38 48 6 150 115 54 114 141 57 60 39 40 183 29 96 175 Seid. H. Self. W. E. Shearwood. C. W. Shirley, S. W.. Jr. Silbersteln. A. L. Skolkin, L. Smith. B. ll. Swvens. W. S.. Jr. Stevenson. J. L. St. Georze. J. P. Swdnsh. C. H. Stoneli. W. G. smm, c. Suhr. C. J. Rllluvlll, YV. P. Tint. F. 'r. Taylor. T. A. Webb. G. H.. Jr. Wecksfein, S. M. Weidmann, F. A. Weylner. B. J. Wheeler, B. Widmer. A. F. W1 k J. F er . . Wilcox, F. W. Wilson. J. A.. Jr. Wlnrhester. H. D. Woods, G. L. 1Voodward. 1'. R. Woolley, A. E. Wuttric-h. H. Young. I-K. Zee, L. gary,-11 '- , ' U ' - . 'f " Y 4' J-,L,., , ,. V-gl, 2' l.-N,-if ,ll .l,g'.'l-we 'l-rv..--YL' lk ., , . .'l ll . , cl.1ll.x .R ,a-.J f-, 1 --ff -e 11.11 ..:r Students of the Sophomore N Class l . l l . Class of 1923 1 .1 Allsen, Rllymnnll Ellawnrlll, QNE ,,..,.. 49 Cresceni llnlld, I-Ins! Ornnge, N.J. Drlrlell, Russell .........,.,....,....,... R18 Lnlayelle Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. , i Anslermn. llnrold Ilurke, 03K .,............ lla West .alll St., Onwelm, N. Y. Dllneller, llellry 'l'lle-lulllre, QNE ,........ 40 Park Ave.. Beldwln. L- l-l N-Y ,ll Anderson, llnmld 'Yllnsxlure ,,........., ZIIOA Pavllnln Aye., Jersey Clly, N.J. Dovman. Dame! .......,.......... ..... 9 19 Bmome Sl., New York, N.Y. j ' , Anderson, Harold 'I'hendnre ..,. ....... I flll Wllaun Ave., Kearny, NJ. nI'ehl1lI'1l. Adllll. JP.. :Nl ----- ----f- 55 nm SK.. Well New York, N. J il Anllersms, Hllmuel Mlner ...,, .... I 49 Hut nh Ave., Roselle, N. J. Dreheller. Arlhur Wllllnln .---. . ,---- I4 Beellmnn Plaee. New York, N. Y. lj . Arllnglllms, Frnnk llenry ,....... .......... 12 09 .Ilene St., We-ehnwken, N.J. Urllmll. Derlram Eunebiul ..-. .----.--.. I 0 Sherman Sl.. Brooklyn, N. Y. 51, Arlt, Herbert George ............,.... DQ-I. Clllltle Pt. Terrace, Hoboken, N.-l. Dnlloll, Charles Preston .,... ..4.. 4 I3 Gregory Ave., Weelllswken, NJ. l ll Aallley, neelrr u..wl.l, Jr., M-A ...... :ml lulrlgnlr. Ave.. New Ysrl., N. Y. uhm' LMI, ,,m,,,,c,, .-..l..' ,,,.,.,,,, , , N,,,,,,,, ,.,,,c,l N,,,,,,,' NJ. . lj ,' Aull, Harold Murray ..,......... 90 Berkeley llelghtn Park, Illoomlleld. . .-1. Bmermn' Ralph wlldnl ATA .I,'..'I, lg., Eucud Am' mdxfnem Pnk' NIJ. , ,Q A"""l' "WY 5l""I' "-' ---'----'---- M' C""" mf' Glu' 'f"'K'- Emmons, Nelwr. Alden., Q5 ......... am Mulllllmllll Ale, Jersey Clty. N..l. M"""" Am" '-'-'-'-"'--' --" " ' Eu' W" 3"- ""P"""" ' ' - Emullr. are-rlre. gem ..,...... .....,,. 1 Ill rm Ave.. Weellawken, Nl. ,IQ l llajuu, .lullua Jnleph. .lr..2N .... ....... 4 1 Front Ave., Bronxvllle, N. Y. Eualll, Harrv. .....,., . ..,, ..... I DB5 Sedgwlek Ave., New York, N.Y. '.l I Balch, Tlvnmu Vlekmy. .,..... ..... I ld Mldlsmd Ave., Mllnlclalr. N J. Evlnl. Yletnr Frank ....... . ..., 161 Ear! 90th Sl., New York, N, Y lj Ilgllentlne, Lloyd Augustus ,,., ........... 7 D Hlgh Sl., llellevllle, N .l. Bverlll, Paul Ilevere, xp ..... . .... Q5 Mlldlnon Ave., Mnnlelalr, N, J, l , l Blnrf NWI" VU' W'K""" '--"---'f- '00 'f""'D""' AV'-f """""J"" Nev- Yerrln, Wllllnm Nel....., xv, ,,,, ,,,, l .sg w.lel.....K Me., M....l.1..l.-, N, J, ll llanu, Davla Edward, QIK ...,.... Illlh-I South SL, N. W., Wmshlngiun-' D' C' Yltaburgh. Wllllam Joseph ...,,......... ,, .IBS Mercer Sl., Jersey Clly, NJ. , l n"""' wml"" 'l""" """ """ M M l""""" AW" """'y Cm" NYJ' Fnllrrnln. Frederick Frnnlslyn. Jr ....... -N1 Pnllnade Ave., Jersey Clty, N. J. A , , V nlllhlnl 0lClI'. ONE ---4" l ----'--- ll' -'HHH slr- -lffvfl' CNY- N -7- ll-,,1l,,, Ruben nu5.,d,,,, ,,,,.,',,....,,- 10 Hlnhwmd AWA, 1-emny' NJ. ll ' Neff Becker, lsldnre Newllm ....., .,... l .lo -nh Ave., New Yelrk, N. Y. v , l If, Q mum' Aunwmmm l.A." mo Mmumlc Stn OHM' NJ' lsale, Allred Genrge, .lr .............. Ill! Gardner sl.. Town nl urller., N..l ,I ,ll mu' Mm Amen' Jrmm- mm, Em nom SL' Nm York' NIV, 4...yrl..r, lsrgllllllll lfrllllelr .l...e,.l. ....,.,. lil wen sell. sz., New Yllrle, N. Y. ,' 1 if nukuwlu' Mlm, Mlm "'A" ,"' mu Eu, MM stu Nw York, N- Y- Gleewn. Willlnm Snvnge .............. llrll Wen! I00th Sl., New York, N.Y, ,L l ul mm. wma Hmm' OE lA'. -."' 6 0 Mmww, Rmld- ,,h,Kew,,m,' NIJ' Gnldrnbrrg. Jolelvh ...-........ . ..Hill Amsterdam Ave., New York, N. Y. "h l , A Bunstelle, Gmrge Chealer ,.,. ...... we an lllmmnrlel sl.. rllllwlker., N..l. G"'l"""- MGH' Huff- MN!-: ----' --'----- I U-5 Grand Ave.. Englewood. NJ- fly Brlddnn, George Daylnan .................. 9 Gran! Ave., Grnnlwnnd. N.J. Guhlm' Dum Pull' 0xK':" "" In Hnuymmd Ava' En! 0'-nun NJ sll ' Dmwn' Rlymand D-vm, :N 'A..I 1 H58 wen sldmy AVL' ML vcmom N.Y. Grxlnl. llarry Campbell. Jr ....., .... 4 10 Well I-Slllll SK., New York, N.Y. ' ', Q mymt, elm, Cum' out l'." 'A..."'A..L"'.-v"'v'A" I I-ndlnu' NJ. Grey. llnlpll Sldney -.......... ....... I ll Madison Ave.. Plalnlleld, N,.l , 3 Budde' Hum, "".."'- 4'A...l l'l" I 9 I hw.. SL' ...Wm 0' Umon. NIJ- Gray. Wllllam Alexander. Jr .... ....... 9 Ill? Buulevard. Surnvnlk. N. J. ' , , ,,u,,,,,nk,,' Mm Hwy Ahuhlllrrlll 1 ..'l,,A 4,3 M, ,.,m' ,,,,,,,,,,,.,,, N.Y. Grlflllll. lf.-rle Lam-rd. eng ..... .,.. Q 1 nrehrrfl sl.. nlrlmllnelrl. N..l. l . 3 n,.,,,,' D,,,,,,, K,,,.,, ,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ll,,,,,,,,,,, NJ, Ulm- 'WUI' ---'f-'--'------- -f---- I U75 llfflzfn Sl-. Dronklln. N. Y. . 1'-,g llyme, wnllsr.. lle..ry ,....., as ne..el. lcon. sl., ll.-el...wsy l-ern., l..l., N, Y. G""""'- "WP" "-"--" "--"'---' 9 43 WN' 5'-l nfofflflfnl N-Y- U -- Gulld, Iinldwln, B911 ..,.. . ..... Elin Ml. Prospect Ave., Newark, NJ. l . l iff C""""" Em" C"""' """""""""""" 'W' 73" SL' """""l"" N' G-nn-H. Bm-n-rl. me -.... ..... 1 om I:--l num. sl.. New Yrrle. N.Y. . l JI Cllrlaon, Helge ........... ....... H H Nth Sl., llmoklyn, NJ. Gmuvun' Emu Annu! '.'IA tllilir H 5 wmuw ANN Hohuim' NIJ' 1' l, cereal., Jnhn Wllllam ........ .... lv lu South Idtll sz., Newark, N..l. 'md Frederick mme H U H I no Mil., cllsrlemrl. lsllgelre lsmmen ..... ..., ooo celrlelylrll llnad, llmlelyn, N.Y. y' . y "" "" ' ' "" 'd' M"""""'d' N' "' ,,-' WL.: ' muull' 'mmm -'I'.'L"A'..""',"". mu Yann Aww Nw X-Mk' N-Y' Hllllfm- 3l""l'l ---------- ------- 7 9 Springdale Ave.. Newark, N.J. i 'Will Chrlsmen. Ifnlnels Leon. Jr.. gg ............ Ili Chesllnul Ilvml. Vernnn. N.-1. zimrrd' :Vx """ ""' 7 U Flnledxlurd Rom' m"'b"'k' N'Y' l Ml ix! Clpl, Robert l.....le ................,........ ua Islls Awe.. l-..le....... N..l. om ::m2n:,':l"' ""' 51115 ':":'YEA:'-il'a:":":L'- N--L Mi ,OC 1 Clark, Jeeepl. Vlneenl, ..... :ull Ml. l-...spree Ave., Newark, N..l. H ' H be """"""' " ' '- Q' j' "0 - NJ- ,-.5 ll Clan, Charles Lamar ....... ..... 3 Il Vern1ln'I'errnce, Env! Orange, N. J. 'mmmn' U rl HW-'d ""' an Bemmnm Av"' Wm B" vm" NJ' I cone... lrvlng vlemr ..,.. ,... l xl lfelrrrwrllln Awe., Newerle. N. .l. H"""""' S"""y' 'TA' """""""' U' Wu' ml' SL' N" Y"""' NW- Ill, uhm, Mamma ""'v' I".l I in lmrmmml Am. New-'ki NIJ. lllvenl. Donlld Campbell. IN .... ...... S t. Clelr Ave., Spring Luke, N. J. Mli , c..le, le.lw....l ................ .... l .ll Mlmlleelln Ave., .lereey Clty, N..l. l""'l"" w'l""" J""'l"' """" """"' 5' ' ml' SL' """Y CRY' N-J' cmllrle, Wllllam lllrrrel ........ .......,... ll I0 Allen l-le., llullselll, N. Y. """"" M"""' C""""' """ ""' l 6' w"' 'N' s"' N" Y""" NN' :ll l Cwper, Wlllrld llrelellp, 5,4 ..,....,., ms cellsr llullel, New lluellelle, N.Y. """"" C"""" P"""' X' """""""""" "7 ad A""' N"""' NH" ill l ' Comm' wmllm Ruben. Jr ""' rilllrr Q no Wim, Am' NN Wm N4 Y! Ilerlng, Henry lllchanluvn .......,, 63 South Maple Ave.. Ran! Orange, N. J. ll caelller. Charles Parker ....., ...... G rm Neel. slrlllrrr. l,.l., N. Y. H""" w""" 0""" WK """"' " H""""' A""' Wu' H"""""" NJ' il Courtney, llsrry Vincent ..,.. .,.... 1 .l lleeulrrel sl., New York, N. Y. H""""' wm""' M'm"" """"' """ ' 7' Nm" M" SL' N"""" NU" fl' Cnyle, l-'r..r.l. .lvrepll .... 1,1 ..,,, ml wellrlrr Ave., New Yurle, N. Y. Huh" N"""' Hwy' ""' ATA """ """" ' B L""" SL' c""""d""' P" Zlll- Crane, Ellla Duyeklmk. ,.....,. .. ........ llla East :ul sl.. lmelle, N.J. H"""' EH' A""""y """"""" "" ' 5' Bm 'ml' s"' N" Y""" N'Y' fli, Cmy. l,,,,,,,,,,l MW, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, . ,,,,,,, 1009 G,,,d,.,, sl., H,,l,,,,,,,,' NHL Holm- slivlfd 9"-'M -'------' -f---' 909 P""P"' AW- Ylmolflynl N-Y- ff ,, Crmnkmr Edwlrd ,nmmu Jun Ih' I llorowlh, Henry, 11,10 ...... ...... 9 ll East MM Sl., New York, N. Y. liil lhnlnl llnpe l'lllee. llronx. New Yllrk, N, Y, lluward, Gllber! .......... ...... M Carnegie Ave., Eau! Orange, N.J. llll Cummlnp, James Dlukwn ...,,....,.... IM Nnrtll I-ull St., Ylllslllng, N,Y, ,Hunelre, Clcnrge llermen .... ...... I 79I Munme Ave., New Ynrk, N,Y, , Cunningham, lileharsl Jnmes ....,. - .... il1 Wes! llbth St., New York, N. Y. Hurley, John James ............. ..... 9 49 Clark Place, Ellsabelh. NJ. vllll Dsle. rreelerlel. Slade ...,......., ...... Q 1 well lm. sl., New York. N. Y. -lnwbnl. Dnlslll Phnnv- Mm ----- -----' I S'Cn'nlvhell Ave. Cnldwell, N. -I. , ll Damllmn, Aellllpll ........,............ las sn. l'r..w,.eel Are., Newark, N .y, Jaeger. Gwrge Fmwls .......... .... 'I I M01 Ave.. Wwdhaven, l..l..N,Y, , f DeCemp, llnrnld lslnuwlrrel. gg .....,,....,....., We-nl Lol., llrrrlel.. N .l, -l-rm, Wllllnfn M-'lvl' ------ ----- 43 0 El-I 'NUI Sl.. New York. N.Y. W necmll., sell... ulllerml ..,..... .... .... llll lleaenn Ale., Jersey clay, N..l. -lnnmnl -'DN' H-'fy Mm .--. ---f 'Y 00 We-I-lnlrinn SK.. llnbnken. N.-V. l l . Deo..-lrwr, oe...-ge ary, .lr., xv ............ 97 Madlwn sl., lllelgewlmel. N .l. Jnbln- Pfenfll Jnefvll. on ---- --------..- U 9 wth Sl.. nrmlelvn- N-Y- , Drmma, Snlvntnre ......... .......,, 1 IU Sl, Mnrlu ml..-e, New Y...l., N,Y, Jnnu- Fvlnk Dnnlel. Bl-ln ,.-.-- ----- F6 I1 10401 Sl., Rlelwrmrld Illll, N.Y. L5 n....,...y, ll.,.,.,..l p.,..,...,,, ,,,,,, lg.. Kl,,,,,..,,, ,,,.,,, r.,.,,,.,.,.,,, Ny, llmrr. nelllsmlrl Neellllnm, Jr .......,.. sm lll.lgew..eel Ave., Glen Ridge. N..l. ll. . Denham. Ansel Prellerle ....... ........,......,.. N .lr:hp.lrl, l.,l,,N,v, Jnnu. Pnul Mnlvnlm ...-.-.-...-- ..-- M0 Well with sl., .New York, N,Y, ll Q Dleklnann, Edwln Angell, XN ,... . ,,....,.. Illllrl Gnrslen Sl., llnbnken, N.J. Knlllllelueh, Albert Cmsrlenny, Jr., X0 .... 30 Weak Illll Sl., New York, N. Y. , Dllllln, Vlneen! Frlmelu ,,,,..,. ,,... l OM Grnnsl Cuneuurllr. New Yrlrk, N.Y. Kssslen, Fred Ernnk ...................., WH Myrtle Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. ,fl . Dolenl, .lelse-pl. Frank, Jr ........ 411 .lmllalrln Ave.. Lung lulnnd clay, N.Y. Kllul, lllellsrel me-pl. ..... ..... 40 Pesrsell Ave., Jersey Clly, N..l. llf A Dnnnrlly. Wllll-m Henry. ..... .............. : lon Clerk st.. Jersey Clly, N..l, Keller, .lllsepll A..,,..sl, ,,..,, ..,,, l lm gm pm gen N,.,,,'y,,,k, N-y' l l l Donohue, Guy Bernard, 501' ...,.,.... HB North Qld SK.. East Orange, N..l. Kemllle, Edmund, Jr ........... ....-. l ...0aldand Gardena, Rye, N. Y. l nnwvrll, zawrrll Lswrellee ..., ........ l :nu ssn..sl., llrlwllll,-ll. N.Y. Klng, flew..-el llulaell Yarsl.,.. ,..... ........... l al Mnrrls sl., never. N..l. ' 3 Dorzmul, llndman llnnln, .,.. .... I 00 Essex Sl., Ilnekennllck. NJ. Klngllley, Wllllam llanann, 02K ,,.... I4 Uurnell Terrnce, Mnplewood, N.J. l ill l . 12 .l . - - ., . 15" :rf ""'f-'S 1 ' .. .fella -U f""' ,f e .ff -CHN l .- so ..T"2ll.i..: - rex . . . . V . ' f ' ' . .-4.frl,. -.5 R f ,-, . , Mi K fl' 1 ' f'AlQilX --z.. .J . - . l. le ...lf ,ll e, .1 .1 x " , '--- A., - X. .-,....g4 ll . 3 ,rw 19 W 'A ' . no .rf 'x,- ' K...1.. A.1..1..1. 11.-...y ,........,.. 1c.1........1...r. 11.11. 11....y. NN.. 11.011, c1....1.-1. w1111..... F...1. .1... K...1.., w1111..... c11r1....1 ........ 1....1.. w1111..... 11.1....n NNE ..... l.1.115gl11-rg. Mnrlln ..... , ..... . Luucr. Allpmxt... .... ,.... . .. l.4-1111uurz, 'l'lu1uh1rc Fnulku. BQ11I.'.'.... I.:-wlu. Arthur Dnvlx.. ,. .... . . . . 1....1..1... o.......A s1.......... ......... McCnIl'rry. Exlwurnl .....,. McCarthy. E11111-nw livnlu-rl .,.,... McCoy, Arthur Wlllluln. Jr., XJ.. M'rCredlr, lC1111vl11' Wllllnln .,..., Mrnnugnll. M11l1:11l1n Aln11. . . . . mc... '1'1.......... A1..y.1..1, ...NNN Mrlnllmll. Aluxnlulur lloln-rl Den . ...,. 11.1-1 11111111.1. A.-.., .1......1.... .. ...... 111 11....1.y 11.....1. 11.....1.1y... ...........1.s.1 11.....1..1..1. st., 1'.......1.. .....1111 1'..:..p.-vt Avu.. M1u..ur..1.eck, .....'Wl Wvut Mill St.. Nvw York. .....H15 Hlh Ave.. Now York, .......................M1111me, ....111 c......11 eu.. 11.....1.1y... ....llI 11.......- st.. J.-my cn., . ....,.. 1..-..1..1..-. sn.. 1:....1.w.....1, ......m w....1.1....1.... vm... 1f1...1.1..... ......e:1 1'1...1....z Av... w..1...w1...., . ..........,.. :11 '1'..11.. sz.. s........1z, , ...... 1111 W... 111111. sn., New Yun., ..1..u.w.., ...E .,.. . ....... '1'......11. 11...-1., Muckny. George W11Nl1l111gtu11.. .,... .. ........ Cnstlr Stcvm-ml. lluhnkeu. Mucnnhh, Vrrlutll Ullnlun ..,.. 1. Mngld. I..-4111, Inq. .......... s1.11..y, 1-....1 11...1.1. ..,NN..... Mnrnuhl, l"ru1ln'rl1'k Wllllnm .... 11...1.-......., w..11.-. .1.......1., N... 11..m1....-. 11...1..1..1. 1f...1..1.1.. . . .. Meyer. Moorr, Mnrrla, Murrlsnn. Jny Wulter. . . . . . ., . . . . . . Munklfxvllv, llunhcn. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. Mczwrr. G1-orprr Oher. .. . . . . . . . . 11..11.....y, 111.1.....1 1'....1 Lnngley... 1s1.....1.y, 11..1...1. .1....-..1. ........ ,... 111.....1.y, 1-1......... c1....111.. . . . . . ,. Nr-lnnn. c1....1.. 1a...11 ...... N.1....., 111.1.....1 1..1....1.. ..... N...-11, nm... K.-......1., J. ..... N...w.....1, lldwln 11.1. .......... o-c........., c1....1.. 1..........1. J. ..... o.11......, n...1.1 Wnltur, A1-A ..... U'Mnhnn1-y, Denis Jnscpl1. . . . . Ove-rtnu, llugh W11rn-n,- Ban ..,. 1-..1...... Evvrn-tt ww, ...E ..,.. 1'1.111........ 11....1 '1'1......... ....... 1-1.1111..1., 11..... 11..w.11. J. ...... 1f1.1..11.. Churlrn w1111..... ..... 1-uk... AJ.-1..1. ,..... ..... - . 1-11.1......., A.1..1..1. .............. 1-1111..... c1....1.. 'r1......... .......... 1'..1.....,11...., Jul... .............. P..u....1.' 11..1...1 11...f1..' ...... 1-1.1.1.-. 11..1..-.1 1-nw.-11. EN ..... 1-..u.-.z...., .1..1... 11..1.1..... 1,5 .... . 1'.11.1.....1. um... nm...-... ...... 1-.....1, F...1..1. x.................... st.-.1... M-A ............... : ....lll.l Norlll ltllll Sl., Hull Orllngr. . . . . . I1-IU Hnnl lfltll Sl., llmnklyll. ......Dc Form-nit Cnurl. Summit. ....1:1u 11.-.......11 Ave., .1..-...y clay. ... . . .14 Slvuwx Sl.. llllckrlllllrk, 11...1...-, 11.....1.1.................. ....,..s1.1........ 1'..1..1. s1.....1....1, ... .1.1:1 w1..11...... sa.. 11.....1.1y... ..:11u w.k.l..w...11. Av.-., New Y...1.. my... 1f...11.......1 w....1, .,N..3.... 11.....1.1 1f...1..-1.1. .....,....... 9.111 11..,..-..11...- A..-.. 11..1.... 11111. n......1.1 11'......1., NN. ........,... :11.1 1-...1..1.1.- Ave., 11.....1.1.'.., III1 Crnlrnl l'urk We-nl. New York, . . . . . . . . . . . . .Tl Mc-1111 St., Newark. 1510 E1u.t lln1114l11n St.. New York, . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Gil btll HI.. llnlnukrll. M......e. J..1... 1:.....e1..-. NN.. ...... . ......ll.5 l.l1w:11In Av1-.. N1-wnrk. ...JM Overllulr- llund, llhlpn-wruxl. ....1:x1 c1...........1 A.-... .lm-racy CIty,N . .... .... 9 17 an. sn., .11-...y cuy, .....szz r1..1g... A.-... Je...-y cu.-. ...Um 1'........-.1 A..-.. 11.....1.1.'... .....e.1 1'.....1 eu., s.......... 1...1... .......11u:1 u....1... sr.. 11..1...1..... . . . . .110 ll:-r11rn.Avv., .1...1.-y cuy, .....9-11 M......y s1.,'1111...1..-11.. . . . .95 Overluuk llnnrl, Slllnlllll. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Suullu1111plun. J...a1r1 1......x 11..1..1, 11.....1.1y... .......1111:1 1'...lk.-. sm., Nc-wnrk. ........:11u 11...1...... sz., 11..1...1...., ....Qn9. A...11y su., 1f1..1.1.1..,.. 1..1.. ....ll' 111.11 11... st., 11.1.1 u......... . ........ .till Sl.. lluynhlr. l..I., .IH M111111ull11 Av.-., .lernry Clty. N. Y. N.Y. N. J. N. Y. N. Y. N. Y. N. Y. N. J N. Y. N. Y. N. J. N..l. N. 3. 'N.J. N.J. N. Y . N. Y. N. .L N. 1. N. J. N. .1. N. .1. t....... N. Y. N. X. N. J. N.Y. NJ . N. J. N. Y N..l. N.J. N. J. ..1. N. .1. N. .1. N. Y. N. Y. N. .1. N. J. N. .1. N. J. N. Y. N. Y. N. J. N. J. N. Y. N. J. .....llll nw1..1.1 ru.. Jw... any.. N. .1. ............a11 fm. A..-., N.w...1., ...... ...rx-1 Grove sn., 11..,...1... mp... 11.....1.1 Gllllerl. 0KIIff..... . ....3lll Angvllqlu: St., WY:-xt lllllurkrll. .....:111 0.1.-1... A..... M....1.w.....1. . . . . . ANR' l'llln1l1n Ave.. ll rouklyll, ...........................CI1111l1-r. ..............-..........Vl'rxlwon1l. ...bllth St. llrlllge, N1-puns:-t. I.. l.. Qulu. Wymllmlu-, F'mnk'Hr:nry. ..... ...IM W1-Nt with Sl., N1-w Wrrk, 11.....1..1p1., J..y c...11..'.1 .......... lln11cI1, luhnc .............. 11..u.e1.f..p1..t, EI11-rl111r1l.... ,11...1. Emlwln n.....1.1.... :N .... llrpclta, 11.11. 1:.1w....1 ......... Illcl111rdv1. Fr111u:l14 Hmll. QNE. . . . lllclmrrls. S1-lslrn Sllllmnn. D011 .... llIcI1nr1lw11, Nlven. . .............. llnlrlnxnn, lL1n11111n1n-I . . . . . . . . . . 11. 111.111 A.-... c11n..... . .... GUI lfnnt ltlllth Sl., N1-w Yurk. .............,....S11n .l1111n, l'orl1 .....n:1 1f..1..1.-w A..-., .1....y Cn.. .......:1.111 1'...1. A..-., 11..1...1..-... ..'..lll 014I111r1w Sl.. Glen llhlgu. . . . . . IR llumlltnun Avv., Crnllfnrxl. ....u1 11......-1. A..-., ll.-ml 11....1.. . . . . . . .Ill W1-sl flfilh HI.. ll11yu11n1'. llnlnlnnnn, G.-ur... s........-1 ............... 1411 v.... 11...-e.. st.. 11.01.1111-... 11......e. 11....y w11...... . : . ..1Q1 ...... ..2ll Anlnr St.. N.-wurk. lin.-rnnnelv. lluwurrl Curl., .....,.. . l'v111l1r11kc l'l11ur, Krw G11r1I1'l111. I.. I., 110... L..11..-. n...1.y. N... ............. 11.11 xv... 11111. su., N.-w Y...1.. 11..1..., 11..1...z c1..1..1.....1... ..... 11...1., w1111..... .1........ QNE ..... n...1..1..1.. w1111..... .1.....1. .... ... 11......., J..1... F..-.1..1.1. .,.... Suluumn, Juhn 'l'r111k-1111. mg ..... Snrnrcky, Clmrln-11 1.011111 ..... Suucr, Edwnrwl A1l111n ...., Srhnlk, Jncub Ruppert .... ......lI1l N.1.w.....1 A.-1-., 11.....k1.... .......1i1J 1111. A..-.. N... Y.1.k. .....m111 w...1.l.u.u... sn., 111111.-1.1-.., .....1.111 .111.,A..-.. A-1...l.., 1.. I.. . . ...IH Ynrk Sl.. l.11111lu'rlvIIk'. .. . . ..Sl1'rlIll11 Mllu-N. Slc'rll11'1l11l1. . . . . .31 flnklnllll 'l'crrm'1'. Nvwnrk. ...QB Hunt H111 Sl., Nvw Yurk, Nl .1 If .-:"'1f'17,"'N.-.X N ....... J , fl. X 7... ' 1 .H-4 -4-111'--Wx. N ' . W .-Q' 1 7 . fix. ,li Muzi.. i .N . I R1 1. 1 2 .1 "iq" J " 1. - V' N.J. Scllelnhrrg. llnrry .... Schlllro. Ylm-ent ........... . ....... s.1.....1....1...,.. c1....1.-.. 11....y. Schuelcr. l.udwl1g Enlwnrd. Jr ..... Q1 Jr... ...... 7-I Went with St.. Schuulln. Chnrlen llnwanl ....... , .... .lllil Wllklnxun Ave.. I-'ulrvln-w 'l'vrrucu-. W1-at . .... :na 11.11 A..-., ....41:1-111 1'e..y sz.. Tl .....1.1.-... N... v...1.. N. Y. Nvw York. N.Y. N. Y. .1.-...-. cu.-, N.J. N... Y...1., N. J. s.1...11.-, M111.... 11..1...1, 4.2.4 .... .......... J ll se.-.un-.11 1-IA... N...-...1.. N.J. Schwurtn. G1-urge Mlllln ........ Sehwurtx. .lrlcoh .,.... . Sunil. llullerl Slllrcr ..... Su-ly. Tl1nulnre. QKH ....... Sgllwrl, lilln-rt Slnclnlr, mqn ....... S1-Id. liymnn .................. ..... ..'l.I1 .. . .iillll YYPH Illlhl Sl... NNY Ynrk. N. Y. . . . . . .limi lIu11trr1lu11 Sl.. Nrwurk. N. J. .. ..l2ll N1-w York Arm llr1...kly11, N. Y. ...Atl Fulton Ave., 1611.11 Ornngn-. N.J. . . .5111 Aulxford St.. llronklyll. 5.11, w1111..... 11.1.-1...-.1. A1-A ....... ..... ll cm... sa., s....11. o........, Shenrwond, c...1..... w1111..... ...... .wa 1-'1.... 11111 11.....1, s....u. N...-....1k, Slllrley, Slnnley Wllllllve. Jr .............. 937 Yvvsl lllll Sl.. New York. s1.....y, om... 11...-......... .1... ............ :11 c1.....1 A... c1.....1..-.....1, Sllhenateln, Allred lmroy ........ s1...11.1.., l.rn ....... , .......... s1...1.1.., Henry ............, Hmm., u1....-1.-.1 Cm.-r. N41 .... Smlth. llnmlnlpl1 Muntrvse ......... ....11no W... 11111. s1., N.-w Y...1.. .....4u1 v.... lu...-1. sz., 11.-....1.1y... ....:1 G1..........1 'l'crrnfr,-Y1111krrX. .....1.1:1 s........11 Av... 11...-1..-......1., .1111 W.-.1 llllllh sn.. N... York. Stevenn, Wlllllm Sydnry. .lr., ATA.. ..... ll!! Grryslnne l'11rk, Yonkrrx. se.-v........., J.-1... 1...ek1....1. N41 ..... Sturch. Wullnce Gnrrrtt. QKI1 .... CIM Wny, l.urch111n11t. North Gmvu Sl.. Emi Orunyzu. N.J. St. George, John Phlllp ................ H5 Wrguum Purk. Jernry City. sw1.f1.1., c1....1... 11....y .... ..,.. :um 11....1.v....1. North 11........ . . . . . . . .NU South 0lI1 Sl.. Nvwnrk. N.J. Strnln. Cllllnnl, QN ..... .. ..... .... I 9.5.Hl11hl11n1l Ave.. Jersey City. s..1... c...1 J..1.... A..-A: ........ .. . .JIM Slullh Bd Avr., Mt. Ycrlldll. Sulllvnn. Alhnrt Clmrlrn ..... ..... 1 'Q 'l'uuunh- Ave., Jersey City, Sulllvnn, Wllllnm Pnlrlck ..... ,....l4 Stewnrd St., New lmndun. 'l'l1n11 F0011-'I'un1r. ...... . 'l'uylnr. Ted Amh-r1u111 ......... 'l'elcl1mnn. Mnrtln Wnll ......... '1'..1......-, 11..1..1. 11.-.......-1.1, X... .... Tlmmnx, Frcdcrlc Wllllunl ...... 'l'lmrnr, -Alhrrt Muurlce ..... . . . . . Tlclkr. Inlulx Ml1rlIn..., ...... . . . . . Tletze. llnmrr WM111111. 'QXK -... 5 St. ........................C11n!h11. ....,.............1.1.....1.. 1-...1.. ....w1 11.1...... st., b.......... L. 1., . . . . .125 Stntc Sl.. llnekenxnck. N. Y. N. .7 Conn. N. Y. N. J. N1 Y. N. Y. N. Y. N. J. N. Y. N. Y. N. Y. N. .1. N. .1. N. J. N. Y. N. J. Cuun. Chlun N.' J. N. Y. N. J. . . . . . . . . . . .B Unln11 Avr., Cllltun. N. J.' 1'..1.1..., 1.1....e1 ..................... ......l0il'l 11.1.1 11111. sr.. 11.1.0115-n. 'I'11l1ln, Illqlmnl Wllllnm ..... 1 ...... Tuhln. Ylncrnl Nahum .................. 801 l'r111q1M'l Plnrr. llrzmklyn. 'r.............. se1...yl..- w....-f-n. OKH. ..... .....Q1 w....-.11 sn., 111.......11.1.1 'l'rm1ner. Eclwnrrl. 11,10 ............. .....2Q1l llrumlwny. N1-w Yurll. Trnutvettrr. Huy Wllllnm .......... Trnwn. AII14-rt lllxlnlu-ck. ATA. ...... ....l'l ll11l1lwln1l'lnce, lllnn111I'lz-hl '1'...1..., 11...,1.....1.. w1.n.-1..-1.11. J... N... - llll w. Turrell Ave.. s.....1. o........-. 'l'11n1hulI. l!u1111hl ltuln-rl. X0 --..... .......... . 189 tlth Ave.. llrooklyn .....lNl Mnln.St., New llucln-llc, N. Y. ...Il1.5,llunc1'ek Ave., Jersey Clty. N. J. Mnrlm Place, Nrw Brlpghlun. S. I.. N. Y. N. Y. ....lVll 1'.......m 1'1..e... 11.01.1115-.., N.Y. N. Y. . N.J. N. Y. ..m fan... sz.. 11...... 1v1....1.1..1., N. J. . N.J.' N.J. , N. Y. 'I'11ruh11lI, th-orgu VI1161-nl. X41 -..- .. .... . .... Hill tlth Ave., llmoklyn. N.Y. 'l'uthllI, Elmer Spr1111ur', q.Kn.... .... 'ID Duornem Ave., Jersey City Vun Vmrlu-1-11. l'rnucl11.M11oD11nu'1I. q.K11...9d Muntnglle Pl., Mnntclnlr .N.J. , N. JJ NIJ' v.... w1..1.1., 11.....1.1 A ....................... D17 nu... sr., 111....1.1..1.. N.J., NIJ, v1..1.1, J.....1. n....1.... .... 4 ........ :1-1 mm M...-1.1. llnnrl. F..-......1, N.Y. NJ. va...-1... 11...........1 c...1.1 .... ....... 97 w.-.q....1.1.-Av... N.w...k, N.J. N-"- w..11..-.. n..1...1 1:11........ 95- . .. ...... :mc ww.: 11:1.1 sz.. N... Y...1.. N. Y. N-'V w..11..... 11.-1.1-.1 A.1.......' ...........,....... 111 11........... Ave., N1-wnrk. N.J. N' 'I' Walters. Vlucrnt l.1-nllr ..... .... U ll Wllllnlnnmn Ave., Lyn-nn l'11rm1l, N. J. f"--'- Wultu11..ll4u1111lu11 1101... ....... , .........,.. 1111... A..-.. 'r.....'10w.., N. Y. NW' w....... 11... ..................,... ..... ............... 1 - .1.1...., c1.1.... N. Y. Wupplcr, Fr.-.lerlek Cl111rIm1,'!N ..... .... 11 9 llerkelcy Ave.. Yunkcrs. N. Y. N-J' w......., 11.-.....11. w1111......, ....... . ,... .ISI DpMclt Avr.. c1111....,, N.J. N-Y: w..1.1.. 11.-...,.. 11.-...y. J... X... .... ....:111 1.1...1.-1. A..-.. .1.-..... cn.. N. J. ,mm YY.-vknlvln. s...n..... 1v1....1.. ...... ......... 1 sz mu. Av... N......1., N.'J. N.J. w.-1.1........., 1f...1..1.1. A.......1 ..... ...... 1 l97 N1...11..... A..-.. 1-.......-... N. J. Nl... w.1c..... J..e1. A.-11.... ........... ..... 11 I5 Ennt lfllllll Hf..,New Y1..1.. N. Y. NHL w....u. 11.....1. 11.1w...-.1 ........ ......... :1 on c1....e1. sz.. 11............-N.J. Nj, w......., 1u.1.....1 J....... .... ..... 11 1v11.1.11..... sm., Wntervlllr, q....... NIJ.. wl...-1... 11.1.... ..........,. .... , .......... 11 ....1. sr.. 1'.n..11y, N..1. N. J- w1.11.. 1'.....1. 1:11.-nu.. J. .... , .... N.1..... Ave..Grr11t Klllx. s.-1., N. Y. NNY- w1.11.-. s1.1...y. J. ......... ..... 1 vu one... w..y, 11..11...f....1, N.J. N-J' w1.1....-., A.1..1.-1. 11.11. ....... ' .... ....... 1 1 li Num. 111. se., 1'..1........ N..J. N' YA w1.-.1., J..1... 11...1..1.1.. ...KN ........, . ....,. an 1.1...1... sz.. 11.....1.1.-... N. Y. N4 Y' wn..-X. 1f......-1. w1111....., ...gk ...... lllil 1..w.....1 A..-., um... 111.-..1.1..1.. N. J. NJ... w11...... .1..1... A............. J. .................... 11..1-..-11.-. A..-.. '1'.....11.-, N.J. N, Y. w1...1...1... 11..1...e 11...........1 ....... n G11...... c.....1, s....11. N...w..11.. Conn. Nd. w.....1.. c:1....1.... 1... ................. ..... .,................. 1 1 .....1....,.. N. J. N. Y. W..-.1......1. c1....1.-. 11......-.. ...E ............ -11111 S1l111lnrl',Avt'., N.-.....1., N.J. w....11.-y, Arlluu- Eva-rrlt ........ A1111 Vu.. C...-11.11.111 l'.1r1..Avv...Y11nk...1, N. Y. w..n.1.1.. 11.-.1..-.1 ....... ..... li RQ um 2.1 sm.. 1f1..u....1., 11.....1.1.-... N. Y. Y......... 1-11.1.1 ..... .....,...,.,..... ........... ' 1 '1.-....1.., r:1.1.... N. Y. Z... 1.1....,.. ..... ..... s 1.......1...1, cm..- TX V xXNmety five I ,j.g3 X I' 5 . X. Nfl. 1. 'QV 14. jf 1' . - , N xv , v Gnzomm EMSLIR. . . . IQALPII W. IEMERSUN GICORGIC IQMSLI IC Sophomore Class DR. FRANK I.. SRVIGNOAK, Dean O If FICE RS President l'il'l?-I,7'8Sid0'llt XVILLIAM N. FERRIN. . . . ....... Secretary PIUGII W. OVICli'FON. . . . . . 1"l'f'IlSIH'l?7' C. PARKER I-Imm1+:I.L .... ..... I Iistoriau CHARLES B. VVOODWVARD .................... . . .f'l1wl- Learler HONOR BOARD JULIUS J. BAJIISZ, JR. GUY B. IJONOIIUE FRANK D. JONAS ATHI.1'1TIC BOARD OF CONTROL Glcouulc J. IJECEARMO, JR. BANQUICT COMMI'I'TI'll'I RALPH D. ,.l'EllIIUNE, Chairman RALPII W. EMERSON WVILLIAM E. KUR'rz VVILLIAM N. FERRIN C. CARTER SMITII Ninety-sim Sophomore History S an introduction to the second chapter of the history of the class of 1923 it might be well to mention the difference between our present state and our state as Freshmen. The rigorous course of study, together with the Stevens' way of doing things, has made us lose our Fresh- man self-conceit and assume an air of true responsibility whieh more truly becomes a college man. VVe are now in an ideal position to believe, that as Freshmen we were only on the start of the journey toward the goal of knowledge, and as Sophomores' only a small part of that journey has been completed. V In our first year, we were very sueeessful in most of the interclass affairs with 1922, having come through unbeaten in all but the Cage-ball Rush. The members of the class returned at the beginning of the new college year, having passed over the gulf between the Freshman and Sopho- more states. Our first and only meeting with 19244 was the Hag rush. An attempt was made to change the established method of carrying on the rush by having the Sophomores massed around the pole with the idea of keeping the Freshmen away, butiwe were not allowed to move from our position or attempt to get the Hag. This method proved very helpful to the Freshmen, Niizelvy-seven F Q---A because the Sophomores served as a handy platform to use in getting up the pole. But there were still more trials for the flag and these were run with the classes on equal standing. As we were successful in these attempts, it mean-t another victory added to our collection. We are now looking for- ward to the cane sprees and other interclass activities, by which 1923 can prove that it is still just as good a class as it was in the Freshman year. At mid-years the usual barriers were more apparent when we were introduced to an exam in Chem. Lab. and an innovation to the system of . teaching drawing by which we could get any or all six conditions. But, as we were, in reality, not much better than the average Sophomore class, calculus and mechanics also claimed some of our number. It is with no small sorrow that we.record that the faculty offered vacancies in the class of 1924 to a few of our charter members. Our record on the varsity teams is well worth recording. lVe had four letter men on the 1920 football team besides a number of others who, while they did not get their letters, also helped make the season an unde- feated one. There were two men on the varsity basketball line-up whom Ninety-eight we claimg again, four of the seven men on the wrestling team were Sophomorcs. 4 . The Sophomore banquet, long to be remembered, was held at the Black Cat on February 23rd, and the members present 'enjoyed the evening to varying degrees. With the last incident we must close this chapter of our history. VVC have recorded on.ly those events which relate to the class as a whole and to our status as a class. The other, and indeed the more important side of our history, that of our advance and success in our work, is necessarily a matter of individual record. In thepast two years we have met and defeated the two classes which have been our rivals. But it is our hope that we may show our superiority not only in physical strength, but also in our ideas and works. ' Tm-1 HISTOIIIAN. Ninely-nine x .9 1 px x ' 1 I l f-. ff! Qlxw-AAN I fm, Pr-2125:-:mul 31 295 15 4 32 20 21 13 142 15 11 55 192 125 198 0 22 135 AJIYIIIIHB. W. Ahrll-Ill. G. A. Ailllli. P. I. Andre W . . . C. Idle. F. C., Jr. Bum. C. E Bechar. A. C. Bader, J. C. Bohn. J. T. kinda? '1'. 11:11. B. Higher. C. l. Bixby. G. il. glad. A. gn Bsehllu. IL F. Bolivar. C. Brelrlel. A. C. - Demerjiln, H. P. 91 lg Dlerksen. H. B.. Jr. 3 Doctofsky. ll. Dorsfh, L. V. Dowlinl. E. D., Jr. Dury. I.. G. Eastman, E. C. Edwards, H. 145 Egxnnberler. J. B. 79 Ewsld. G. A. 71 Faulkner, P. J.. Jr. 38 Finnke, W. ll. 160 119 28 12 C0 Finley. I J.. Jr. 85 Finsterbueh. K. 128 Fish. A. W.. Jr. 114 Fiklnltrlck. W. H. 10 Frame. S. S. 117 Frlrdmul. I. Freshman Class Key 91 48 90 1 55 204 1 81 206 183 189 11 196 6 23 194 33 63 190 Hale. F. W. Hunted. W. D.. Jr. Bly. A. Y. Rebrmk. G. A. Hellxneck, A. M. Hendrickson, H. Henry. H. H. Hensley, L. J. Harold, A. J. Hlldemnnu. J. F., Jr. Hill. V. J.. Jr. Hirsrll. M. Hoeh. E. C. Hollyer. J. H.. Jr. Hopkins. J. W. Horny, R S. Hubbell. L. G. Hugger, B. Q ED 177 Lnverie, H. A. 119 Perry, W. 11 178 Seine, A. W. 171 Lesser, 1. C. 195 Peters, L. 50 Smm, J. E. 167 Lewis, P. R. 102 Phillips, B. J. 197 Sours, C. 11. 173 Lindner, J. L. 200 Pierce, D. L. 153 Spoltke, A. E., Jr 174 Livsel. J. H. 220 Polauehek. J. J. 147 Sxevker, F. C. 191 Lyeth, A. G., Jr. 98 Powers. D. J. 123 Steinborn. P. 83 McGill. J. G., Jr. 30 Putt. A. W. 130 Steiner. G. 159 Mr!Gee, B. A. 212 Rafferty, F. B. 15-1 Slieglill, S. 148 McGreevey. J. J. ' 106 Belnhelt., C. Y. 67 Suicker. W. A. 85 McGuinness. W. J. 136 Reilly, F. B., Jr. 100 Throckrnorwn, C. 16 Hx-Kenna, T. W. 31 Reilly, J. H. 164 Tuomy, J. F. 95 Maggiml, E. 93 Betzky, H. 163 Turaui, G. A. 45 Mm. E. H. 44 Beynolds, S. B. 161 Vander, Sch. W. 116 Mlnnliu, J. A. 41 Richards, G. R. 18 Viet., W. 185 Mapes, D. 49 Blegler, C. G. 1-'. 176 Wanderer. H. B. 118 Mukowltz. B. 172 Blzmlo. E. F. 222 Ward. M. li. 134 Martin, W. H. 175 Roberts, A. S 47 Watson, J. E. 24 lhstnngelo, D. J. 217 Rohdenburg, I1 A. 202 Wulebrm-k. A. L. ez' '92 ., 69, Qgega 30? 695 6620 ff? G! Q29 .. , 9. 229 is " . 'Q - ' '6 . mama 2' A we we r-we we fezmwwac G-9 69 QQQQ Q Q Gawav 'Q G GZ 7 0 ' fn G , Q Q0 9 Q69 664155 2 C Q . G 296. 4 G Q 59 Q9 Q Q-Deere Q9 GD Q we Q9 eaesQ9e9Qe . eb 999996 econ. z 199 210 299 99 151 25 ICU 140 13 ll Tl 19 21 5 39 21 1 1 13 2 14 87 Brown. S. D. Bnrhmln. J. llrdlll. H. S. lkdick, C. H. mt." '- . L Cahill. J. J. Clfil-li. P. Comm. J. B. Conposio.:.T Chllthhzm UUDKUKDH. F. J. Oooh. H. W. Dlly. ll J. Davis. ll. A., Jr. mfkw' 144 Fullll. A. 149 Ganz, Albert Gustav 221 Glldl. H J. 184 Gelle, E . 140 Gannett. A., 64 Gilbert.. G. E. 26 Glleset. A. L. 150 Glover, F. H. C5 GOCI1. L J.. Jr. 129 fkldin. 1. H. 57 Goldner. A. 131 Goodlnl-ll. W. 70 Gottsfhurk. H. P. 54 Greonhurg, P. 75 Greene. F. M. 33 Baby, H. R 56 Hagen, H. C. 168 88 46 11 84 2. 58 36 215 29 63 21 182 82 94 43 203 laura. ll. Jlcklzy. M. H. M. Johnston. W.' B. Jones. D. F. Klr!8081m. A. Klrv. W. Kanter, lL KIIIIJD. W. J. - Kelly, A. J. Kelli. P. W. Klnl. J. H. Knight. ll, E. H. Kept, w. F. Komield. B. L. Kullzr, A. N. Lanklon. S. Lanning, J. F. JC Q65 Q.. 120 lhthesius, W. H. 152 Rosenblum. G. J. 133 Weinhold. J. F. '215 Mnuchline. J. N. 156 Sack. H. M. 60 welter. W. I... 51 Medd. K. R, 143 Sansom. F. A. 137 Wenzel. A. l'. 35 Meyer, E. W. 101 Scheelie. W. S. 53 Wflute. D. G. 207 Heyentein, A. M. 121 Schmidt, C.. Jr. 110 Wrdmayer, G. E. 151 Mime, S. V. 89 Schullnnd, J. F. 186 Yvlglfld. H. 115 MUSHOT. C. F.. Jr. 78 Schroeder, W. W' 103 XVilh0ft. C. A. 74 Nsumlnn, C. E 223 Schweitzer. V. 15R Wozlnm. W. G- 181 Olunmn, C. D. 104 Scrivens, A. W. 162 C. T. 187 Olunlnn. F. T. 124 Secor. F. B. 111 Warts. T. M. 132 Oppenhelmer, S. 165 Seibert, S. H. 107 Wyburn, W. M. 72 0st, W. B. 14 Seid, S. 108 Zelkoslry. J. T.. J 188 Otten. H. F. 109 Seller, J. L., Jr 169 Zleger, A. A. 213 Pasch, G. J.. Jr. 52 Skinner, C. 0. 122 Zxpkm. A. 90 Pusher. J. J. 150 Slocum, F. H. 3 Zolom. P. V 219 Paul. E. C. 3-1 Snyder, C. 11. 42 Zubivns, 11. S. 59 Paulding. H. L. 201 Sohn, W. P. 92 Zwexghaum, 1. '1 . I 1 l Ahruuese, Wllllam. . . . . . .. . . Students of the Freshman Class of 1924 . . . .959 Llttletnn Ave.. Newark, Ahrllnlr, George Albert.. ....... ..... I HJ Garden St., Hoboken. Alkman. Edgerton Ladd, Q3 .... Allalre, Plerre Embury........ Allsnaeh. Wllllam Cummlngs. . . . . Andre. Wllllam Clayton. . .... Baldwln. James neun., Jr.. . .. Halle. Frederick C.. Jr.. . .. ...,BMI East Illth St., Brooklyn, East Wd St., Bayonne, .....................Westport, Pa. .. .....as Maple ave., llackensllck .41 Euclid Ave., Hackensack. . . . . . . . .908 Grand St.. Newburgh. Bllogh, Henry Emery ..... ....,.. I Ol Lnkevlew Ave., Cllltnn, BartIett,AWllllam George .... ..... I OJ Hlghland Ave., Jersey Clty, Baslo, Charles Edward ........ ...,... 9 UI Bleeeker St.. New York, Beck, Gehhard Chrlstlan ......... ....... Z! IB Ralph St., Brooklyn, tleeker. Andrew Charles. QNE...,. nuke.-, .lr...-pl. cl..l.alan. QNE- . .. Began, Davld. ............. . . Ilegen, James Theodore ........ Ileacdettl. Tlvonlas .............. . . . . .39 Cnlumhla Ave., Newark, . . . . . .Il35 Forest Ave., Ilronx. . . . . .9 East Ilbth St., New York. . . . . .IU Emory St.,-Jersey Clty, . . . . .Abbott Boulevard, Palisade, Benjamln, George Washlngton .... . ..... Inglcsllle Farms. Pennlngton. Bertueh, Paul Norman, 02K ............ IM Vreeland Ave., Boontua, Bethell. Illehnrd Sargent, B911 970 Upper Mountaln Ave., Upper Montclalr, Ilethan, Henry Edwln...........,.....l!l97 Jelterson Ave., Brooklyn, Illttner, Charles Irvlng. . .... . Blxby. George Moatanye, XN. . . . . . Black, Alexander Robson .... Blesslng. Charles Henry ..... Boehllng. Herman Fred .... llnllvar, Candldo ............. llornemana, Herman Frans-Ir, n....lley ll..l.e.z Smlth, QE.. . .........l7!lD Pupham Ave., Bronx, .....4lt0 West 19911 St.. New York. . . . . . .908 Vall St,, Haekettatnwn, . , . . . . . . . . .579 70th St.. Brooklyn. West lflllth St.. New York, Jr .... . ..... . . . . . .574 Hlgh St., Newark, lrmn Ave., Port Walhlngtnn, I., I.. Bramble. Ernest Marten. . . , . . . . . . . . . . .... . . . . . .358 Itth St., Hoboken, ll.....ley. alvl.. a....ell... .... Breckenridge. Rlehard George. . . . . Bristol. Franklln Benjamln ..... Brown. Stuart Davls ...... . , . Avenue C., Bayonne, . . . . .Mu Stephen St.. Bellevllle. .................Wsterbury. . . . . . . . . .73 Broad St., New London, Brumley, Howard Vlele, Jr.. X0 ..,........ .........,Plandome. L. I.. Illrundage, Henry Morrls, Jr. ....,.... SN Irvlng Ave., Fort Chester. Buchmaa. Jaeoll. .... ........... . Burden. Harry Stewart,.: ...... . .. . . , . . . .SB Bartlett St., Brooklyn, . . . . . . . ,611 Hudson St.. Iloboken. Llurdlck, Charles Harold. X0 ...... .539 Blrch St., R-Ielnnond Hlll, L. I., Burlan, John....... ........... ..... ...... 786 Kelly St., New York. Byron. Ralph ...... . . Cahlll. Jalm Joseph...-. Carbone, Carlo ....... ..... Carter, Davlrl Thomas ..... Chrlstman, Penrose ...... Cale, John Sammls ...... ... Colllns, James Bernard ..... Compostn, Frank .......... . . . . .946 Gartleld Ave., Jersey Clty. . . . .lil Hausman St.. Brooklyn. . . . .9999 Batll Ave., Brooklyn. . . . .IH Chestnut St., Mnntclalr. . . . . .Center Grove Road. Dover. .....Qll4 Bowers sz.. Je.-.ey Clty, .. ...... . .958 Barrow St., Jersey Clty. tth Ave., Brooklyn, Compton, Raymond Tyler ....... ..I-L-tl North Broad St,. Lyons Farms, Congleton. Fred John ..... . . . ........... . . . . . . . ..... . ....... Monroe, Conrad, Marcel Edward. .... Cooke. Martln Walter ...... .....1!IB West End Ave., New Ynrk, . .. ... .. .. .9511 .itll St., Hoboken. Ceursen, Gerald Barker .... . ..................... ....Greystone Park, n..ly, Harold .v..l..........m Harbor Ylew Court, Tompklnsvlllc, S. I., Daly, John Howard. ...... , . , . . . . , . . . . . . .9890 Balnhrldlee Ave., Bronx. Davis, Herbert Artllur, Jr. . . . . . ........ B0 Illxun Place, South Orange. Degen, Joseph Wllllam ...... DeHart, Seward. KW ........ ...,mo ne.la...l ave., lx.-....x.ly.., .....lU Wlnthrop Place. Maplewood. Dgmerjlan, Halg Paul.,., .... .... . .... M!! ltlth St., Brooklyn, Dlerksen, Herman Henry, Jr.. ..,. .....,.... 9 II Oak St.. Weehawken, Dngrdhky, Mnxlm ..,.....,..,.... 435 Broadhend Place, Perth Amhoy, Dorseh, Lelloy Vall ...... . .. . . . . . . .838 Lafayette Ave.. Brooklyn. Dowllng, Edward Denls, Jr ...... .,.., . .. . .9060 Anthony Ave.. Bronx. Dury, Louls George. ... . ......, H4 Illllalde Terrace. Great Kllla. S. I.. Eastman, Earl Cllnton. . . . . . . . . . . .... , . . . ..----- .-.- ------ - D llmont, Edwards, Harold ..... .. ........ . ..... ..500 oth Ave.. Delmar. liggenberger, John Denjamln.... .... .,9.5 North Oth St., Newark, Ehrenreleh, lslrlore... ......... ....Bt9 Avenue St. John, Bronx, One Illmdrecl Two ...9550 Creston Ave., New York,. N. J. N.J. N.Y. N. J. . N.J. N. J. N. Y. N. .l. N. J. N. Y. N. Y. N. J. N. Y. N, Y. N. J . N. J. N. J. N. J. N. J. N. Y. N. Y. N. Y. N. Y. N, J. N. Y. N. Y. N. J. N. Y. N. J. N. J. N, J.. Conn. Conn. N. Y. N. Y. N. Y. N. J. N. Y. N. Y. N. J. N.' Y. N. Y. N. J. N. J. N. J. N. J. N. Y. N. J. N. J. N. Y. N. J. N, J. N. Y. N. Y. N. J. N. Y. N. J. N. Y. N. J. N, J. N. Y. N. Y. N. Y. N. J. N. J. N. J. N. Y. Ehrlch, Henry Carl .... . Ilppler, John Brandt .... Eakowltz, Isadore ....... Hwald. George Alllruxt .... Faulkner, I'hlllp James, Jr .... Flncke. Walter Harry. Xlp .... Flnley. Edwln John. Jr ..... Flnsterlluach. Karl .... . . . . Flnravantl. Odnne .... . . . . . . . . . Flsh, Alllert Wllllll, Jr ........ Class .... ,IM1 Comlnunlpaw Ave.. Jersey Clty, N. .l. . . . . . . . .9lI0l Roslyn Ave., Baltllnore, Md, .. .... I8 Sayre St.. Newark. N. J ....60l East nth St.. Plalnllvld. N. .l. . . . . , . . . . .fltfl Summer St.. Paterson. N. .l. ...,Haas ae...le...y sc., A.u..l.., L. I.. N, v. , ...IGH Townsend Ave.. New Ilaven. Conn. . . . . . . . . . .. . ,ill Klaus Road. hladlson. N. J ..a7 Rua Coneelcao. Sao Paulo. Brasil. S. A ........fkK Appleton Itaad. Glen Illdlre. N, .l. Fltnpatrlck, Wllllam lluuston. .... ....... I I. Meadow St.. Cllnton. N. Y Frledman. Irvlng ...... Fuchs, Carl Ludwlg ..... . . Puller. Allred. OKIT - - . Fung. Samuel. ....... . Gans. Albert Gustav .... G...ey. I.l..y.l 1.e.lle,. .. . Garda. Edward Joseph ........ Gelle. I-imll ..,. ...... Gerquest. Arthur ......... QM! Glu...-1. George l-law...-.l ..... Glaeser. Alfred Lawrence . .... Glover, Prank Mllcs ,......, Goegl, Ludwig John, Jr .... . Goldln, Irvlng Herman .... Guldner, Aarrn.. .... .. Gombl, Nelln Victor. . , . . . Goodman. Wllllam. ..,...... Gottnekalck, llerlu-rt Paul, .. Gray, Earl James ........... Greenhurg, Paul ............. Greene. Prank Melvllle ........ Greenwald, Laurence Henry- IIAO- H1239 Madlson Ave.. New York. Gromann, Francls Carl .,..... .... . .332 Halladay St., Jersey Clty, xfl.....l, .l....,.l. l-..l.l.l.. . . . . . . .. France, Stanley Seymour ...... .94 Mount Morrls Park W.-let. New York. .. . . . . . . . . . .48 Way Ave., Corona, l...I., N. Y . . . . , . . .977 East 7th St., Brooklyn. N. Y N. Y ...,.8.55 Ocean Ave., Amltyvlllc, L. I., N. Y. B. J. . . , . . . . .L50 Pallsarle Ave.. Jersey Clty, .. . , . .9410 Unlverslty Ave.. Bronx, N. Y. . ........ ...HI9 Rlver St., Hoboken, N. J. .. .. ,430 Wanhlngtlln St., Hackettstnwn. N. .l. ....1IlfI Washlngton Ave.. Sprlng Lake. N. J. . ,.,.. . .. . .Qllll Bd St.. Ell"aln-tll. N. J. Washlngtnn Place. Hashrouck llelghts. N. .l. ..... . .... ..l0t! Bruokllne Ave.. Nutley. N. .l. .. . . ,. ... .flfl0 Decatur St., Brooklyn. N. Y ....90ll ltlncnll St., Brooklyn. N. Y. . .. .lI9 Garden St.. Hoboken. N. J. .. .... .II5 Pnssnlc St.. l"aasnlC. N. J .....9lI East itll St.. New York, N. Y. .....GCIR I0th Ave,. New York. N. Y N ..,....................,tI'oodhlne. , ..l. . . . , .131 Sherman Place. Jersey Clty. N, . .... , .... 929 Mlll St., Puterrn. N. J . . . . . . . .550 Marcy Ave.. Brooklyn. N. Y. . . . . . . . . . . . . .003 Ocean Ave.. Brooklyn. N. Y N1 Y. N. .l. ll.l.y, H....-y EmlI..... ..... .... . ...:na Maple se.. wen ll..l...1..... s. .l. Hagen. sua... cl..-l.o...l... ............ ...sas Maple st., A.-ll..,.u... Hale, Frederlck Wllllam. QNE.. HIM Van Nostrand Ave.. Jersey City, N. J llalsted, Walter Douglas, Jr.. Hannah. Wllllam Marshall. . , Hay, Albert Vollln. ..... Hebrank, George alle.: ..... Hellmeck. Andrew Mlehael .... Hendrlcksnn, Helmer ......, Ilenry, llagl. Mll.. ........ Hensley, Lester Joseph. . . . . Herald, Alhert Jolla, .... . . . Herr, Malcolm Mlller ...,..... . . . . . . . .08 Womlwvlrd Ave., Ilutherford. N. .l. ..,..I0l West 74th St.. New York. N. Y. ......9HtA Lorlllard Place, Bronx. B. Y. .. ........ JH Melrose St.. Nutley. N. J. , .,.. 39 Hudson Ave., Edgewater. 5. J. v...x. a.....l. sl..,.l.w.....l. s. .1 ..,..Fort Jay, Governor's Island, N, Y . ,. .699 WYashln5rton St.. Ilollnken. N. J ... .112 Montague St.. Brooklyn, N. Y Hlldemana, John Francls. Jr. . . . . . , . . . . . .... 1109 Garden St.. Hoboken, N J Hlll, Valentlne Joseph, Jr .... lll.-ml., Ms.. ......,..,.,...... Hoch, Ernest Cllrlutlan. gg. ., Hollyer, James Hudson, Jr. .. Hopklns, Joseph Wlllard ..... Rufus Stephen ..... Hovey. Hubbell, I,uman George-.... Hugger. Isaacs, Meyer ,.... . .,.. . .... Rlchnrd Hudson. .l .. .. .907 Aclldemy Bt.. South Orllnlrr. N. .l .. ma L.-..l..Kw.. A..-.. New Ynrk.,N. Y. .. . .... II1 Waverly Place. New York, NY. .. ....... .... . .. ...IVyekntl. N. .l ....00 Plnehurst Ave., New York, N. Y .........I0 3d St,, YVeehnwken, N. J . ...,. I01 East Blat St.. New York, N. Y .. . . .185 Pallssade Ave.. West Ilolloken. YS. .I ......UI3 East Illtlth St., Bronx, N, Y l.,......, l..l..5 l-:.lw...d ............. ...,..s1s M..ey Place, ll.-....... N. v Jsekley, Melvln Henry Mather, xvp, ....... till Steuben St.. East Orange, N. J Johnson, Frederlck Malcolm.. .. ............ ..90 Stanley St., lrvlngtonl N, J Johnson, Herman Henry. . ...... . . , . . . . . . .994 Hullson St., Hoboken. N. J Johnston, Wllllam Bmee.. ., . ...., IZ! Pleasant Ave., Wcohawken. N. .I Jollne, Frank Ayr. . . . . . . . . . . . Jones. Donaldson Forster .... Kaplan, Lnuls . . . . ...... . Karagoslan. Ashnd .... Karp. Walter ....... .. H7304 Amboy Iload, Tottenvllle, S. l,, N. Y. ... .... .Il00 St. Paul St.. Daltlmore, Md . . . . . . . . .7I7 Sachman St.. Brooklyn. N. Y .....001 Angelique St.. North Bergen, N. J ....Il.5 YI'eat 70th St., New York. N. Y .l. N .l. ... ...SMB East Rid St.. Pnterllrn. N. .l. Kasdan, Allred Sldney.... Kauler. .1500 F St.. Belmar. N. J. .986 East 100th St., New York. N..Y. Kauleld, Theodore John.........t1 Fort Washlngton Ave.. New York, N. Y. Kaupp.WlllIam John...... Keehan, Leo Joseph.. . . . . .. Kelloglr Raymond Nelaoa...... Kelly, Arthur John. . . . . Kelly, Plleon Wllllam.-. . . .31 Pearlall Ave., Jerley Clty, N. JL ...........................Westport, Conn. .9864 Valentlae Ave., New York, N. Y. Chestnut St.. Arllngtonr N. ........ .... 901 West End Ave.. New York. N. YY Kugler, Arthur Nohle......... ......909 Eaat 60th St., New York, Laverle. Marshall Alexander. ATA Leaser. Israel Charlea ............. Levlne. Ellas Ollle ..-..... . .... Leon. ramp marriot. gg ...... Llndner. John Leonard ........ Llpaanr. Jawa ............. Llpset. Joseph Henry................... Llaowakl. Marshall Dorman .... Lareaarr., Pr.-um crrxma. QNE. Llttle. Charles Edward ...... Lyeth,-Arthur Graham, Jr., SN. McGall. Jamea Graham, Jr ..... McGee. Raymond Auguetlne ..... McGlll. Wllllam Francis ...... Medreevey, John Jamea ..,... MeGuInneas. Wllllam James ....... Mellveen, George Melvllle ...... McKenna, Thomas Wllllam .... MeKnlght, John Samuel ..... Magglanl. Euelld .......... Man. Edward Hewltt ...... Manallo, James Alfred ..... Mapel. Danlel. . .... . . . . Markowlts, Harry ..... . . . .. . . . . . Mathealul. Wllhur Harold. . . .. Mauchllne, John Nngle................ ..... Medd. Kenneth ltunyan. xy... Medelros. Heltor Estelle. . . . . .96 Meyersteln. Anthony Maurice. Klng, Johnaton Hastings ................ 19 Nassau Place, Eaat Orange, N. J. Knlght. Harold Edwln Holm. 01K ........ 951 Fenlmore St.. Brooklyn, N. Y. Kopl. Wllllam Frederlok .............. 400 Ellrabeth Ave.. Ellraheth. N. J. Kamfleld, Benjamln la. 11,10 ........... Ill Norwood Ave., Plalnlleld, N. J. Kuehne, Arnold Howell .......... ...... 7 11 Waahlngton St., Hoboken, N. J. N. Y. Lankton. Stuart. 5911 ....... ............ 9 4 Wlmor Place, Bloomlleld, N. JS Lanalng, Jon-ph Fulton, ATA ..... -...109 Keamy Ave.. Perth Amboy. N.J. BD Foreat Ave.. Brlglnon Helghts. S.'I., 'N. Y. Lrelemq, Luelen Emest Joaeph , .......... 989 Knox Ave., Grantwoorl, N. J. ...QW South Orange Ave.. Newark, N. J. Boulevard. Bayonne. N. J. ....................Short Hllls. N.'J. ....Bel'Ievllle 'h1mp1ke, Arllngton. N. J. .....1011 Flrat Ave.. New York, N. Y. .lm East lllid se., New York, N. Y. .1 Bemh St.. Cranford. N. J. .6441.oekman Ave., Marlnera' Harhor. N. Y. Mason St., Derby. Conn. . . . . . .904 Donaldaon Ave.. Rutherford, N. J. . .. . . .. . . .680 Bergen St., Newark, N. J. ......1Sd1 Franklln Ave., Bronx, N. Y. ......'l80 Sd Ave., New York. N. Y. ........................Manasquan, N. J. ...S1 Vletor Place. Elmhurst. L. 1., N. Y. ....,1t'l9 Godwln Ave., Itldgewood, N. J. Herman St., Glen Rlrlge, N. J. .....9 Bentley Ave., Jersey Clty, N.'J. . .... 4 Barrow St., New York, N. Y. ............Nr-rth Stanlngton. Conn. .r ..... 645 oth St., North Bergen, N. J. .....11 Stuart ANe., Mamaroneek, N. Y. .018 State St.. Perth Amboy, N.'J. Marquee. Bonjamln ................ 911 Castle Polnt Terrace, Hoboken, N. J. Martln, Walter Henry ............. 18 Claremont Ave., Mount Vernon, N. X Maatrangelo, Domlnlek Joaeph .......... 848 Welt 19th St.. New York, N. Y .. ........... 115 Lake St., Newark, N. J. .s Jana s1.,,rlr11n,.rl.arg, N.lJ. . . . . . . . .95 Curtla Place. Maplewood, N. J. Rua Itego Freltas, Sao Paulo, llrazll. S. A. Meyer, Edward Walter. .'............... .1 Eaat Tremont Ave., Ilmnx, N. Y. North 1th St., Newark, N. J. N. Y. Mler, Joie Angel .,............ Modlok, Emlle Wllllam, Jr ..... Mueller. Carl Frederick, Jr ..... Mueller, Frank C., QKII .... Naughton. Thomas Everett..... Mlano, Salvatore Vlctor.......... ..... 810 Eaat With St.. New York. 14.0 Tacuha St., Aguaseallenten. Mexlco Neumann. Charles EmIl........l51 Central Ave., Hasbrouck tlelghtn, Nobel, Joseph Wllllam. . .v. .... . Oltmann, Charles Dletrlek............ .... ...........11ayrlde. 1.. I., Oltmann. Fred '1'heodor.......... Oppenhelmerg Samuel I'hIllp.'nAqr. ...ilu Went 100th St., New York, Oamun. Clarence Grant. .. . . . . . . 0st, Wllllam ltnhert. . . ....... . Otten, Howard Frederlek ...... Punch. Gustav .loha, Jr ...... Paseher. John Joanph ....... . Paul. Eugene Charles. ........ . Pauldlng. Herbert Lawrence .... Perry. Wllllam una. ...... , .,.. Peters, Leltoy, 2N.l... Phllllps, Ilene Jansen, 102K .... Plcroe, Dewey Lockwood. A'l'A........... ...... .......... Polatchek. Jerome Jullur. IIAO. . . . . - - . . . . . Powera, David Jamex ...... Pratt, Arthur Wlnalnw, nan.. Provost, Donald Lnaler, xqp... Purdy, Melvln..Q ............... . Qulnn. Hugh Joseph. .... ........151 llth Sl., hung Island Clty, I.. 1.. ltaflerty, Franels Bernard. . .... ....... . . ........... . .... Wenlwaan, -ffhrockmorton, Charles Adama, .....980 Manhattan Ave.. New York, N. Y. .....11D Sprlngdate Road, Ellzabeth, N. J , ..... M Montague Place, Mnatelalr, N. J. . . . . .. . . . . .Elm St.. Great Neck.I..1., N. Y N. J ...90 Sprlng Valley Ave.,'11ackanxaek, N. J. N. Y. ....................nayrme, I.. I., N. Y. N. Y. .................1t. D., Ilnokt-ttntown, N. J. . . . . . . . . . . . . .091 Ilroud St., Morltlrn. Conn. . . . . .895 Manafleltl Place, llrooklynk N. Y. ... ..91ll South lat St., Lulcrvlcw. N. J. ................9.'l0 Sd St., Holmken, N. J. ....uu au. are., ,ln-...rxnr-a, N. Y .10140 119th St., ltlchmoml 1lIlI. L. l., N. Y., . . . . . . . . .1163 llhult blilh 'St., Brooklyn. N. Y. llllll Brooklyn Ave., Ilrooklyn. N. Y ....11fl South Ilromley Ave., Scranton, Pa. .ltlversltll-, Conn. .mo 9lh.ltve., New York. N. Y. .... ....Qll Adrlan Ave.. New York, N. Y. .... ..... IN 1Vllllam St., East Orange, N. J. ......... ..lll Uulon St.. IInck1'nsu1'k. N. J. Fraaklln.Ave.. Nulley, N. J. N. Y N. J. N 1' ltelc-ln-It. Clarence Yletur,. .981 Warnwell Avr.. We-at New I1rlghton.S. I., Rellly, Franele llobert. Jr., QE. 1tellly, James Harry ............ Retaky Harold .............. Reynolda, Stuart Burt ...... Rlchardl, Gerald Reed ........ Itlegler, Carl George Franels. . . . June. Garaaa aanr. OIK- --.. Itluolo, Edwln Frank ........ Roberts, Adrlan Scharlt ..... .. Rohdenburg. Ernest August .... Roll. Carlton Wlegand, QE ..... .Itoome, George Ilyeraon Smack. ltorke. Pryor Worthlngtcn. ...... . ltosenblum. George Jamea ..... ltue. John Leonard. B011 ..... Ryan, John Fraaels. ........ . Sack, Henry Martln .......... Sansom. Frank Allsoprp, :N .... Scheelje, Wllllam Stanley ..... Sehmldt. Charles. Jr.. QKI1 .... . Seholland. John Franklln ..... Schroeder, Walter Wllllam .... Schweltxer, Vlctnr .......... Soott, George Rulua. ..... .. Serlvenl. Albert Wllllam ...... Seoor, Frank Blesalng ....... ' Selbert, Stewart Hoffman ..... Seld, Saul ...................... Seller, Joseph Leldlch, Jr.. ATA Sklaner, Colin 0'Neal, :N ...... Slocum. Frank Heldl. ogg ..... Snyder. Carroll Maaderaon. 116311-... Solul. Wllllam Pleraotl -.-.. Solne, Arthur Wlllard .... Sono, John Erneat ...... Soura, Chester Reeve ...... Speer, James John ......... Spottke, Alhert Ernest, Jr.. ......:m Forest se.. Jersey clzy. . . . . . . . .30 Newton St., Newark, . .. . . . .. .BSI Fox St., Bronx, ..........551 Bth St., Brooklyn. N. . . . . . . . . .1 We-at 85th St.. New York. . . . . .695 North llth St., Newark, . . . . .19 Woodland Iload, Madlson, Engle St., Englewood. .....19 Balnlxrldge St., Brooklyn. . . .. ..... . .138 South St., Freehold, ....l.ake Mahopac. North Bd St., Newark, .. ........ 110 Maple Ave., Red Bank, ....Q0ll ltlrlgewocd Ave.. Glen Itldge, . . . . .965 Avenue "A." New York.'N. ,Y- ...JIBM Speedwell Ave., Morrlatown, .11 Krnllwnrth Place, Hldgewoofl, .....10 Sherman Place. Jersey Clty, ...999 1th St., Jersey Clly. .303 Summer Ave.. Newark, ......469 Hancock St., Brooklyn. . ..6S1 90th St.. Brooklyn, . .... . .... .... N orth Hackensack, North llth St., Newark, ......1311 North Ave., Ellaabeth, ..........5-1 Seymour Ave., Newark, ....o0 Fulton Ave.. East Orange, . . . . . . . .50 Park Place, Brooklyn. . . . .547 Jefteraon Ave., Elllaheth, .191 East ilst St., Brooklyn, Lth St., Town of Unlon. ....':l0 West ollt St., New York. . . . . . . . . .51 Johnston Ave.. Kearny. . ..Beeehwnod Ave., Bound Ilsook. 10 Went Paaiale Avr., ltutherfonl, ... .319 East 190th St., New York. N. J. N. J. N. Y. Y N. Y. N. J. . . . . . .48 Hauxhurst Ave., Weehawken, . .1891 Went North Ave., Daltlmore. Md. N. J. N. J. N. J. N. Y. N. J. N. Y. N. J. N. J. N. J. N. J. N. J. N. J. N. J. N. J. N. Y. N. Y. N. J., N. J.' N. J. N. J. N. J. N. Y. N. J. N. Y. N. J. N. Y. N. J. N. J. N. J. N. Y. Stackhoule, Stewart Chandler. d1llK...lNlB North Calvert St.. Daltlmore, Md. Stecker, Fred Charles. 02K ........ Stelnborn. Paul ............ Stelaer, Gena, UAQ ..... . Stlegllts. saarraaa ........... Strleker, Walter Andrew ...... Swoboda, Hemsan Alfred.. rraylar, Laurlaton Sale ..... Toomy. Joleph Francla ................... Turanl, George Anthony............... Vander Schaaf, Wllllam Davld .... . . . . Vlet. Walter. 1'1A0........... Vlncent. Harold ......... . . . . Von der Lleth. Alfred llerman. Wanderer. Herhert llernharrlt. Ward. Mllton Raymond. . . . . .959 Ward. Bajah ........ . ....... . . Warner, Edward Tenney. . . . . . . . . Watson, John Earle.I .... . Weber, Henry August .... Weber, Mortlmer Max. ..... . Wedrhmek, Archle Louls ...... Wclter, 1A'llllam Lloyd .......... Wenzel. Alfred Charlrn. ..... .. wana, Donald Gnraa. A'rA..... Whlmayer, George nawxa.. .. Wlgand, Henry .......... Wllholt, Charlea Arthur. Wvoglom, Vlcaley Gulon.. Wood, Clement Tnllnmn. Wurta. Theodore Mnxlmlllan .. Wy'lrurn. Wilfred Mlmaon, Young. Fklwln Carlton ...... . . . . Zea, Vlctor Ns-lneclo ...... .... 1 . Zelkosllty, John Tlleodore. Jr ..... Zleger, Abram Albert ....... .. . Zlpkln. Abraham.. ....... .. Znlot. Phlncns, nga. ...... .... Zulyvlta, 1Yllllam Stephen ..... za.-lgaarrra, Ir.-nag .......... oxn .--.- . . . . .1135 Garden St., Hoboken. ....51l1 East ltlst St., Bronx, . . . . .1893 College Ave., Bronx, . . . . . .IMH llrmk Ave., Bronx. ....fm1 saeraaaa are., Jersey cm-. ....190 Hamllton St., Eant Orange, Mounlaln Ave., Maplewood, xo :ns Rant nlagfwaaa avr.. alagawaaa, .BIB Wlllow Ave.. llolroken. .SUB Welt llllth St., New York, . . . . . . .148 Unlon Ave.. Cllfton, .515 Went 110th St.. New York. Spencer Place, Brooklyn, .Q.16th St. and Palisade Ave.. Rlverdale. QE. ....... 905 Waverly Ave.. Newark, Guyon Ave., Oakwood llelghta, S. I., . . . . . .950 Went 10th St., New York. . . . . . . . . . . . .143 Flfth Ave., Itolclle, . . . .lleacnn Hall. New Rochelle, . .......... 991 Oak St.. Weehawken. . . . . . . . .1119 Lexlngton Ava.. Passale, . ... .9111 Pallsalle Ave., Wea! llobokcn, Wclnhold, Jullua Frcdcrlok ....... .-1.35 South Cllnton St.. Eaxt Orangf. ..........S21l Ogdrn avr., Jersey Clty. . . . . . .lfl Womlalrle Ave., lthlgewood, . ..... 48 Van Slclen Ave.. Brooklyn. . . . . .9101 Ilrlgga Ave., Now York, .122 Kenllwurth Ploeo, Brooklyn. . .... sm laaazgaraary sc., nlaaranem. . . . . . . . . . .IM llrecll St.. Arllngtoll. . .................... Spring Valley. . . . . .lll Prospect Terrace. East Orange. .nu uaarrma avr., nraama, ...,nuns 1-anne sr.. nraaurnya. .......MIlagm, Ecuador, ..fl05 llth St.. 1h'cat New York, . ..:a1 nm,rrwaaa avr.. Newark. . . . . . .4459 Brook Ave.. llronx, H929 We-at llbth St., New York. . . . . . .910 Tremont Ave., New York, ...Jus rrmpret avr.. nroar, One Ilumlrvrl N. J. N. Y. N. Y. N. Y. N. J. N. J. N. J. N. J. N. J. N. Y. N. J. N. wr. N. Y. N. Y. N. J, N. Y. N. Y. N. J. N, Y. N. J. N. J. N. J. N. Y. N. J. N. J. N. J. N. Y. N. Y. N. J. N. .l. N. Y. N. J. N. Y. N. Y. s. a. N. J. N. J. N. Y. N. Y N. Y. N. Y Throw DONALD G. XVI-11T1+:. . . KENN1C'FIfI R. Mmm. . . STUART LANKTQN. . . . Joslcml L. SEILER, JR. ARTHUR G. I.v1c'1'H, JR DONALD G. WII ITE Freshman Class DR. FRANCIS J. POND, Dean CLASS OFFICERS PIIINEAS ZOI.0T.... .... . ..... STUART D. BROWN HONOR BOARD :KENNETH R. Mmm . . . . . . .President . . . .Vice-President . . . . . . .Secretary . . . .Treasurer . . . . . . .llistorirm . . .Cheer Leader RIARSIIALL A. I.AvERHc ATHLETIC BOARD 'OF CONTROL RIELVIN H. M. JACKLEY BANQUET COMMI'1"I'EE ALFRRR FULLER, Clzrlirman RIELVIN H. M. JACKLEY JAMES G. RICGALT1, JR. AIARSIIALL A. LAVERIE JOSEPH I.. SEILER, JR. One II umlrezl Four The Class of 1924- HE History of tl1e Class of 1924 may be stated briefly as: we came, we saw, we were conquered. The archives at Stevens show that fully three hundred specimens of America's best manhood packed their little carpetbags and started in September of 1920 for the unexplored region of Hoboken. After braving successfully the terrors and trials encountered on tl1e way, we young innocents arrived within the sacred precincts of Stevens. Here we saw many wonders and marvelous things. We saw stern professors with towering foreheads go passing by. The lofty Seniors passed with wrinkled brows, looking as if they were solving all the world's engineering problems, when they actually were 'thinking about quizzes and re-exams. , The Juniors seemed more or less inclined to be sympathetic. But the' wild and woolly Sophs struck terror into our hearts. After seeing these exhibitions of Stevens, our prep school knowledge had dwindled somewhat. ' The day arrived when the towering foreheads gave forth their wisdom i11 a way that few of us could understand. The prep school knowledge dwindled still smaller as we became acquainted with the professor's setting- up exercises. It consists of rotating the arm and inscribing on all our scholastic efforts a beautiful ellipse. N ' One Ifundirccl Five Soon after we became acquainted with that portion of analytical geometry known as the ellipse, nicknamed "zip," we were introduced to another exercise. lVc learned this under the tutelage of a certain professor, who goes under the trade-mark of Sal. He called it eageball and one XVednesday afternoon a long line of rancorous-voiced Sophs demanded blood, Fresh blood, our blood. Many a tender young member of our class thought that his last day had come. However, we gave the Sophs a good battle, but they carried the day. 4 ive took a great deal of interest in the other college sports and had two letter men in basketball and football. A great number of us won our S. A. A. in those sports. Swimming and wrestling had 1'lI'0Sll in their ranks. The Stute, Link, Varsity' Show, Glce Club and other activities had the honor of our presence. On the whole, the college was well supported by us. As every class has a banquet we also had one, and it was no mean success. It was -held at the Astor, with Toastmaster White, our class president, in charge and was very well attended. The faculty was there in part and the rest came by letter. Messrs. Appulm, Wegle, Salavatore and Mitchel came in person and added no little to the hilarity of the evening. Mr. Appuhn's speech on mining engineering was a decided hit. Dr. Pond and President Humphreys both sent letters to us. Prexy gave us some pointed reminders as to conduct of Stevens men, while Dr. Pond wrote in his fatherly way of the class in general. The entertainers of the evening were the cause of much fun. The food was good and on the whole the Banquet was a fitting end of our principal activities of the year. lVe are now engaged in the sober con- templations of our studies and our future. Tim HISTORI:XN. One Ilundrezl Sis' ' X H f HARRY HARRIS ADAMS X113 "HAaav," "Jam-:," nI,llll.,, IIEY say good things come in small packages, but consider Ilarry. Take a look at him when he is plunging in a swimming meet. He is so long that when he launches forth his two lumdred pounds of limpid lard, he seems to be touching the far end of the pool while his feet are still on the diving stand. And that is no stretch of imagination. lt has leaked out that Harry has good technique in the parlor. His favorite parlors are in Newark. Brooklyn and Cwe sigh as we write, Hoboken, llelving deeper into .'lake's clmracter- istics we find that he is very adept at certain games involving mental arith- metic and also regular golf. He has a passion for street cars, which, combined with his change-handling abil- ity, seems to point to a definite future for him. Yes, we firmly believe that some day Harry will succeed the present skipper of the Toonerville Trolleyg in fact. we have already rcconunendcd him to Fontaine Fox. HARRY ADLER "l'I.uuiv,' l'il"Olil'i sensing any more pages, think of what the above resembles. We'vc all tried to figure it out at one time or another, but never with great success. Someone said if his eyelashes should he trained to grow in the opposite direction he might seem normal. The joys in his life at Stevens are the afternoons oft, the vacations, and keeping quiet. Like a good reader of Socrates, he explains with due seriousness that to think twice and then to speak to oncselt' avoids many an embarrassing moment. Beatrice Fairfax is continually citing him as a splendid example of a real lover, true, faithful, etc. Can you fea- ture that? And we always thought him to be perfectly normal! You know he rarely loses his temper and almost in- variably catches the 41:35. The above is an extensive reader and claims to be well acquainted with the styles of Dante, 0. lleury, and the Pie- lorial Rmview. Why, one day we actu- ally caught him sneaking down River Street with a volume of "Cooking Reel- pcs" under his wing. One llundrcd Eight , ,.4w." CARL ALBERT ANDERSON A XII! "ANnx"' AZN not upon this g0lflCll-l1llll'CCl,"' pink-cheeked boy with envy in your henrt, gentle render. Tho' he is fair to look upon und hos the skin you love to touch, there ure dnrk passages in his life which ure better left untold. But the truth will out-Andy lives in Dover QN. J., not lflnglnndj. It is rumored that when our hero is not butting Louie and Dicky for tens, he wields u wicked puddle on Luke I'I0pntcong.. This Adonis of I-Ioboken und Dover is nt his best when holding n room full of women spell-bound, where he discourses nt length upon one of his topics. The favorite for rt "Grade A" ten-fight is "How to Get Sunbnrned by the Light of n Firefly." fPersonnlly conducted les- sons given by lecturer on uny night in June, reservations in udvunce.b Andy's lutest outbreak is n desire to uphold the honor of the Stute on the truck. A yenr und n hnlf of conunuting' probably is responsible for his progress in this line. DONALD BUCHANAN ANTHONY Xflv, G V SKSPIIINXJH GiDoN,!! KCANTNY1! HIC Big Blond God wears- the rag- gedest golf "trow" in college, so rugged in fnet thnt whenever he leuns down to tnlk to Jiunny Brett the whole section holds its brenth. But when he gets ull smoked' up to go down to Gur- den Street-Oh, Boy! Whut n change! When he isn't too luzy to go out of Hoboken to do his snuking, Don slides softly over to the Club de Vingt und is nlwnys sure of meeting at plnylnute there. Yes, the Sphinx is lazy, but no one would know it during footbull sensoni or ut :L wrestling meet, for active is "nbout the onliest thing he uin't nothin' else but." I-le cluurgfcs ncross the umt with his hunds over his heud or crouehes on the line with his nruis swinging and weurs in either plnce n foursome scowl on his penches und crezuny lvisuge, thnt belies his seeming gentleness. You hnve the spirit, Don! One II undred Nine JAMES JOHN ARMSTRONG "J m My" ND here we have the pep hoy of 1922. There never was one like Jimmy, and there never will he another until, per- haps, Jimmy, Jr., eomcs running along to the Stutc. Since he entered Stevens in those stormy days of 1918, our Jinnuy has dis- played a spirit of light-heartedness, com- hined with zeal for his work, that is ex- ceeded hy few. At the same time he has found sulticient time to forward the cause of Stevens in general, and the Class of 1992 in particular. This chronicle would not he com- plete without some mention of .limmy'S prowess as a cheer-leader. Ilcre is an- other line in which he has heen especially prominent, having heen unanimously elected to direct all the ettorts of 1929 toward acquiring the well-known "pep," of which he possesses such an ahundaueeg and anyone listening to our cheers would well believe that his lahors have not heen in vain. VERNON LEE ATKINSON uA,l,.v: HIS singular personality, whose por- trait you see heading this little biog- raphy, is .always wondering why Mr. Stevens insisted on attaching a Depart- ment of Mechanics to his admirahle ln- stitoot. V. L. A. thinks such a depart- ment is unnecessary and undesirable. Atkinson has a few dissipations, ae- cordingto our "gum-shoe" man. lflvcn if he sits in the front row, he and Dutch manage to have their fun without drawing the malicious glare of the prof, Atkinson sticks around for the class meetings and the games, otherwise he joins the daily commuters' rush for the 14:32. Ile spends most of his spare time tinkering with a rotten car-the name we will not divulge, as it might shame him, hut we let it be known that he has not fallen so low as to possess one of those pieces of tin descrihed hy Caesar in his "Gallic Wars." VVe predict that an M.lll. will he hestowed on this aspiring young man next June, after he has contributed liherally to the lticsy Fund. One Ilmzclred Ten l DONALD WILLIAMSON ATWATER XCIJ nlJU'PCll,,, HNITCIIH HACK! "Stand up straight, Duteh, is often heard around about and ealls to one's attention an attenu- ated iigure topped by the tortoise shells of a Junior and the eomplexion of a 1'l1'0Sll. , Duteh is no "snake" tor, although he does step-out now and then, one never hears of him embroiled in a Tea I'lif,!,'l1t,0i' spending' an afternoon at the "Club de Gink' aeross the river. ' He's there with the aetivity even though nature designed him more along- the lines of a darning' needle than a fullback. This book has felt his gentle toueh, as have several teams he has striven to manage. He is only heard in the elassroom on rare oeeasions. sueh as a traism from Dieky or a wise eraek from Louie. Al- ways happy and ready to help or lend an ear to a elassmatz-'s trouble, he is generally liked about the State. MORRIS BAKER "Mum" OW mild our hero appears. How- ever, it is only a mask, as those of us who have met him rambling along Washington Street inspecting the dear, well know. They say it's his quiet dis- position that makes him the heart-breaker that he is. Or is it perhaps because his hair is parted in the middle? Remem- ber the Parisien? How Mike does step out at a danee. And the women, they surely do adore him. He is one of our old faithfuis at the Stevens athletie eontests. When it eomes to Irish basketball Mike is not as ealm as he seems in the above view. While the game is peaeefully progressing, we seem to feel rather t.han see a. spirit among us who is here, there and every- where, but always where the ball is. That spirit is Mike. And we want to say that if Mike taekles his work in that same spirit there is no doubt that he will bring great eredit to his Ahna, Mater. Go to it, Mike. K,.,,:', One Ilumlred Eleven DAVIS EDWARD BANTZ fI'EK "D,wi':," ullllliliv lfl won't attempt to describe the matinee idol Whose eountenanee graces this page. Just take a look at those mareelled locks and use your own imagination. Dave has sueh a suhtle way with the girls that he always keeps them on a string. He helieves in using eaveman stuff and his motto is "Treat 'em rough and tell 'em nothing." By the way, did you notiee the lJuke's mustache in the picture above? Oh, yes, it's there, only you ean't see it. For nine weeks after the pieture was taken he lrothered everybody he met hy grah- hing them eagerly hy the shoulders, smil- ing fiercely at them. and crying: "Can you see it now? Say, don't kid meg can you see it now?" I Dave has a rare artistic' temperzunenl whieh Causes him to compose jazzy music' in six flats. His masterpiece is entitled: "Oh, papa, huy me one ot' those, one of those beautiful girls." WILLIAM FREDERICK BARNETT ATA "Rock Asn Ry:-:," 'tBrm." OCK and ltye? Aye, aye. sir-and about 900 proof! Cproof against get- ting zipsj. I-Ie is the original soh ar- tist, his regular moan heing: "I-Iully ehce, fellers, Dieky razzed me for a 9 today and pulled my mark down to 99.9897!" It's sure tough to he so down-troddcn! VVe fail to understand how he gets along here at the Stute, where he is surrounded hy so many real, honest-to-Pete high- hrows. Bill smokes and snakes and in addi- tion to these grievous dissipations he plays Bridge, dallies with the two-mile run for the benefit of the spectators at traek meets and ass-manages the swim- ming team. Dame ltumor has it that he is on the 'l'au Bete squad, hut Q Quien sahe?-time only can prove that. Any- how, when all is said and done he is a "good fellerf' even though he has got two ears and only one left foot. JM ,az Ono Ilundrcrl Twelve a I LOUIS SMITH BARRY Gv "Louis" ERE is Lou Barry, A little short runtg But full of old Harry- Lord, he can hunt. A little, short guy, But full of pep, And that is how He got his rep. When a sizzling hot Texas leaguer comes whizzing through the grass he- twcen second and third, who drops his hand and dishes it up as easily as at a pink tea? VVhy, Lou Barry, of course. When, in the course of human events, the Dean of Student Activities left the class of '22 without its leaders, who guided the shaking invalid through the crisis? Why, Lou Barry, of course. And who is always there with the genial smile and the glad hand of good fellowship? Sure, Lou Barry, of course. ALEXANDER HAMILTON BASS CIDKH "Aman" HAT shall we say about him? We admit we're stuck. Our detecktiff trailed him once, hut discovered nothing. Oh, yesg one thing-he's marriedq that's all. We know he is an old-timer around here. He didn't tumhle in with a hump when he returned. He just naturally Hoated hack like the morning mist with the grim determination to get his sheep- skin or hust. Besides his hat, which is his constant companion, Allie has a line that would knock a polar hear cold. He can look you in the eye and tell you it's snowing on a day in June. Allie has cultivated the had hahit. of cross-indexing quizzes. Ask him six weeks in advance and he'll tell you what quiz you'll get on such-and-such a date and why. '.l'he quiz may deal with the operation of street-cars hy means of a funicular polygon, hut what's the diiter- ence? Allie, we give you the coveted corrugated castor-oil capsule. Ono Iluadrncl Thirlceu ' ROBERT KOTTMAN BEHR fIPEK "Boa" ,E S his name implies, Bob would havex us understand that he is a Behr with the women. He claims to know more knockout janes than there were in the Sultan's Harem and he drags a new one to every party. Bob must have been a pugilist in his young days, for he now refers to every- thing as knockout. He even hits the hooks every night into the wee small hours of the morning and he certainly is a little bit of a high brow. Even though he'll never make an engi- neer, Bob will some day be a first-class oil stock salesman, for he has a hot line that he hands out to whomever he meets. When he and Allie Bass get together between classes the bull dashes madly around the arena and the fur flies thick and fast, for they delight in giving ex- hibitions of their prowess. Bob even pulled some of his wise cracks when he played waiter in the Varsity show. e l ROBERTE 'BETTMAN GV, 'llBl'I - uI3EEllEE,,, uBl'IT,,, HPII0EIll'I.f H0 is the quiet, smiling, diligent young man who sits so patiently in the classroom and listens to the wiles of the profs? Ah! dear one, it is none other than Beebee-Phoebe Bettman. Beebee is almost a law unto himself. He says little and does much. With him it seems to be a virtue to speak only when spoken to and then say as little as possible. Yet, Bet is a man of action and in spite of his slim and slender build his is one of the familiar Ggures about the Gym. In basketball and lacrosse he takes delight in roughing up the biggest of 'em and throughout it all he has the power to hold his grin. In his studies Phcnbe is a high brow, and it requires no stretch of imagination to see him walking about, dangling a key from his manly bosom. While your imagination is running wild, can you see QU Beebee dragging a jane to one of the social affairs of the college and fQj Phoebe getting up and making at speech on his own initiative? gg 4 1 sl Ona' llrzmflred Fo'u'rleen .....I BENJAMIN BIERMAN 6KBl'lNXll'l,, ENNIE first introduced himself to the student body, when we all as- sembled in the auditorium, getting they facts about the proposed S. A. T. C. I-Ie had spent many a sleepless night dreaming of being in the garb of a goh, the center of an admiring crowd of girls. But, alas! One doubt lingered in his mind. So when Commander Pryor asked if anyone had a question, Benuie's short arm shot up from uowhcre. "I-low tall must one be to get into the Navy?', With a deep feeling of disappointment he learned he was built too near the side- walk to suit the Navy and enrolled in the Army section. He is one of the species commonly named "Highbrows." As a physicist he is in a class all by himself. It is known to but a few that he has aspirations to be a P-Lab instructor. My! what an asset would he be to the collection of instruments in that department. Don't think that Bennie is a grind, though, for he always retires at 4-:SO to the "State" room, where he busies him- self assisting thc business manager. ABRAHAM BLACK TIAKII uBl.ACKll'IN UT of a clear sky one January morn- ing this young man landed in our midst. No, he didn't. drop from an air- plane, for they only taught him how to navigate ships while at the Cornell land navy unit. Blackie is among those of the faithful who come out each year to show their wares at basketball, but of no avail. He lately has shown a, liking for lacrosse and we may yet see him play that game as it should be played. Now for a little dope on his inside life. As an expert auto-wreeker he is second to none. Assembling takes most of his summer vacations. We dare not say where and how he spends the re- mainder of those balmy days. Having a distinct weakness for the wonderful and most scientifically installed lighting system in the drafting room, he devotes most of the assigned drawing hours in figuring out the complicated angles of refraction and what not, and- then works oi? his ine.. when old man Sol is beaming pleasantly. One llunrlrud Fiflafm, LYMAN ALTHAUS BLISS "Lima" HEN, as freslunen, we first saw Bliss in action we thought he must be Daniel NVebster reiucarnated or cre- mated. Lyman has all the earmarks of an orator. His Christian names, even, have a ring calculated to instill rever- ence rather than Bliss. Our friend, Oliver Goldsmith, con- sented to rewrite some of his lines and apply them to Bliss, having evidently heard that Lyman was never stumped when questioned feven by the Grand ln- quisitors of the Facultyj. Oliver sent the lines by Ouija Board, considering himself unpresentable on the earth in the clouds which he now wears. The lines follow:- In making answers we all own his skill, For though knowing nought, he answers still. While words learned length and thunderous sound Amazc both profs and students ranged around. Bliss, as a member of. the Arabs, pre- sented Louie with a very pretty green Windsor tie. Louie must have been dumb-struck at I.yman's eloquenceQany- way, by the time he recovered Bliss had passed hydraulics. EDMUND JOSEPH BOYLE "Earns" OW Edmund Boyle is neither burly, boily nor Qfor all we kuowj very apt to boil over. Boyle has the handiest thick head of hair, or head of handy thick hair this side of the zoo. I-Ie just has to poke his pencils and slide-rule into its kinks and they stay there. Nature must have given him a wonderful brain- it wouldn't have given such a mattress to protect boneg still they say hair and brains dou't grow together. Some para- dox! The following little poem has been gratefully dedicated to Boyle by its author, with apologies to Mother Goose: There was a little Boyle, And his hair did crink and curl All o'er the top o' his bonehead. And when fool he eould with his neigh- bor he would, The reason, by gad!-he's an Arab. One llmnlrcd Sixteen GEORGE KEARNEY BRADFIELD, JR. Xe, Gv "Baan," "JUNE" HEN you hear the roar of an open cut-out look around and ten to one you'll see Brad on his Chariot. He loves that motorcycle, pets it, buys presents for it and rides it like-well, he doesn't lose any time. In summer he commutes on it hatlcss and in his shirtsleeves, while in winter he arrives in leather coat and four pairs of pants and must be duly warmed up by willing classmates before he eau move all his members freely. But the rigors of the elements are nothing to him, provided he can bestride his "pride and joy" and burn up the asphalt. Why, motorcinquenta is the only Spanish word JIIIIC ever really fell for. l3rad's game is lacrosse, in which he was a valuable asset to the team between the beginning of new terms and the dean's reportsg but somehow the faculty always stepped in just at mid-season and the coveted "S" would recede again into the dim distance. JOHN WATSON BRAY ATA, GV "JonNNuc," s6WA1'S0', 4 Fl" with the old love, on with the new"-his established motto and one that he lives up to with astonishing regularity. Jolumie is the champeen heart-breaker of seven states. When ac- cused of such a heartless method of pro- cedure our young Adonis assumes a. pained, virtuous expression, wiggles his left ear and remarks, "Well, what can l do? They just 'wo'n.'l let me alone." VVe'll have to admit, old dear, that it must be a pretty tough life to lead. Besides having won his letter at snak- ing he has played football and basketball and has been a. stanch supporter of the track team. Oy, he's a wonderful ath-a- letic! At present he is one of the three men in the Stnte who has won his letter in three sports. Huh? VVa.ddayuh think o' that? Doesn't he get the porcelain- lined bathing suit? But, all joking aside, Johnnie is one line fellow. I-Ie has the real Stute spirit Wboth in regards to his studies and to athletics and it's this kind of spirit that makes Stevens what it is today. Ona II umtred Se-veal elm 1 'f ff .Cf f I l x ,iff i ,z X Jffl ' i 'Q ' 'ff ll ai Yi 5 l ff, i' x ii 'll ll l i . I fell lf 1' 4 - 1 NX,"-,Ev ,, g i ' 'I ei viii,-..e-weai ,J 1 f. 5 i- if ,, ,W e , in ,::3.qg1,Y'fy-.g--Q -A ge , ,, tm, A W, - X .. 2 r 1 A ,-4A hr ,f V, , if ...... Weil. 4, l I " ,-"' "B'Q5EL5,,.r:' iv vi -ffiw' JAMES FAWCETT BRETT ' ll5+1v'ixvhl" WILLIAM WAITE BROUGHTON GE fe 3 i XCIJ, GV l aJ1MBIIE,,, w1lUllKEY,, jizz y HXVMTES' HERE are nnll' fl few willy nfigng 'fjie,"l . N 2 El-IOLD the skipper of the good ship fellows in 'QQ -and Jim stands high- Lf' my pl g 'QQ' and 3 Salty Skipper he is, having l est- neeense of nls Herenlefln. newer-ne g, 1 obtained his experience in navigation, no W nsnnnl' lneks 011 Inen of Sn,n'nn hmm' I ' ' X doubt, by canoeing on the Hackensack. I E Such HS 11011 Berry and Wnlte Brengn' One ,of his favorite pastimes is to argue i E ton-V v - . I . hy the hour with Peanuts or Louie, or to I , I Wlnen foowpll ls ln fnnlswlng Jnnlnle relate at length his experience making A l' 15 nlsni eslleelnny lwltn lnls flfmf, Wnne Fairbanks scales. But Waite is no idle I lacrosse is ohe of his spring studies. Just theorist: his energy und enthusiasm me , l V at Present. nls limeefnllnmn may be seen Q felt in whatever he undertakes. The ly 5 on' exhibition throwing I the various , hh hhsieet mm, hl college. Seevehu-y of everbr- Q 5 XVClglltS,.Sllf'll as lunmner, discus and bull. ll thing. wrestler, ehhe,5hvee,el. und ehlss Q Jnnnne IS a hard man. to lnograph ln president, om. httlc yyhhe is heilvy with Print! fel' We 5111 knew .lust fl nttle fee responsibilities. Any one of' the above 11111011 nnent nnn- We enn qnete nnnv accomplislnnents is sufncient reason why liimaelfef, US teflylilg :neg neva' Starts all the ladies fall for him so readily, or is S nf we nn l H3011 if el' P' nl' Si it the young arsenal of which he boasts? 1 Let, H115 be Snnlelent- if he had lived in 'el-9 li'l Willie would Jnnnne Spent nnnnt tnree years nwny QQ have been a two-gun inan running' a Faro l ffnnl ine etnte netween n'5 b0Pl10m0fe HRW. 'oint in Dead Man's Gulch. Instead he i . . .1 , , ' and Junior yeafs. He was dowrx in Ken- will hmhhhly he pl-esldeht of fhc Steel Wi A fllvky, nnt nent Sturt him tnnnng about Cor moi-ation and Su verintendent of the 1 . . . . I l ' , ltg also, he was at Vanderbilt University Baptist Sunday School. cpvevlded, of .I i -e--me nlfn in tne MIIIY nn' Seine tnne- Jfnlnne 1" course, that the police don't get him.j If-f" 'I l, 25 onegfine fellovv and we rather like to ff! W. 7 H I . fjjk ff ave nm arounc. , V, 5 that K ,,,,.:,Ne I - lv It ip KX lLf,.- "-.fl-N ' ' ' ' ' W X v --.Rx-M Xtlifiimr. V -hx K N ix A QL C,"""w"' ' A f -I 11,432 fel ' l Q hisyx T554 if 5, in-lie, l if- we 1 X ff Z4 rw .J is-if l lv H55 LQ "" 2 1 lx' yn" f" "ae i ,x -T . ff -f-vi. on .J ,faxffh .,-if iw' N, V , 1,1-.gy 1 i X ' f t ff v,f,f J ,. A ' f, ,ui-I-Nix 1 'N i X M, we JI , ,fav W I L1 - ,." lflihi .' v 5. JV' ,f X45 " f' QQ-' ff4'V,V'h . , vu, Xxx, 'ell il Q' ., ,ff , 4' if ' D 9 , ,.fwe'1iIIia J 5 J A J Q5 we 2 Q fa' .L X J . K, I ' ' X: ku . i W- ,Q V xx ev l, 1 K it If A , on 2 , X , .-,,, 1 ' K, L I . V 1 , J! - J if X, V h -ff ,gftev 1.,','f45'Qf,'i ' f f ' f V '1l'fd'nUQw5 Q"0'f!f' ' i "Nj fi 1 J 1'fixC.3rflff 'fllfff ff ' l J e 'K liifaal335ieaflvflialblf-fs'--122 -- , ' le f"' , ,,,,-,,, .Y,,..-,,,,,m,W, W, , f Y Q f 555' QjilQiLiJfeQi'e'i55Qr,2Qef' M A XX . x l ,H . ' i I. l I B , X, A 1 N, - 1 JOHN LESLIE BRYDEN X ' l THOMAS HOWARD BURNS, JR. 1 QNE ' "Br.Umn:a" HJACKH Wxli fl HIS fellow Burns, although quite HoUG1-1 we spent five :mum-S' worrhi In fl quiet when without the sacred pre- f .' . . Y. l V . of mentnl energy ln ten nnnntes try,n lu, V, X X 3 elncts Hof. Newark Qwe dont touch for ing to iind something to razz this lad '1 l WY 7 111111 W1111111 111050 110111111111'1cSs 511100 1111Y' ' ' "'1x ' - . ' - v . - Y ' 1 about, we were unable to remember any- Q fl 1111118 .11111y 11111111011 1110111 15-1115 1111-11'C- thing definite. .luck is popular with his It !1'i11,,' 115 c1'1.11c11ce11, 121' 1110 1111111111113 Cl11S0f1e 1 ' . V.. I I v v v 1 classmates and practically unknown to X119 91111111111-T 111111111 DOC 1011115 f10111'1111- Clnnqievs nnnm. mn- HC nvoided or lhe Doe handed our young brainstorm evaded all traps that the malicious Gussie ,I 1 f1 S11QC 111 11101111 1111111 111.1111 l1e1'111111111!I 115 Set fm. the nnwllv Snnnnnnwcs lnst ycnrr rf A .X ldentity to become disclosed, asked its nnt tnnt is Something in his favor. fl, . name. Burns. with the modesty charac- It is l.nnnn.ed qwc know We wonld have teristie of great men and hnnself, an- . . . . . 111.11 v 11-N. U - 1 1 . 1 x - something on lumj that he is organizing 111111 Suu-U15 I- "111.1'j1lY, 1111 1101 11 11191111 a students' party. Our deteetive has 1 li' 111151511 -11111111111-'i , I In uncovered several planks intended for the 1 11111115 111111111 10 11? 1111-1 111 11 ,111 1111111 ' proposed platform. Plank number one ' l1111'- -117111411 1119 11111115 11111115 1119 111 S1001 elnninntcs nu roster nonm nn the dm, ,li l'0llllltl0Il he fares forth with a racquet llnmclllalclv following nll vncnti0nQ 1 .Y under one arm and tries to persuade . I 1- K X . . .x . Plank number two declares St. Patrick's ' l1e11l11e 10 l1111lf W1111 111111- 11 1115 1113111113 Dnv unfl prev,-Q lnrtndny holidays 11- IS of no avail he has been known to Plank number three makes petting ses- 1111111115' 1111111172 1111 11l1l111H1'11:' ATU' 11110 . . . . l . . , . . . ., sions meluded m regular roster hours fQfg, 5111111011111 1111111115 1151111 D 11511111 100111 n 1 o 4 a '1 Y with feminine instructors m attendanee. E nf 11153 , I I , Plank number four establishes a eourse in 1 11111110 111 101' ,B11111SCS- 11111 19111 15 11111 2 ' -We hrgme brewing and bootlegging. QGoSll, 1 :L 11111311 111' 11 l11'1ZC'11l!111C12 111113 11111 l11'111."' sn- -A L, Lguess we haven't anything on Jack after 5 ', 11111Y 110 ,11 1113 11111ZC 115 1111 0111?-111001 1 Pj snll 5 ' l 5 lwldoesn t turn out to be a smoke screen. ni ' ,, 5 i 11 ' TF? ., , . ' R. .-A - --- X m y l " ' . n . ,..,,...,, vu Y , xx' E ANXQ , 4 , .. 1 X ,Z X11 in 7 .f--W t l . sl 1 , X V X l sb X W v -ii 'vi 'P11 l .5 I m1 1 5' f yi i K- Q l. l x . 1 i of One Iluudred N'iIl6'lU6l1 LESLIE DAVENPORT BURRITT EN "Las," "I.ns'1'r:n mx Pl'2S'1'Elln NCE upon a time Les packed his brief case and ambled up to the Stute and liked it so well that he oscil- lated back and forth for a couple of years. Then he decided not to go home at all, as his time is occupied in meeting all corners of the faculty in the class- room, a laudable enterprise in which he has had very fair success. All his energies have not been directed toward engineering in its strictest sense, however. He tried his hand at raking the track and digging the jumping pit, so he is the Track Ass.-Manager. Often he may be seen measuring his stride along Washington Street, observing all phenomena on the way. These he records in his data and reports. Les is an admirer of South Orange and is a chronic week-ender there. He finds it necessary to buy ten-trip tickets. Les just puts his toothbrush, Louie and Pea- nuts in the brief case and he is ready to start. He is thc kind of a man who will forge ahead in any foundry. CHARLES CYRIL DAVID BURTENSHAW EN uI3Ull'I',n uSl!AtV', NE of Brooklyn's finest, but the fair borough across two rivers is not the only fortunate nnmicipality having a claim on this little sun-dodger. Mont- clair and Springfield, Mass., are both heavy bidders and it's a draw between the two for the honors. Burt keeps the "postalero" in a job and probably arouscs some curiosity in the minds of P. O. officials in the above-mentioned localities. Burt entered with the class of '20, but he's still here with '22 His little trip to France has had untold effects upon his bearing and poise. VVe fear his heart is still across the briny deep. WVho knows? Eating and guessing the wrong quizzes are his specialty and after four years of close observation wc-'ve come to the conclusion that he has hollow legs. Burt probably hails from the Bert Melrose clan, being a ,staircase acrobat of no mean ability, missing all but the last step. Canes and crutches are his constant companions. We trust they will not be in his future career. Ona Ilundrcd Twenty FRANK BUscH Bon, Gv NFRANKU ES, Frank is about all that we could wish for. He is big and "so strong," which fact pleases the girls and the Gym Department, and yet he is clever enough to be able to please the profs and that's some! We searched considerable to get a past for Busch. I-Ie loved once, way out in VValla Walla, Washington, but on seeond thought decided to tryengineering first. Any fellow who can look the girls over, forget them for engineering ami at the sa.me time find time enough to play the brand of football that rates a captaincy is what we call a "regular fellarf' Frank is king of the Wise Cracks Club. Such remarks as, "Hey, I just took a fly out from behind", "Those valve laps make me think of track, what do they make you think of?"g "Go stag to Rutgers -maybe you'll meet a little dear, but then you'll need doe and a lot more than a buck!" ROBERT JOHNSTONE LEWIS CADIEN BQH, GV "Bon" W H-I-I! Please keep it quiet, but it has been noised around the Stute that this smiling future engineer has his haunts in some far-off and little explored territory, far removed from civilization. And if our minds have not played us false-as they most always do when someone announces "We will have a test-e." We think that his habitat is that little known, but world-wide important, place called-sh-h!-Grantwood. And here's another fact about Bob, and he a.d- mits it's so, and more, too, that when he isn't at the Stute, or enjoying a pleasant five minutes studying Louie, that he is holding down the positions of Mayor, Chief of Police, Chief of the Fire Depart- ment, Constable and Pound Keeper. In addition to his many political jobs, Bob finds lots of time to help keep things going at the Stute, especially does he favor those evening affairs when the fair sex invade our domain. if I C One II undrcd Twenty-one JAMES ALFRED CHAMBERS' 'PNK "JIM," u1hl.l'llY,, I-IIS vain young thing has a passionQ ate desire to be known as a he-male vampire among the winnnin. But have patience with the lad, my friends, he'll snap out of his dope some day and then if Allah sits on his shoulder he may make a fairly good mechanical engineer. lteally, if Jim used a slip-stick and ever- sharp half as much as he does a fountain pen full of purple ink he'd have to do a bit of dodging so as not to be burdened with one of those little gold watch charms. Don't worry, friends, don't worry! That wasn't even a suggestion, for we know the purple ink will continue to flow on the scented page in spite of Heaven. Louie, or Hoboken. Jim isn't the least bit superstitious, yet he is a thirty-second degree Moham- medan when it comes to trusting to Allah. With Allah sitting on his shoulder and a coin to Hip Jim always knows what subjects to prepare for quizzes the next day. XVe wish that Allah always told the trnth, for he always says, "Tails, no quiz." l ' X EDWARD AUGUSTUS CHASTENEY, JR. ' XIII, GV lilillil IHS is Ed. XVe call him lid after his first name. We eould have called him Gussie after his middle name, but hardly that after being exposed to me- chanics. Girls are wont to call him June or Chast or-or-but, that being as it may, we insist on introducing him as Ed, if he needs introduction. Now Ed has funny ways-they are this way and that way-especially with girls. When he meets a girl he says, "This way," and she is his-for about two weeks-then when she is thoroughly in love with him he says, "That way Qoutjf' and she is tied on his string for future reference. llut, taking all in all, Ed is one fine fel- low-.and when we come back to some re- union or other the first one wc'd like to sec is Ed. When we shake his hand we'l1 forget all our troubles-even if he is col- lecting for some alumni fund and asks us for a ten spot. Guess we'll give him a hundred. 1 I . . One Ilfzmdred Twenty-Iwo . , , I I .i W l . i 1 in tribu- 1 - 1 l x r 6 l ,. 'LAWRENCE CHIDESTER is " lIfjJfQQfW" ROBERT LLOYD CHRISTIE 1 Xqb GV " l "Bon" 1 ca ,ss f ' ' u OUT To Tdiilgllg It -, tl VI. Hof Nglhl ll 31 ET yer lamps on this here blot. ' ' ' I5 le ll Us " "l ' ' Yer gazin' 't th' mug uv a guy th't of the post-man as he crawls up the steps, neavily laden with an epistle that approaches an lflxperimental .Engi- neering text-book in dimensions. The post-mark is Rochester, N. Y.-need we say more? However, wading through eight or ten pages fl, day is not I,arry's sole occupa- tion. He can be found most any time of the day or night in some comfortable corner, tearing of ragtime by the yard on his mucl1-overworked mandolin. He even, finds time occasionally for study und, when Charlie will let him, indulges in lacrosse. Now Larry is not what one might call a snake, but the various social functions at the Castle and the Gym are usually honored by his presence. And-if you will keep it a secret-he has even been known to attend a tea fipqht. Larry is always cheerful and is con- spicuous with his ever-present smile and hi? readiness to help out a friend in irouble. i "' 'N ' lv A .. l 'n l' ,Ia 1 - 'A E 4' il rl ,X ,V xl ,Xxj 'W 'll' 1 ir iz 1 ll ll is goez wid a gang of tellers vulg'rly called highbrowse. This here guy iz a fast wurker. T' see 'm wurkin'. sez I, iz t' see a rar-r-r-e site. If th' gov'rment had 'm ,wurkin' on th't there 1,ib'rty ilngin' we'd a licked ,J th' Germans all hollow th' secund da uv i th' wor, sez I, ur if 'e war bildin' that 1 there Panamar Canal it'd be done in a week. Sez hiz pal, sez 'e. "This here guy iz so fast th't ,e'll even beet hiz own time t' th' degree when' th' 'profs b'stow th' parchmmts on ths aspirin applicants. This here guy iz so fast th't even th' fare wons uv th' opp'sit seeks can't get 1 9 I ms. , l lern ov r. l L. -TAX l N. N . x J x ' R. yo w , , - l . 1 fx 1. , , Hi .' l ' W l 5 I l ' V , f 4 i T , -Eff 1 Yl t " . , ' 2 uw- "'...:,fl ,fjffylfs ' Ono lluridred Tzveufy-lhree FRANCIS LEO CLEARY HFIIANKH S the weather man would probably say about Francis Leo, 'tHe's dark but Cleary," and we'd add he appears to be quite settled and sunshiny and we've never caught him stormy, even though it's whispered that he's a regular tornado in Bayonne. Cleary's biography to the present date may be summed up in the following little poem by Barnyard Clipping. QVVe won- der that the verses are free, since the poet has no license., A native of Bayonne is this Cleary, And off to the wars as a sailor hc went, Became an officer, mostly petty, Then after the fight itself had spent- To show that he still wasn't sceery To Stevens he came on the profs to vent XVith vim and vigor his surplus en'gy- But. gee! we het his spirit is badly bent, And he'd like to be hack in the quict navy, VVhere there are no Louies young hearts to rent. Ono Ilundred Twenly-four WALTER JAMES CONNOLLY "VVAr.'rua" NCE upon a time-no, that's not the wugigstart. Three years ago Walter came to the Stute and straightway decided to make a good impression with the profs. So he bought himself a slip-stick and a book of infantry drill regulations and started maneuvers. Since then he has stalked into class every morning with a noble smile, determined to fool the profs. We shudder to think of him getting a single condition. He has done quite a little for his Alma Mater since his advent here. Outside of class he may generally be found in the "State" office, where he is kept pretty busy holding down one of the Junior cditorships. He has an interest in track, principally in his feet. Many a fine day he may be seen cavorting about Castle Point Field in abbreviated costume, en- deavoring to elevate himself across a horizontal bar. Concerning him and wimmin our de- tecktii could find nothing, but we haven our doubts. I JOHN IVAN CORNWELL "J 1-:aax"' PERRY, as you can see from his pic- ture, has undoubtedly developed an acute ability as a trainer of sharpy hair- combs. Yes, he looks just like this every Wednesday night on his way to far, far Brooklyn. Under said hair-comb you will find a keen mathematical brain. It is a well- known fact that Bernoulli and he are very close friends. Gussie and Jerry have often entertained Bernoulli in Weehaw- ken for "less than the price of a re-exam" un. hour. 'l'ime-efficiency is Jerry's strong point. He can get up at 8:30:30 and be in I,ouie's room at S:1L7:59, thus arriving be- fore the fatal two-minute period, during which one may be early and late at the same time. Upon sitting down he has that satisfied look which tells us that those Castle cakes have just hit bottom. Jerry comes from liridgeton, N. J., and as this metropolis is planning a new water works he has mastered hydraulics and also fundamental physics, having al- ready started the design of the new town pump. JOSEPH MARIA CORTES TBII SKIIOEIS ON, it seems, came from Colombia to the State a few years ago, resolv- ing to grab OH a degree and trot back home to some nice little senorita in South America and settle down, but the pretty vamps of Caldwell have fooled him. Every Saturday Joe finds time to beat it out to Caldwell and hunt up a vampish little girl to drag to a game, and doesn't he nail to good-lookers? You ean't blame the girls. Heavens, anyone would fall for the piano-mover's lmild that he pos- sesses. In his studies he has been called a dirty highbrow, but, nevertheless. he is a regular fellow. He can argue on such questions as, "Why doesn't the silica dioxide, in the form of fragile glass, break when struck by the ethereal vibra- tions issued by the sun?" Joe has proved himself to be a, man this year. Of all the sports, wrestling sure is one that makes a fellow work hard and Joe has proved himself to be a real "rassler" and worthy to wear his letter for that sport. y s l .X '4 , -Q K VE. 1 ' One Ilunllred Twerzty-five l i AUGUST' CORTISSOZ "Tlssoz" HY Tissoz eame to the State no- body knows, not even he. Although, he does not study at all he enjoys at- tending classes and says he Hunks his exams intentionally so he can repeat the talk fests of Dickie, Louie and Fuzzv. His chief problem is this: "If in the last year I accomplished nothing how long will it take me to graduate from Stevens?" I-Ie doesn't know whether it will be plus or minus infinity. To look at this bird you wouldn't think he eould do anything but walk the G. VV. XV. and smoke cigarettesg but he can do other things. For instance, he is a rough baby when it Comes to Irish bas- ketball, and is a professional when it comes to playing on the race-track of galloping dominoesl XVe could disclose a great deal more of Tissoz' past and present, but for fear that his girl may read these lines and bounce him we refrain. One llundred 7'1venly-six WILLIS EDWARD CORWIN B011 "Tan" ED is one of those fellows who make themselves known more by the things they try to do rather than those things that they actually accomplish. Really, it is no fault of his that his emnrts have fallen short of success, but rather just a streak of had luck, for he certainly has tried hard. '1'here's one peculiar thing about Ted that we have never been able to fathom. When someone happens to remark that there was quite a little war on a few years ago he looks quite surprised and says, "Oh, go on! You're kidding me, aren't you?" Maybe one can account for his lack of knowledge of world af- fairs by the very keen interest he takes in State affairs. Now, Ted, we have two pieces of ad- viee to hand out-Please try and reach the noble height of three feet at least before the summer of 1992, and the other piece is to look out for those Hoboken vamps, for they just love 'em when they'1'e small! 1 1 THOMAS EARL CROSS XIII, GV y "'1'oMMua" .. HOSE of you who have attended our! football games have, no doubt, no- ticed a. "small but important" person hurrying around the field. It is the way he hurried that probably attracted your attention. By some intricate maneuver- ing' of bis feet he appears to bounce along. "We engincersv at Steveuses eas- ily recognize the curve traced by the mass center of his head as a sine curve, which, if viewed from the rear, resolves itself into simple harmonic mot.ion. From this latter fact it might be supposed that Tom is simple. Don't be misled. He is not simple, but he has a keen taste for har- monics. He picks a wicked mandolin. Although Cook's Tours haveu't been made fabulously rich by 'l'om's patronage, still he seems to have traveled far and wide. He got that way accompanying the lacrosse team on its barbarous jour- neys. x SIDNEY DAVIDOWITZ "Sm" E nominate this bird for the Hall of Fame: W BECAUSE he is considered the hand- somest man in the class by none of us. BECAUSE he's the only guy who ever wrote the I-adore-only-you parable to two chorinnes in the same town and got away with it. BECAUSE he's always in such a hurry that he is continually running away from himself. BECAUSE be claims he can raise any- thing with a yeast cake-from a loaf of bread to a family of sixteen kids. BECAUSE he won the Perambulating Pencil-sharpener for his delicate touch in Irish basketball. BECAUSE he sings with a 'cello voice and can wiggle his left ear with resound- ing bass-drum accompanimeut. BECAUSE he is an honorary member of the I4'lorodora Sextette with variations. 4 I ' X 4 One llundred Twenly-.lrmnen l EUGENE JULIAN VINCENT ' DETMER BGH "Gi-mn" OOK, girls, here's another Arrow col- lar ad, all slieked up and you know the rest. And he'll go the limit, just you try him! And if you say the word he'll haul out the old green boat, with the ten earlmreters, four wheels, iee box, private hooeh eloset, sleeping porch, and all modern improvements, and you're oil! "But that ain't all." Now Gene is not for pleasure bentg he sometimes steps into the Stute for an hour or two just to see that the profs aren't being worked too hard, and that his marks are still hovering around- well, say, anywhere below fifty. In spite of Gene's rather unbalanced love for things of pleasure, he now and then really puts in some good licks at study, and if it were not for him what would the Musical Clubs do, for he is extremely eitieient at diverting the atten- tion of the younger set in the audience from the musie to--oh, well, you know. Om: II uwrlrerl T1l'4mLy-aiylzl JOSEPH CLARK DODGE ATA "Jon," "Hr:Avr:s," "I-Ilvi:s" l'IAVl'lS is a funny nickname for a fellow, but did you ever see Joe laugh? There is no noise made, but the shimmy motion is better than the U. S. Joe draws on the filthy weed nicotine and is a perpetual supply station for grubbcrs. First he chose Chesterfields because few smoked thcmg then as the grubbers learned to like them Camels became his favorite. He now finds it is of no use to evade his many friends and is baek again to old faithful Lnekies. Some day soon we will hear from this fellow in both football and traek. I-Ie is a eentre of no mean ability and really a fine high-jumper. Girls in the plural number bother Joe very little, but when vac-ation eomes around he starts out. l,et it be known that it isn't because he is alone on vaea- tion, but because-well, you understand how it is. liven with all his faults and errors we have to include him with the best of '22 and, more than that, he really is all right. GEORGE FRANCIS DOUGHTY CDEK ulflNG,,, u1illtANK,,, "D1mcoN" BLUSHING Freshman once there was, VVho came to Stevens Techg The sight of a wild woman Of his nerves would make a wreck. But lately he's become a bear, A gladiator bold, A tea-hound of the foremost rankg In fact, he knocks 'em cold. Since the deacon has broken out in society he has developed one very serious fault, and that is: he raises lip append- ages! Last spring he made two very in- teresting horticultural experiments, but the Barber Post of the G. A. lt." took quick action and saved the honor of the class by harvesting half of the crop. King is a eugenie dancer of note, mak- ing quite a hit at Sal's Wednesday after- noon pep meetings. He is one of the noble scribes responsible for this volume of the LINK. He warbles in the Glee Club as if he were gargling nitric acid. And last but not least, he is vice-presi- dent of the Dramatic Club anfl one of the chief cmoters in the Varsity Show, W Gillcttes always remove 'em. WILLIAM EDWARD DOYLE, JR. uI3ILLn HIS victim is from Staten Island. He is much more interested in Troy, however. Often he is seen casting long- ing glances at the Night Boat heading up the river. Vtihenever a lavender-eol- ored letter arrives from Troy our friend Bill locks himself in his room and rattles a seven-dollar typewriter for an hour or two. ' His favorite diversion is to lead cheers from the balconies of restaurants. Cl.ong yell for l.afayette.j He practices for these events by playing Irish basketball in the Gym. Every now and then he rushes over to New York, buys a lot of wireless appa- ratus and then sits up all night listening to dots and dashes which, we are told, he cannot read. As he studies every week there are only three things which will keep him from graduating next year: Troy, The Faculty. His Friend O'Connor. 4 i , 1 1 Ona Hundred Twenty-nine JAMES MURRAY DUGUID GNE "Muiui.u"' LTHOUGH Murray is a product of Newark, N. J., he rompcd all the way out to the co-ed college of lfhuporia, Kansas, to learn the gentle arts of K. P. and K. ll. in an 5. A. T. C. unit. This early college training developed his im- agination, vocahulary and feet. Often he tells vast and august assemblages of har- rowing, lniirhrcadth escapes from Nav- ajo Indians and-ss-sh-once he told us an interesting escapade with lfhuporia co-eds. NVe never could mulerstand why Mur- ray took up track at the Stuteg some reasoned that it was for his health, others to get out of gym. ln some mysterious way it must he a pleasure. since he de- cided to forego training during Lent. Murray shows, in all his activities, honest, conscientious effort. NVhen he undertakes a thing he secs it through. This LINK was distrihnted to you through him in the capacity of Circulation Man- ager. Uno Il'uu1lrc1l Thirty 4 FRANK LOUIS DUMONT HFIIANKH W INCl'l it's our purpose to eulogize in poem, We've picked a man whose head's not solid hone To he the hurden of our page-long groan. Now, Frank Louis Dumont, if you care, Comes from the little hamlet of Montclair NVhence he still turns when sick o' 'lioken air. Now Frank is skinny and hony and tall, And looks like the clothes rack in the hall, lint let me say, for once and all, l'Ie's a pretty good scout, so we won't hawl. lf you with Dumont did c'er consort Yon'd find his lnnnor of a certain sort. And tho' 'tis rumored an organ in Orange he plays XYe douht if a. monkey collects his pays. Epitaph, Ilerc lies Dumont-an engineer he'd beg ll-e got quite dizzy finding the horse- power of a flea- . A joh pretty tricky for even a Stevens , ell. .l'1. N FREDERICK DOHRMAN EASTTY Bon, Gv "Finch" .k H-H-H-H-H-I-I-IYII! Here he is! VVho? The Vamp, of course. Can't ' you see that bcwitching, enticing, capti- vating look in those romantic eyes of his? Well, if you can't you aren't eddicated, that's all. But his eyes arcn't his only weapon, as you'll see by this little de- scription :- Height-slightly over QM, feet. Iflair-mostly negative fwhich, of course, is a strong pointj. Buildmjust right. Voice-the kind that says, "You're all wrong. Now this is the way it is." Conclusion-A Vamp. But when Freddy isn't busy with some of the secretaries around the Stute he's making his mark in other student activi- tiesg and though Fred will have to grow some to he as tall as the VVoolworth Building he's pretty tall when it comes to being a loyal Stutc man. ax x Ui rl.X'l I w 1 3 .Xl X fi at SYN its I sp l :lj I Qf' Q l g l ,gl I Ms J lil ,f" ..', , ,., F . ll-Jig 3' Vi . i 5 . l .'- 1 'hi 'i' A f , l 'D U l 'Tik- 5, .. FRANK EBERHART EN HFIIANKV HIC above blossom was born some years ago with curly hair and a pretty nose. Being too pretty to live, Fate, in the form of his nurse, dropped him down a flight of stairs, busting his nose. I-le now looks quite distinguished -like Abe Lincoln would have looked, if he had sandy hair and no whiskers. Frank lives in the Bronx, to which he brought the first goat. 'l'he goats, by eating the labels off the tin cans one finds. in that part of North America and converting them into a rich, creamy milk, are a. big source of profit. This individ- ual spends his summers in the woods- away from feminine charm and harm. Besides being a. medium highbrow Frank is quite a. swimmist. He got a gold medal at the State for his ability in the aqua. pura and is a, mainstay of the swimming team. Although he's pretty tricky in the water Frank is not a pooL,, hound or a hydraulicist. 1. , X 1 Uillxht 45 :lg - '11 :N - 'qu . 'fi 3 X ,Spf vi y ,WQX . , . - . lk fl ll 4 .1 1 'ilxj r M l' tx f . f Q. , , F . 1 V 'i' 'tilt iffy X ' ' ' I f ' ' 9 ' X X .V .-+13-grf I, . l V."Y"'.--U, , . . 'jqgrl . ., . ' W' f , -. rf-Rr K .1 -" . x ,p ,i'E.. ts 5 I .N lx if if . r R 0 l l t 1. "3 vs- . .' l -gy..-.f .,,,'-3 -, 5 . T-.fit 'Lal azz: .- t '- : ' One llundrvd Thirty-one-at JUDAH BARNET FELSHIN "linux:-xv" H ENCE, loathed Melancholy! Of Ccrherus and darkest midnight horn!" Keep your seats, ladies and gentlemen. It is only Barney delivering another one of his famous orations. Sh! 'l'his is a secret: Barney once wanted to rival John Barrymore, hut after heing thrown out of every playhouse in N. Y. he decided to come hack to Ye Olde Stone Mill. At the Stute Barney may he seen en- gaged in any of the following indoor sports: eating, hopping around the "Jzunes," or gently drifting through space in the arms of Morpheus. lt is whispered among his intimate friends that J. B. travels out into the wild and woolly Brooklyn ton often. In passing we may say that our Bar- ney has finally realized his most cher- ished amhition-that of heing a member of the championship iuterclass haskethall team. Au Revoir! ROBERT HENRY FESTNER "lion" " HROW hiln out!" thc cry arose and everyone knew lfestner was get- ting ramhunetious again. His serene manner, coupled with his ruddy cheeks and natural eyelids that have heen the despair of many a maiden fair have done much to tide over many a dull moment of a prof's lecture. In fact, he actually eonunands the attention of all ahout him, and throughout the session, to his pleas- ure, he is continually tapped on the haek. lVhen it's a question of coming across and supporting the va.rious activities, such as the dinners, slnokers, prom and games, Fenster is there. 1"orSo0ih, If this was recognized as one of the sports of thc institute, Rohcrt would' unvques- tionahly qualify for his letter.. BO, It eannot he said that Fenster gives you n pain. 'Q One llunflrcd 'I'hirty-two I EDWARD MARK FINK CLEDIY F you have a mechanical refrigerator that might appeal to the Eskimos or a suit of asbestos B. V. lJ.'s to clothe the nakedness of the Zulu Islanders, call in Ed Fink and your sales problem is solved. Business may have its attractions, but a. fellow ean't devote all his time to itg especially when he has a tlivver l'lll1Il.ll0llt trained to operate without the guidance of human hands. Of course, lfld insists, it doesn't always follow that the driver's arms would go to waste under these cir- cumstances, but should the drivee be a fair and fascinating damsel-well, who are we to criticize or tell tales out of school. Don't be deceived by this misleading picture. If you observe a youth walking around the campus with the air of a young Einstein, you can be sure it's not lfld Fink. J. RANDOLPH FLECKE CDNE, GV "JAY" IKE so many of our stalwart sons from rural districts, Jay came to the Stute with a. conscience clear and spot- less and inspired with ideals of a Tau Beta Pie nature. But the faculty has an utter contempt for aspirations of this type. Consequently, Jay, instead of dan- gling a key, is sporting around with a con or two, But these triilcs all add to the "kingliness of toil." In the Junior Year Randolph made an about face and vowed that Iiooie and his gang would nevermore have an opportunity to regard him with contempt and now Jay con- siders it a dull day that brings no ten on a returned quiz. Yet. Jay takes an active interest in all affairs about the college, being a mem- ber of the t'Stute" board aslwell as man- ager of the Tennis Team. One Ilundred Thirty-llu'ce --1 5 ,...-. - ,XV X 7 ' I xl ii 'x X x . - 1 W i l ' I . JOHN ALEXANDER GIBB f JOHN HENRY GLOVER, JR. 2 Xfl' ATA l l uJACK,n scJInn lx' A Nxxx W ,4JACK,, HTS diliect cdffscendulll Of "Alec thel I ' EVER since Xerxes, son of Demos- he Gfeutn 15 Slmllul' to the W0l'ld'C0f1' f ' N thenes, the famous slip-stick artist, 5 qll8I'0Y, bllt'Wff life forced to admit that J strode out into the multitude and shouted, ' there the Slmllmlty ceases- "Another zip in Louie," has such a beau- unlcydlegticiliiidrlyrillclilivitcn fllncltrliynyllhl flu: hfblgrucedutvc Halls Stiwienls ' 'C lI'i1 ' 'ec 1. ia cou c me swee .er mn ac Sims if the war had lasted another hun- hair, brown cyes, pink cheeks and a pair ' red years but then those Germans of big feet. While on the subject it , couldn't he ,expected to have any eonsid- might he well to say that Jack has wvon- !' 0l'ifti0n f0I' il fellel' Wll0 l00ked well ill H derful control of those feet, not as a X l1Hlf0l'm- means of punishment, but to gracefully Even though Jack does come from guide a "fair young maiden" around the ' Brooklyn, we've never seen him let the proverhial dance floor. peas roll off his knife and he has lived But let us proceed to further eulogize down his early training to the extent that this paragon, this acme of virtuous young he is practically admitted to Hohoken's manhood. QYes, we're still referring to Q "Four Hundred." Gloverlj Jack is an accomplished eques- , Jack is on the swimming team, due trian. Through this medium he has plcr- X principally to the fact that he is so tall fected himself in the artSv ,tv Wit! tw-li 3' his hands touch one end of the pool as of embrace CgirlS. you didnt l4l10W fllflt LA his feet are leaving the other end. he practiced on a horse's neck, did you?j. 7' Enough! 1 ., 5 L 'J X A il, + f " W : ' . I T .,55,:f' 4 -- , .,,--,. X f l it ,. NW---eggrrf-., xxx' yi l ,' E --1 -- -- ---,- ..., -... ..,. .. . J A I I'-gi Y 4 -iiiig-f-.... A , f ' X to w l l l K r r f 1 ' l l f X X . 'A , f' l ,-f' ,, l X R ' 'xl ' l , ,J ly ff", ,lffj X,O"f1.i' J ., l J X 'N ..--' K, " . 'ri ' ', it- ' V J fb f .link it fx X . WX C' , 4 f, 'H .lla , ' , . l fx-'uk 'Q X fl W ' A X . . f' . 4 f ' f '-w.,4'a:.1lai'a- N 'Fl ,- 'l l -i l HV-f S Q! ' V, i,fgJl1iif1,f72f'i it A I "" ' ,+1h:+'.x, 421 ' jfj: it f' he ., M X --,. X ,4.3-ld'--yi - " N '.- . , - ,- - ,, , WH H Q t ' F' Y gl 1 ,xkr it V .. if 1' I rf X, 'wie -,Ritz A V:-:.'li". 6 I ' lc'r Q f l .l L-1:12 -M -,f1fQ3,f,f 1 . V, I 'NIJ' ttf One Iluudred Thirly-four CARL FILLMORE GOOD BGII, GV "Cum" LOURISH of Klaxons!! Much star- ing of the student mob as the King's Chariot assumes a zero velocity. Enter Carl, the King, clad in a little boy's suit and varsity tie, waving aloft his horrible sealy-weapon-a saxophone built hy that ancient master, Woolworth. "My friends, I have just come from a knock-out party. As you know, I attend many such. Were it not for these I would now he a care-worn Senior. In- deed, some of the happiest years of my life were spent as a Sophomore. Q'l'ears.j But enough! I have sad news to impart! The concert for tonight is all oil. QCheers.j The other two-thirds of the Saxomoan Try-oh, Gene and Robbie, are studying music this week at the Palais Royal." Abruptly he turns on thc heel of his Brogues and is oH with the speed of light. x JULIUS GOODZEIT ITACII "J I M" IM came to the Stute from Cooper Union. The different atmosphere and the course in Spanish filled him with much ambition, for we soon saw him as a freshman bending canes in preparation for the annual cane sprees, in which he represented '22 in the tub-weight class. The indoor sports also attracted him. Having been a newsee in his extreme, upon this recommendation be was al- lowed to fold and wrap "States" for the mail. He SCClllCKl to be at home and soon was elected to be Assistant Business Manager and now he signs the cheeks for the "State" as Business Manager. He also shares part of the responsibilities of the Dramatic Society in the position of Assistant Business Manager, One Ilandred Thirly-five WILLIAM GOULD "xvm.," "nm," Q LTHOUGH Bill has spent many an evening on the ballroom floor when most of us were trying to gather to- gether our thoughts on the subject at hand he has, nevertheless, kept near the head of the class. He has made several trips with the Parisieimes, serving as the terpsichorean member of the troupe. As soon as Wee-Wee Willie learned to walk, he used his fathcr's brown derby as a basket and potatoes as basketballs. The truth of this cannot be vouched for, but certain it is that Wee-Wee Willie now plays an excellent game. Will has ambitions as a singer, but those who have heard his efforts realize that Fate has been very unkind to him. Bill is a regular fellow, as shown by the fact that he would rather do anything else than draw. If that isn't a sign, what is? RUDOLPH EDWARD GRAF "RUnuua" UDDIIC ami his way of doing things perhaps can best be sized up by say- ing that he does them in his own Grafical way. Whether it is drawing a compli- cated plate in drafting, explaining some of the intricacies of I,ouie's six volumes, paying class dues, or catching thc 4:32 ferry, Graf does them all in his quiet, neat, and prompt manner. Although Graf evidently draws the lines when it comes to dragging at af- fairs where the fair sex is involved, his fair face is always one of the familiar ornaments at such things as class ban- quets, football smokers, and the like, for ltuddie, as you know, is a true supporter of the class. Yet to look at him in his loud suit, ruddy tresses, and checkered cap, and to couple to this, the fact that hc commutes from the Bronx, one would think that he is a veritable social Devil Dog. That this is an erroneous assump- tion can be gleaned from the fact that his marks are as high as the proverbial Eagles in Mobile. Ono llumlred Thirty-sire IVAN CORNELIUS HAGEN ultrilf' T isn't often that one sees a red- headed musician, so look twice at the ahove radiant picture. Red and his saxo- phone are the headliners every once in a while at Sal's snappy mass meetings. With his kid hrother and other assistants this king of jazz can raise such a. tricky noise that even the profs in the vicinity ean't resist, hut hreak right out and do the minuet as they never did it while young fellows. He's never done time, and he never keeps time, as we can hear from his playing. He's never tripped over any bar, not even a faenlty dehar. We must say, too, that we take off our hrown derhy to Hagen, for any fellow who ean play the "sax" until one a. m. every day and then come to the State in the morning bright and peppy and ready for the profs is some iron, or should we say monel metal, man. AU GU STUS EVERD ELL HARPER "Armin" AUSIC and gaze, dear reader. Augie has hcen doing his time here at the Stute with the rest of us, and, with the rest of us does not regret it. He came hack from his session with Uncle Sam with a lot of pep, but Gussie got him the first day and sloughed him so hard he hasn't gotten over it yet. I-Ie is very conservative, hut once in a while you can hear him twitter: "Why is this true?" or when he is more deeply interested and forgets himself: "What are the Somniferous Effects of the lso- thropicative Traverications npon the De- linquesentries of Energy?" But dou't get diseouraged, dear reader, he has a heart. One day our official Sherlock caught him in the Y-hut writ- ing to his fair one and prohahly telling her of all the nice things around here and what will come in the wonderful fu- ture, etc. You wouldn't helieve it of the hoy, now, would you? One Ilundred Thi-rly-seven WILLIAM EDWIN HEAGLE' KCTEDS! OOK, folks, at the noble brow and the chin---. Coming from the most illustrious place in New York State, it is not strange that Ted has his own special claims to re- nown. We cannot help admitting that "direct from Sing Sing" is quite a dis- tinc-tion. Ted's favorite study is Hydraulics. After having made exhaustive tests in a canoe he will back Louie in his asser- tions that "for stability the metaeenter should be above the center of buoyancy." Being one of those quiet birds it is hard to pry into Ted's private life, but it is generally conceded that all that is necessary is to scratch the "H" off his last name in order to get a true state- ment as to just what kind of a high flyer he is. The gentleman from "up the river" has the accomplishment of being able to sleep with his eyes open. In wrestling Ted has shown that he has great possibilities as a coming man in, this sport. 1 JOHN ROYAL HEMION, JR. IIDEIQTBII MJACKU! UR darling young Lochinvar above illustrated came trotting out of Passaic several years ago equipped with a cheerful grin and a pipe, the unusual qualities of which have made its owner famous in song and story from the P-lab to Shorty's. Oh my, yes, girls, Jack served in the Tank Corps and believe you us he be- came quite a master of the French lan- guage-and other things. He now can say "Voila!" with a Chinese accent and also "Je ne sais pas" and "combien" as applied to "Red Dog" and "Deuces VVild." Please do not get the idea that the abilities of our subject are small in scope. He is one of the unsung heroes of the football squad as well as a Ctlile-SPPCCI' of no mean repute. As a fatherly million- aire in this year's Varsity Show he broke the heart of many an old maid of Ho- boken. But don't think he is limited to old maids. All are eligible and the wait- inghlist is long. M , ,fp-ky , . ., S M , ,- 'T -V W One llundreoi Thirty-eight f i . WILLIAM FREDERICK HENN GNE s6BIl.l.,, HIS specimen of manhood, known as Bill, has no bad habits, even though he hails from Union Hill. He always wears a smile and had Gussie stopped with his wise-cracks on a come- hack. In fact, he is quite witty and origi- nal, and good at making speeches to the profs on behalf of the class or presenting them bottles of near-beer which were left onvour hands. After 4-:30 Bill spends his spare time at the Gym, practicing basketball, having been on the Varsity squad. We have nothing on him in regard to girls. He seems to have them all guessing, for he brings a different one to every game. Moreover, we are glad to say that, to the credit of Bill Henn, he has always brought chickens and never hens. Last summer Bill was tired of the cares of city life, so he thought he would spend the sunnner working in the coun- try. The picture below shows him in a barnyard setting-by the way, which one is Bill? FRANK BERNARD HERTY AKE, GV "FnANK" ES! this is Frank, the man with all the good old Stevens pep, no matter where you may find him, calling signals on the football field or cheering every- body along, even after a tough quiz in Louie or Dickie. We haven't asked him what his ambi- tions in life are, but we can plainly see that his motto, "Help the other fellow," is the right dope, and is working all of the time. ln the sunnner of 1919 Frank jour- neyed north froin the University of North Carolina and, after working double time during the sup-term and in the fall, entered the Sophomore Class. Now he is the class grind. However, every now and then he floats off Qwe know not wherej and comes hack with the report of "a wonderful party." Shh! it's a se- cret, but it now is running through the heads of some of the other social lions whether or not 'Frank deserves the degree of the Da C. A.'s. K. . 4 1 I A 5 i I i ., One Humlrecl Tliirly-nine l l JOHN LAWTON HIGLEY ATA, GV M-,0IlNNY,,' MIJICVII.-CIXAIIW HERE are menwand men, but our John-"our Jawn" stands head and shoulders above them all Qwhen he stands on a chairj. That massive head, that stern and rugged jaw, those piercing eyes, are all indicative of greatness. He guided us all through Soph year with unfailing care. Aye, too true, a few fell from the ranks, but the faithful followed him on, on-deeper, deeper into the quag- mires of Junior year. But, take a tip from us, fair reader,- don't trifle with himg don't rile him, for he's a bad, ba-a-ad man. He' carries matches, and smokes fwhen the basket- ball coach lets himj and chews fgnmj and wears overalls in Pryor Lab. Addi- tional proof of his prowess can be gleaned from the last basketball season, which, because of the exorbitant prices of em- balmers and nndertakers, will not be discussed. Aside from being a ba-a-ad, rough guy, he's as gentle as a lamb. But lamb can be tough and still be lamb, as all the butchers can testify. WILLIAM RICHINGS HILL, JR. XXI' uI3ILI.,, OT a mountain nor a knoll-just a little Hill from ltosellc. Billy is one of those boys who have the right idea in believing that we come to college to do something besides study. Billy is quite well known in Brooklyn and other jungles and one does not have to go very far in order to determine the attractions these out-of-town places have for him. We use the plural purposely-because we know him. To do him justice, however, let us say he is certainly well liked by others in addition to the members of the more alluring sex. Let ns say a word for Bill and track. He always kept up a pretty good pace in this activity, but somehow or other Charlie seemed to catch him at a certain time in the term and tell him that tea- fighting would take away less time from his Louie and Dickie. Consequently Bill took this advice and when term exams came around he got through successfully. One Hundred Forty JOHN LITTLE HODGES QNE "JouNNY" OHNNY was born in Louisiana some twenty-one years ago and migrated North at an early age. Traveling in all its phases, including commuting, is one of his hohhies. He considers it rare recreation to commute from such out-of- the-way places as Closter, Mountain Lakes, and Rockaway, And, indeed, this may account for his rare ahility to drag a different jane to every dance and to maintain an average of ahout ninety-nine socially and ahout fifty-nine 'tI,0nisally." Johnny learned the rudimcnts of the terrihle Order of K. P. at Plattshurg, so, as soon as the war broke out, he enlisted in the Naval Reserve and fell in with the notorious Black Gang, which fed the hungry hoilers. Before long he received an appointment to the Steam School and in a. few months was commuting to Eng- land on the U. S. S. Comfort with an ensign's rating. In spite of his frequent wanderiugs, Jolumy still retains the traditional Southern friendliness and is what we would call a good fellow. . l CHARLES ROBERT HOEFER UC1IAilI.Ili,y HAltI,lI'l is one of the conscientious young men of the class and has a hahit of doing things in his own careful and particular way. Faculties such as these pre-eminently fit a man as class treasurer and so it happens that Hoefer gets all the money of the class and dis- poses ot' it, I-Iowever, conscientious or not conscientious, the faculty doesn't care, and now Charlie has learned to sport a con or two, which is one of those mis- fortunes that often happens in the very hest of families. Every clay Charlie comes to the Stutc clean from Staten Island. and, in these days of inflated prices of soap, this is quite some feat. Considerahle of Hoefer's time is consumed in the long and rough journey in crossing the two waterways from over yonder, yet he finds enough time to hold down the j oh as class treasurer, represent us on the honor hoard, and take an interest in the radio cluh and at the same time enjoy life at the Stute and make himself generally useful. One Himdred Forty-one HORACE ADAM JOHNSON GV 611.1195 " ANTA buy a Lefax or a rubber A band? All right, try one of my latest leather-lined chocolate creams." Hi is a good salesman, whether he holds out for public approval anything from the latest wash-rag to a square auto tire. Our hero is noted around college for his ability as a cueist and billiardariadine of no mean banking ability. Take, for instance, his exciting game with Hop Joint, the renowned Jap cubeb. Why, H. A. just had to lose out of sympathy for the other fellow. He's so kind- hearted, his heart distributes beats magnanimously all over his chest. No razzing is complete without the wimmen involved. Our blushing victim is known among the fair sex of his home town as Horace. Of late he has taken an uncanny interest in dancing. Why, at the last dance he attended., all the beauties in the crowd wanted to dance with the big, husky, blue-eyed boy who was as graceful as a galloping rhinoceros! 'N 2 , 1 ' I R x ,- i 1 I X . ,v 1 , .- f' 1 1 ,1 L, - J 'Y Ona ll mulred Forty-two . I t J ACK KAPLAN scKAl,ay ROM his picture above one would think that Kap was a shy and bash- ful chap. But this is far from the ease. Jack hails from the Bronix, where he is known as Kid Bennett, the boy wonder with the padded mitts. While most of his classmates are grinding away their precious time on Louie and Dicky, Kap can be found up at Stilhnan's Gym eul- tivating a left jab that he thinks can as readily be commercialized as Peaueelier's straight line motions. Once a week Kap decided to give the pool tables at the "Y" a rest and to cat lunch instead, On these rare occasions he starts out by grubbing a t'butt" and ends the feast with a glass of water at the soda fountain. Then he complains that he won't be able to do any work up at the drafting room as overeating makes him feel sleepy. However, Kap still keeps up his pride by reminding you that more than onee the VVarden commended him on his good behavior. A-.,., iv ,W ,- ., 'W fi x ,ri ji if .X MA,-15 I ax.. . mf . . -1 I v 'Ag , . , 14 . , 11, I . C y . 1 4 ,X Q' Y 1 . x I 1 f Q i l W 5 P i 1 I . X 1 wx .rv MV, X . W , ty X-it ix xx X XXX w M. S, ,. e iw ' i 4 l SAMUEL KAPLAN "SAMMx"' HE book! The book! Our late war-1, . - w - I cry, originated by Sammy, gives us a elear insight to his natural vent, an inclination towards books and their mis- understanding. 1 During his first two years' Sammy served as the mask for a large number of puns, which, however, were accepted good-naturedly and outlived. If you want an idea of an engineer in operation watch Sammy, the efficiency expert, go to work in Fuzzy Lab. He indulges in basketball, motion pie- ture produeing, and the remainder of his time is questionably spent, since The City has a strong hold on him. When he gets going on the basketball floor, there's no stoppin' him, for he sure takes to Irish basketball like a native. Every onee in a while hc breaks out with a tale of his experienees in motion picture pro- ducing as studied from the side-lines, and what he can notice. NVe know, for we watehed him at the Empire. . .id-'iysf ' ' H . CHARLES AUSTIN KIRKBRIDE "Aus'rna," "Knut" E find little giants in history and we find Kirk in '22, Kirkbride, we bet, contains more joules or ton- leagues of energy per running foot than any of the big boys. Being, as we have intimated, rather petite, and fearing to be mistaken for one of the faculty's tots, C. A. K. bought himself a pair of very learned-looking speetaeles-tortoise shell rims and everything. They transform his erstwhile handsome physiognomy into a good likeness of a homely owl. Kirkbride, it seems, owns an automo- bile in which he goes to away-from-home games-but we also remember seeing him with a Ford, which he tried to sell for Hi.98 or nearly that. Some mean spirits carried it np the lteeitation Hall steps, and it never went faster than when Kirk drove it down. 5 WN' 'f --- N lil' - -A I--X l .-. . 1 1 .1 E N ! ix l 'X xx ' ' V ff . L. . 'Uk I L . X f X , . I X . J, 1 s 'P .. K H f . MA, l , 'II A Q it , K I 1 A J , l X x . x K I One Ilumlred Forty-lhree x x HAROLD HAZELTON KITE 'iHAll0I4ll,, VER hear of anyone giving up the noble art of plumbing to take upl engineering? Well, we all make mis- takes. Harold, after helping the plumbers rob the government during the war, de- cided that there was more in engineering than in plumbing. More money? Of course notg probably more of some such foolish thing as work, which Harold adores. Why, when it comes to work, even the Hoboken Fire Department eouldn't pry Harold loose from the Fuzzy computation room before 44:30. But, up in the gym, before and after classes fnot mcalsj Harold holds on to the basketball just as well as he sticks to Fuzzy computa- tions. Harold hails from Trenton, on the road from New York to Philly, you know. We don't know if that explains his aloofness from the Hoboken damcs, but perhaps it docs. ln spite of this and the fact that Harold has been eating at the Castle for three years. we think he is normal and likely to be a better engineer than plumber, Ono Ilfundred Forty-four HAROLD KLORFEIN uI'IAllitY,, I.OltFl'IlN is one of those city fel- lows that hail from the big town just across the river from Hoboken. We believe that the temptations of the big city are proving too much for a little fel- low like Harry. It is almost impossible to find him home. No matter when you call him up, the only answer you can get is, "Harry is not at home to-night." So you can't blame us for worrying about where he is spending his evenings. Fortunately, the alphabetical lists have always placed Harry in the front row, for, since he talks as much as he does right under the professor's nose, we can't imagine what would have happened if fate had placed him in the rear row. ll. K. is quite a wrestler and last year represented the Stnte in the lightweight class, For this he was awarded his w s'r. Harry gets along well in his studies, and seldom gets a condition, but when he does it's just because he wants to be sociable and, perhaps, a little eccentric. ' l KENNETH DISBROW KNAPP 1112K "Enom" ERE we have one of the finest of young men in the Institute. His share in the war is worthy of note, be- cause he did not worry as to why the women of Haverstraw didn't freeze be- low the knees in their attempts at Hooverizing. Eddie was in the employ of the U. S. Secret Service. I-Iis stories about how he captured sixteen reds, single-handed and unarmed, are exciting enough to make the hair stand up on a bald mun's head. ' "Eddie,' is certainly a whale with the women and he dances beyond description. There is much doubt whether anyone has ever seen him even shiver in the cold. l'le's also a knockout with figures-of a particular variety. But that's a qualifi- cation of a good engineer, which seems to point toward success for Eddie. MORITZ OSTERMAN KOPPERL csM0lcx! HE "wild-looking individual" de- picted above hails from ' the Lone Star State. His aim in life is to see how many of his fellow sufferers he can induce to lend him some of the necessary equip- ment for taking a quiz and then trying to remember who belongs to which. After three years of constant practice, he is becoming quite expert. ltiunor has it that the big boy is swing- ing a lacrosse stick for the third succes- sive season. We sincerely hope that his efforts to break into the Ancient Order of Skull Busters will finally be crowned with success. Within a short time after Mok steps forth from the Stute with an M.E. tacked onto his imposing nom-de-plume, we expect to see him gathering shekels rapidly by extracting the much-needed asphaltum-base fluid from his native sub- tcrranean regions. One Il'lll1di'6d Forty-fi'vo ELMER CHRISTOPHER KORTEN uZl'lll,,, "Kou'r" lD you ever lie on the Castle lawn on a warm spring afternoon Zlllll gaze at the elouds and drealn of her? And were you suddenly fl'iglltCllCll out of your reverie by the sound of a baby tank rumbling up frolll the Gym and tiring 37 mm's as it came? Well, keep your shirt on next tllIlC, for the war is over and it's only Kort coming up for chow. I-Ie's practicing the flat foot fantastic tllat he does on the track every afternoon to work up all appetite. Zeb slloots a heavy line about being a lonely bachelor without anyone to love, hut, fl'0IIl the barrage of pink' and blue envelopes tllat hit him ill the morning mail, we are inclined to think that he should he given another one of those little white cards that he got wllell he first CJIITIC to the Stute. And have you noticed how regularly poor lollely steps out to Sea Clif on week-ends and how he comes hack with a broad smile on his face? We think the lille is "Some bull," Zeb. 7 I WILLIAM GEORGE LAUFFER l6Blr'Il7I ILL was a good boy till he came to Stevens alld those city fellows got a Ilold on him Qin wrestlingj. Now he is an adroit artist witll a cue, has won his letter in pink tea athletics, tutors VVillie Hoppe in pool and has a great liking for the country Croadsj. He used to be a striet adherent of the faith that "Variety is the Spice of Life," whell it ealne to the fair sex. However, the ultra violet rays of the lllooll at--, on-, with-1, Changed his point of view. Now Ile is tlll exponent of the faith that a lady friend is an uid rather tllan a detriment to a eollege lllilll. Of late it is l'llIIl0l'8d that he is fast descending into that low class of society lil1OWll as "Highbr0ws." lt's sad, if it's true, but stranger things tllall that have happened. 1 ' N X 1 One Ilundred Forty-six - --g,4.'f, FRANK AU GUSTUS LEIBE HIPHANKN HHN Leihe gets rich, he intends to inaugurate an aerpolane expressx service hetween Newark and the Stutel NVQ have no douht he will get 1'ich as we understand he is writing an novel en- titled, t'Wild VVomen I Have Met on the D. I.. R VV.', This ought to he speedy, even if the D. L. Sc VV. isn't. Frank is a. very devilish sort of a fel- low. Once he holdly tipped his hat to a girl smiling at him in the entrance of a Newark department store. He faintcd when it turned out that the young lady was only a wax figure put there to adver- tise a sale. We have one almormal tendency to note in this otherwise model youth. He is afflicted with a weakness for radioitis, a disease which owes its origin to the hite of the wireless hug. Ile is the one who made the discovery that this small animal may he kept alive hy feeding it currents once in a, while. Moreover, he gathers fruit and vegetables with the Glce Clnh. 'w LEE WARD LEMON BGH, 'l'BIl "I .ln1:" '1'l'1NDl'llt voice is heard: "ls Looie in there?" "Get away from them swingin' doors." comes crashing forth. Lee turned away with the air of a disappointed Pretzel llouud, for he wanted so lunch to discuss the relative merits of Key Polishes with his dear pro- fessor. Dry those glyccrine tears, dear reader, for he will soon find solace in his stringy mandolin as he massages it for the Bronx concert, fI'Ie goes around with all the rest of the h-hoys in college who own dress suits.J Don't call him a lemon, tho', just he- cause he tears in from the Oranges every day, for he sure does raise an awful raeket at tennis. fG'wan, you've pulled worse ones yourself.j You who have gathered slivers in slip- stick quizzes know what it means for a highhrow to descend to the ridiculous. lint wusn't he the cutest thing in the' Varsity Show? L. V ,R 1 - " ' One .llunzlrecl F0l'l1l'-W?'l76ll HSIANG HENG LI GSLIH I comes from Ting-Wang, Ning Tsin, Chilili, China. If you don't believe it, why, ask him. He is the only one who can put anything over on Doc Pond. After a long gargle by Li on chemistry, its uses and abuses, Doc said, "I guess that's so, anyhow I'll take your word for it." Li's favorite sports are eoflin-nails and basketball. When he first came here he conldn't get his eye on the ball, but be- cause he has hiberuated in the gym for the last three years he has improved so that Coach Harris is thinking of having him give exhibitions showing how to bounce a basketball properly, before each game. VVhcn he goes back to China he is going to manufacture a new type of "butt" out of sawdust and cheese. His theory states that-well, let him tell you himself. We have heard that he has been working in the Chem. Lab. last summer- presnmably on his secret process for his trlck cigarettes. One llzmdrml lf'm'ly-eiglzt BARNEY LIFSHEY "Bans:-rv" IltI.S! Girls! The nice, fat, cute, little boy pictured above has what every woman wants-curly hair, a, per- fect complexion and, dimples galore. Bat don't be deluded into thinking that his looks are his only claim to fame, for they are not. As a snbaqueous artist Barney shines. His specialty is the plunge. Strange, but he was no better than the rest of us when he came to the State, but by dint of much hard work and observations of the seals at the aquarium he made the team. His girth, we are told, acts as an emergency air-tank. Moreover, he is the little fat boy that makes so much noise in the quartet and is one of the main- stays in the Glee Club. The boy is undeniably clever at his studies, and, to his credit, he is no grind. With his good looks, vocal, swimming, and engineering ability, we recommend that he should go into the circus business as a freak. p- . fi ei s i -- l it . , f f l. :if FRED BRITTON LLEWELLYN "Finca," "lQ,mv" 6 I O'1'AMATCH?" Such is the greeting one receives from the young man mapped above. He must be insured against fire and for that reason not allowed to carry matches, or perhaps he is not old enough. At any rate he is never known to carry one. He does, however, carry tales of foreign lands and strange peopleg of London, Valpo, etc.g tales which cause the imagination to fail-being strained far above the elastic limit. In other words, the boy has a batting average of well over .300 in the Gab League and is Babe ltuth's only rival when it comes to batting out home runs. It is said that he has not always been such a terrific bat- ter, but became so after studying under l'lhner li. Bucher and Albert Kapp. '1'hrough his batting ability he was elected president Of the Radio Club. Lew finds some time to take week-end trips to Montclair, and he comes back weak-ended, from trying to separate the members of the fair sex who fight to see him during his short stay. i GEORGE ROBERTSON LOGAN, JR. "Glcoaou" Cl ET George do it." For once we have to do it ourselves. Not that we want to, but it would never do to let George do his own writing-up. George is a typical football man, but due to Dame Fortune or rather Dame fd-nj Misfortune, he has never donned the football armor at Stevens. A hard pull George has had these last three years. Invariably there has been one thing or another to upset his scholastic standing and we cannot give this aspiring youth any attainments outside of the cur- rieuhun. However, that is saying some- thing. Ah, but it is not an all hard luck story we are spieling. We know that there is some hidden cause for this beaming countenance. A surmise, not without foundation, is that there is a woman in- volved. You are about to be informed, dear reader, of the secret of George's success with the fairer sex. Here it is:- "'l'reat 'em rough, that's the stuff, treat 'em rough." One Ilumlreel Forty-nina A A ' I i 1 1 1 7 lm yy ilk. l 1 l 11 ii- . ' 1 DARWIN LORD I. CARL JOHN LUZ ' I ul,AllWlN,u "Dunn Loan" ik. .V "CMU," l 'I l'l'VI'1 never hcen quite nlxle to dope ' ffl OU can't judge a hook hy its i' I s it out, hut mayhe you can, just XXX what the fascination can ie. lt's really , A 5 l W f I Qbx x l f N 5 quite perplexing, hut after three years of strenuous study on the subject, we have arrived at this conclusion: It must he that apple-not that fatal one that live was connected with, hut the one in his neck-get it? liven tho' it isn't a heuuty spot, it has one advantage, it is very use- ful whcn one forgets one's collar hutton. In spite of the ahove fact, or possihly on account of it, he is considered quite . v iff' ,fr 1 1. . ilxfj u ,-R-,Gigi 3 W coveiz' How many times have we heard that old saying, and yet each time it is true. 'l'o look at Carl as he strolls niajcstically around the campus one would think that he is a great en- gineer with nothing to do except worry ahout his bank account. However, due to the fact that Carl wears a derhy, the real Carl John is entirely concealed. He found the derhy one day last sum- mer, while strolling with another, along one of the nearhy heaches. She wanted a wild hoy. At least that is the impres- , , 1 him to try it ml, peg-lu-gllcsg of the muse- sion he has hecn endeavoring to instill , qui-neg-5, I-lc did, Carl claims that the into us for some time. His wonderful f ll.-1-hy hc now wears is a new one, hut we stories ahout wonderful times seem almost , ' are fum-C im-linml to think it is the 0,-ig- scandalous, and we are quite at a loss how x' inal with new lining. Whichever one it U1 llf'l'0lUlt fill' il10l11. i N is, his hlonde-haired hahy says, "You're Our young hero has hy no means heen ,Q going. to wcm. the derby or I quit." a 4:30 dead-head during his career at the ' Ry Take 06 the derhy and you have in Stlltv- Lust Yam' he t"lWl 'mt fm' USS- TNI! Carl one of the hest all around fellows manager of lacrosse where he won an l ,fi in the State, He is a real hook. S.A.A., and during this foothall season he kept the stands rilcd with his vigorous . '- cheer-lezulingr. l 'T f , "-- .X X l l 1 I fs- . . .r s i ' li 253 -Y L- -..L xfslifpq-' 1 ' W1 Qgqyl 53 "-- ix f I it fi? , fx' Q if K ,f ": f it if I ff, w X, if p ,,,,y , ,, 1 , 1- WX One llllllllflfll Fifly M 'Xi ' X J fi X, ' x , wir FJ., f . . .-.X ,Q ., xxx 1 :QF Iv 1,5 I .ff 1 - Md! c Y i r al X I 3 A J l 'Pi . . vi u i 1 1 1 .iwv 1 .A,k I v.J.,Z,.f-..--,Mic ix 'x I e V 'f'.x:N" 1 1111 s i V 'I C .WEN xxC..-X " I ' 1 f my 1 mi: . 1 i i ,.4'yQa 'l . l i 5, l waj.-fi-,,,1 Q' 5 l ll . lfifff' K. U ii ' X ff.. iff, , p . 0 ,,r, .i Dex, . l gi 1 fl a uf? i , 4 Ml 1 ,l wi u V i V .li . in ', ' I i is li ui l . . 2 MK ,,,, . ' I , 1 . .. ily His- y mi v. 'A lr , ll 5 ,Sie-.l,',lif". l'.w',C.5"w . 1. l .-.sal-.. . .., 1 i ri 'Qeqifriffils-ivgffi- C 4 ,., ..,. ,- ,... -. M... -,,...,.,.-,, ,,L.xgfk2,. ',Ei,w?4VA,L,-MAluL.r-I. M . 1 . r V -AW- C., g Q., .. Q NMAC!! ssMAC9! HARRY ERNST MCCREA N I EDWARD DICKSON MCOWAN f 'i ' x D ETTER known to his friends as Mac.f!,g'i,' P I x , . X' 5 X1 AC'S favorite prof is P-Nuts, whose gentle voice allows him to enjoy what every soldier wants-sleep. The only thing that Mac has against L. A. M., Jr., is that this prof has the very annoying habit of throwing Ca CO, at those poor students who become dreamland's victims. From this major premise we draw the conclusion that he is one of the stay-outs of Jersey City. This settlement, hy the way, is in the south, being south of Hoboken. Mac divides his time between the Gym, the "Y," the "V.S." and the P-Lab. He has suddenly become fond of drafting since he was incorporated, i. e., inc., by P-Nuts for knowing too much for one man. In spite of all this Mac found time to he one of the group of enterprising Sophomores who went out last spring to help put the baseball team through a good season. For doing this he received his "S.A.A." and a. season pass for all Castle Point games. This, gentle reader. solves the mystery of Mac dragging women QQ5 baseball games only. His smiling countenance and rosh V, , 5 cheeks have caused many demure youngil I . maidens to gaze upon him longingly. But V i ar.. to all outward appearances, he seems un- ll lg aftectedg nevertheless certain young ladies 7 at a New York banking institution make in ' Mac rather absent-minded at times. 'g Mac has been quite prominent in ath- X X letic circles at the Stute. He has been a V, My member of the track team since matricu- ' ' lation, being awarded his S.A.A.. This my season, when his prospects seemed to be xiii brightest, the fates were against him, for ' he suffered an injury to his leg which Q will keep him out of the game for the 'i remainder of the season. A However, track is not the only form of of ' athletics that Mac is interested in. In fact, he trains with almost superhuman X diligence at the Y. M. C. A. pool parlor, X in a vain effort to procure efficiency in the study of angles. C ' In spite of these many diversions, Mac -ii a highbrow, having the enviable record ,K N o no conditions. X," ig ... , 1.4 1 :SN .liste ff' ,le l xx gl if ii it ' X l f ' One Hundred Fifly-one A i. , ,wi r,3i'5'a77'7f'f -L, V ' 5 4 E f uni. ai' fy 4 I A I - , I Q-gt i JOHN ROGER MALONEY GV "Miken IKE entered the class of 1922 with the same hazy idea that many of us had, that Stevens was merely an in- stitution of advanced learning and thought, where one might obtain, if he got by Louie, Dickie R Co., Inc., in the space of x years fx bcing an unknown quantityj, a degree which established the recipient as a prospective engineer. Now he finds that "Per aspera ad astra" is not as easy as it sounds, but the luck of the Irish is a reality, so Mike is still with us. Have you ever heard of Mike's yellow shirt with the red and black bars? VVhen Mike and his famous shirt speak together, no one else can be heard. Mike's greatest quality, the one that has won him his many friends, has been his willingness to support activities around the State. He has learned to swing a wicked stick in lacrosse and plays his own brand of Hibernian basketball. I-Iis activities in the interests of Stevens won him an election to Gear and Triangle. EDMUND FIBLE MARTIN GN E GV "MAn'rY" HAT would you do in this case? The Editor says to us, "Look into this man Martin's life. See if you can find any secret past, or any dark deed, whose memory he is trying to live down." Ergo, we delve into the career of the young man in'question, but we find him among the "Who's Who on Tull: l'.INK." Nothing less, indeed, is he than the Busi- ness Manager, who pays our salary, and so we ask you this: 'If you were in our boots, would you say anything about his death-defying adventures on the D. L. tk VV., or his stormy career among the cons and incs? I-le is a living example of Horatio Alger's novels. First, we see him as an obscure youth engaged in pumping up pigskins, flat-footing after stray Hy-balls, and gassifymg prospective advertisers for Tnr: LINK. The end of the chapter, how- ever, finds our hero rewarded with suc- cess, for he now basks in the limelight as the business manager of Tlln LINK. Ono Ilunrlrcrl Fifty-two JOHN DALTON MATTIMORE IDKH "JACK," iiM1X'P'1'Y,, AUSE a while, kind reader, till we tell you about this lilliputian wing- foot who hails from Vanderveer fClassic for Flathushj. Jack is small, but try some time to keep pace with him in n hundred yards. Matty is so quiet that it is hard to get anything on him to write ahoutg never- theless, we have a few tales to relate. The next time you meet Jack ask him to tell you his experiences of coming to the Junior Prom in a iiivver. We often wonder whether he got a hill from the City Hall for damages incurred and how kind the truck-driver was to tow him across the hridge. All poor Lizzie needed, though, was just a wce drop of oil. Matty's favorite pastime, when not up on the track or playing "Tulip Time" on the piano, is working for conunittees. Jack is also a great lover of Hohoken and can he seen many times during vacu- tion wandering around gazing in fond admiration at the Old Stone Mill. Never mind, Jack, one year more and you are sure to he out of it. ' 'l i , r-.GX . s- .. A W gw Q L , - vi '!"7Q,,, ff f ,, l" f. V 'l I L 3 i , ,- 5 V if '. ' X Q1 K wr, ,4:x.f 4, ' " " - - -vvs If , MARCUS MAYER GGMAXSQ AX missed his 'profession when he came to the Stute, for he is the only logical candidate left to challenge Hoppe for the billiard title. He is also a star at chess. .ln fact, if he were only about ten years younger we could call him a prodigy. ' 1 Since we feel that the entire article should not be devoted to compliments and altho' it grieves us deeply to do this, we feel that it is our duty to squeal on him. Mayer is a high-hrow. NVe will give him a.nother chance, however, and sincerely hope that he will he sociable and pick up at least one C next time. If he thinks that this is too hard for him, we might lend him one. One is supposed to judge a person hy the company he keeps and for this reason a sharp lookout was kept, hut in vuin, for no one could he found who had ever seen Marcus dragging' to a game. He must he bashful. So from our two and a half years' experience we have decided that he is one fine fellow. . One llundred Fifty-three JOHN SIDNEY MEDD ' xv1f,Gv "Sm" W ID was one of the innocents whom the, , faculty plucked from the class of '21 and who by virtue of his negative ac- celeration fell into the class of '29, He put up a, good arguluent as to his right to go on with the class, based on the Equa- tion of Continuity, but the facility pre- sented their side of the case based on the Principle of Work. saying that as the effective' force seemed to be lacking Sid would have to increase his displace- lnent Cfroni the Stutei. ln following this advice Sid obtained a "position," in which he had to go to Cleve- land and other foreign countries, selling something. VVe don't know what it was, but we do know that he once sold the drafting department a nice set of unex- cused absences without the least trouble. Besides being a parlor snake of no mean order. Sid is one of our athletic Apollos. He is a lueinher of the swiul- ming tcaln, and in the spring shakes a wicked lacrosse stick, in that inild sport which has for its nlotto, "Bean or lie Beanedf' I FREDERICK AUGUSTUS MOLLER jN,GV "l"al'rz" ltl'I'Z hails from darkest Fllltlllwlls and he is so well acquainted with its lIlVStCl'lCS that he can lind his way hoine ati any hour of the morning. Ile is quite an accomplished pianist, and, having cleared the rooni, he will play "The Fight Is On" with his long-suffering banjo. This leads us to remark that if there is a fight it behooves us to be on his side. Fritz loves his nine hours every night and soxnetiines manages to get them ill spite of l.ouie's best efforts to the con- trary. After the football season he dances to keep in training for lacr0SSO- Fritz says there is nothing like a walk down Washington Street before starting to study at night. According to hlm It furnishes the necessary inspiration to snr- niount all obstacles presented the next dav bv the wardens inside our walls. With one more football season to come he hopes t.o go through it without getting laid up. So far. Fritz has had to go, through part seasons with a broken nose andil water on the knee. 1 . , X X 4, ., ,mi ti' ,Q .5 . ' - .153 tx, ,. . N! fy .I 4 ' .. I in 9,52 lp I I tm- V- Ed- - .- A ' Ona II'u11drecl lf'ifly-four v WESLEY BRYANT MOORE WILLIAM HAROLD MOORE X . X111 BGJU 1 "Wi-:s," "MAN o' 'rms lw0UN'I'AlNSn kk "I'I,uioi.n" i l N a frosty morning one can oftenf iihxlkii 1 X' All, to thc wandering sailor! One l see this -hardy mountaineer stamp' ' , ,X would never know from his happy l i into liecitation Hall, lean his trusty f 'N mien that this youth in the high stiff l i tlintlock in the corner of his friend V, -7 collar once gave his neck freedom in i, Snookum's ollice and, after wiping the ll fp Uncle Sam's goin outfit. Oh, yes, yes, grime from his long Flatlnlsliy beard, 'lx 11 Ilarold luis scruhhcd decks in the At- state in a deep, llrooklynesque whisper, lantic. coaled ship at Panama. and neckcd "Now, let me get this straight, does Cf 'il at Honolulu. You cun't sce from where mean 'Course finished' or 'Creditahle ful- 'fi you're standing. hut I'Iarold's trousers lillmeut,' hccausc I got one in Dicky and , stop short hclow his socks-tight I know l passed the course." li' trousers and high collars is his motto. 1 XVes is one of the most ardent fol- ,'I XVm. is an athlete. Ile tackles a mean W lowers of Sir Walter Raleigh and claims I! if dmnmy and dusts a dirty quarter mile. that the superiority of a, twelve-dollar f 1 We have heard that he has fond hopes of pipe ovcr one at five dollars is vast, and 3, heingr head skull-cracker on the lacrosse due to the direction and strai rhtness of X- sc nad. the grain, which makes the expensive one lOur fondest and most chcrishcd mem- draw hctter. ory, however, shall always he Harold as Since the toddle came into vogue NVes- If a memher ot' the faculty: lcy's shoe hills have nearly doubled and -1.5 '-." f And over in the Fuzzy Lah he walks with n decided stutter even i Wg Yon'll find him midst his gas and oils- ix when alone. We can't blame him, th0', 1 'i'i Of all our errors keeping till! after seeing the mean shoulder he waves l ii' While putting green ones thru the toils. on the dance floor. X "E ' , A , v I 'v , i, is ,eee 4, X A e A l V Y Q J! Xxx i'.X ' 'il 1 ' ,i i , , , I ig i 1 i 3 x i 'fi . L, i. One IIl,llHl7'0d 1"ifl,y-fivv LLOYD WILCOX MORGAN ENE "I.Lox'n" HIS slender, quiet youngster of nine- teen summers may he hashful in a parlor, hut you ought to see him in 0. spree. He wields a wicked cane and walks as though he had St. Vitus' danceg to tell the truth he is down more than hc is np. And now, dear reader, we fear that we will have to tell you another closely guarded secret. It is-- Oh, well, we may as well tell you that we have heen talking ahout cane sprees. l,loyd sprecd for 1922, and we'll say he is some spree-er. His indoor activities are limited to social activities fas you might easily gucssj. He is the proud possessor of the original copy of Charlie's "Blue Book," the only authentic source of that annual dirge, "The Soph Blues." Among the other rare hooks in his lihrary arc "Tails of a Mathamagician," a lively fairy tale, "Facts and Fun with Pyrogarlie Acid," and a chemical treatise hy Spicacci, the eminent Italian vegetarian. EDWARD MASON MoWToN ' ATA, GV "Enom" DDIE is working his way through college on the taxes collected in Yonkers, where his home is located. lt is prohahly due to his wonderful expeli- ence as the political hoss of Yonkers that he has heen picked to serve on so many class committees. He is the proud possessor of a wonder- ful smile, hut the hoy can he serious at times, especially when he holds his daily tete-a-tete with our Van Dyke professor, 1'-Nuts. What do they discuss? Oh, such parts of machine design as how many nuts make a bolt, or it a. fish weighs eight pounds by its own scales, what is its density? As a. foothall man Eddie takes the cake. By referring to the foothall sec- tion, whieh, hy the way, is l'Iddie's real write-up, you can learn how he put ter- ror in the heart of the enemy. Moreover, he has the wireless hug and can he found every Wednesday and Saturday after- noon getting the latest racing results from Cuha and Saratoga Springs. Amen! , . , i l One lluadrefl Fifty-sim . i , Y 1.31 .fm-1 HERMAN GEORGE MUSTERMAN, J R. MUs'rY" HE above picture does not do him justice, for he is really the answer to the maiden's prayerg so nice and small and fair and good-looking. Musty is also the originator of the wise crack, "Stevens Textbooks, Stevens" instead of "Stevens Tech, Boom, Stevens." Like so many others, he has a prog- nostication for Irish Basketball. In this sport he shines during the game, i. e., he shines the floor with all his spills. He shines most, however, at night, when the lights are low, the fair sex fairer, etc. For there is no getting around it, Musty is there when it comes to the women folk and the allied arts, especially dancing. Musty worships the great god, System. In fact, his Lefax contains a record of every girl he has on a string. Each page in it is like this LINK page, with her picture at the top, dimensions and other data following. The book is divided into an active and passe list. If Musty passes all his exams, the LINK Board is of the opinion that he will graduate in 1992. 46 CURTIS BRITTON MYERS XCIP MCUIITM H131 Utica Kid is an inventor of no little ability. You ought to see thc pictures of the glider aeroplane he made in Prep. School, in the days when Avia- tion was in its infancy. He pridefully shows one of himself in full fiight taken from below, and pity the poor man who suggests that it is doctored. Curt won for 'QQ in the Cane Sprees when he was a Freshman and represented her again in his Sophomore year, losing gamely. He is fast going to the bow wows at the hands for should I say shonlders?j of the "Great American 'I'oddle." Who can see him slide snakishly about the floor with glassy stare and set lips with- out an inward sigh of sorrow? Curt has helped a. little in the publica- tion of this limit, and if only the Fae- ulty would let him alone he would do lots more, but just as soon as he gets a good job Charlie posts his eligibility lists and it's all off. One Ilumlrerl lfifly-.-revel: FRANCIS EUGENE O'CALLA- GHAN, JR. Gv iiC1Xl.l.ll'l,,' t'Fu.xxk" ERE is Mamaroneck's first contribu- tion to the Stute. There are others now and more coming. Frank nmst have told them up there all about New York and Hoboken, or else he nmst be one of the heroes of the town. whom all emulate. However, that may not bc the reason. They would follow anyone who would lead them away from the town for four years. If you have seen the town you will understand. Having heard of 1"rank's diversions you would look to see his name near the bottom of the class. Hut nog 'you'd find it well near enough the top to satisfy most any fond parent. Frank burns the midnight oil, hut doesn't use it for study- ing. He spends his evenings elsewhere. Don't think Frank depends on artificial light. He knows how to act in the dark. But Frank doesn't confine his activi- ties to the social stui. He also swims and writes the minutes of the Junior 'class meetings. ., . ., v -Q 'MH '- Ui , 1. v -WE ' ' .f 1 ,' .. F Q., . , , X viii! 3" .gg 1' u . wig, 'A M. + ,vs G - " I f , ' ' yy2.5kW 2,f:r ' h 1,3 . i.,f ,f.xT1-fL'- I 4, ,25 4 Q, . fe ff ,V , . , ' - pf, Lug V f""- N X, .,,gg,.',' , .--.., ' Q f' nt L W "G, K :Af " - m,M:,3W I- I , , 3. sis... ' 'il":."' 1.1. -' ,, ' f -ie... ' One llunzlred Fifty-eight I ERNST HAROLD THORNE ODQUIST HPIAIKOLDM AZE upon the only living mortal who ever dared to give Doe Pond an argument and get away with it. Since then the Chem Department has profound respect for him and Prof. Hacker always looks for his approval when stating shady facts with doubtful pasts. I-larold's main aim in life is to dangle n key, and al- though greatly handicapped hecause he is known to come from Yonkers his amhition is in a. fair way to be realized, unless the Tau l3ete's decide to pick from the sec- ond quarter of the class instead of the first. Every day about two minutes before class you can find H. '1'. explaining that day's lesson to a group of intensive and efficient students who depend upon this instruction for the quiz. These efficiency students take this opportunity of publicly thanking him for keeping them in the Stute to date. JOHN TRENERY OKIE EN "Joris," MJOIINXIEU I-IE man whose visage is pictured ahove is none other than the chief grease cup of Bayonne, the oil city of New Jersey. Jolmnie goes under many aliases, the most prominent heiug "Nabis- co, the fancy wise cracker." When we take another slant at his physiognomy we note that the old chappie is quite dapper. This prohahly accounts for the tlutterings of the other sex when Johnny hoy goes to a dance. Girls, he dances divinely. He tells us he toddled when he first learned to walk. At different times during his career at Stevens John has gone out for hasehall and haskethall, hut the arrival of the warnings has made it necessary for him to make a strategic retreat. When the report of the mid-term was received John thought it looked like a red-letter day for him, so he decided to't'orsake the gloomy classroom and hecome a tester. Hush! Do not he alarmedg oil tester is all that we mean. John and his wise remarks will he missed hy us all, for as a gloom chaser he was zip-proof. ALBERT PHILIP OLCHES NAI!! I. has the spirit of the great scientist, the classifier and collector, in him. He helieves in specialization, however, and has taken, instead of the realm of science, the realm of womaukind as the ohjeet of his study. Vtlomaukind, however, is too broad a field, so he selected the col- lecting of colored and scented letters as his lifework. They come from all parts of the world, from China, from Japan and even from the far-off gay Paree, to our li'l mail rack, keeping lVlarshall and George on their t.oes all day long. Al won the Mayer Prize and is quite a highhrow. In fact, if he doesu't watch himself he will soon have a load on his chest in the form of a 'l'au Bete Key. Al took a great liking to Hydraulics, es- pecially its applieatiou and appreciation. I-le spent the sununer larking down Long lsland way just to satisfy the prac- tical applieation of Louie, Volume V. 1 X L . 1 l N t , . L . N Jah. k,.fr On 11 Ilundrecl Fifty-nine l CARL JOHN OLSEN ENE NPIIIJWIEH 66 ES," said Carl, "when the band met me at Perth Amboy last time 1 went home--" Mercifully, we crowned him before it was too late. In spite of his home town, though, he is a nice boy and would be an ornament to anybody's mantelpiece. Carl Olsen came up from the wilds of the Amboys a nice, well-mannered boy and a credit to any mother. But look at him now. His Sophomore year at Stevens taught him many, many things. He learned to swing a nasty drumstiek and to sing a terrible tenor. And they say, too, there are some broken hearts in Hoboken and the Bronx. When not doing nothing he spends his time at the U. S. Down there he is noted for walking in backwards to make the doorkeeper think he is coming out. His final average in any subject can be found by multiplying his term aver- age by 59x-1, where x is the term average. From the foregoing it is clearly evident that he is 98.3 per ccnt etlicient. K CARL MARTIN OMARK "Cain," T is a far cry from Sweden to Brook- lyn. 'But Carl braved the ocean's perils and arrived. What induced him to come to Hoboken is unknown. Perhaps it was his two good friends, Al and ltoody. In his freshman year he played foot- ball. When his nnme appeared on a cer- tain well-known list he was forced to seek recreation in Brooklyn. Every Wednesday and Saturday evening he may be seen on the B. lt. T. with a flower in his buttonhole. NVe arc informed that, aside from fall- ing asleep in Dickie with a pencil in his mouth, he is now managing to reap in quite a few tens. Of late Carl has been working like-well, like anything. He wants to graduate and settle down. He is a poor man to get into an argu- ment with. On the mat, his opponent usually has an undertaker present. Carl also likes to talk politics. Get him started on the late election if you do not believe this. He doesn't always talk as slowly as he docs in Doc 1'ond's class. Ono llunzlred Sixty -- 'f'z" . ..-L.. LJ ,....,,,.Y.,,,,.,,,,, . ,- SIDNEY MORRIS OSTERWEIL "Os'rm" Hlfl handsome face shown is none other than that of Osterweil, alias Ostie. He possesses no bad habits, such as drinking, smoking, chewing or flirting, as far as we know. His magnetic field for attracting cons is beyond comparison. Nevertheless, he is a hard worker and spends most of his spare time in the drafting room to avoid other deficiencies. The only member of the faculty of whom he stands in dread is Doe Pond. XVhcn reciting before Doc his face be- comes pale, his teeth begin to chatter, and after the recitation his knees are black and blue from knocking ltogether. Ostie has a kind disposition and is a good friend, but is neither an athlete nor a highbrow. His chances for success as an engineer are good because he is in possession of two qualities which are in- valuable to the enginee1', namely, that of throwing the bull, and an appreciation of the more tcmperamental sex. ALEXANDER WILLIAM PATON, JR. KIJKII "Am-rc" LEC is one of that quiet kind- you know the saying. Prohibition has had its effect on him, for he now does the camel walk and persists in dancing over in one corner of the gym. Last summer he went on a naval cruise to Hawaii and was even more quiet on his return-he must have sultcred a terrible disappointment out there, but the reac- tion made him pass his exams when he came back. During the railroad strike he learned the sign language while tending switches, and in his time of whilcd away the re- maining seven and a half of his eight hours learning the insides of the business and listening-in on the telephone in his shack. Ile goes to all the shows at the Grand Central Palace-hasn't missed one yet- where he strings the exhibitors along and goes home with a good healthy load of literature and samples, especially the lat- ter. One Ilfzmdrezl Sizvly-one WILLIAM LESTER PAULISON, JR. "BILL" N the nc-xt vcll we find XVilli:nn, alias Bill Paulison, of Hoboken, llackvn- sack and the front row of the U. S. Eacli morning, ut 8:-l'9, Bill just inan- ugcs to slip into his scat hcforc thc roll Call und. with a yawn and a horvd ex- prcssion on his fam-, hc starts another day. During a dec-p and important ox- plunation he is apt to hc doing anything, from slvc-ping to iilling out a dance ordvr. But when thc quiz conivs Bill winks to hiinsvlf, Carcsscs his Plvvrsliarp and writvs down the answer. Onvc wc found hiin working a radial flow ilnpulsc wha-cl proh- lvln in his head. Can you he-at it? ln addition to tlu- ahova--niontioncd tal- vnts Bill has sonu' rare ahility as a singvr. It is l'llIll0l'C'Cl that his solo spu- vialtics usually appear as last ninnhcrs on thc program. As Bill cxpvvts to follow up engine-cring ratlu-r than opera, we predict, a ln'ightc-r fuluru for hini, and it will not lu' long, gcnllv rc-zulcr. lwforc thc Ilrgfliaw' Ilawm .louraal will he running full-pagv articles on his latvst 1-nginec-ring Hi'l'0IllpllSllllH'lllS. Om: llunrlrcfl Sixty-Lzvo VIRGIL PENNINGTON, JR. GE, GV, TBU "Vieux" EAILLY beloved, the text for our ncxt lesson is taken from thc last vhaptcr of Sliakvspuards treatise on "l"luc Gas." The words of thc tvxtz "He who laughs laugh, laughs laugh." And so let us introduce Penn. the only and original produvvr of thc Wcdnvsday- afternoon slnilc and the lnan that lnadc Combustion products a joke. Gaze, gcu- lle rcadcr, upon the six inches separat- ing thc two cars shown ahovu and soc the source from which cnulnalvs the ina- ivrial for 'l'nl-: S'ru'ru's wvukly Cla-vcr col- yiun. As thv adiabatic' expansion or incu- lal absorption of his "Fine Gas" occurs. Penn usually dusts for tall tiinhcr, safa- froln any cfl'1-vts that his latm-st voluinn of wise-c'rac'ks inay havu produced. But Pm-nn's vcrsatilc- naturv inakvs hiin an assvt to tha- class of '22 in other ways. llc is next ycar's haskcthull manager and, at the i'llllC of writing, is lu-advd straight for ruin in tlu- hands of thu- key danglors' union. .V I , ...... .J-...f l NEWMAN LEE PRITCHARD uPIll'l'CIIlEu ADIES and gentlemen, behold thc striking resemhlanee hetween our, young hero, whose photograph appears above, and the movie star NVally Reid. The resemhlanee is more than faeial, for, when it eomes to elass, VVally is beaten as badly as he laps his rivals in his auto- raeing pietures. it is rumored that NVally was a hoiler maker, when one day he saw Pritehie at an "affair," Beeause he studied and eopied N. li. Pfs ways, mannerisms. and methods of playing hridge VVally had to pay a 419 per eent ineome tax last year. So our adviee to soeially amhitious young men, and par- tieularly to young women, is to keep your eyes on Pritehie. 'l'hrough the eourtesy of his publishers, Ginn R Ginn, we are listing some of his hetter-known works as follows: "Manual of Greenwieh Village from the Student's Point of View." "VVild VVomen Who Know Me." "Amerieu-'l'he Finish of an Engineer." vi n 4 .-. JOHN RUTSON RHINEHART QDEK ".lAeK." "HUT" ERE is a joyous youth and gay VVho onee upon a time, they say, Came to Stevens Institute Of knowledge, he, in hot pursuit. Oh, I no dreadful grind shall heg Still Stevens profs shall how io meg For though l'm not. mueh on the field A mighty pen, and well, l wield. The eurves of diunsels, head to feet, fl think with Charlie l'll eompetej l draw with long-aeeustomed ease. My mind is full of good ideas." Now haek to "wimmen" we'll revert And tell you something of his "skirt," An artist, too, of world-wide fame, CShe almost puts poor ltut to shamej Upon his letters. with loving eare, She sketehes his name in frames so rare 'l'hat all who see them wonder why So elever a. maid hothers with this guy. lt's a, shame to give poor .Taek the razz, So eome on, Alphonse, turn oft the gas. Y ,A VV k . 'x D rr i . - - 1 v Ono llmulmd Sixly-threw NORMAN FINCH ROBERTSON BOH "NouMv," "Ronny," "Mu, l"i'rcu" N'l'l'llt Paderewski! Enter Kreisler! Enter any one of the six Mr. Browns! Enter Van lflps! and Mr. Kopp! Now you have them all, and if you will east your eyes upward to the top of the page you will see them all rolled into one. And we aren't kidding you, either! You knew he was a musician? Sure! Anybody eould tell that, but we will wager a eonerete life preserver that you didn't know that he was a whole orchestra in himself. lt's a proven faet that he has played three different instruments at onee and when we want any soothing strains in the auditorimn all we have to do is look around for Robby. ltobby's been with us for quite a while now. lt has always been a mystery just how he manages to do it, unless he pulls forth his Illilifll' lyre for liarj and plays a tune into some doubtful prof's ears. ARTHUR ROEMMELE nllU1iIMYu UCI-I is still to be learned about this lad, although we have known him for almost three years. Quite often he surprises us, and then all his friends are shoeked. This just shows that one must not judge from appearanees. A casual observer of this boy would take him to be quiet, earnest and industrious, and he is in every sense of t.he word, but still in all do not think he has wings. Oeeasionally he enjoys a smoke and he has been heard to utter words not used- well. In his work at Stevens, Rummy is not a brilliant fellow, but has a good record and undoubtedly will earry home a sheepskin to his proud parents some day. Recently he has had trouble with the Department of Physical lidueation, in which he refuses to be edueated, but he took his enforeed training heroieally and removed his delieieney. Onee again we praise this fair-haired boy, who eomes from Newark, and wish him sueeess when he leaves us to enter the wide, wide world. , U i One Ilunclrerl Sixty-four FELIX ROSENBAUM "Rosa-z" l!1I.lX left high school a hard-work- ing young man-a. fit subject for the first chapter of a poor hoy-rich man story. Then Stevens came into his life and that was the end of ltosie. N0 more early to hed, early to rise stuifg no more midnight oilg no more plain clothcsg for Rosie is now a, collitch man. Ile now talks all period to lied Rothman, his side-kick, and has contrihuted quite a few jokes to the stock in circulation around the State. Ladies and gentle- men, his one great asset is his tongue, for he keeps it wagging all day. He is so speedy that it takes him all day to tell Red what happened the night before, I-Ie has two hohhies, namely, the Y and haskethall. lfivery noon hour he has a game of hilliards for lunch. The halls are solid stuff, dear reader, you must admit, so, you see, he is not telling a falsehood when he says he had a solid dinner. - MAX IRVING ROTHMAN "lti4:n" HIS intelligent-looking face is that belonging to our good friend Max ltotlnnan, popularly known as lted. As n dancer he makes a good waiter, having served two years in the S. A. 'l'. C. During his session in the service he went through the harrowing experience of liv- ing and EATING at the Castle. Sad to relate, just when he was about to he awarded one of the highest ofiices of the Castle Cluh, he had to hecoine a, coin- muter. lf he hadn't he would have heen thrown out anyway, not through any ac- tions of his, for he was always hlained for the things his eo-sufferer, Felix ltosenhanm, did at the Castle. By the way, dear reader, the only rea- son Max came to Stevens is hecanse he heard that lacrosse was played here. lVe are told that instead of huying hooks he hought a lacrosse stick. NVhen the warn- ings came around Max's did not worry him, for he was still on the squad-hut his father-'X' it l41ditor's note:-This write-up had to he cut short for lack of space. ' One Ilumlred Sixty-five FIRMIN ERNST SCHAEFER KIDEK "Selmer-'," "'l'u.i,n:" Eltli is it man who is renlly wnsting his time at Stevens in the study of mere "ineelumieul" engineering. Selmef's hrou.d experienee und thorough under- standing of etlieieney engineering us np- plied to the development of hudding in- dustry is worth at leust 345,000 u yeur to any employer. The fuet thut his genius isn't uppreeiuted doesn't erznnp his style, for he generously purveys his knowledge to the world somewhat in this strain: "Whut's the big ideu of getting up in the middle of the night to ent your hreuk- fust? Why, l can sleep until twenty minutes to nine, get down to hreukfnst at quarter-of, und leave the house ut twelve minutes of, und I huven't been lute to eluss onee this year." Unfortmultely, we're not ull sueh dush- ing devotees of truek workg hut would ruther get up in the morning. You can pull him out of hed and sit on his ehest und he'll keep right on sawing wood und never miss u note. FREDERICK MAX SCHUSSEL "CH1zzl.i-1" OU won't 'believe it, ugly reader, but he used to live in Brooklyn! lt was to seek learning that he became a citizen of dear, dry lloboken. Hut the evil of his early environment could not be undone. Ilere he was furnished with a high school and a college, but wc'rc afraid that the sentence to study will either be lengthened or shortened, due to -tough luck. "Chizzle's" sole consolation, however, is up in Bangor, Me., where she waits for him every summer. She waits on all the guests of the hotel, and cuts ice in the winter. For, know ye, the dear boy has a motorcycle with a hack seat good for two, and the summe1"s the time! Of course, he takes the back seat every time. Personally, we believe he plays too much. They tell us that he rigged up two or three wires on his roof, calls it si wireless, and sits up until 2 A. hi., trying to catch that message from Mars. The only thing he ever caught was a cold. i . V Ona II un fired Si.ely-.vim . . f i l PAUL EUGENE SCHWEIZER LACIC--"Time Old Stone Mill." Time-A warm session in January. Scene-Meeting of the Committee on Scholarship and Discipline. Temperature-110 proof. ,l'ressure-59,995.5 per cent average. Chairmau-"Meeting called to order. What, Mr. Secretary, is the first case lie- fore us?" Secretary-"Monsieur Paul Eugene Schweizer, of the Class of 1992? Chairman-"What is the charge, Sec- retary?" - Secretary-"Your Honor, he entered with the Class of 1921 and, liking the style of cap worn hy the members of our entering classes, decided to remain in that class for another year. Thereafter he passed into the Sophomore class, where he lcarncd how to daunce. inte- grate and shoot pool. The reason he is lmcing brought up today is because he sold old man Calculus a ticket to the Junior prom." Chairman-"Gentlemen, what is your pleasure?" Committee- 'lhrow hin out I" This, gentle reader, is the simple tale, telling why Paul is not with us anymore. at 1 J AM- u , 'N - EDWARD RANDOLPH SEARLES "Sons" l'lltE we have a living example of 'l'1merson's book, "The Eliicient Life and How to Live lt." For Ed has no had habits, has wrecked no girls' hearts, has never danced and always works hard. Ed, however, is not a grind, for he apparently doesn't study .any more than the rest of us, hut the fact remains that he gets the marks. This may he ac- counted for by the fact that he is a mem- her of the facility in the immediate charge of the Juniors in the Carnegie I.ah. While he is a hard-looking customer, we are told that he has a big heart. He would even refrain from hitting Gussie. Not that we love Gussie less, but that we love him more. for here at Stevens we learn to love our enemies. Gnssie is the most beloved. For. hy the theory of trial and error, we have proved that in time he will he a great success and recommend him as u safc risk for any insurance company. . 0110 Il unflred S Lrty-Seven ARNOLD AD OLPH SEIPEL "Si:l1"' H, gentle reader, we knew that the sober and yet distinguished eounte- nance above you would arrest your atten- tion. And indeed, dear reader, you have made no mistake in pausing here-. The photographer told Scip to look im- portant and Seip did his best. In faet, Seip always does his best. It takes him some time to get started, but- so does an avalanehe. Be it in boxing or at u dance-Heaven help those who get in his way! We onee boxed him and for a while kept him disappointed. Aside from this Seip is a elever and a eonseientious student and when we want aeeurate information we all know whom to ask. Still Qnow for our re- vengeij let it not be understood that Seip gets a ten on eaeh and every quiz! And to eorreet this utterly biased, false, and malieious rumor, which has made nmeh headway in the Stute, let us here unequivocally state that we saw an "8" on one of Seip's quizzes. Ona ll u 11 rlrml Sixty-ciylrl HERMAN SELNICK "Sm.NlcK" VERY morning our hero ran be seen traveling to Prof. Stevens' Institute for Meehanieal Engineers on the llinky- Dinky Trolley Line. He eau repeat for- ward or backward the names of all the streets CIO or alleys that the Jaekson ears pass. Ile also knows the numbers of all the ears, both of them, on the line. Ilerman never ventures forth unless he is armed with his faithful slip-stick. Be- eause his sliding ruler is of the non-eom- pensating type, he mounted a. magnifying glass upon the indieator in order to se- eure the maximum amount of ellieieney without making eorreetions for the warp- ing of the seales. This gives one the impression that he is a P-Lab. artist. He is. Not so long ago he tried to dcterlnine the amount of frietion in a thermometer per degree rise in temperature. lteeently he suggested that his party find the horse-power that various types of thermometers are eapable of developing. Our intuition tells ns that he knows the answer to "How many links are there in a ehain?" SIDNEY SENZ ER "Sm" ERIFYS a bird who'll set the scien- tific and literary worlds afire or we miss our guess. His main line is science and invention, at which his ingenuity is well illustrated by his latest invention- a tonsorial machine, in which you just drop a dime in the slot and up comes a hair-cut and shave. Merely as a diversion, he indulges in the literary line to the extent of man- aging the advertising department of the IANIC and writing editorials with a moral for The State. "Pointed Paragraphs" he calls 'em and, take it from us, they can draw more tears than an onion. All about doing the right thing, etc. Having heard that most of our eminent scientists follow the practice of reading papers before various assemblages, he has decided to emulate them, with a little original departure from custom, by read- ing papers behind assemblages. The comparatively large type of the NEW YORK AMERICAN and the fact that he sits in the last row enables him to do this with ease. FRANK MOORE SHANNON uSl'lKl'I,, U E'l"1'EIt late than never" is Shan- non's motto and he is living up to it. In fact, Dickie has Spike marked late for the rest of the term in order to simplify his bookkeeping. Shannon has the praiseworthy habit of forming friends among the professors. Especially is his friendship for Louie deep-seated, and Spike will tell you that Louie is a fine friend to have, but as for a teacher-well, that's another matter. When. the late unpleasantness occurred, Shannon threw in his lot with the Navia- tors, No doubt, if the war had continued, we should have seen our hero piloting a Nancy with one hand on the wheel and with the other hand reaching over the fuselage to grab a can of gas out of the fighting top of a battleship. The armistice signed, Spike decided to transfer his activities to Hoboken. Forth- with he signed on the dotted line, be- guiled, no doubt, by Riesy's kindly eye and the pretty pictures in the catalogue. However, he soon ascertained his error as one warning period followed another. EW .,,,. .... ,. A Ours lliuuhcd Sixty-aivw EDWIN CHESTER SHULTZ A IQ l nclqnu l'ld migrated lhmnusc llfomxm- I' T' She said so Eff' 1'f","1'0 liut there is lo the htute one thing YYitll his little I donit like lilaek Bag. He travels l'm telling you On the Erie 'l'he hoy is elever Going from With musieal Nlontelair Instruments llailv Ile ean get Carrying MIISU' llooks to and From anything Books from 'l'hat vihrates The Stung lneluding the piano ln his little QW!" ' lilaek Hag. czugfncs mm" And at the end of Lum The week lie was requested HC Steps out 1" "m'S" ln Montc-lair And leave' In mwmgc XX ith his little In Ilolmkvn Black Bug' And sometimes lid is ln Boston A good seout XVith his little What l mean lllaek Bag. --H-Apologies, li. C. ll. ALBERT JOSEPH SICREE "Sic" ISHOLD, ye learned ones, long and lean Sie. He, poor boy, is a living example of the effects of study. His stooped haek and emaeiated look fill one with pity. He is actually trying to learn something. He is a serious-minded hoy, and spends most of his time with his nose huried in his hooks. But, alas, the more he studies the more do his quiz marks approach zero as a limit. Yet this hird is always squawking, "Watch me hit this one for a ten!!", hut the prof always forgets to put the one in front of the zero. Sie is a, fine fellow and has greatamhi- tions. One of them is to heeome a fat man, hut the sihyls have ordained that this elongated son of the fair, foolish live will heeome fat a few inehes north of the sternoeleidomastoid, instead. When he grzuluates from Stevens, he is going to he an instruetor in the Bureau of Printing. We wish him luek, he'Il need it, Ona II u urlrcd Sewealy X' I., 5 5215 l . l .,.. 1 ' 'E l JACOB SOLOMON UJAKEU H ICN Ye Editor asked us to deline- ate the activities of Jacob Solomon it gave us-pause-WVhat, yclept we, this shadow who silently flits up ltiver Street in the morning and as silently flits baek again at night? What, indeed, can we say? To be sure, he wears glasses, never gets a zip, plays handball, never cuts gym and occasionally tries to run. He never smokes, chews, or swears. We're pretty sure he isnt leading a double life and we know that he has no Broadway vampires on the string. VVe don't think that the galloping domi- noes mean anything in his young life nor that wine, women, or song have ever dis- tracted him from the straight and nar- row. llut, ah, gentlemengand ladies-hear- ken to this and know that you have a man among millions in your midst: For he has never been known to utter a wise- crnck, and he has never parted his hair ini the middle. X l f WARREN - SPOONER HSONNYH OW we know you! During our first year we came to the conclusion that Sonny was a grind, but we are glad to say that we know better now QOh! how we love a grindj. Sonny still has some outward appearance of being one, but, from inside information, we learn that he never thinks of college outside of roster hours. XVhat does he do? Ah! that's the secret. Like all the rest of us, he knows the women. He is one of the kind, don't you know, suggested by "l'll say she does." In addition to his college activities Sonny is a. man of finance. In pursuance of his hobby he dotes on the financial page, like a schoolboy devours the news of the sporting column, and he can quote from the stock columns like a poet from his own works. Unquestionably his in- terest along these lines will be of service to him in the years that are to come and perhaps develop him into a pawnbroker - f4-- a three-balled financier. . x t 4 . , .... t 4, One Iluudrecl Sevealy-one HARRY CHRISTOPHER STARKEY X111 "Aron," uSHAlll'liY,,, "Cirrus" Nlfl glance at the beaming counte- nance of this handsome youth of tender years would instantly lead one to believe that he is an exceedingly intelli- gent lad. That this is so is borne out by the fact that whenever information is sought Chris is the unanimous choice of the class. He is such a studious and serious-looking chap, especially with his tortoise shells on, that when he applied for a job during the railroad strike and told them hc came from Stevens, they asked him of what department he was professor. ' But do not imagine for a moment that his ability is limited to studies. He is an interesting story-teller and has a keen sense of humor, though he has thus far failed io grasp the point of Wilcox's story about the boy and the baker. He was one of the charter members of the Cone and Cylinder Club, being very active in ar- ranging the Tuesday afternoon inspection trips of that famous organization. LESLIE MILTON STEELE KIYKII "I 11533, IME: 8:10 A. M. An alarm clock rings stridently and long. Does our hero move, ladies and gentlemen? Most assuredly-not! XVe have with us in truth the cluunpion long- distance sleeper of Hoboken and Trini- dad fthe home of Les Steele and the other paving blocksj. As a matter of fact, if Louie reigns not in the first period our sleeping beauty may condescend to rise at 8:45. Nor is he accomplished in one line alone--for your edification, kind reader, you are now gazing on the sliekest li'l weed-killer that ever poisoned a cow. Be- sides which you may he astonished to learn that our curly locked youth is sole owner of the Udson ltiver Silt and Tal- cum Powder Company. As a social lion, snake, or lizard-or whatever you choose to call such persons -naturally one with so many good quali- ties would go BIG. From Hoboken to Oscaloosa, from Norfolk to Montreal, our fair charmer has left his mark on many a tender heart fpoor thingsj. r Ona Ilundrefl Sefveuly-lfwo ALVIN MEREDITH STOCK MATTHEW AMBROSE TAYLOR TK!! CIPKH AL "M.vr'r," "Aualmsl4:," "C,u"l',x1s BlI.I.Yn LAS! Truly, our lot is a sad one. NVe have heen eonunissioncd to nar- rate the lite and aehievelncnts of Alvin M. Stock. And what eau we write? It would he most foolish to print the truth, as Alvin is a staid lnelnher of the fae- ulty. As long as we have managed thus far to stiek with the elass of '22, we do not feel inelined to utterly ruin our ehanees of graduation. Though Profes- sor Stock is not inelined to throw ehalk or zips prolniseuously, we believe in the old adage, "Safety first." Al is a fellow that has had us puzzled for a. long tilue. 'l'o hegin with, he elailns hoth New York and Orange Lake as his hahitat. This faet prohahly explains the queer mixture in hinl. At times he ap- pears to he ilnhued with a spirit of en- ergy, eonihined with a huge good nature. And yet we know of no one who enjoys a. eloser friendship with our old friend Morpheus, the patron of Spring Fever. whieh may aeeount for his good nature, hut whieh. we eontend, is not at all enu- sistent with his energetic manner. W , Cl'lNl'l l. Plaee: l"uzzie's ltoolu. Enter Captain Billy, greeting his fond eounpanion, Aloe. QAloe is our only Montville t'lilSSIlltltl'., Aloe: "Say, Captain, have you got that Connie Magazine?" C. IS.: "'l'o he sure, hut l've got to Cross-ludex the good parts first in red peueilf' The Captain is through nulrking of the good jokes. Crowds gather around the Captain. all shouting, "l,et's see it! l.et's see it l" After great diseussion and ar- guing the lflue Gas Editor obtains sxune and ohtains enough lnaterial for the rest of lus hte. some U' Plaee: l'-Nut's ltooln. llis side partner, Steele, is reading magazine. Laughs and renulrks to the Captain, Snook hears hini.-A-lflxit Steele, hearing the Mark of Zorro. 'l'he Captain is seated in the front row. Peanuts sings hiln a lullahy, he falls asleep, and starts to dream. p W l l One llumlred Seventy-lhreo l HOWARD A. THOMPSON CARL EDWARD TRUBE l "'1'oMMY" ATA EXT We have Tommy, junior mem- ' 4'T0'l'0," w1llUI.llYn ber of the firm of Taylor dz Co.gf' ID you ever hear of a burg called lml70l't9l'S of "lim .l0kf'S from the Far' lf- Yonkers? No, lt's not u South Sea East. Mat furnishes the material and 3 AK ' Islandg it's where Toto hails from. Does Tommy looks after the patent rights. A 'N i, that pliwc it for vim? Wllllc still ll yOllllgSt0l' lll Sll0l't 1 ' Ah, but 'tis indeed ditlieult in this small trousers he got a commercial radio oper- iii' space allotted, to set forth a word-picture ator's license and it was some time be- .ME gf this miui-0f-mcii, CNG, ngt iiii,ii-0f- fore he could talk Mr. Marconi into giv- ,' XIX war.j To describe in cold, unresponsive lllg him ll Job. 011 bouts they have H0 ff - words the depth of cluu-acter, the truly quwcs. but plenty of pay days. MX if 3 greatness of soul, the gentle benignancy One often hears il lu-ati-d ai.gument in i Exp: that i.imI.uctc,.im, him! ini. would that Hazy's between 'l'rnbe and hnn as to just i mf, We were U Poet, N Home imrd, one of the how a 1nic-ro-c-oloumb crawls over the in great Muses, that we might wildly burst Slll'flll'C 0f ll f'0llflCllSCl'- 'i forth into song-that the great Creator Rumor has it that he is hard at work, , has Set hm-C mnong Us ,it the Stutc ii viii- experinu-nting on a mechanical chalk -. tern, my ,mnici by which uve may ti-,ily shooter for Louie. On -high authority we . ll? guide mir ei-ring. footsteps along the have found that he twisted the signs ot it X roekv and tlmi-ii-,,ih.St0d paths. wiiwii a fourth differential, with the result that v icuii ii devious ,mil tm-iimiis iifiiidiii rs, x V E- the machine back-fires. This is an im- Q Qui to gl-m'i,m,ti0ii mul e'en-Hen hy ii Key, provement, liou'eve1-,mul a fund is being Nsilsi BV H11 this We iiigiiii to convey the vollevtcd so that '1'01nnlv. who Swlllls , W im mressions to von that 'l'rilbV is it food . . '-i . ir' l - .' 2' mvst Ut IHS 'Honey "ll at 1' ull Rwcrv "im skate and a, llliI,'lllll'OVV. Yesslrl A good fillllllf'C fllff llllllli- f fellow, whom anyone would be glad to Q X, eall his friend. Savvy? Buenol S'nullf f sed iz- X Mlm ' 'LZ' .V l X4-fl X ,, ,i.,,f . L Q M! Q xx 2- X ' ,f3"'i"I ell- ' f l i l ' Orzellllilllflitadiigleveizly-form' W ...f 1 l A 1 1 l 1 l N. .fe 4- X FREDERICK MORRELL VOGEL "Finca" RED answers to the names of "Algy'f or "Deacon" when among friendsf 1"ormerly of Bayonne, he is now a leading light of Montclair and Stevens. He fits hest behind a steering wheel or a. stiff shirt and, in either predicament, that quiet way of his always wins the ladies. Fred has a continual desire to make things and indulges it all the way from trick cars to four hearts, and he is even occasionally known to make wise cracks a la chick sale. We don't know much of l"red's individ- ual tastes, hut from the way his face lights up when certain hlue envelopes postmarked "Newton, Mass." appear on the mail rack we judge that hlue must he his favorite color. Fred is equally at home on a hasket- hall or a dance floor and is much in demand at hoth. He is a good student and leads most of us in the old grist mill. VXVe eouldn't get along without Fred in tlic class. ,fl .,Xx 1 l l l i i A 1 ROBERT CLARKSON VROOM "Bon" OB is our chem prodigy, only eight years old, six feet 'six inches tall, and weighs one lnmdred and eighty pounds. I-le is to the chemical world what the hoy chess marvel, Samuel ltezchewiske, is to the chess world. XVe are told he keeps + a. secretary, whose oflice is on the second floor of the "lt" building, husy refusing offers of scholarships, fellowships and warships. 'I'here is, however, one hranch of ath- letics in which lloh is not proficient, that hranch known as parlor athletics. Boh is no snake, in fact, he has no desire for the company of the fair sex. He even goes so far as to pretend not to notice pretty girls on the streets. This last-named trait of llolfs is an unfortu- nate one, for we feel sure that a. man of his appearance and character would he a favorite with the ladies. Mayhe he will sense the call of the wild some time in the future and take a tumhle. Some jane will come along with a line just lows enough to trip lloh and then there will he another lnan tied up. ' ,X l .X Y . rx 5 - x EX Ona llmulrml Smwnly-five I JOHN SAMUEL WALLIS ATA, Gv "l+'a'r" HIS slim, sylph-like youth is the junior partner and unknown quan- tity in the firm of Murdoch and Wallis, Marine Brokers. Tugs and Beezelbugs are his specialty and their sale he has reduced to an art and a science. XVe don't know how he does it. lt may be his corpulently opulent figure, or perhaps it's the smoothly running line in which he entwines and cnmeshes the czars of finance, At any rate, they merely gasp once and-sign on the dotted line. l"at's especial affinity at the Stute, in fact, it'might be called "the tie that binds," is the Mechanics Department. Anal to the serious-minded gentlemen at its bead Fat looks up with awe and reverence, truly becoming in one so young, This department also takes the place of that of the Department of English and Logic in the matter of training Fat in the use of the English language. A true and complete outline of this bird"s life would fill this whole hook and we have but half a page, so-s'nniT. JOHN JAMES WARSAW . "Joins" HHN John's size 12 snowshoes first carried him into Hoboken, he was surprised at the narrowness of the side- walks and so he was compelled to use the roadway. After Jolm was at the Stute for a few months he took up la- crosse, commonly known as the fool's plaything. After practicing a number of months Jolm received an S. A. A. in recognition of the many bruises, broken fingers, etc., he received in practice. Realizing that he knew too much about lacrosse, John began to play football, but, as one of the renowned members of the faculty said, "The scrubs make the team." Jolm, in this sense, surely made the team. According to John the next best thing to shooting pool is running eighteen laps on the indoor track, and as John can always be heard coming, it is the safest to follow the railroad warning and allow the freight train to pass by. When John leaves Stevens Tech. he in- tends to enter the boiler-making line, as he likes the noise and is easily amused. One lluuclrecl Seventy-sim hi I , ll . XX K :Nil h is K 1 N X ll it f Yi . . -- , . 1 -I :W Ai, 'rs -: -h N---..- ' ,I .f--. f- - '- Qi X. title' iff" , X' fs If 'UV w"i,.'Ti' 5, .ri "-- ' fi. X-N ' "Q . Xara ,Xl -. I I! A se , X. 5fN:f" s f , le 'r, X Vg "' . Y ' 'N I. if 1' +' Jlyf. X ffl, 1 il NX WHA? "X, X 1 ' If ff , X " ' qx .1 1 r il X yxam-X i gh ll! igxtxp' -c. !' l X 3 legs, s. 1 s " .wY.f:'Iif's-2' i. Y' . we fillii 1 it i . Q'ZgMf3l2i' 1 . i'i'i'fI,si ' A l i, ,,xlfW,it'f, km Il 'J ll! ' ll yi: I I it X. , . hx 4 i mi it f . as xt. .ie if ., fl i i X. .nfl l - S fl ff i .,,i X , 5 W i x f i awww it ww.. ir. 4 it fi Xkkeif. 1 S 'V Agn, X ,N K A at . l Pits frxllw 1' e It W 1 4 Vw a iw Mi ri V X' V Rl. . ' l it iliac, ,lg tm A fifl' pl li, . Q l i WX Y -' , ,ll jx W X i 1 i Jw z i i ,Xa r i , till, M if 5, it it l i MCH!-B xv ' ' -'J 4 i Ii' K , , 1, QQ. ,1 N ,.. 5 1 i ,.. -is ii' i X,-Pfx ' A g ' Lffgzg-4525 ,I .- ' """"""'jlX s ' q.. - 1 ff 7 ff' ' .:'-' I - Ng!-' ' "-Q , ' sto' li JOHN FAULKNER WICH f 5 RUDOLPH JULIUS WICKEL ff . "JOllNNll'I', df!! ' ,D HRUIDIEQ N l'l0li'l' and rugged, a mop of loose ffflf il ' J "Hl5l.l.0, kid"--that's Vlfickel all hair, large glasses and a flaming tie 'l l over. Always there with a cheery are general characteristics of this ener- 2 f welcome and a good story. gctic lad. who hails from Paterson, N. J. 1 1 ,' After classes VVednesday and Saturday Johnnie is a fine fellow and we all like i ' lilldie dashes down to Sheepshead Bay, him, but still he has his faults. Class . hops in his canoe and he is oH'. XVhen dues are as much a part of his life as it i'0llll'S to putting a Ford engine' in 11 ' eating is a part of the life of thc average X Speed boat or changing tires in the mid- , person. After you have been saving pen- dle of Sheepshead Bay, ltndic is there, if l nies for a week in order to go to the Pm telling you. Moreover, the boy U. S., along comes Johnnie yelling "Class my . swings a mean steering wheel in his dues l" Then you either have to hide be- 66-Cylillder. 150-valve, 10-speed Pierce. hind a chair or look like a wooden We are told that he has not missed a Indian, " trip that any athletic team has taken John is an accomplished gymnast, his il since he came here. specialty being boxing and wrestling. He X 1' Rudie is a great boy for long camping l is as strong as an ox and also as grace- .Xi and canoeing trips. livery vacation he. ful, XQSKKX his side-kick Al, and some others, pack After graduation Johnnie is going back up their duds and canoes on their boilers to his home in Baltimore, where he has and scoot down I.ong Island to get back ' already accepted the presidency of the to nature and shoot a flock of wild geese. Q Baltimore Gas, Electric, lee 8: Coal Co. gl- VVe predict a very bright future for , fy gy f ltudic. especially if prohibition stays with-X AX M X.. 'sw , IIS. 1 1 Ti, ,lt 1 ,x,fe We ,, .i AX,.! N in 1 'fiat R N i. ll A -if . F310-s s of it J if L, as l f uiffgjf, Di y 2, ik , fly p Q e f y if s, 1' Q, ' 5 X ' F ,tl Q ij? ff ti 1 L, fr ff W . ,MJ .J . , faux , ,f T Ly, ',-Pg rfb ws-tif il MV, 711' ,il f fi f ,M3'i'.Wfii ,f T .Lis ' , W. A gg it l l XFX' ""i i .i c - 'ifffEt?6f.1iV?f+?35ml ix xx. l ' ll . wa H J'-N 'egzgl 'lk' 'ix-ff ' , N -.,','fj'75XEt'7 A gf: likr -. new .1121-. A .v'fW?,"i1-fi- 'Vi f rf , X X- 1 ,V M '-'Fw1,,h.5,.hK.1V.- ,in gs .ix . y 1 Xb f 5 ' 'f , X ra ewillar fi . ff C A ff if-I ii. fi 1 pw-.fhw -. vt . A ji f , f -- - ew, One Ilumlred Seventy-.emma f " ...,f . , , 'x ' f , .1", ' . . . s -, .7 , . ,L A- ,I y .Q . t.. N... ,X .N 'fm , P NX N . N- .1 ii . V 1 ri . M V.: , , -f - --, -- . X vi, " A .- K -, M. , R F. . I . f., - .L -rr' '. T,-4 ' .xx i ix -i K ...J ,, ., IYQYR e, . an X x lt xy. xi i si. A.. X-, K .T H r. ,N-H V' K , 1'1" rg g. i mix Q " X.. Y' 'Nfl 'Rf.:'-- 'P f "7 f tif, , 'Lili L 1'-iiffxi, .L . ,,..5.-.. x yy , lf, 1 F f' L 1' Wi c' lj K 2.1, i 1 4 ,-A,"i:f?v . . i ' 4 . .X ,fl 1 - 1 r i , Q- ' -- fra x v f ii . r ' ' 1 . . 1 v 'N I l , . Y I 1 fgyi I e ".' v i. ! I .i 'Ji-it , ,, X i -f 'ze li it . . . i. ., 1. ft... ,ffmkxrw --,flap it X 'X l V MMG: A ff, tl' ...F X I V ,J 4, i't'?,Qj,'5gi' V Ay., 1 i 'lfffil 'sfs,fLLilY,i' ly ll s. 1 5 " ' ,l.tgaQ...:-'- V V .,,..,rr3r,:,:4",gngfV , l, 3 A XX IIC? il . ' gif if 3 sf f x rv.rf.wa+ri' ll g E x PM Q 5 W M -gill. f Nl X X. I5 , aku' 3735 .1 ., y Q 1 f il ii pi '43-ig fi Ii 17' a A rr 'rf ' r J ii if 1 ii f- i "f ' f l 'N l ., , A X , L. K .X ll Q I' 4 KK! .Rf l '31 ii Xe XQN ii f ,,.- if l gi 1 Q, .X iz. as . , l it 'X ' A r . f f"!- ,- WK, JOHN COLEMAN WILCOX WILLIAM THEODORE WYLER "' . "JACK" HOSE of you, gentle readers, who follow the papers are undoubtedly fully acquainted with the career of Mr. NVile0x. Like President Harding, Jack began in a printing cstablislnnent and struggled hard, until now he is known as the man who put Tin: S'1'u'r1: on all the news-stands in Egypt. . To look at him you would hardly be- X lieve that he is sole owner of Backing- ham Palace and the Tower of London, l and yet it is t1'ue that this worthy in- dividual bought them for a song. lt ,, happened that on his visit to London , last summer he was approached by a H very needy person begging alms. Now Jack does not encourage laziness, but ix, when the tramp explained that he was the King of England and had lost his ihfbx 6. .X hankbook, Jack was willing to advance inence with the above mentioned 1 hirn tin - property as security. The King never rlturned the money and thus forfeited e property. More power to you, Jack. I, J i "BILL" E might say Bill is the one and only impersouator of Doc Pond. At least he has acquired one of Doc's ex- pressions to perfection, i. e., "I don't seem to quite understand. VVill you please explain more fully?" What a hor- ror Bill must be to the professors! He is the one who haunts their dreams and causes wrinkles on their brows. Bill spares none of them from his searching cross-examination, Besides being an apt student Bill is heart and soul in college activities. He supported the class in all its rushes and ing the fall fusses around the gridiron. Ah! Fair reader, as you idly turn these pages you will find nmch of the handiwork of the lad whose visage tops this page, for Bill is a member of the LISK board. VVe can't leave Bill until we have cn- ,lej ui Ly f l :llll if JZ. lightened you of his ability on Washing- ton Street. There, most any day, you will find him vamping the vamps. Su 'x,., I a genius at the art, practicing in ,NX .V ifff f IJQ inf One Humlrecl Seventy-eight I I 'I K, Iv. . All If ,gh I. lf: Tiff All flu Mild 1121A ,'lX ..- ,xx 'gmyflrll 7 I I! 4 Sa an lx ,fix X ., J 3 T14 "C," ' 'f5,If5'? W if lui I-4 . V . I lf 'fl C lil? as E la .3 pl all Mi lil Ilia ,I . .f'.,, wfuix as ,. 1,.I i""i3f:.iQ W , 'I II., -J ,IL NLJQ f Q., 74' Q, , f. ,ff - .ll M ',f43,,,,,Uf', I V, A .- 3-H X .--fl.-.wif ' I '. .WW N335 .. Q ul I ' lil v- y PX-M' W' 'FQ T' ff. HC..ijig41w3'lf,l, .I .QQ Yfxf.. . .4kQ,.gf-Ni, If ', V., .-.I ,.. , ......,..,.,... .. ,. ,.. .. I MEANS S. JOHNSON BUCKNAM GLENN WY A MATTIMORE GOTTLIEH ROBERTSON POOLE MOREHOUSE lnterfraternlty Councll OFFICERS WILLIAM ROBERTSON, JR .................. . ..Chai1'man ROBERT E. POOLE ........ ............ . . .Secvetary ARNOLD GOTTLIPZB .... ........... . . .Treasurer MEMBERS A DANIEI. A. RTEANS ......... ........... .... ' I 'heta Xi STEPIIIIN S. JoHNsoN, DOUGLAS GOODALE. . . WILLIAM ROBERTSON.. DONALD R. TURNBULL. .-... JR. . . .... Delta Tau Delta . . . .Beta Theta Pi . . . .Chi Psi .. .... Chi Phi , .X ,V gy. ,I . 'WJ' I , h -. . . ,L :'1.f'iH 'yi' ,I '. I 'Q' Exif I1. Il 4 lx nl f, 'I A I I L.: .X . ,W -,fl 1 If all I , 1: Elf. ' fr at . ,p kg .I A I If gl -I l I ROBERT E. PooI,E ...... .... P hi Sigma Kappa X1 STANLEY Monmnovsn .... .... S igma Nu p JAMIa:s H. BUCKNAM .... . .... Theta Nu Epsilon Il JOHN D. MATTIMORE .... .... P l1i Kappa Pi A ARNOLD GOTTIIIEB. ..... Pi Lambda Phi M ll T One Hwmdred Ei lIt1,,,.. MN, x , fm R 'N 3 MTA El MK-- - .f "'I Qifir: if "I-i"' eei' -...--.--f-N3'P4:495' AmPfl3vMmIIggsIm12 I". A .-QI'Jv.5q,.I'1IL5QQ5 Stiff? h. ' 411- V. ,,,,g ,, T Q X . -fl gl 3 fill. q ...-i-l1Q,i., .I lf N. ", -Q' ' LLM, ALM-.- - - I' p 435 up wwxgigb I ' M -' QS-17 -, Q' K X xg MSL E 'f I l ll 71 p ' RUSHING RULES COMMITTEE p ROBERT E. PooLE, Chairman . W. WAITE BROUGHTON' ' JAMEs H. BUCKNAM 1 ' ATHLETIC COMMITTEE ' f JAMES H. BUCKNAM ' V ARNOLD GOETLIEB Il I I I I I I M I I Y- . . ' ll Interfraternlty Dance ' - - COMMITTEE 1 S S JoHNsoN Jn, Chazrman I f' ' - ARNOLD GOTTLIEB 7 r . ' p J'oHNl D. MATTIMORE WILLIAM ROBERTSON I y M . x 'E Sly I-1 I . 1 - A h I Ig.. : X I V . Tn' . I , Q ,EEE 'el if' p I ,I I cie s Il I I l , X I W . I 3 'Interfratermty Baseball V Season of 1920 1 Won- by Theta NulEpsi1on Second place, Phi Kappa Pi l l . Interfraternity Basketball Season of 1921' Won by Sigma lblu Second place, Pi Lambda Phi rl' ll QA Mk A , One Huniigliighty-one L I 5- z' ,fQ, ' "0 l A - I,. " ' X - J, -I -:va .IM g-ji ,N I N s 'P 05" ? N M' List of Chapters of Theta Xi Fraternity FOUNDED 18610 AIlPI'IA. . . . . .Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute BETA ---- .............. . Yale University GAMMA .... ....... S tevens Institute of Technology IJELTA. .. .... Massachusetts Institute of Technology EPSILON- - - ................ .Columbia University ZETA- - - .... Cornell University ETA ---- . . ..I.el1iggli University TI-IETA. . . ..... Purdue University IOTA. . . .... VV:1sl1ington University KAPPA. . . . . .Rose Polytechnic Institute ZLAMIZDA. . . .... Pennsylvania State College MU .... ....... I owa State College NU. . . .... University of California XI ....... .... S tate Un-iversity of Iowa OIVIICRON .... ....... U niversity of Pennsylvania PI ....... .... C arnegie Institute of Technology Ruo. . . ........... University of Texas SIGMA .... ............. U niversity of Michigan TAU .... .... I ,eland Stanford Junior University U1'SII,0N. .. ......... University of Washington PHI .... . . .University of VViseonsin CHI .... .... O llio State University Psi. . . .... University of Minnesota OMEGA ....... . .State College of Vilasliington ALPIIA ALPIfIA .... .... U niversity of Louisiana One Hundred Eighly-three Q B4JI,'I'I5 EM MHNS l"0'l"l'lCR'l'ON HULL AIKMAN PALM ICR MC lN'I'0SlI SALMON CH NISMAN LICNV IS IKUESCII WILCUX WALKER WUODWARD HRIZ'l"I' HARKIER WAClI'I'l.lf1R VAl.EN'I'INli DRIEVER HAVICS HUNUY NVH'l'I'MAN DEAN l'IIIl.l.Il'S NEVER Al.liRlGII'l' MU IIUGH MEANS HRADIJCV HUGH MC KIICRNAN RICILLV MC AI.l.IS'I'lCR NYANIHCRER Gamma ,hapter of Theta Xi One Ilunrlrml Eighty-fofur U 3+ 0.3.4 AEE- . if Gamma Chapter 187-1' IN FACU L'1'A'1'E FII A NI: LIN D F1RflNlll4I FUIIIIIA N UND1'lRGRADUA'1'ES WILLIAM HowAIIn PIIILLII's ROYAL CYIIIIS BUNIIY EIIWAIIII PATRICK ALIzIIIcI1I'r JAMES IJEWEY XICKIEIINAN ALIIIIEII HEIIMAN NIEYER EDWIN JACKSON VVIIITMAN IDANIEL AIIOYSIITS MEAIIS SENIORS RoIzEII'r FIIEIIEIIII: DEAN AIITIIIIII, JULIUS BOESCII RIIIIEIIT AIJAM NVACIITLEII JIIIIN AN'FI-IONY RICZHIYGII GEQIIGE EIJWAIIII HAYES CIIIITIS HEIIIIERT BAIIKEII, .IIIIIN FIIEIIEIIICK DIIEYEII, JR Jn AN'1'IIoNY JosEI'II McAI.LIs'rEII JUNIORS JAMES l"AIvcE'r'r BIIE'r'I' VIIIIIIL PENNINGTON, Jn. JOIIN COLEMAN VVILCOX SOPHOMORRS JAMES VALENTINE, Jn. CIIAIILES 13ll0WVER VVOODWVARD l"IIANc:Is LEON CI-IIIISMAN JOIIN TIHIIIEAU SAL1xIoN WAL'rEII EIINEST 130LTE RUIIEIIT GILMOIIE VVALKEII, HvEIIE'r'I' Low PALMEII l"IzANcIs JosE11I-I JOBIN RIIIIQLIIII FIIEIIEIIICK BIATTLAGE CAIIL'I'oN XVIEGANII 1101.11 EIJIIEIITON IIADD AIKXNIAN NELSON ALDON EMMIINS JoIIN RALs'roN Po'r'1'EII'roN PIIILLII' RoIJEIIIc:Ic IIEYVIS l"R1'1SH M R N l'lIINEs'r CIIIIISTIAN Hoon l"IIANcIs ROIIEII1' Rl+lIIII4Y, Ju. HEIIIIEII1' BI-:IINIIAIm'r WANIIEIIFII Ih:IIIaEII'r SMITII BRADLEY l+'IIEIIEIIIcIc BALI-'E, Jn. ALEXANIIEII ROIIEIIT l,ENNlS'1'0WN Mc'IN'rosII One llumlrwl Eighlu Fu, . ix if Qi S- U ,C rQ' A ' ,i ,Il 'lui '71. -- - ---- fr' ' " " fl, ' iz filly! .., l, pa ,QW J -'L .' ' I l I.- Wg , f--1 .JW- N K N , Q 19?-7,fx L . Q53 liixj it eteleefff lulli r e i C is 4 My E r ll If List of Chapters of lllllt ig Delta Tau Delta Fraternity l f I FOUNDED 1859 3 Ax.1'11A-Allegheny College BETA lil-NOFtl1ii'CStCl'll University BPITA-Ol1l0 University BETA R110--Leland Stanford, Jr. Uni- l r ' GAMMA-Washington und Jefferson Col- Wmty gl , lege BETA 'I'AU-University of Nebraska DELTA-University of Michigan Evsinox-Albion College ZETA--Western Reserve College KAPPA-Hillsdale College I,AMnnA-Vanderbilt University MU--Ohio Wesleyun University Nu-Lafayette College Oimcnox-University of Iown IIIIO-SICVCHS Institute of Technology UPsn.oN'-Rensselaer Polytechnic Insti- tute Plfu-Wusliington and Lee University Cm-Kenyon College BETA Ul'SlI.ON-UlllVCl'Slt5' of Illinois BETA PIII-Olllll State University BETA CHI'--BPOWII University BETA Psi-Wabash University BETA OMEGA-University of California GAMMA ALPHA-University of Chicago GAMMA IBETA'-Al'lTll0lll' Inst. of Tech- nology GAMMA GAMMA--Dartmouth College GAMMA IJELTA-XVCSIZ Virginia, Univer- sity GAMMA IEPSILON--C0llllTllllll. University GAMMA ZETA-Wesleyan University GAMMA ETA-Geo. Washington Univer- 1 if , e sl 1.1 lil is its illm M X A f X fit V 1 F v q-. f V l l OMEGA-University of Pennsylvania Sltl' IBETA Am-HA-Indilmu University GAMMA THETA-Baker University lil f BETA BETA-DePauw University GAMMA IoTA-University of Texas l BETA! GAMMA-University of Wisconsin GAMMA KAl'1'A-Ullivefsiti'-Of Missmlfi 5 BETA DELTA-University gf Gem-gin I GABIDIA I,AMimA-Purdue University BETA Epgmoy-Emery College GAMMA Mu-University of Washington BETA Zm-A-.-Butler Cgllege GAMMA NU--University of Maine il Bm-A ETA-University of Minnesota, GAMMA X1-University of Cincinnati K! BETA Tm-:TA-University of the South GAMMA 0MlC"0N-SY1'flf'USe U'1ive1'Siti' ll BETA IoTA-University of Virginia GAMMA PI-IOWU Sfflte College BETA KAPPA-University of Colorado TM?--Pel1l1SylV0nl21 State Cfluel-Ee BETA LAM1mA-Lehigh University GAMMA TAU-University of Kansas V Bm-A MU.-Tiiftg Cgllegie GAMMA Rilo-University of Oregon Bm-A NU-Mess, Institute of Technology GAMMA KSIGBIA'-UlilVCPSlt,' of Pittsburgh BETA XI-Tulane University GAMMA Ursn.oN-Mimni University BETA Oiwncnox-Cornell University GAMMA Pm-Amherst College Ax A X nie 'unmet' mgriy-seven I 0 II 1 11" ll will X or sith? 1-2 1 ,K A ll, ,K , ee ' , +M- C Sllflfllt mi.-il QW? it if?:iv fx V Jeri? LANSING SOURS SUHR 'FROWN NORRIS OIJIURNE EMERSUN 'IHLLIQR .l'IICRK'l5 LAVERH WHITE SICILICR I7ARNl1'I"I' TRUIKIZ IIRAY YVALLIS GLOVICR DODGE ASIILICV SIQLI MITWTON RNWSON lCf'lf,'ll S. JOHNSON KI-ILSIEY LOUD MULLIZR NVOHIJ IIIGLEY Rho Chapter of Delta Tau Delta One Ilundrcfl Highly-eight X im, . .7 ..... .... . .. .. .. ' b 1 U . xml I If WK is ACU Q A ' ATA .wa , , , , ,..:, A I I 1 Rho Chapter A Y I 1-5' ' .,. A Ajax' A A , L H I - fl- 'xv ' IV FAC L A E Z9 ' jflgiiil L . U T T ' ' '-f- 15.1 ir ng, x 2:57 '1 X ALEXANDER LROMBIE HUMPIYIREYS RORERT RIAIISIIALL ANDERSON A J 'N . . In Q 2' S11 ' I ' is Ag A 1 2:33-1: UNDERGRADUATES If. I Q ' I ,,-Eau, I' . SENIORS Dj 'E if Y-. 2.7 ig fy A STEPHEN SEGUINE JOHNSON, JR. JOHN HOLDEN RAWSON Kg, T 'gffihl GEORGE WRIGI-IT KELSEY JOHN HENRY MULLER JH I HI'1NRY SHERMAN LOUD WIIILIAM :FREDERICK ISOCI-I IL ' ' If I A JUNIORS ' JOHN HENRY GLOVER, JR. JOSEPH CLARK DODGE JOHN LAWTON HIGLEY EDWARD MASON MOWTON JOHN WATSON BRAY JOHN SAMUEL WALLIS CARL EDWARD TRUBE WILLIAM FREDERICK BARNETT SOPHOMORES DEXTER DAVID ASHLEY STEELE MORRIS A ALBERT RAISBECK TROWN CARL JOHN SUHR I DAVID WALTER ODIORNE NICOLAI HENRY I-IILLER, JR. y RALPH WALDO EMERSON YVILLIAM EDWARD SELF WILLIAM SYDNEY STEVENS, JR. FRESHMEN JOSEPH LEIDICH SEILER, JR. ' IHARSHAL ALEXANDER LAVERIE DEWEY LOCKWOOD PIERCE JOSEPH FULTON LANNING DONALD GILSON WHITE CHESTER REEVE SOURS Hx X One Hwndred 1"zght1 ig A J, It mms kj If EMM? ki . I I A4 A T A 5 J' Q 'E f , , LQQAEEW k i .Vg K xg, q ,--1 W, wiv.-tiff IK Q , l -2 ' ., gm, --Jw 'll 5 I " 4 - "s51zfT'2",f'X--Yi 4. EQ-f X X N 4 pjflit C ill i 'if XXX? i ' x ' is L1st of Chapters of qw , Beta Theta P1 Fratermty ti, ,. FOUNDED isso 5 Q I xxLI'l'IA-lulllllll University, Pm-University of Pennsylvania it ISETA IQAPPA-Olll0 University Xl-KIIOX College ' X Bm-A.-Western Reserve ALI'I'IA U1-su.ox-Penn. State College GADIDIIX-WHSlllllgt0ll and Jeicrson ALPHA OMEGA-Dartmouth College il ry DELTA--Depumv University BETA Erslmx-University of Syracuse I W! PI-Indiana State University MU EPSILON-vvesleyun Umverslty Mit .xg 'A tl s g 7 , .- :Q "f N : 2 E' K ,gt , , ' I-'Ari f set? is "V til l x i IQ if LAMBDA-University of Michigan TAU-Wabash College " ZETA-xVllllllmS College TAU SIGMA-Iowa State University E1-simx-Center College A ISAPPA-l3l'0Wll University OM1c1toN-University of .Virginia 'l'1m'rA-Ohio Wesleyan University Io'rA-Hanover College Cm-Beloit College Psi-Bethany College Amf1'1A Br:'rA-University of Iowa ALPHA GADIDIA-'WlttCllbCl'g' College A 1.111-:A IDEI.TA-WCStlUlllStCF College, Mo. JXLPIIA ETA-ID8lllS0ll College ALPHA NU-University of Kansas Ar.1'11A P1-University of Wisconsin ISTA BETA-University of North Carolina PHI ALPHA-Davidson College BETA P1-University of Minnesota BETA Cm-Lehigh University BETA GAMMA-Rutgers College PIII CHI--Yale . ZETA P111-University of Missouri LAMBDA R1-Io-University of Chicago I4AMI!DA SIGMA-Leland Stanford, Jrl University Bxc'rA AI.PlfIA-K6l13'0ll l3ETA SmMA--Bowdoin BETA Psi-University of West Virginia ISETA TAU-University of Colorado Al,l'l'IA Io'rA-Washington University BETA OMEGA-Washington State Uni- versity BETA MU-Purdue University X 1 . X L, 1' X II I' X " I' Y' r ig 4 - I 0, 1 ' : 5 5 r is ' M 1 x' i Q' I I f' RII0-N0l'fl1WCSiC1'Il Ul1iVCI'Sity I,AMuuA KAPPA-Case Scientific School JXLPIIA SIGMA-IJlCkll'lS0ll College '1'1,m-,K ZETA-'1'm-onto University y BETA DELTA-Cornell University LQAMMA Pm-University of Oklahoma SIGMA-StE.VEllS Institute of Technology 1351-A R110-University of Oregon . I BETA ZETA--St. Lawrence University lim-A X1-Tulane University ' l ALIIHA Cru-Johns Hopkins 13ETA PlII1C0i0l'lld0 School of Mines 41 OMEGA-University of California NU-.Union College L BETA ETA-Maine State College Bm-A Upsitox-Mass. Institute of Tech- A if SIGMA ltuo-University of Illinois nology BETA '.I'1'IETA-C0lg'lltC 'University GAMMA Am'1rA--University of S. Dakota IXLPIIA .ALPHA-C0llllTlbltI. University GAMMA BETA-Utah University Bm-A IOTA-Amlwrst GAMMA GAMMA--University of Idaho Bm-A LAMBDA.-Vtnnlgrbilt GADIBIA Dm.'rA-Colorado College Bm-A Omgngy-University gf Texas GABIBIIK Evsinox-Kansas State Agricul- '.l'llE'l'A DELTA-Ohio State University tuml g ALPHA ZETA-University of Denver GAMMA ETA:-GCOYglll Institute of Tech- ALPHA RHO-Wifshington and Lee Clrziiirnrjsogififi-XN'l1itmi1n College N ALPHA TAU-University of Nebraska GABIBIA 'l'um'A-State College of Wash- BETA NU-University of Cincinnati ington f lk N i 1 in NNW I . - b V Ninety-one A r if . M sg, U L A L Qmqe - g gg , '1Ui J E.. . rj- - f 114.135, 7 X uf SNYDICR OVIiR'I'0N EMSLIE HI'I'I'Ill'1LL LANKTON IYONOUUIC T'RX'l"l' RYCHARDS CORWIN LEM MHRZ IKVSCII LI-IMUN MOORE GUILD CADIEN EAS'l"1'Y ADAMS GOOD GOODALE l3E'l'MliR MICIGS RUIXHRTSUN BRUNI-1 Sigma Chapter of Beta Theta Pi One llumlrvrl Nirmly-Info 4 I 1 x A t I XI! A lv w , Q43 1 ,V 'Y I f- 'L f L 1 . ig X 1 1 ' V, K X 1 wh. W tx flmff TUX w r Nt 1 1 w x W l 4 V A ,L 7T15.'f""'T"-54 - - I , 152-"mf 1 ,i-12 :31. 5-1 Y R f'-'TI' -M-'rwx 4 I I DH , A... I 5 :QT yT1I'f'F xg-g ,x'.w - X , f ' ,V.V 4 Iggy! I - I Yvlvm T K +"'X.t" :V-1 'I If A Df I I I Q w N If 'nfqvfxp X I I WI mm - IHIIN-J , vi ' I ' I s t - V1 . 1 Slgma Chapter Q ' I , . , N I , W N M. R f t ,,,I 1879 I K 7, T I 4 I I 1-1 A 4 :QI D I I 3 gh , IN FAc1UI.'I'A'I'E ' I ji : Q 5' PERCY IfIODGE ADAM RIESENRERGER 'g , I . ' I , N 1 ' L ' E- r . J 1' T 1 1 r 1 1 63- ' I- 3 DIXIJLRCIRADUAITIS ' Tr' . ' ls gf KX SENIAORS 1 I l I f q w 'N J 5 DOUGLAS '.l'ALMAGE G00lJ.NIIE WILLIAM l'oI.LocR Mmus, JR. We! CARL!-:'I'oN EDUARD BRUNE RDRER1' MORTON ADAMS NK X NU' W M a . JUNIORS . I D NORIVIAN I"INcII RoIzER'rsoN EUGENE JIILIAN VlNClCN'1' IJETMEII FREDERICK IDOIKRMAN EAs'I"I'Y VVILLIS EDWARD CoRwIN 5 WILLIAM HAIIOIIIJ RIOORE Rom-:RT JoI-INs'I'0NE I.EwIs CADIEN I LEE WARD LEMON FRANK BIVSFII I - I A I SOPHOMORES - CARL FILMRJRE Goon 'FIIEODORE 1"AIILKs I,I41IvIMI:Rz HUGH WARREN f,VlflRTON GUY BERNARD IJONOIIUE SELDEN SILLIMAN RIc'IIARDs GEORGE EMSLIE BALDWIN GITIIEID ' FRANK DANIFIII JONAS IPRESHMEN I.OUIS S'I'UAR'I' LANK'1'oN ARTI-IUR WINSIIOWV PRA'r'I' CARROLL IWANDERSON SNYDER RIc:IIARD SARGEN1' BE'rIIEI.L U, xy IN 'Q I One IIunrlr4,d Nine!!!-lhv-ee ,f ND ,I 4. 'iq - im-43 D V! .' X' Wifi., f f 7 x , X ,X , fx, ' " 'N""' NAR ' RQ? ' X ffuflg' iff? VN . 3-Ei l Till-fi ff 1: U15 H541 wv HX k . 'J V N ' -f"""--- if ' f f--Q-' "I 'y jgmhbx g."2.x' Q x I W AQ- N7 f' ' X QSSKV4 ,-,Q'3f Ag: L.. 2 Qi ' A i f f N 'HR fr cl W l M- ggi' X i 7 Q' we E ' sv f i?s?' 55.5 'E-:af E 5.1 s x , s' m. ill' J 1 Q A 'Eid l I bil I X ' if-T PEW! firiiIkffiYl'Ililli'il5llJIlllIllIJllur1 ingswi A E 1. If X STS: List of Alphas of the Chi Psi Fraternity ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA P1 ..... THETA. . . M U .... ALPHA. . . ETA. . . PHI ..... EPs1LoN ..... CHI ..... Psi .... Nu .... IoTA .... RHo ..... X1 ........... ALPHA DELTA. BETA DELTA . . . 1... ..--.-.. FOUNDED 1841 -.... ..... .......--. . . .Stevens -.-.--. , . . . . .Union College . . . .Williams College . . . .Middlebury College . . 4. Wesleyan University . . . .Bowdoin College . . . . .Hamilton College- .University of Michigan . . . . . .Amherst .College . . . . . Cornell University University of Minnesota University of Wisconsin .. ...... Rutgers College .Institute of Technology ...University of Georgia . . . . .Lehigh University GAMMA DELTA. .... Leland Stanford Jr. University DELTA DELTA. . . .University of California EPSILON DELTA ..... .... U niversity of Chicago ZETA DELTA. . . Psi DELTA. . ETA DELTA. . . .. QQ ...University of Illinois . . . . .University of Colorado . . . .University of Oregon One Hundrtd Ninety fiv A . ISE' ' gi-4 : sz sg II ' 'X , 5 .ig 'T ii n Wi "' " ' C' . vu -fil A . at A .i " ' 5 H if--f MM A P P' of ?" D f ' " 1 1 .1 Q, - - M, , ,-.- 1 1 f' A QF-- , , 'i'T'Gf'?'f1-11g1 -Mrfzf ,- 1,1::.1-1-1 . .T 51, 17' -M11 ""' 'X ' a 1 ' 1 7' - 'f W-1f5111'19""'3 'fx' 1 25 . 1'1'1J 1' Nfl- fi J-qwf-K-'I' "" W-'QW' -11 f' . .,1 - -X 1 . M -- MFE' 1511" Q'-'1."1'1 HAY '1 JDS f GN ' ' ,- - lif- 1 1 1 13151 -AJ A ' 1 X 1111fCU',, UQ fkJ,1' N S321 Q11 X1 1 , 4. L1 ' . 1 1 1, Il . 5, 1 1 1A 1 i1 , 1 ','kt 1 I l 11h I1 WWE' 1 ' 1 1 1 11 ' 1111" '11 111' 111 1111111 11 1 W1 1 1' L111111 1 1 11511 1 1 f P355 109' S' 'z' 1 1 ,gqjml fffgz' 1 M "1 1 'QV' tl' 1111 '11 'V X ,1 ' V4 1 if .11 Lf :fig XL 5 I C51 1 ' '- Q . 1 7- 'T 1 , X , 1 f' f 1 ,XX 5 i5:TV?!j:TN', I 1, 1 Qyjj: 1 K nu-nn DF n-urr wwrrusnx 'l'l'L'Kl-IR Mc cm' -X if I., X ', 1!'l,fl1 HILL nvlnlrn nr f'All'VI!1 IRONOQI cuAs11N1x ANDIRNOX IIRRIN 11uHUNr cnnsq '4' W M2591 ' s xrsnn nonrn1soN mr-rz xunuou mu xx 1 n 1 mx Rl- nc: Bl cm rv f N4 , . gw,'ly, 0-M14 0 111 1 1 1 ', ' fi wif 1 X11 11 1 11 i1 1 x ' .1 1 E 1 1 1 . 1 . . 1 1 1 Alpha X1 Chapter of Ch1 PS1 1151 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 11 1 1- 1 1 11 1 5 1 1 1 1 , 1 ' 1 1 I1 1 if 5 fh 1 11 11 1 1 1 11 'll-M51 One Hundred Ninety-sin: j551ff1 fa'-X1 F -mm1,g,wN1v-1 -D J 331 WL" ' V' I Y Y ftiml- 1, , T 1' T1 ,114-H V' X45 - ----4-----f N-sig' wr 113, Q X W V Q K , 7i:',J3EiIL5'fjgJ:"1- Ei!-.Y-N'b'1'QiE'1,vxJ 13 Yi '-X :M .- ' 'ILT' ' V41 ici' .4..., WWY1 Q11 Y!-'iam l -21 jig'-ff' --1--W -,:. . , , 1 x, ,--QJF7 k 1 3 'X M!--Xl,.f" lx vw I Aja 1 Mg I f IJ IIIUIII IIIIIIII .gl -X Y . . I - 5,61 I Ig, 4 I N -I , U I If 4559 If R I ! I M , 1-VI" - 77Q?WTUTh I Q55 I1 'f'wgJ II . I Hflkffi.. I f I i I I . ' , WUI Alpha X1 Chapter I I f-fx A f WI 1883 4 SI, PV 1. ff' 5 I ' EJ 2' Ri' ' I f 5' :g,I UNDERGRADUATES. JQ,5W ff Ei Q4 l' -Q Cgsil Ifj L ' ff' v 1 " ' b , I SENIORS A IQ I is DONALD WYANT BARRON WILLIAM ROBERTSON, JR. , , F, Af PAUL CHARLES D1ETz, JR. GRAI-IAM HUNTING BREWER 2' , If . I f I I , . GUIIIET LIORTIMER BUCKLEY STII.LsoN FREEMAN LAWRENCE Rau. Wi, , Ig I I A In I JUNIORS , WMI If I' WILLIAM RICI-IINGS HILL, JR. TI-IOMAS EARL CROSS f 5 JoHN SYDNEY NIEDD CARL ALBERT ANDERSON XI' EDWARD AUGUSTUS CHASTENEY, JR. I N soPHoMoREs NVILLIAM NELSON FERRIN, JR. J J RALPH DEMAREST TERHUNE PAUL REVERE EVERITT GEORGE JAY DEGARMO, JR. I ARTHUR WILLIAM McCov, JR. BENJAMIN WIIITEIIEAD TUCKER, JR. . FRESHMEN I DONALD I.ozIER PRovosT SEWARD IJEHART AVI J WALTER JOSEPH MASTERSON, JR. BIELVIN HENRY MATIJEIR JACKLEY H I KENNETH RUNYON MEIJIJ ' 5' . I I I . U ' I I , I K X One IIund1 ed Ninolu seven xf mf ,.,,f'HwTNiE ICA? N 'X i H-S-dy" I YXXAXQXA ' ' ' ' ,- I I . - , in-I .V 7 M Q- 51,15 .I 5, I S, gig, ' 'J' X--'-I-14, 'iff V QC l Y.,.fP V , ff22g"" 1 S . .' Tj f -wwf..-. f ,. , V, W .1,,,,, ', ,, ,wg ' Q,-,V -Q '5 . ' . - ,,.,m,2 .' fu' ,-, ,MV ' , V Vg-fle'9i1.f, ' ' f 1Q."Z,'Q""61T5,1S:?'?'Vi7'w"' 957' U51 ?4'Q'f?'P7'g'E31 1 4 X :'.wfa:-11' ' '.:2az:f5fZ'Mf2-eff' Hff'-f!.fHL,m,:-fwggifi LJ:-"V H 'Q . H . , .X . X ,-,gf-fw.f',fg'r'-mv-w -f TLV3,4ui','Y"gg"1'1'HTL'-5: , , mv,-.K .M 1- V Q, . 1 .vb-4.1, E.I., ,mb . w LL njxqw, ' ' -'Y , ff gvffiff. , 4,,.,, -i , Nyvqr ,, X .gplfpw J ,, ,, ., . ,,,! H, . ,,,,,.,.,fv, 1 1. . , I .,,. m'..0A: ,f - ww: ,LA - .W QI, ,. A ,- ,. 0 f -A ,. . . ,... .,. . . 1 J '. " ' QHH Wulf! V TMS! CQ , VL m Q , li, . 1 W 1' 0' ' ' 'K ' - , wa wwfwQm,s'fm121z,if'- . . V, -"4-aZ,?:f'Qf:, Av. ' ' N EH ' .Sw Q' J x-Agn 1? -. 1 fy' p,',3,-..L5'1 'LQ fm-K ' - .-+,-q1-g.,gg,-1k::v- A' v .. 'if ,1.4fI3J1'f A , YW- 'L ' " , ,ni ','?5417w47t""j".' I "" 4552 ff' ' Q - 4 I 2 ' , 'n.:,'q 1 fmy, 3 V -Q ,. , ,V ATffAJ'if:i,iJi?fZL1' 'f,1513 . K- 'f fQ,"l,9Hf1'g4qg.g:.if',"4yA E . w'2wjffl12'A'2" VP . .f,,"., ' y1f."j'14:,'ffibf-in ,V 4 1 4 . H, J , I., V V, A, 'A' ,- 1if.','Tfiw:g.f. ii.pL1'Z-' 71 LJ: 4n.f..'54f,,Lk-.M X ' - i List of Chapters of the Chi Phi Fraternity FOUNDED 182-L AI.l'IlA. .. ............................. University of Virginia BICTA .... .,.. X Iassaehusetts Institute of Technology, Boston, Mass. GAMMA .... ....................... E mory College, Oxford, Ga. D1cr.'rA. . . ........ Rutgers College, New Brunswick, N. J. E1-s1LoN. . . .... Hampton-Sidney College, Hampton Sidney, Va. Franklin and lNIarshall College, Lancaster, ZETA... ETA. . .. TIIPI'PA. . . . . . .Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, Troy, Penn. . . . . . . . . . . . .University of Georgia, Athens, Ga. N. Y. IOTA. . . ...... Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio KiNP1'A. .. . . .University of XVisconsin, Madison, YVis. LAMBDA. .. .......... University of California, Berkeley, Cal. MU .... .... S tcvens Institute of Technology, Hoboken, N. J. NU. .. ............ lfniversity of Texas, Austin, Texas XI ....... ................. C Tornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. OMICRON .... ...Yale Sheffield Scientific School, New Haven, Conn. Rilo .... ................ I .afayette College, Easton, Penn. SIGMA .. . . .University of Illinois, Champaign, Ill. . . . . . .Amherst College, Amherst, PI'II.... Cur....... Mass. . . . . . . .Dartmouth College, Hanover, N. H. ALPIfIA Cm. .. Psi. . . . . OMEGA. . TAU. . . . ...Ohio-XVesleyan University, Delaware, Ohio ...Lehigh University, South Bethlehem, Penn. .. . .Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Ga. ...University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Ala. One Hundred Ninely-nine 'l'HROCKMOR'l'0N IKURIHUK Fl Nflili KAl.lllfl.I-II!-H'll S'I'I5YliN5I'lN MYERS RUSI HROUGH'l'0N WICIKII HI-.Rlllil.l. ADAMS .fK'l'WA'I'liR D. 'l'URNlHJLI. SMITH ANTHONY IKRAIYFII-Il.Il fllllll G, TURNIKIYLI. GLENN MOORE CIlll7Ii5'l'I'fR Mu Chapter of Chi Phi 'I'u-n II undrcd JOHN .ALEXANIDER CQIBB GEORGE KEAIINEY BRAD IUONALD BUCHANAN AN NVESLEY BRYANT M OOR IC '7 6 111 Chapter 1883 UNDERGRADUATES SENIORS CHARLES LESLIE GLENN JUNIORS . H.NllllY' PIARRIS ADAMS, JR. FIELD, JR. XVILLIAM XVAITE ISROUGHTON THONY IJONA LD NVILLIAHSON A'rwA'rER CURTIS BRl'1"rON AIYERS SOPHOMORRS GEORGE V1Nc1EN'r '1'URNRULL CIICORGE PIENRY XVEHB, JR. LAWVIIENCE CIlllJES'1'lCR JOHN I.Oc:RHAR'r STICVICNSON CHARLES PARKER HERRELL IDONALD ROl3lCll'D VFURNIRULL CHARLES CARTER SMITH ALRERT COURTENAY KALlll"LEISCII, JR. I.U'1'HER TDARIIY ROSE FRESHMEN WAI11'I'lli HARRY FINCKE CHARLES ADAMS '1'lIRlN'KMORTON HONVARIJ VPZIAIPI BRUMLEY CHARLES HAROLD ISURIJICK Two Hmulred Om' n x 4 .A , 4 ., g. ' . , .., . , , A I '-pisqfgtldr 0 Qi, f .1 Y-Y 3,121 rw. MK I -, .5 ps. ' D 7 . ... X--. .Tim 9 :Q Fifi,-.,,,r,: 2 Yi If ' I' 'Q A '4-141 - -A -if .i 'i 'X Xwlfiii ,rfg,2w5r5' M. i . rx? 1 X ' if lx If My 1 Vi! i ,1 1 1 List of Chapters of Phi Sigma Kappa i1 1 I g 4 X X FOUNDED 1873 i lv ALPHA .... ..... lN Iassachusetts Agricultural College, Amherst, Mass. 1, BETA ..... ...................... U nion. College, Albany, N. Y. iii I GAMMA ..... ............... C ornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. i 1 DELTA .... .... W est Virginia University, Morgantown, W. Va. xl i 'Hi EPSILON .... ........... Y ale University, New Haven, Conn. "fix fw xb ZETA ..... .... c ouege of the City of New York, N. Y. ll V ETA .... ....... U niversity of Maryland, Baltimore, Md. Siiaff X 1 V THETA .... .... ' ...... C olumbia University, New York, N. Y. a 1? g I IOTA .... .... S tevens Institute of Technology, Hoboken, N. J. ,lf Bi: KAPPA .... .... P ennsylvania State College, State College, Pa. if ' ,iii , LAMBDA .... ..... G eo. Washington University, Washington, D. C. :Lf gr MU ...... ..... U niversity of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. NU ..... ....... L ehigh University, South Bethlehem, Pa. p " XI ....... ............... S t. Lawrence University, Canton, N. Y. P I K ., OMICRON. .. .... Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Boston, Mass. "F " M' PI ....... ....... F ranklin and Marshall College, Lancaster, Pa. Mr ,1 xi if SIGMA .... ............. S t. John's College, Annapolis, Md. ri- i xi' TAU ...... ..... I Dartmouth College, Hanover, N. H. Nijilyfv' UPs1LoN .... .... B rown University, Providence, R. I. 4, , ..... Swarthmore College, Swarthmore, Pa. if l ...... Williams College, Williamstown, Mass. V' 11' :PI-II.... CHI. .... y . . . .University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va. 1 Ps1.... .... . 1 1 i If l xg OMEGA ............ ..... U niversity of California, Berkeley, Cal. E! W' ALPHA DEUTERON .... ....... U niversity of Illinois, Champaign, Ill. ' 11 BETA DEUTERON. .. .... University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. i M i GAMMA DEUTERON. . . .............. Iowa State College, Ames, Iowa 1 Q '1 DELTA DEUTERON .... ...... U niversity of' Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. 5 1 EPSILON DEUTERON ........ Worcester Polytechnic Inst., Worcester, Mass. 11' ZETA DEIYTERON .... ...... U niversity of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis i 1. ETA DEUTERON .... ............ U niversity of Nevada, Reno, Nev. THETA DEUTERON .... ..... O regon Agricultural College, Corvallis, Ore. .1 'i if i1 'ii ' ' Two Hundred Three lf' 1 4 A 3 LTUIMLLS ff' TF 'Qs "rx 'i 11: ,V ,I Q... N "XC " dig! .....g,,,, fav f B .llgg -g2S2'Y'E 1 I l"Hll.l.lI'S HLOCUM IHQRTUCII KNIGHT SCIIIYLTIE Rll"I'li XVILFOX HRVANT .XNIIICRSON 5'I'.Xl'KIl0l'Sl5 IHCHR SCIIAHFPIR HART Il'I-IMION SILLIJOIQFF TKYXVSH RHINICIIART' S'I'lfCNI'lR 'l'II'I'I'ZE FIIRRIC lfI.lNIHNS'l' KINGSLI-IV FIIAHIIIQRS l'fHIl.I'I IIANTZ lllll'liH'I'Y GRAHAM DAVIS Iota Chapter of Phi Sigma Kappa T100 llumlrerl Four I I- ""'7X . " V V ,'X--., M . H V ,XXV B ,wav ,M I .. ww- W- I , A Q Q. . Mg-RI I 7 :I-A MI W A I , v In f -E, -5 ff, R I -gI,::.'.UV,i,w,, 1- '- mf I L ...-. X, I A I MT ,JL LV -V ,,,,. gp,:3.,,3-,gf pm, 53' AMN' 'M """"'H'-Q tw 1 I. .--1 . I . , ' " " I W" Wm Nl - 3 'T fx I I , .Ir i I x xxuqpw 'I If Wi, I . I l., I , II ' I .327 I I1 I va'5l7-Pf"'F'ff- 1 I I . ,gn X l F ' I I 1899 T I k X Km ,X IN FACULTATE jp I I' " 1 WW, IQEROY Dulmonmv- XX I I , Mil I f KJ UNDERGRADUATES gf' I 3' S1 ' , ' I . Sf I Q I : Q5-.E SENIDRS I F' .' , Y Ig- E41 WENDEL XVATERS CLINEDINST RDIIERT EMMICT .TENNINGS POOLE : 1 A n 3, 1?-arf ROBERT KlCNNPI'l'Il :DAVIS VVALTER WILRIIR FORMAN : if ALBERT WINFRED FERRE l"REDERII:K HOLLIS XVELLS ' , H3 fi LESLIE JosEPH HART HIXIROIIIJ RANKEN TowsE " 'J Q HENRY CARL SILLDORFF I .' 'bk 'shrug 1.1 I Ns' ' NIQ JUNIORS ' Q II If! f ,II JOHN RovAI. HEMION, JR. ROBERT KOTTMAN BEIIR J' FIRMIN ERNST SCHAEIIER JAMEs'AI.ERED CIIAMRERS W KENNETH DISBROWV KNAPI1 GEORGE FRANcIs DOIYGIITY .IDI-IN RIITsoN RHINEHART I SOPHOMORES DAVIS EDWARD BAN'rz BIILTIDN RDRI-:RT SI,:IIuI.'I'E WALTER GREEN HETZEL VVILLIAM HANSON KINIISLEY I HAROLD BURKE ANDERSON CARREL CoA'I'Es BRYANT FRANCIS WILLIAM Wlncox DAVID PARK GRAIIAM Q HOMER WATSON TIETZE A FRESHMEN FRED CH'ARLES STECKER CQORDON AIJAIR RITTE PAUL NORMAN BERTUCH' STEWART CHANDLER S'rAcKIIoUsE HAROIID EDWIN HoLM KNIGI1T REESE JAMES PI'III.LII1s A ' I FRANK HEIDL SLOCUM E I I, I , 'N in Two Ifgndred Five , T, 'Ji ' I , K X I G. i. 125- N ' fx ,QTL5,22f?j,iH7gQl?Q - 'N ' Q' I' Aki.. PM RUP x v A ff , ,I I ' KC' gn- I 'I -, ll- .i t Y -in N K ,, ,gi-T' ,mf Jbw Q9 1 un W - 1 A - 'ji .AGM I. Ljnnl- i if, Y 'I' V' tg- i w ,wi X . N , 'f A-L' X i Mt, gf A xi I ' 221 ii u u , ' Q mir, ' i I List of Chapters of Slgma Nu li ratermty ' I if' FOUNDED 1869 ' ? y i N , BETA-University of Virginia GALIBIA KAPPA-University of Colorado X lf EPSILON--Bethany College GAMMA.1-4AMl!DA-'UlliVCl'Slty of VViscon- N I ? ETA-Mercer University Sm 1 I THETA-,University of Alabama GABIDIA Mu-University of Illinois ' A IOTA-Howard College GAMMA NU-University of Michigan ', KAl'PA-NOYIII Georgia Agricultural Col- GAMMA Xl"'M'SS0""' School of Mmes , lege ' GAMBIA OMICIIUN-NV!lShillgt0l'l Univer- x . rs Q ii -.5- IIADIBDA-WBShlIlgt0ll and Lee University 'll A 5 st . ,ln i gf' if -IW im. 5 '7 ? Si nj'-3 I iii X i MU--University of Georgia NU-University of Kansas ' X1-Emory College Pi-Lehigh University R1-lo-University of Missouri Sic.MA-Vanderbilt University U1'sn.oN-University of Texas Q PHI-I.0lllSlfll1!l State University S ity GAMMA P1--West Virginia University GAMMA ltkno-University of Chicago GADIBIA SIGMA-IOWII, State College fiAMM'A '1'Au-University of Minnesota GAMMA UPsn.oN-University of Arkansas GABIBIA Pm-University of Montana GAMMA Cm-University of Washington GARIBIA Psi-Syracuse University DPII.TA Au'nA-Case School of App. i 5 fl if W riff fain ii 4 21 fr ui 7 ,ei : 'W 1 ' -- I Xt 'Q Q I 1 XX QF J li Psi-University of North Carolina Science N -Q 131.11-A Bm-A-Depemv University IJELTA Bn'rA--Dartmouth College I it 4 BETA ZE.,A-pmdue University Di-:LTA GABIDIA-C0lllllllllR University L , BETA ETA-Indiana University grn,'rA l3nr.'rA-Pelgii: State College 'L BETA '1'nn'rA--Alabama Polytechnic In- MTA ,Jslmx-L mverslty of Oklulinmn - pf I, qtitute IJELTA LPZ'PA-WCStCFll Reserve Unnver- -1 " 'iffy K l sity I Q- ' ' , :ETA firm-Moimt Ungon Clxleg? I I Dm.'rA ETA--UlllVCl'Sltb' of Nebraska ""' LTA 53HE4T1V"'S"S tate gnu' fum IBELTA 'PHl'ITA-L0lIlilllI'd College r x ,gf L l DELTA Io'rA--State College of Washington .' BETA MU-If nlvcrslty of lava IDELTA KAr1'A-Delaware College Bn'rA Nu-Chin State University lj!-ILTA LAMBDA-Bl'0Wl1 University BETA XI-William Jewell College IDELTA Mu-Stetson University BETA Rno4University of Pennsylvania Dm-TA NU"'UffiVe1'ffitY of Maine lh-:TA SIGMA-University of Vermont gfum 3'-Unwersltl' of-Nevfldn BETA TAU-N0l'til Carolina A. SL A. MTA Mwgoxf-University of mah? College ' IDELTA Pr-George Washington Univer- v . sity 4 BETA Upslmx Rosewpnlytechmcu Inst' Ill-IL'l'A Rno-Colorado Agricultural Col- Bn'rA Cm-Lelaml Stanford University lege BWPA Pill-Tllllllle Ullivefsity IDELTA SmMA--Carnegie Inst. of Tech. Bl-ITA Psi-University of California lJl'1I.'l'A TAU-Ol'Cg'0Il Agricultural College GAMMA A1.rnA-Georgia School of Tech. DEI-TA Ul'SlL0N-C0l1:11fC University fiAMIiIA Bn'rA--Northwestern University DE""'A P""-N'f"Q'l""d State Cflllege GAMMA CIAMMA-IXlill0ll College igE"'m g'U1:""':tY Cgllssc GAMMA IDELTA-SICVCIIS Institute of 1m'TA sl- owlom. 0.0516 . Teclmology 121-su.oN ALPHA-University of Arizona GAMMA Evsn.oM-Lafavette College LQPSILOX BIHTA-Dmfty College , , C 7 .H U . H It f O. r ltPsll.oM GAMMA-W esleyan University 'Mmm Qlulk- nnwsl y 0 Nikon. Ersiaox Di-:LTA-University of VVyoming W GAMMA ET"-Colorado Sslmol of Mines 1fl'Sll.ON 1'1l'Sll.llN-Olililllflllltl Agricultural GAMMA TIIETA-C0l'l'lCll University College GAMMA Io'rA-University of Kentucky Iii-slr.oM Zi-:'rA-University of Florida U I ik ' I N It " v ' drell Seven ' CE N f f u . K ' f r fa-,ff -- " Q 1 ' 1 -r C - fs , , 'J If - -f A--' 5- 1- ,f Q41 gln --L ,Ve i' N ,f rQ if -ef!" - 2:17179 -1 . 4- ff' W 7 J'-J A M Rpm I W iAjl'SZ IXIUHYN HIINJAMIN STRAIN I-Ilil-ZRIIART HAYIZNS DICKINHUN DIC CAMP I'IlUl.li RHI-Ill MHURI 'KlURl'1IIUI7SlC CUNRDNV LTKIIIPICR MUI.LIill KRlI'I'liNllURl' HUR'l'l'INSHAWV HRICNKARIY I'I'Il.LIE'l"l' MHl'N'l' WAl'l'I.FK DUIKLI-IR I'.Xl'l.SIEN ADAMS STRACHAN FAUST IKI'RRl'lx'l' IIIIWNI-IV l'liI'I'IR5 SANSUM SKINNICR T,Ylf'l'lI Gamma Delta Chapter of Sigma u Two llfllllflffll Ifiyhl n rf I X5 A Gamma Delta Chapter , I 1900 . I 'Ib IN FACULTATE I ,II L K 1' ' fr ' 36 CLIFFORD BLONDELL LE PAGE SAMUEL HOFFMAN LOTT ' X C? I",-xii' '., !' 1 ' Il? '.: UNDERGRADUATES l J REF ,f C 'ii Ig.. : SENIORS - fshgg FRANCIS LLOYD ADAMS EDWARD HERMAN PAULSEN , C1 , ' ' EE HARRY CHRISTIAN DOBLER, JR. LEON WHITNEY CONROW . '- I '1 JULIUS STANLEY MOREIIOUSE CHRISTOPHER STRACI-IAN , STAATS MORRIS PELLETT4 WALTER HIRAM LIVINGSTON FAUST ' 'ag ORRIN LIGHT BENJAMIN 2 ' X Ii" Qi' -gi wo If Q' IN 6 JUNIORS M QW I HAROLD KENNETH DOWNEY FREDERICK AUGUSTUS MOLLER I I I I CHARLES CYRIL DAVID BURTENSHAW LESLIE DAVENPORT BURRITT FRANK EBERIiART . I H SOPHOMORES T I 1 J ' Q DONALD CAMPBELL HAVENS JULIUS JOSEPH BA.1USz, JR. RAYMOND DAVID BROWN EDWIN ROMAINE REED Ji 'J ADAM DRENKARD, JR. JOHN KAlTSCIiE NIOUNT Ll CLIFFORD STRAIN . FREDERICK CHARLES WAPPLER EDWIN ANOELL DICKINSON WILFRED BROXUP COOPER ' I 5 HERBERT POWELL POOLE :DONALD FRANCIS MOORE HAROLD LONGSTREET DE CAMP LOUIS 'HENRY KRIPPENDORF FRESHMEN LEROY PETERS ARTHUR GRAHAM LYETH, JR. 4 GEORGE MOUNTANYE BIXRY FRANK ALLSOPP SANSOM I . COLIN O,NEAL SKINNER A ' nf, I, Tuo Hundred Nine in Q iwxfg 9 IL- 65 EQTUJQBRYEI Liza 'JF List of Chapters of Theta Nu Epsilon FOUNDED 1870 ALPHA BETA ..... .... .... .... U I I iversity of Buffalo ALPHA Cl-II .... ......... U n-iversity of Illinois ALPIIA DELTA. . . .... Illinois Wesleyan University ALPI-IA EPSILON. . . . . .University of South Dakota AIIl'I'IA ETA ..... ...... I tush Medical College ALPIIA GAMMA ..... ..................... . ...... T rinity College ALPHA KAI-PA. . . ...Northwestern University Professional Schools AI.1'1lA LAMBDA .... ................... U niversity of Nebraska ALPIIA 'FIIE'I'A... . ,... University of Missouri ALPHA ZICTA. .. ...... University of Vermont BETA EPSILON. . . CIII CI-II. . . . . DIcI.'I'A RIIO. . . . IJELTA SIGMA. . . . . . EI-sILoN DI1:UTIcIcoN. . . GAMMA BIf:'I'A. . . . . . IOTA IoTA .... KAPPA IIIIO .... LAMIHJA .... MII ....... NU .... Nu NU.. .. OMICll0N.......... OMIcIioN O IeIroN. . . M PIII PIII .......... PSI Psi. . . TAU 'FAU .....,... UPSILON Ul'SlLON. . . . XI XI .... .Oklahoma A. Sz M. College . . . .State University of Iowa . . . .Northwestern University . . . . . .University of Kansas . . . University of Rochester . . . .Jefferson Medical College . . . . . . . , . . . . .University of Wisconsin . . .Baltimore College of Dental Surgery . . . . .Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute .. . .Stevens Institute of Technology . . . . . . . . . . .Lafayette College . . . .lilarquette University . ........ Allegheny College . . . .Ohio Northern University . . . .University of Arkansas . . . .Iowa State College ......................Baker University . . Washington Square Branch University of City of New York .. .University of Louisville T-wo 1,I'lL?'Iid7'6d Eleeam HALE GORHAM RUSCUIE A. IKIICKIZR AIKEN LISSICNIIICN IWICIQICR ICGGICR MORGAN OLSEN KURTZ DOSCIIICR MARTIN MAYIQR ILXUIIAN DUGUID FLICCKIE HENN NORIIQUIST OLIVICR CARMAN' HUCKNAM IIOIKIICS RUTH CRIFFITII Mu Chapter of Theta Nu Epsilon Two II'll11ldI'0d T'w0I'va I , 1 L ,v . R' XIII? '71 gc! Last -R N I I 'f Wff A Ei V if 'I Q r' ' ,524 -4 V W f' I I I I I A ' 1 A E4 Mu Chapter A I. N. R. 1883 A 3 7 LQKJDI '43 ,WAIK XM L fx, I ki? I IN FACULTATE 5, " f ' A ' I 1 :N I RICHARD I'RANCIS IJEXMEL I ,CI-IARLEs OTTO GUNTIfIER if J V I 'iv Y : 4 28 A., FRANKLIN DERONDE FURMAN ADAIW RIESENBERGER I 5 - 9 ,f ju UNDERGRADUATES :f 5 T .- I ' 1' SFNIORS I' I ,, L 1' I- H 4 , I -- GEORGE NELSON AUERBACI-IER EDUARD JAcOR WALTER LGGER Ig., 1 - f' I 1 F JV ' JAMES HAROIIIJ BIIOKNAM NPIIISON LRIC NORDQUIST Iv -' - sl." -w 5 'R I 0 " "5 GIRARD WESTON CARMAN I'RANcIs Jos. VINCEN'D OLIVER, JR. "'--7 W I 1 - If 'X I W JUNIORS I I , J. RANDOLPH FLECKE LLOYD WILCOX RIORGAN I. ' JOHN LITTLE HOIJGES EDMUND FIBLE LIARTIN A WILLIAM FREDERIr:K'HENN CARI. JOI-IN OLsEN I JAMES RIURRAY IJUGUID I SOPHOMORES W RAYMOND ELLSWORTIX AIKEN VVILLIAM EDGAR KUIITZ OSCAR BAUIIAN FERDINAND XVARD RIAYER EARL LEONARD GRIFFITI-I WILLIAM JAMES ROTI-I ALDEN BURR GORI-IAIMI l FRESHMEN ANDREW CHARLES BECKEIII FREIII-:RICK WILLIAM HALE JOSEPH CHRISTIAN BEORER PERcIvAI. CARLTON LISSENDEN JM AI JI Two Ilumlred Thirteen Vw 1 ' . fI I - J G - -1F1'VN " . 1 ff 41+ W, ,L , , 4, gf" .ALM --,-L I X , E II I I I --A A SEQII EIR G4 A-A IRR KM 7,5 E- L TC ,W I A-J I ff-T f Ez5I Sggf3,5?,J " - 5 A- 'Quai . ww " i I 1 Q fc: mm 'ink i I ii W ii 1 i 1 ': is 9? 1 X, ., :gs sri E ,E i??'1 , -" "',f5N NE gl S 1' Sigh'- ai ' xi ' A 1 w W V 1 1 of the Pi Lambda Phi Fraternity ALPHA. . . . . GAMMA...- DELTA. . . .. EPSILON. . . . . ZE'fA ........ GAMMA SxaMA. . . . LAMBDA ..... THETA ..... IOTA .- ...... OMICRON .... ETA ....... List of Chapters FOUNDED 1895 . . . . .Columbia University, . . . . New York University . . . . .Cornell University . ...... Michigan University . . . . . Pennsylvania University . . . Q University of Pittsburgh I A 1 r l 4... I iii, 5- 'rl A S 1:2 X 1 Y i of I 4, i 1 I I V I 1 1 I 4 me if .. A . P, Eel .-,' 'ii i i I' X TQ, . .A ............ Lehigh University . . . .Stevens Institute of Technology . . . . . . . . . . . .Yaie University . . . . .Chicago University . . . .McGill University in O 4" A' ' Two Hundred Fifteen i A. x I My . 44, I-K :Zz K - ,, v fiTf' by , .' - A gghiiiik. ' "I i f- -- -- .:' X---W . ,fix inf' .23 A f A - :qs :if . fe RQTOUQUUSI , . EJ u s ' J ," jk ' ' Zi' ' i 'T 4 x. , ' LA J ZIILIVI' 'I'RAI'NI'1R KUIINFIIQLII UI'I'IiNIIICIIKIIiR STIQINICR IIRIEENWALII I'0I4A'l'CllIiK VIII CUIJYIKICRG IIIZRLA ITOIIIEN GUSSOFF IIURONVITZ MAGII? IIAUSMAN UHUIYZI Gl!'I"I'I.llCIl RUSICNIIIERIT SVIIUICNIKICRII IIRICICNIIALI. IILAFK I Theta Chapter of Pi Lambda Phi I 4 , I I I , 1 Two ll u :ulrwl SI.0'l16l4ll, :iff - - 'Ev' Ei 'Im' 'T . L f- -1+ L. f Ilnnfffi-uf ,I-ugufn' gg Lf, f g:'?g53b liuxlsxgf S xg- 1- . ...- . . I. . I..I- 1. ,M is K I 0 9' ,I 4 M531 I If wx W ,X I I 'ff'-7. J .I47f"iM'4, 1 J ...Ku Amy fu I f ' QT 1 1 Y Ing:-La 5 ! ' I I I ' 5 " I J k A K ' Theta Chapter ,Xf- ' 1916 1' 6 gi ,J . . Rf? N fn 5 'I 'Q UNDERGRADUATES ' E' ' I Egfr , E .R - L SENIORb V I I GORDON AMzI NBERLA ARNOLD GOTTLIEB 1 ' ff lf! HAROLD COHEN ELMER AlfRAIiAM GREENliALL -N d WALTER GOLIJBERG ABRAHAM ROSENBERG RA,-+ JOSEPH RIILTON SUHOENRERG R f' uct I A FV J JUNIORS ft! ABRAHAM BLACK JULIUS CIOODZEIT J I ' SOPHOMORES 1, EMANUEL GUSOFE HENRY HOROWITZ SIDNEY HAUSMAN LEON NIAGID I j EDWARD TRAUNER FRESHMEN LAURENCE HENRY' GREPINWVALD A JEROME JULIUS POLATCHEK BENJAMIN KORNFIELD GEZA STEINER SAMUEL PHILIP OPPENIIEIIVIER VVALTER VIE1' PI-IINEAS ZOLOT I, I 'I Two Huncl-red Seventeen " ' I x X M ' g f g,,,,WA .3 rs Q., MiM1A GN Q . "LH Hmm 5 M9 gb TOMPSON VAN VUURHICICS YVYIKURN SHIZLV WHCRK SUHMIIVI' MUliLI.ICR I'lI'l'1R lfUl.l.liR JACOII M ALLAY STUIKCII IWC Glili S'I'I'1IiLl'1 'I'AVl.0K SEN N STOCK l'A'I'0N MA'l"l'I MURIC 'l'U'I'II I I Y STIEYNMAN l'l'f'I'liR5 NURIILTNG CLAUS STICICNICCK JAl'Ulll'S HORCHIQRS l.Al'IfI'fR VON HU Phi Kappa Pi-Local at Stevens Two Hfundred Eighteen bw I 5 , jfTTff'if?:b ,. , II,I mAL,m,n4a+QHhzf'M'Em-,AMI AI , ,,.k ,d, . .. ,,f4f21+ff'EwK 1 Y E :..fi,! r I rv .,, I 7.5 VV ., V limi, ----A W, H . ,y. '. X XAI-I2ai:E"dh'm":"I'f1fLTL'-ZSMI . IM H52 I '-A ,fx I1 Qgggwjgfig ' ,, U 5 If U wi , X V 3 lx 1 ...M I X, Q I V! 1 i A Y I Local at Stevens I 1 I 'E fi ' 1906 1 A ' I f l N ' ki' QMS UNDERGRADUATES feta IV J ZIV I f9?ix' SENIORS' Ejflid CHRISTIAN PRICE BENNECKE ATWATER HAROLD PETERS ROLAND KNAPI1 BoRcHERs GEORGE SENN 3 ? 5 , CARL ARLINGTON CLAUS HENRY JOHN STEENEOK ' -I' -I -f DAVID DINKEL JACOBUS WALTER STEINMANN , LQ: - -, WILLIAM GUNNAR NORDLING GEORGE WILLIAM VON HOFE ' N fl Q, DWARD AsIL AUFER I- A - A JQFWWLN E B L A w . I, X JUNIORS f 'lg , ,f ALEXANDER HAMILTON BAss LESLIE NIILTON STEELE ,IJ JOHN DALTON MATTIMORE ALVIN MEREDITIi STOCK I ALEXAN'DER WIIILIAM PATON, JR. MATTHEW AMEROSE TAYLOR ALBERT JOHN VVERSEBE A . SOPHOMORES - DWVIGHT PLUME JAcOBUs THEODORE SEELY I H PAUL DAvID MALLAY WALLACE GARRETT STORCH 1 I Q THOMAS ALOY IUS MCGEE SCHUYLER WARREN TOMPSON HAROLD GILBERT PIPER ELMER SI-RAGUE TITTI-KILL A A JOHN FREDERICK WIERK FRESHMEN A ALFRED FULLER CHARLES SCHMIDT, JR. FRANK MUELLER WILFRED MINSON VVYBURN I FRANCIS MACDONALD VAN VOoRHEEs A IA I A I I , w vm NX YTwo Hundred Nmetean , SQ QQKQfEig?gfT2- ff2 ,A RQQUQTWEQ.441iQ?4fiiiEfEW5MQggQ5 f EEF ?E5ssw fff3?V QMQAQAQE 4 V thletics at Stevens By DIRECTOR JOHN A. DAVIS HE collcge of today that does not have its course in Physical Education and its representative athletic teams is not considered to possess complete facilities for developing well-rounded men. The college has to deal with the whole man and must, as far as possible, offer a training that will develop the whole man, or it falls short of its purpose. Physical Education and athletics as organized at Stevens differ in many respects from such departments as conducted in other colleges. Without going into a lengthy description for the purpose of drawing compariscms, a brief account of our own organization will serve to demonstrate how complete are our methods. Many colleges possessing splendid athletic equipment have failed to grasp the importance of providing a time in the program of the student, when he shall pursue a course of properly directed instruction in physical education. Seine colleges offer such instruction to Freshmen and Sophomores. Our requirements,'necessitating every student to engage in physical exercise three days a week during the entire tilne he is in college, have made it possible to construct a well-rounded, progressively arranged course in Physical Education which assures every normal man who graduates a degree of health and ability equal or superior to that of the average college man. The physical examination given upon entrance, the systematically arranged program of calisthcuics and games, the various eiliciency tests, the requirement that each student shall know how to swim and dive and the instruction given in hygiene, all serve to instruct the student how best to develop and use his resources. That the life of the student at college may not be one of all work and no play, attention has been given to the organization of teams in various athletic activities to provide recreation for those who enjoy participating in or witnessing such contests. Intercollegiate matches are arranged in football, baseball, basketball, lacrosse, tennis, track, swimming and wrestling. For those men who possess less ability or who do not desire to devote the amount of time necessary to train for intercollegiate contests, tournaments are held between classes and fraternity organizations within the college. We at Stevens feel well satisfied with the achievements of our athletic teams. VVith hardly more than one hour a day to devote to special preparation our teams give a commendable account of themselves and never has a contest been fought in other than a spirit of sportsmanship. Our athletic teams are not used for the purpose of advertising the college, nor are they organized merely in order to have the college represented against a team of another institution. They are the natural outgrowth of a well balanced course of training that all students receive, and only those men who are physically fit and who develop ability through the instruction they receive in the prescribed physical work are allowed to represent the college in such contests. The football player, for example, does not come to Stevens because he is a football player and wants to study engineering. The members of our teams are more often developed after they have entered college. Then, too, after a particular season is over the athlete does not remain idle physically. The football season merely oHers an opportunity to engage in football playing as a means of securing the requisite amount of physical activity and, when the season is closed, the player must pursue some other form of prescribed physical activity, which thereby requires him to maintain his physical condition and enables him to receive further instruction so that he plays a better game each succeeding year he is in college. It is this correlation of our intercollegiate athletics and our course in Physical Education that enables us to be so well represented in our contests with other colleges. Our games do not always result in a victory for Stevens, however, and, although winning a. game is one of our aims, it is secondary to the many benefits derived from playing or watching an athletic coiitest. The splendid type of men that come to Stevens, the high degree of scholarship all must maintain and the spirit of the honor system that prevails, all add zest and pleasure to our athletics and produce healthful physical development inculcated with practical moral ideals for better living. Two Ilundrml Tvlwnty-tivo Q '1 I ls 1 ' ui 11111, 1 1 Y i A- -gQi i , E """"i J rg- 7, ,QQ H . E ig f 1 -1 , A df 5 1 .f Q 7 1111 1 5 L 1 j 1 - qv - l ww V N W Z V f , -41:4 'LQ--?:.:4'?.:': - ---.WS ? 1 . 9a-"'f'3fT'l5 7'9--f Q , Y -1-,nl 'X -hnm! gl-" A- ' , 1111 1 Il 111111111 1 11111 11111 1' ML E 1 , 5 i1111111111111111111111111111111 1 111111 , , 1 1 1 1111 11111111 g ii T 5 3" - 5 2 5 EEE . 1 f 4 2 11 97 fi iff 5 Q ,. .. I : ...- IH 11111111111111111111111111122111111111111111111111111111111 1 m 1111m 1lJ1I1ll11ll1 NWlliillllllllllllllIIIHI 1111111111111....11111111l1 ll1lll.lIWMll l1llll1I1lll1111111111 1111 , A liRI5'I'T IKUSCII HOWARD ICMHLIIC JONAS 'l'R.KEGICR HARKIER . 'HMERSON FERRARI EGIHCR STRACIIAN ATYAMS ANTHONY MUWTON BRADLEY IIAJVSZ DURUOROW GOODALIQ IKENJAMIN HRAY IKRUNIC GUNTHICR D. T. Goolmmz. . .l"ulllmck, Captain. li. J. XV. Flrmlau. . . . . .End R. M. ADAMS. .. .... . . . . . .Tackle R. YV. Elmcusox.. . . .End B. AN'rnoNv. .. J. Bmvsz. .. . . .Guard . . . Hnlflmck . llmsnm. . . . I"lCllRARl. . . I.. B1cN.rA1x1lN. . 1. . . . Hnlflmck HERTY. . S. Blmmnmv. . . .H:1lfb:1ck Howrum. . . . W. Bmw. . . F. B1uc'1"r. . . . . .Hrllfbnck . . . . .Tncklc .louNsoN, Ju. . JONAS. . . .. R. BHUNE. . . . .Qunrtcrlmck MOLLER. . . Busan. . . ...... Tackle ATOWVTON. . . C' S'rnAc:1,mN.. . I'u 0 Ilunrlwed Twenly-four . . .Guard f 1 . . Tackle . . . . . . .Center . . .Qu:1rtcrb:1ck ......Gunrd . . .Center . . .End . . . Tackle . . .1"ullb:1ck . . YE l K, A if X - T IEA ltlx lu R GOOIlAl.l'. . Football Season of 1920 1920 1921 D. T. GOOIJALIC ...... ...Captain F. Boson ............... Captain C. H. Biuumn, .ln ....... Manager T. E. Cnoss .....,...... Manager T. E. Cnoss ....... !1s.s"t Manager H. W. OVlCli'PKDN .... Am-'t Manager ITH the New York University game Stevens closed its third consecutive undefeated seuson. The 19:20 senson wus one of the most sneeessfnl in Stevens' nthletie history. The teiun hurl one elose eull und u hlot wus nearly nnule on their eleun slate. when Micldlelnwy held them to n, 0-0 tie. 'l'oo lnueh eredit ennnot he given to Coneh Durhorow for his etlieient handling of the teznn. He wus assisted hy Messrs. l'Illl'l'lS und Mitchell, as well ns several members of the 1919 temn, who g'l'lllllllltCll Inst year. The teznn wus in thc pink of eondition, which was due, no clouht, to the filet that thenien lived in lmrrnelcs and nte nt al. spec-inl trnining tnhle. By graduation the team will lose Cuptnin Goodnle, Ilrnne. Johnson, Ferra.u'i, Egger, I-lowurcl, Benjamin, Struelmn :und Adnnns of this yeu.r's letter nxeng hut next year Cuptnin-eleet Busch enn count on an first-elnss tefnn with the rest of this ye:1r's squad as it nuelens. ADAMS 4 C' -wild' X AYTHONY Two ll uualrml 'I'u'1-:ily-five I x i 1 -Wh:,,,.,,... I K W x x l fl h s T, . M k :jx 'Nm f ' AX fl X ' ef L T'-ul' 07? lv ' " KZ ,K W' I J K kvdixrf gl! -Mu 5, ,- 1 f V , QQ-. if Y ' i ' , . 1 , , :L ,lr I ,, 4: li . ' 'wg 1 L. tux llkl fl The Pennsylvania Military College Game STEVENS 12 P. M. C. 10 TEVENS' first game of the 1920 football season against Pennsylvania Military College, on Saturday, October Qnd, at Castle Point Field, was certainly a good try-out for thc Red and Gray eleven. The military collegians had a splendid defense and were in excellent condition. With seven regulars from the undefeated 1919 eleven, led by Captain Goodale, the Stute's hopes of a successful outcom-e ini that game and the forthcoming season were very bright. The Stevens team showed good form in straight football tactics, making substantial gains in line plunges and end-runs. However, things looked had for the Red and Gray at the beginning of the fourth period, when P. M. C. scored on the first play by a double pass. Doug Goodale saved the day by kicking a pretty field goal from the 45-yard line in the last few minutes of play. The game demonstrated that the Red and Gray eleven had reserve power that could be thrown into action in any emergency. ' nAJUsz bv, 4 . BENJAMIN f V G win . Two llumlrvcl Tuwaly-sim I - Ann-mn-.ul u. 1 -1, I ti .1 The Haverford Game STEVENS 10 HAVERIVORIJ 3 TEVENS journeyed to Haverford, Pa., for its second game of the season on October 9tl1. With about seventy-five followers on- the side lines the Red and Gray played and won a seemingly impossible game. Those lucky ones who witnessed the battle will never forget the sensation of rising from the depths of despair to the heights of happiness in less than live minutes. It was the true Stevens spirit that asserted itself in that hard- pressed eleven, when it turned the tables on the conquering Pennsylvanians in the fourth period. The unexpected of the afternoon occurred when Herty, the Red and Gray quarterback, surprised himself and everyone else when he booted the pigskin over the bar by a wonderful drop from the 35-yard line. The Stute was behind for a longer time that day than it ever had been before in the last four years, but that only made the victory the sweeter. , IERAY BRIL1 1 Two .I,I'll1l,llI'l'll Twarmly-.-rmram The Swarthmore Game ' STEVENS lflf SWARTHMORE 7 ' HE Stevens eleven won its third straight game from Swarthmore at Whittier Field, Swarthmore, Pa., on Saturday, October 16th, before a crowd of about 900 rooters, the majority of which begged, borrowed or stole their passage to the game. The star of the game was easily Bajusz, the slippery Stevens back, who wriggled his way for a 115-yard run for the first score of the game. Another scoring run was made by Eddie Egger, when he pulled one of Doug Goodale's passes out of the air and dodged the garnet backs for thirty yards to a touchdown. The punts for 50 yards and over pulled off by Asplund, the garnet full- back, forced the Stute baekfield to take the outfield. It was his pass to Kemp behind the goal line in the fourth quarter that gave Swarthmore its seven points of the day. , lVith fresh evidence of the Red and Gray's prowess on the gridiron, the under-grads journeyed home that night with fresh thoughts of :mother undefeated season. l IIRUNIE f L , ' w ."1- ,Q ,, It .. . A ,,. , , IIUSCII ,'f'!1'.- .- - Two Hfzmrlrml flhlranly-eiglll 1 'X ll -.6134 p v M, 1 ii .1,' . I i , i The Middlebury Game STEVICNS 0 MIDDl,l'lBURY 0 H111 closest Stevens came to defeat .in its 1920 season was the home game on Oetober'Q3rd with Middlebury, the Green Mountain college, ' which ended in a 0-0 tie. From the beginning one could see that the game! lacked the usual Stevens punch and pep. The Vermonters were out totrip up the Stute in its plunge for another undefeated season and avenge tlieadefeats of previous years suffered at the hands of the Red and Gray. Out of the gloom of that dreary afternoon there appeared a star -in the person of Johnny Bray, the galloping, yard-gaining Red and Gray right halfback. ' His galivant for flffityards around right end in the fourth period, after intercepting a forward, saved the day for Stevens. Time really was the Stute's best friend that day. Middlebury had the pigskin within a few yards of the goal in each half and would have certainly scored but for the interference of the whistle, ending the period. . EGGER EMIERSON .2l.. hh, Two llamrlrarl 'l'wa':1lyrniine The Rensselaer Game STEVENS lflf It. P. I. 0 N October 30th Rensselaer Polyteclmie Institute was added to the list of victims of the Stevens eleven on Castle Point Field, when the Stute rolled up a score of 14- points to their opponents' 0. Because of the poor showing of the week before many thought the Stute eleven had gone stale, but this was disproved by the decidedly snappy exhibition put up by the Red and Gray. The real battle edge of the game was knocked ol-'f by the tendency of the Cherry and White to fumble at the' critical moments. But for. the effective all-around playing of Red Eller, the R. P. I. quarterback, the Stute would have rolled up'a higher tally. The first goal came indirectly from the quick work of Busch, the husky Stute guard, who picked up a fumble and carried it for fifty yards before he was downed. After that game the Stute rooters dared broach the subject of another undefeated season. V EMSLIE FERRARI Two llunclwefl Thirty A .A A '- 1 The Delaware Game STEVENS 48 DELAWARE 0 TEVENS found easy picking in the Delaware Yellow-jackets from Newark, Delaware, on November 6th, swamping emi. Shipley's men with the largest score of the season, -18-0. The results of this game clearly showed that the results of a football game cannot be doped out ahead of time. It was conceded by everyone that Delaware would give the Red and Gray one of the stiffest oppositions of the season, for she had defeated several strong teams in the South. But the dope was wrong, as is evident by the one-sided score. The State put forth an exhibition of forward pass- ing, line plunging, broken field running and dropkicking well worth the seeing. f. , ' .. . '1 HOWARD S. JOHNSON Two lI'lHIdl'6d Thirty-one x I The U. Sq S. Arizona Game STEVENS 30 U. S. S. ARIZONA 13 N November 13th the Stute kept its winning streak intact by defeating the U. S. S. Arizona eleven, one of the strongest of the Navy teams, on Castle Point Field. Some cultured colleges might well take lessons from the Jackies as to the etiquette of the gridiron, for it was one of the most sportsmanlike games of the home season. Coach Durborow started the second team against the Jackies, but after they had been rushed off their feet for two touchdowns by the gobs the varsity was sent into the fray to stop the slaughter. The tables were soon turned, for in a few minutes after the advent of the first team men two goals were made. What followed was an exhibition of passing by Doug Goodale to Emerson, the agile Red and Gray end. Joms MOI LER Two Ilmzdwzrl Thia-ly-two . U" ' ' x. XX . :fi If I XA X "L U i ll i' if-llxx fi ll r krfl-. 4 ' x , 5 ww if l., . . . . . . The N. Y. U. Game STEVENS Q1 N. Y. U. lil- TEVENS ended, on November Qoth, its 1920 football season without a single defeat, which made it the third undefeated season of the Red and Gray eleven, by conquering her old rival, New York University, in a. hard-fought tussle on Castle Point Field before a record-brealaing crowd of 10,000 fans. The open field work of the Stnte in its passing department and the broken field running by Doug Goodale proved more ei'Feetive than the line- piercing tactics put forth by the Violet. Goodale scored the first points of the day after three and one-half minutes of play by a fl-5-Vard tear through the entire visiting team. Later he shot two passes to Eddie Egger, who crossed the line after brilliant runs. The second pass seemed at first a little high,,but Egger leaped in the air, pulled the pigskin down with one hand, tucked it under his arm and sped for the line. N. Y. U. scored its second touchdown in the last second of play, when they blocked a punt which rolled over the line an-d was downed. IXIOWTON I .I . 1 , Il 1 ' 6 l RAL,ll.'XN Two llumlrml 'l'l:il'L.l1-lhlvfe ? 1 Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Nov Nov. Nov . WSH .1 1 xii? ME, 5.511 Vi if! 5.5 Qiyf Hai 4x1 1' M J--51 ,xx 41 wr? g .' AAR X' YH . :', .'v,ff' :fg':"-'ij' f Wir VX l 1 l . . N 3 ,ii F fi W w 513 'XX Undefeated Season of 1920 5 RECORD OF GAMES Q Stevens ' Opponents fg-x 'Ak -P. M. C. at Hoboken ...... 12 10 ff -Haverford nt Haverford ...... 10 Alek ...Swarthmore at Swarthmore .... 14- QVi.K2I'f1j5l --Middlebury at Hoboken .... 0 Q31 30-Rensselaer at Hoboken .... 14- 6-Delaware at Hoboken ........ 118 I -U. S. S. Arizona at Hoboken. .. 30 3151 f -N. Y. U. at Hoboken ...... . 21 3 Total ............. . .. 1409 1 V r i -fl- : ltff a Q1 1 1 F Jg I mmnonow ccmm Q51 I . 1,1 i Two H undred Th irty-four U 1, .W 1. 2 '4 512.7 a'.,i ,729 .,X TN gm sg E' m Q 2 - i Ax me-J-sw f f 4 l L. Q-213 Q 1 j ynrmmmuuuuunumummm uumrumzuunuur ummnw E 5 5 :- 5 . .--- E 1 + ?-g ssgziieiiisis ' 1 L i f -' - vj 2- : E E 1: rg I 3 g fi WIHHIMIIHIIIIHIHYIIIIHllilllllllllilll l HHIIYHIHIIIHlllllllllllIIHI A 5 3 1 !i .. - L.' Q fil g ii- 1 m " 'H nv - S E I I ,I ' I I , : A MillHillIIIIIIIIIQIIWMIUMW,lUJNNIlI1llNNllllJIll! , H ummmuuuuum1a unw11nsruumaulm....W,,,,.,1,Mwrl1mnnn1a1nuuummn .11 wi, 1. xc ,A .1 11 1 11 1 3111 1 fl, x 1 .x w .,. . 1,5 .n ,1 wx 11 W: 1 .,, ,I K , f'!f1x'r-'SX ffffV1E?'1.4. 11 fi 1 1 11511 xxxi k4?':1f' .M if 11 'U -wr N gl 5 1 4: 14 fm 4 Kglrg , N. .4 V ,E 5... 1 " ,U N 15111112 .111 ffm. gmh, STIUNMANN POT'l'liR'I'0N IIENN KROLL HARRIS MUEL1-ER MOUNT MALLAY PENNTNGTON KKQY R ,MVA Rcrrn Kunrz HRUNIE launlan HIGLIEY 1'Rovos'r Hli'I"l'MAN 11,1113-'f "JACK" GUNTIIER fain 2 E11 U11 '4 ' vw 1. 111 Basketball 1920 - 1921 xv 1 .1 1 1 112111 E. J. XV. EGGER. . . Guard, Forward, Captain .1111 Qi ,mx , .UH I R. BE'r'rMAN... C. E. BHUNE.. J. L. HIGLIQY. .. W. E. Kuwrz. .. D. L. PRovos'r.. W. J. Roni. . . Two Ilmulrcrl Thirly-xi.v . . Forward . . .1"orw:1rd, . . .1"orwurd, 1 x Guard Guard Guard Centre Guard 11 M1 P1 . M 4 II1 If EM s E1 2119! 111. L sm I 21? 11 U, I IKM E 1Ew if EW 1111. 911.1 111' ii 15 " Exif' f -:if cj' ...G 1 , 11 UQ' lf, Riu 1 1 1 1 ',1 X X k 1.11 ,f 1 ,fy EGG ICR Culltuiu HARRIS Couell "iii, . --- ..-ev .--en IHNIW ..--- ---- -Q 2-03 S'l'I'ZINM.XYY ::-22 ' ' 1 1 1 llluuager O 0 " Basketball Season of 1921 1921 1922 IC. J. W. l'lmacn .... . .Captain J. I.. Hmmzv ........ ..Capt'ai-n W. S'l'lvIlNMANN ..... . . .Manager V. P1-:NN1Na'roN, Jn. ..... Manager V. l'icNNINo'roN, .lu .... A.v.v't Mgr. W. N. l"muuN. ..... .fl.v.v'i Manager I-Ili basketball season- of 1920-1921 was unquestionably one oi' the finest witnessed at the Stute. Six of the former letter men reported for initial practice and the consideration of this fact seemed to assure a successful season, hut in the absence of Doc Davis these prospects apparently seemed to dwindle. l"ortunately. however, Coach Harris appeared at the psychological moment, and although entirely new and unfamiliar to us he soon whipped the team into shape and ere long had them going like the I-Iannners of Hades. The schedule arranged was the most gniielliiigg a Stevens basketball team ever had to face and, although not all the games were won, the closeness of the contests hrings out the fact that the team possessed the pep and power that is associated with championship material. As in the previous year, the first game of the season was against YVes- leyan, hut none of the overconiidenee that ruin-ed the hopes of the former season was in evidence. For the first game of the year the team was in form and eondition and played phenomenal hall, thus giving assurance that, as far as the concluding staff was concerned, .there was nothing to he feared. The gaine was easily won hy the one-sided score of -L9-18. During the Christmas vacation all the efforts oi' the squad were devoted toward perfecting themselves for the pgauie with W'est Point. Although this ganie was fast and hard-fougrlit and the best thus far played on the eadet court this season it proved to he a dehaele as far as Stevens was concerned, for the future officers were perforniing above their normal ahility. while the Stute quintette, for some unknown reason. could not hit its stride. 'fren Ilu lnlrerl 'I'li irly-.wf win 4 Y llli'l'TMAN I HRUNIC Then came the Delaware game and for the first half the long passing tactics of the visitors raised havoc in thc Stute ranks. In the second half the shifting of trusty Don to the defense foiled their long passes and thc Stutc romped away with the honors. , The Princeton game next loomed up and the team, together with its contingent of loyal routers, traveled to Tigertown hopeful of bringing home the bacon. With but five minutes to go the Stute possessed a comfortable margin of five points, but in the closing minutes of play it came to pass that the men from Nassau noscd us out by three points. After decisively trimming I-Iavcrford the team settled down for the exams and their New England trip. On this trip the boys sure did make history, three of the four games going into extra periods. The first game was with Worcester, the strongest rival of the four, and was hotly contested throughout. In the closing minutes of play three baskets by Phoebe Bett- man sewed up the game and, with this victory, easy sailing was anticipated. W'illiams was the second team on the schedule of the trip, but turbulent waters were struck. The game was played in close quarters, in a building that, at some time or other, had been a barn and, consequently, it was rather diflieult for the Stute men! to navigate about and carry out their various formations. An extra-period game resulted in which VVilliams, our weakest opponent, who had not yet won a game, was adj udgcd the victor. The next game of the trip against Mass Aggies was a walk-away for Stevens and a much-needed opportunity was afforded to ease up a hit under the strain. The final game of they trip was against Trinity, but, as the fates willed it, into an extra-period game it went. livery ounce of the Stute energy sprang into that extra period and the game was pulled out of the fircf l'lxhaustcd, weary, but happy and triumphant, the squad returned home and enjoyed a well-earned rest. VVith this trip a thing of the past, the team settled down in full seriousness and prepared for the remainder of the schedule, which was, without a doubt, the crucial stage of the campaign, upon which depended whether or not basketball for this season could be called a success at Stevens. Coach Davis, who had returned from Itoumania, now Two Il u mlrml Tllirl-11-ciylll EGGER I I IG LEY took an active part in coaching the team and with such pilots as Doc and Harris the bringing to the fore of the best that was in the team was assured. On I,incoln's Birthday our traditional rival, Rutgers, was encountered and the many friends of both institutions crowded the gym to limiting capacity. l"or the first half the game was close, the tally at half time being H+-13 in our f:1vor. In the second half the Stute came back strong and soon were ahead by a good-sized margin, which, in the face of the inability of Benzoni, the Rutgers star, to break through and score, proved the undoing of the Rutgers machine and Stevens won the game. At Troy the Stute next locked horns with Rensselaer, :mother tradi- tional rival, and handed the upstate engineers a defeat. Then came the game with New York University, A. A. U. champs of last year. Here the friends of Stevens were treated to that finished and keen play that inevitably results when two opponents of the top rung get together. 'From start to finish the game was nip and tuck, for first it was Stevens and then N. Y. U. in the van. Thus the play continued and in the last minute of play, after being in front hy a two-point margin, the Stute was beaten by a single-point score. To the members of the team must be extended the felicitations of every Stevens man for the gentlemanly manner in which they conducted themselves in that closing home game of the season, and also for the aggressive Illflllllifl' in which they played the game. The closing game of the season was played on the banks of the Old Raritan and to the numerous Stute supporters who traveled to the Ballantine Gymnasium it was a pleasure to see the colors of rival Rutgers lowered. For a time at the outset the score was close, but soon the Stevens steam- roller hit its stride and the outcome was never in doubt. The entire Stevens team played like demons and, from Captain Egger down, each man closed his career for the season in fiourishing style. Thus was successfully scaled the basketball season of 1920-1921 andy thus was the Stevens slate kept clean of any defeats in basketball from Rutgers. Throughout the season the playing of no one individual seemed to pre- dominate. It was a team pure and simple. In Captain Egger the team had Two Il u nrlrcrl Th irly-n ima KURT! I'RUYUS'l' a good mate, whose fatherly adviee and counsel and congenial personality did mueh to keep harmony in the squad. Bettman. eaptain-eleet Higley and Kurtz took excellent care of the attaek and to their aggressive playing is many a Stute victory due. At eentre Don Provost was a tower of strength and many were the plays that he and his trusty arms mangled. On the defense there were lirune and Roth, who made a lzarrier impervious to many an opposing forward. To the reserve men must he given credit for the opposition provided in scrimmage with the Varsity, and thus making a good te:nn possible. Too mueh credit eannot he given to coaches I-Iarris and Davis, without whose advice and efforts the outcome of the season would have been in douht. Manager Steinmann must he commended for his con- scientious and untiring efforts in arranging a suitalrle sehedule as well as all those friends of Stevens who did their hit and rendered nohle support to the eause of the haskethall team of 1920-l92I. R0'l'lI 'l'u:o llnnclrtd l"01'Ly .1 .fx 1 i 1: R ff H l fr' N4 ,I if X 11 , WV, 1 ,l Q Ml 'wi 1115 A it I i ju? I H41 KX "w 1 17 X lm ., 'AWA 'ffl-, 'Wim- Y" fvmkfr D an 3 " 2 .1 be 51.953 - ' F f '-L N J. ff N, 'T K If 'J 3 V-NJ' .1 '-4, L 1 1 ,W 5 . .fm-,h 1 , . . , Nui! 1 ,ffm ,I ' rw' , ,, w J Record of Games -Stevens 0ppm1.rmt.s' Rx Dec. 18-VVeslcy:m at Home ....... 1119 I8 .1i.if5g24'.b,':jt'i- Jan. 5-West Point at West Point. 28 4.2 'wlfg Jun. 8--Delaware :xt Home ....... 35 Q5 X'xfT1.Q','l' Jun. 15-Princeton at Princeton .... 27 30 ! W Jun. 22-Haverford :xt Home ..... fl-3 13 if 'fl Feb, 1-Worcester :xt Worcester. . . 4441 37 Feb. Q-Williams at VVilli:1mstown. 21 Q3 k iii Feb. 3--Mass. Aggies :xt Amherst. . 37 .IS I Feb. fll-Trinity at Hartford ..... 32 30 I Feb. 12--Rutgers at Home ..... 32 I9 Feb. 19-Rensselaer nt Troy .... 36 15 , Feb. 26-N. Y. U. at Home ........ 29 31 Hi! Mar. 5-Rutgers at New Brunswick.. . 419 Q6 1 lflk "' -' ui f '1'0m1- ..... ............... . 11162 :mv 1' Gaines Won, 9 'Games Lost, Percentage, 692 HH. llri Q W 'P it ' N si fa 1 W X I Twp Ilundred Iforty-one 6-4 ' 'I N, A .fr 1 f Q fi A . 1 , -f 113 .. -. L15 1' .f :I ' Nllplvqwl 4 , -Jw ., x. . . 'f..'f. ll.- l. . X .' ll ff", .,.,'4.:.,f' 1 X. l X-X H ,ff r V. ' .., .ally Q "Q:-1' swf, -,lg hz, NH 2,2 fr lf. l'- 'I' , l'l li 6 'vm s' ' ,' .A "V, uv- . We 2f 2 IH! . I V, K .' , lk , 1. 'xl ' " . gl, V gvfngyx MX Q. fyliwf. 5, , Y 1 . 1 ., in X' MITCHELL HOVEY OST LAVIERIE LANNING PICNNINGFON WHITE LANKTON DIERKSUN IIILDEMANN ROSENIILUM BEGEN " .WE ,A W, Q l Freshman Basketball Team, 1924 fgq of l J. F. HII.lJEMANN .......................................... Captain '1 , V. PENNINGTON, JR. . . ........ ..-- IV IIIMIUHT' ll L J. E. Mvrcxmnr. .... ............... ......... C ' ouch L Forwards Guards UCIltff1'H Q J. T. BEGEN H. H. DIERKSON ' M. A. I.Av1snuc 1 J. I". I'IILIlEMANN S. LANKTON W. R. OL-vr J. F. LANNING G. J. Ros1cN1sLuM D. G. wVI'Il'I'E V 3' 1 RECORDS OF GAMES Frosh Opponents ggi f Dec. 18, 1920-Newark Jr. College ut Hoboken.. 31 18 fl Jan. 8, 1921--Irving School at Hoboken ....... 23 20 A Jan. 22, 1921-Hoboken High School at Hoboken.. 19 22 53 , ' Feb. 3, 1921--Asbury Park High School, Away. 20 28 , Feb. 11, 1921-N. Y. U. Frosh, Away .......... 18 27 lf! Feb. 12, 1921-Stevens School at Hoboken. .. 33 23 Feb. 19, 1921--Irving School, Away ......... 28 16 Feb. 26, 1921-N. Y. U. Frosh at Hoboken .... 21 27 lllil Two Ilumlred Fm'-zo 1 ,, ,fjggaxx----,...--,..,,-.,......,f-f lTQ5f"F?N"' ff gi-, 49,1 .jl ..,.:,,...o,.--..,, .Y, -- ,W 'JI' ,QQT l.?,l..f - QVVV, A--Y,',,,f l-k":,g'v,.?'W ip l be ' ll K blk lliiaz-. "ie.efCl111'i55llPWflv.f:'C933ll ..-.--- ,I 'bidi lH2HHWW14Ill-Ii! L lfllffbwllifiiilll .- - N .-? V L Y 2-" ,HMT V-Air" :ml -X V T- , I - VF? 3 L 4 ii ' , f i T'-'.--Q 'Qfiiifij P- Q 2 g ! 7-T - W 5 L Z i 3 T..--:Ax ' QI! "A,, f f' ' Ulllllll HHH Hllllllll 'lHlllHIIllIHlIlH' Illlkl ' X .-- "7 E'-X : f- ' ' A : -iifgglfx 5 1 Sig 'ef EEA? E 5. Wa.: g i iii 'z ? E: :-- , ,, . 'E 4- ? 3 i nns l l Illlillll l illllllll l llm hlllllll lllllll 55 ? v 4 gf lWlIl'lNUHINYlll1llf15l'5lQl'M"W9llfflbllillmWWII numll mhllllllfll WWillIlIllllVl!llllNllumm.,,..,...mnn1lIllilllllllililnlilmIIMNIIWHHN un F l .X i X 'x E l le l l I A. 1.'LW,'f ,V 1. ,M ,N .X X "g - x fgl,lJfjll.'f 1 'l 'N l,'l.'p:, , , A l,XHffll,-V,..fYW-lg..I . An-.. , X m !?!,w Mk! '- M' 6 V X-'f'1L"Vvhf? I wi W l rl JE " ll 'lv' l wa llc 1 si lf l: . l E .1 ll ' 1 s l L! 1 l l ll! M .HF M il ml' lx ,,. . ...W M5 . wx ll ll ,GX 'Um ...5'ff3l.ay fp 6 ', WH' fi' -5 qcallm, . Y , , ,. , . . 'ff-li ff.- KM U, , - ' mn. . . o nw' . l ,f 'fig IAI HO I' HURQT FERRARI ICGGICR DURITOROW DALIEY LAST WElGlCl.l5 ,l0IlIN DREYICR .I ' 'gffxggi FRIFFI in DUNN! I I Y Rucu BARRY IIUNICKF Pl.TMP'I'0N sil.LnoRrr I T N v GUNTHER 'gl L EQ 5 -'till Rl All f. Mil. .' , mx. ,Qin s LC., II U, ii Q " W pigffl, 'fl -l . 'l lj b . 'l 1 R 1 . ,rv . . ,. Z Base all 1920 My gf V' 'QUE f ,fy Ax? ,iff K Q Ill? , y flu N-Diff l l J. J. DALEY. . .Ca tain, Third Base F. S. HIYIIST JR. . . .. .Center Field l. ,VX H V. P . 2 l f 2, iq L. S. BARRY. ........ . . .Shortstop F. J. JomN. . . . . .Right Field lj l gf H l gif W. H. DONNELLY ....... Left Field W. F. Koen. . . . . .Right Field if mf - ' :ll . ' ll L. J. W. EGGER. . . . . . .First Base E. J. IIAST ..... . . .Left Field . 1 l ' 5 ,Elf J. J. FERRARI .... ..... C ntcher K. P. PLIMPTON ...Pitcher llgl f G. H. HUNEKE ....... Second Base H. C. SILLDORFF .. .Pitcher R l ll. W l ll. W. I.. W1-HGELE.. . . . . . . . . . .Pitcher l ilg ills is lllll ll lil rl 121 lx' ll 'c . . ll li l ' l eg . . , l Al fllll Two Iluudred Forty-four k 2 . ' Q .- . :::-1R""'i ai ' 1' X, X fljffiifllf ' ,ig xmggj H K IW l'7Uf"' -f l K- ...Slim 'lzqgll fx fl ' K " 1 .f MPX " .LL .xg .y N' ...V g. . .. . 1 ,fx :Q ,. 'f'1'3Rl -W . ....... ,. .,-. . ...,,-N,,f?:-7 3 ,yu .V 4. 1! Xf 1 ,- mr' K Xlxl ly .DV DALICY Calvlain TAl.l:o'1' illumlgrl' Baseball Season of 1920 1920 1921 J. J. IDALEY ....... ...Captain J. J. FERRARI. ..... .... C laptain J. C. 'FALBOT ........... Manager J. F. Dnnvnn ........... Manager J. F. Dnnvicu. . .Assistant Manager E. F. MARTIN. .Assistant Zilanager L. Dunnonow. . . . . .Coach HINGS sure did look blue at the beginning of the last season. Swede was gone and who could take his place? This question was answered at the very first game, with Rensselaer. XVeigele proved to be the new hope hy allowing only three hits and pitching a winning game. I-Ie held the mound position for the Stute the largest part of the season, handing out but twenty-one hits and ten passes, while striking out forty-three opposing batters. Silldortf tossed for Stevens through the Mass. Aggies and Haver- ford games, winning both of them. Plimpton also pitched good ball, reliev- ing' Weigele and Silldorff to advantage. These three men easily made up for the loss of Swede, as was shown by the sneeess the team made of a short season. Ferrari caught all three pitchers in iinc style and at the same time he held thc bag-stealcrs to seven bases. VVhilc Jimmy was doing such good Two llumlrad Iforty-five if pf N 1 "JH fx . l ri ' K .. 1-.. ir jk . I1 ' a.,pn,m, cal , ,, ..,,u , . ..- work behind the bat, Huneke was using one to advantage. He led the Red and Gray batters with a season average of 397. We tackled the Cadets this year and struggled with them for eleven long innings. It seemed that every time the Stute would drive in a run or so, West Point would come back and even things up. Finally darkness came on and put a stop to the festivities, leaving each team with four runs. This was tl1e second game of the season. The second game from the last also proved to be an extra-inning affair. Rutgers came to Hoboken to win. It looked as though their ambition was realized when they scored in the seventh, but the Stute team said "No," and tied things up again. This state of affairs existed until, the fourteenth inning, in which Rutgers pushed over another run, which decided the game in their favor by a score of fb to 3. ln these two games Weigele did some of his best pitching. Captain Daley, Egger and Barry played in harmony throughout the season and accounted I"l'1R RAR l W ICI G l'1I.lC ,.- 4 1 Two II?l7I!lI'l'll Forly-si.v Y-.1 X ,,p, , l li rilmyt . wg f' ui gr. 'x.,.5 'i ,'. 'S vf. K r I 4 1 yi , V, P1 rl Q-Tl' X., K I," ,gli i gil .i A iff 1"'w itil ' M F f Milli Mfr, JM! Ni' T ,N ' J hill' 2' , X ,Emi lil, 5 lil! v Yllf wiv slim i ix IN fs' pts! A ,ri , ,tv N 2 - ..i . i ,fr JN ,wwylil AF N X ,ww ' 'A '- ,.-' 0' 4. i .-H' f " X .1 4,...sfLfb .K A K - - .,:!'f.,M. W , ,,. I ,Y ,,,,K.,,, ,, V. A L 0 M- Q, ' ir. f -4+ ,QP 'f .' W f . wi' . .it.,,wi5Lm:w4 i , fi for ri large ninnhcr of put-outs. The ontficld, consisting of Hurst, Donnvllv, Lust, .Tobin and Koch, wont through the scrison without having at single crror. Tho sqnuozc play was thc fcntnrc of thc sonson, not only bccnnsc it was tried often, but IICCJHISC it siiccccfiud oftcn. Along' this linc it might hc lllCHti0llCd thnt thirty-six buses were stolen from opposing catchers. 'l'lu's1: two statements :wc proof cnongh that Conch Dnrhorow succeeded in pro- ducing :L fast hnsuhnll team in 1920. Two lllllN1I'4'Il l"orly-x1'1'1f1L K ,, -Tu n - Q , A Ju April 10 April I-lf Record of Games -Rcnssulncr :it Hoboken .... -West Point at West Point .... April 2-L-Brooklyn Poly :it Hoboken .... April 30 May 1- Mny 5- Mny 12- Msiy 15- Mny 19- -Hnvor ford :it Haverford ..... Dcluwurc: :xt Ncwnrk, Del .... Hopkins git Hoboken. ..... . N. Y. U. :xt Ohio Field. .. Rutgers nt Hoboken ............... Mass. Aggies :it Hoboken .......... f-1: .' lf:- ,fy - L., 1 1 Games W'on, 5 Games Lost, 3 Games Tied, 1 Average, 625 l IJUR IHJROXV CCu1lr11J Two Ilumlrffrl Ifloiily-eight A 11 ' J K I l ,V f4',L,1g1 ' ,.1 w . 1 1 1,1 l 1 l 1 11 l 1 ,1 1 1 WZ A W ill lilln ull- 3 HH lil A 1211! ls f 1 ll 1 ll lllli ll211 'lllli' - ll ll Vl 1 I rsmuwmvwvn "H Q n P ii N-F-+ L .--L4 - gihgr:-ll W A 'T Q iv"-i j'ig:M' fvj ,5 4 f f, T - ' i i T f ij l A if bf'-iiiill L ' D I u 'Hlflllllkl 3 T52- Efn- ,"'.. E E il .. --. -9 ' Z 1 5 i"Q'A?ALx1lE .ixy ,A- ,... 2 ..--.az ni---.,,l, - QA, F1 E 2 E- 3-3-N: e:2'- iii 1 EQXQFK? --1 2.33559 5 f g Hl l lI ll!lHI i - l lll l ll 5 sf. f f i E , 1, J - .:1.,:a- i :,, ,, 'i - if 4 i : 5 J jd! E is 2 ' ' A E 'F u vw H' uv - ff Bltlllllll1lI!l1llfllJIillLiQ,WQl"'?lQl1J9JblIIIlHMIHWHI m mmnaua mmmummlrmmmnulm.....,1,,,.W.,.1..1lmumunnmmmmmmmunmmmsmmurm 6 r 1 J w I I . v f, . IIRYDEN EASTTY ANDERSON ATWATHR R. I LORD STRACIIAN LUDXVIG IIETTMAN ADAMS REED 'BIRCH H. COIIHN SCHOENHERG HRUNE Nf0LT-ER ROBERTSON DHGHUEIC STICENICCK IIAZARD fv0'l"l'l.HiH NICOLSON CROSS FORD HOPKINS BRISO'l"l'I M'KIlCRNAN KHLSIEY DODLICR I . J .C f-22" V ' , . XXCRELR I.. I . HoPKrNs. . . .. . .In Home A GOT'FI.llCli. . . .Tlnrd Defense YQ' . .. i R. M. ADAMS. . . .Cover Pomt F C. HEINEN. . . . . .Twrst Defense 14 I R. BETTMAN. . . . .Third Attack G VV. Klcnsrflv. . . . . .Inside Home Y, . Xl, y E. B BIRGE. . . .fird Attack-Center F A. MOI.I.lGli. . . . . . . . . .P0lllt r . h 1 ' C. E BRUNE. .Srd Defense-Center I. D. NlcoI.soN. . . . . .Cover Polnt :YQ A T. E. Cuoss. . . . .Second Attack J. M. SCI'IOENliERG.SC'COIld Ds-fense I . W R. P. DEGI-mmm. .. . . .Point J. Slcconns. . . .. .. .If xrst Defense T H C. Donnnn. Ju. . . . .Home I-I J. S'r1c1cNEc:K. . . .Goal .Q 1 5 1 I 1 , . f . i .. xl I w 1 -5 H I ' fl: 4 .H f :jig Two Ilfundred Fifly If , I Va if . V.F:,,.. ,,.,.,, .. ., ,.., ,V V mg A U.MpM -A Qu 411. 1.15.1 A' .l . ., ff HN- r-.' ,, H . -41 'Sr- m , LA mi.. 1 i lgkgy ' 1' fi C 5,5 ' f Air X, ""'LiC.,t'7 ' W -' sl. aj .A ...J Q k. X115 "1 f HOPKINS CCa1'taf1zJ LUI ENVI G cllIGll!Ig!'l'D Lacrosse Season of 1920 1920 1921 HOPKINS . ..... . . .Captain B1wN1f: . . .,... . . ..l'aptain, Lmawm . . . .......... Ma'nage1' STRACIIAN . . ......... .llzrrmger S'r1zAcIIAN .... A.vsi.vtant Zllmmgci' EAs'r'rY ....... .-l.wsi.vlnnf Manager ISRISOTTI . ........... .Conelz U. J. Klum-Lian ............ Coach FTRR many practices, botb indoor and outdoor, under the able leader- sllip of Coach Brisotti, tlle Lacrosse 'FCIIID opened its season on April 10, playing' the New York Lacrosse Club at Hoboken. The Stute men were Sl1pCl'i0I"lI1 every phase of the game, tbe skirmisli resulting in a trouneing of the visitors, score fb to 1. On April Qfitll tllc Stute warriors arrived in New Haven, ready to vnfold the Yale bulldog in a leather mesh cage. Verily, it was done. After a splendid battle we were able to boast of :1 second victory, 5 to 1. On May lst tbe team entertained Swartlnnore at Hoboken. A most interesting battle was staged before some hundred rooters, wbo braved a 1 Tu-0 Ilundred Fifi,-u-one ...., 1.11 A r"'W- 1 x' ""-'ir spasmodic, misty rain. At the first whistle the ball went to Swarthmore. The Stute men came forth with a strong attack. Hopkins netted a fast liner after eleven minutes of nip-and-tuck battle. A little later Kelsey found a hole and scored the remaining point of the first half. The second half was also fast. First Swarthmore scored, followed by a goal by Kelsey. To Heinen, Dobler and Nicolson goes a lot of credit in this snappy and accurate game. It was on May 8tl1 that our scarlet-jerseyed warriors received from Lehigh their first defeat of the season. The game was more a water and mud carnival than a lacrosse game. The small band of loyal rooters waited patiently for one hour before the downpour abated. Then the wettest eon- flict since the Rensselaer football game ensued. Our opponents fared far better than we in the aquatic encounter. By excellent swimming, paddling and diving they scored three goals to our one in the first half. A slight drizzle welcomed the second half. The ball traveled up and down the field- better say pond. The State was completely waterlogged. Lehigh netted two goals and when we were all set for a goal the fatal whistle blew. It was later announced that Lehigh had annexed the championship of the South- ern League. hm.f.4wa-rv 'pw-Mtusa Two Ilunclrerl Fifty-L'Lvo . 1" Agp 'gg' .. 1 M' s' X l l .il .l Sri 1 K 1 i ' .qi s. :Eli fl itll .1 Fix I 1' itil is my ...ix li. 4 il ' l iff ll il ll gy Jill, lfmxs lg L W ' air xx il f fm! lllfil l 'll 4 l .l i ii .v i i 1 at l Hi, hi? 'X . ji .. . , Q tsss viis .-.-. 0 .... i sl ifal.if fl ,. xx , GiiJykv,!l.vT:N.4-fel? I-in ,kv xi It V- , i-M' K PM-N fl, . f M, if 'ill ln- if 1 C. g r wQ..,,. s ii ill . I e. 1 :Mfg Xxx-I ....g,,,.-.r.,, .. , , ,-M,-fi W e'W,,,j,r.,E:5, mum ya .,-,gif K f gy, ,,f- ., ., 1 I, Yigbxrfy C qs 1 i . lil .ntl K ,Pi if all li f wi infill 'ff Q llli , ill. Mil X! Nxt yfy, M . f is .,,WV.,i tilts? 9 lk-'-Ilef' 'ff . Hi.: i N I P in 22 4 r i : 15:1 i fir-it" 1 . 1 rr Mk." i ' x' x :Q --ff, if fairs-ggpyi 1 x, A 1 1 x, Km- if f - swf lwfffilifk il' i, life W glml f ll l WM . rail. uw in H .gill mlm! ii' i. . . lfilgi "ll Milk V I 5- Wifi, V V ip., K, 1 15- if , R2-'. ml, 'k-' 'jlf ,iff ' f Fi K' If N7 iii, I E .iii On May 12 Rutgers invaded Hoboken and was repulsed with slight losses. For a little change the weather was excellent and a goodly crowd of rootcrs gathered to witness what turned out to be the most exciting game of the season. For a few minutes no special ability was displayed, but the contest soon became a spirited one. The ball flew back and forth. Neither side had the advantage. The Stute played below its standard. while Rutgers played well for the first lacrosse team to represent that college. Near the end of the first half Kelsey netted two goals in rapid succession. At thc beginning of the second half Rutgers got its lone goal. From then on, neither could get past theepposing goal-tender, the score at the final whistle stand- ing 2 to 1 in our favor. But Stevens was not due for only one defeat. Sad to relate, we journeyed to Johns Hopkins and suffered a second. The game was a snappy and spirited contest, but the Stute men were unable to score, while our opponents obtained twelve points to their credit. Thus a successful season sadly ended. Moller, Brune, Schoenberg, Steeneek, Gottlieb, Ford, Deghuee, Bett- man, Adams and Cross played well and were largely responsible for the team's success. uw., 1 Tivo llumlrr-al lf'ifly-Hires fp .' N s . ,L ,it ,X w l 11' li Mg l 4 gb. pi. A Lg.. - , v Record of Games Stevens Opponents 1 April 10-X. Y. Lacrosse Club. .. -1- April 2-I--Yule ............ -. . 5 1 May l-'SWVlIl'tlllllOl'C . . 3 1 May 8-Lclligll ..... l 5 May 12-Rutgers ....... Q 1 May 15-.lolms Hopkins . .. . 0 IQ Total .......... .... 1 5 Q1 Games ll'on--'L Games Lost-2 Percentage-667 Two llumlrefl Fifty-four BR ISOTTI CCoacl0 I va1Wfvurrf1uax1nvv1gQ ? 29221 A7 9 F 2 Z" 51 'f l-Q--T-5 Y -ag-uxmrii y3B8 v i L Y A 'i' J ' , -f Y L :W ig., if S J, -5 1 ' E j Q Q ' Q ' ,Y E xx E igi Y Y ,---,,, Q , Z iii' J 7 3 Xffi2f.,, :,,f""f - ' AQ i ' H : m m H HIHHH 2 E X IH lHll!llIl I IllllH1l llltlllhlllIlllllllllllll L 4 5 1 LQ 'I2l.Tg.QT'f E --4: - IH RNUI!HHill!HUlllblfllllllQ!'T"1TLHT"W19IINUHIJUIIlfNmWHl!Hi q mfm4ma41nmam wwlmmunuumlnlnnuuarnmmnm....,H,.4,,,..,m.mvrm11 n.ummmnx1na1nuunmwns11surUswfm G X ,au ' ly 915' FF- M 1 1 ljq: lg? Qffw ,lv lf7f .. , X., 1 'f 1 Q, 5,3 1 ,,,14. . NX X , g . il V a fl 3,5 lf lr ll Nw gy ,:, ii jl, ll lilf. ' fx , 51.19- ,'A,. xl 2, s: ix, 'ff , .5 Y 'Cllr ,.4, Xli 1, yqk JH img Q -ill, . g.,'- lil' :if'l g'g:,,'xLf'1 11l',,'.7,,4 X., v I-1. . i 1 XXV! l f., ff, fx 'I ill, Wir 1 ,Q li!!! E lil llfll MQ ,lghl ,N , , , .ll l . :ill l -'- VL .Ml ,il fkl--,vi lx R' ll GOOD MEIGS DETZIER IIURRITT POOLE OVERTON MACID DUCUID KEMRII HILL GLOVER ARI.'l' WEITZI N M'CREA COODALE IIALCII DODFI' RROWN WOODWARD ELIJS Ill 059 DE GARMO C ONROW RRAY MC CALL Track I.. C. M. Bnoss, Captain. . . J. W. BRAY. . . R. D. BROWN. . . I.. C. CONROW. . .. G. J. DnGAxuuo .... W. H. ELLIS. . . D. T. GOODALE. . . C. B. Woonwmm. .. Two llundred Fifty-si.r4 X., 1920 . . . .100-Yard Dash, Broad Jump Relay Team, Javelin, High Hurdles . . . . . . . .One-Mile Run . . .Relay Team, 220-Yard Dash . . .Relay Team, 880-Yard Dash . . .Relay Team, 44-0-Yard Dash . . .Shot Put, Discus . . . .Two-Mile Run -1 -1 .f ' A Vw A Q JZ N 1 7 " ffE'1"'fff'n ' Il .. ,f K-. - .ff M-' N ,, ,Ax .V t X , ,V K ' 1 If :N NH 4 .Viv V 7,1 V x . 4 .Q I lk! ' E! ,fx fi I 5 yr" Qf' 'X' """"""' A" ' .yy I", QV-4 n V .1 KI ,h N Q C Al ill il , ll ful . 1 ix W A D 1 1 r ". ,,x l 12 ,u .ll 1 all .fx ll fig il i F Nl flfgl hai? 'M llli ,I ll I l 3 ,N ! E, f I w la :Al L l llflr L N C19 ,Q 1 IELOSS Calftuiu 1 n1f:'rzIan rlluzmgrzr Track Season of 1920 1920 1921 L. C. M. Bnoss .......... Captain. I.. XV. CONRONV .......... Cnpfnin L. W. D1c'1'zicn .......... Manager XV. P. Mums ........... Mmmgm' YV. P. Mums. . .A.v.s'isian.f Allldlbllgfi' I.. D. l3UllIlI'I'T. ..f1s.s-i.s'fa'nI Illnnager A. MCGALI.. .............. Com-11 J. A. Davis .......... Q , J. ll. lh1I'1'CI'IELL ...... Comihes HE past Track Season. although not exceedingly brilliant, was very eventful and, while not running away with the meets, the lted and Gray always made an honorable showing. Throughout the fall and win- ter practice was held spasxnodically. but the squad buckled down to work in February and practiced regularly until the end of the season. The team was handicapped at the outset. due to the loss of Perry Roberts and Mesloh, who could always be depended upon to score heavily for the Red and Gray. l"ortunately, tl1e incoming class proved equal to the task of supplying the material necessary for a winning team. The season opened with an informal meet with N. Y. U. on March 17th and March Qrlrth. The track events were held on the first date at Hoboken and the field events on the second date at N. Y. U. On May lst Al MeGall led his fleet-footed warriors down to Phila- delphia to participate in the Annual Pennsylvania Relay Carnival. They did us proud, for they romped their way into a first place. Treo Ilulzzlrecl lf'ifty-seven .. D' On Saturday, May 8th, the team traveled to Springfield, Mass., where they competed in the Eastern Inter-Collegiate Athletic Meet, in which fifteen colleges were represented. The meet was won by Boston College with a total of 33 points. Springfield came second with 32 points, while oui"'team placed with ll points. Our team lost to N. Y. U. on May 12th by the score of 61-51. The meet was more closely contested than the score indicates, in fact, the winner could not be picked until the last event. This meet was marked by the breaking of four Stute records. Doug Goodale broke the shotput record, Johnny Bray broke the javelin record and De Garmo lowered the time for the half-mile by .two seconds. vMoreover, Woodward ran two miles in less time than the Stute record, but, not winning first place, his record is not ofiieial. ' On Saturday, May 15th, the team competed against twelve Eastern college track squads in the Middle States Track Meet, held at Rutgers. The Stute finished in the fifth place. Worthy of mention is Bless, who established a new record for the Middle States Meet with a Q21-Q broad Jump. V ' V Nm X Two Iliumlrml Fifly-eight la. 4 . . The relay team, composed of Ellis, Conrow, De Garmo and Bray, did excellent work all through the season, winning the Penn relays and placing in indoor meets throughout the winter. There is no doubt that the Stute had a craekcrj ack running team, which, if supported by field and weight men of equal calibre, would have cleaned up. This deficiency of field men' has been a long-standing obstacle at Stevens. Coach McGall was able to develop some local talent which broke several records. As in all the other sports, the track team looks forward 1 to an even brighter season next year. A 'l' RACKX RECORDS BROKEN Q20-yard high hurdles BRAYM' Q7 seconds , Broad jump Bnoss I 22 feet 6 inches Half mile i DE Ganmo 2 min. -14 seconds Mile BROWN 111 min. 'M 1-5 see .lavelin throw Bimv 149 feet Shot put Goonamz 39 feet 5 inches le Tied. ' ' . Tu-0 I I u ll fl rml Iili f ily-aim' X Inter-Class Track Meet N Monday, May 17th, the Sophs won the inter-class track meet. The contest was one of the cleanest, most spirited and best represented y inter-class meets held at the Stute. The score was: Sophoinores, 555 Freshmen, 414, Seniors, 313 Juniors, 94. The men who placed and their positions were as follows: Event Winner Second Third 100-Yard Dash Ellis, '90 Bloss, '90 Silherstein, '93 10 3-5 sec. 990-Yard Dash Bloss, '90 Ellis, '90 Bray, '99 93 SPC'- 41410-Yard Dash DcGarino, '93 Conrow, 91 Herhell, '93 53 500. 880-Yard Run DeGarmo, '93 Arlt, '93 Herhell, '93 9 min. 141 sec. One-Mile Run Brown, '99 Arlt, '93 Atkinson, '91 41 niin. 50 9-5s. Two-Mile Run 1Voodward, '93 Everett, '93 VValte1's, '93 10 min. 39 9-5s. 990-Yd. Low Hurdles Herty, '99 190-Yd. High H'dles Dodge, '99 Dodge, '99 Bray, '99 98 3-5 sec. Bray, '99 Goodale, '91 17 sec. Broad Jump Bloss, '90 Schaefer, '99 Murphy, '93 90 ft. 10 in. High Jump Connolly, '99 Schaefer, '99 Dodge, '99 5 ft. 4- in. Pole Vault Goodale, '91 Ciloncz, '93 Balch, '93 9 ft. 6 in. Shot Put Goodule, '91 Swenson, '90 Busch, '99 33 ft. 9 in. Javelin '1'lu'ow Bray, '99 Silldori, '91 Carroll, '91 14-7 ft. 9 in. Discus Throw -Swenson, '90 Dodge, '99 Heinen, '90 109 ft. 3 in. Two II midred Sixvty dam- Y M ' ,.,..,. 'K :1 ,X ml . Q-, .,,rr-,.-4 1' X i I1 1 if rf . . 1, 1 H ' 1-,Nj--I ' 1 . ,.,-,- ' "UM he X: -fwv::ti7 ,,. . 1 """DX1"' 1 ,1J ., Yrlf 1" ,Huy if 1111 -mfg '1 1111 11, X11 11:f 1 I rid 'Ni 11' l' ,N , 11 il fil ll 11,1 1111 lvl 11+ I. gh" 1'J1'1'L'1 wif' ' Xkfw. ,. ,,. ,. l,,g' of lf. ' 1 an A1 . 1, 1 . - , ey 1 ' ll I 1, , X11 , 1 X fr 4 1 - rf if il li 1 3 , 1 KL Q 'V' I. y., . 3 ll N, , fe xx-S3 4,Af11,k1 if lffft 1 'J V XXV 191, ,H1 113, lllil :V ' ll li: l 15 ' 1 ,, 1ll lfli, 1 11. ,ll 'l 'V 1,1 '11 .13 1' fl iff fic, , 1 .li it 10141. 5' -. f'-1,1 W' 1 'fc'f11' ,-.-,,'f 1 1 . , !,., .1 '1 ' ff?" .,1. !Jl W f !!1lUD15lU?ll :mlm I X, + , . Y, W Y - 1 - Y - ' - 'Y Y V g A :N i 5 3 L fl yi v , i Avtfxsfmmx an - 3- -315 vffl im ? 1 , xx Z-. I , , , T ,- , -, f ' A:- - W I - , -- --- , ,:.-- .. .xx ,Y , , K as l - i ,M W 'x ' r' 7 - ... x , Y , - , , ,Q ..,.....- .., , V V V ....-.., - ,,,.v..-.-,- ,j..4. .. gf E 'l mumunn llllllll un ' muun mum' Hmlm --j 1 i xl? 'IHHIIHIIHHHIIIIHIIHIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllll fr " Ff..-E .-E ' F if 5 - Q f f "fK3 -f Wg-- - ff ix Bit - - - , Y ,f . . : Ani'- Y - ,Y YL -- Y: - ...7 a r - f ' ..: ' fY 1: :..,..- H IH NMILIMHIWlbkiltlllfilw"""""""1""""' 9IUMMIHHHHmmwwlllttykil .H mm mummmf11alarr11nuun:uum.,,,l.,12Q,,,,,m.n+mmnunaunmmamumwnwmnmamm G EMERSON LAWRENCE DARRON ANIHONS L UD Gl l'NlX HRIEWER l Tennis T T 1920 C. I.. GLENN .... . . . Captain H. B. EELLS ........ .... ll Ianager D. B. ANTHONY. . .T .... .... S ingles B. A. CHASTENEY, Jn ,... .... S inglcs H. S. LOUD ........... ....... S inglcs E. A. C1-IASTENEY, JR. . . . . . . .F D bl .. D. B. ANTI-IONY lrst ou cg Si. LCJSZNN ...................................... Second Doubles RECORD OF VARSITY MATCHES Stevens Oppo1zmzt.v May 1-Delaware . . . . 3 1 May 12-Manlmttnn ............. . 6 O May 19-City College of New York .... 2 4 May 22-Pratt ........................ . 2 4 Matches Won, Q Matches Lost, 2 Matches Tied, 0 Two llumlwecl Simly-Iwo l 1c1zr.Ls W lilanager Q GLENN Calvtain Tennis Season oi 1920 1920 1921 C. I.. GLENN ............ Captain C. I.. GI.PlNN ............ Captain H. B. EELLS. .ln ........ Manager S. F. I.Aivm4:Ne1c ........ ltlanagrfr S. F. L.uvuENei: .... .'1s.v't Manager J. R. l"I.EcK1f:. . .Assistant Manager BOUT twenty-live candidates reported late in March for indoor practice. Practice was just about getting well started when the rail- road strike closed the college and caused the caucelation of three matches. VVhen college opened again the first regular scheduled match was with Delaware at Newark, Delaware. Chasteney ,played first singles, followed by Anthony, Glenn and Loud in the order named. The iirst three won their matches, but Loud was defeated after a hard struggle. No doubles were played. ' The match with Princeton was postponed on account of rain, as were two other less important ones. Manhattan proved an easy victim for the Stute team, losing every set. The match was played in Hoboken. The most interesting match of the season was played with C. C. N. Y. in New York. Chasteney lost the first singles, Glenn the third singles and Anthony and Loud both won their matches. In the doubles we were defeated and the final score stood ff-2. The result of the Pratt match, played in Brooklyn, was also a 11--2 seore, in favor of our opponents. The season was a very disappointing one because of the rain, which caused the cancelation of so many matches and which interfered with prac- tice, and because of the poor showing made by the team in the easier matches. T-wo Ilundrerl S'ia'ty-thren J 1 .-5 'S' lr ZQHH W X4 ,V V , NQXT .qi 3 - 3 1 ?XX -,-5.:lf- , 1 X xx if I 71? 1 11 ' W N!! W, Tenms Q . 141 ' iii COLLEGE CHAMPIONSHIPS 1. 1919 ' 1920 A, Singles Singles . EH GLENN, '21, Winner . E. A. CHASTENEY, Jn., '22, Winner it H. S., Loun, '21, Runner-up F. E. OYCALLAGHAN, Jn., '22, ni Runner-up X 'Ak ' VM f , ,M ffm' mp LAST THREE ROUNDS I' 'Lf' 'I J X l 1919 w e H " 1 . fe E I -LEU ' ' 'av 1, 3 , I 1 iiltim Loud .f l if d Loud r K: Iglggon Kuder I N 'E Tge z x 71 9 , WE 9 .i ff Stflif Glenn 1 . X ' H Steele q"'2' ayes l . 1' 'V V N wt f gf LAST THREE ROUNDS . 1 'I 1 1920 , ll , . 1 ' 1 glfjilaghan O'Ca11aghan ' Q 1 B - O'Ca1laghan , 3. arron , 1 Kuder Kudcr Good Chasteney Pritchard Good Chasteney I ,chasteney Jacobus Chasteney- P H1 X1 Two IIumired'Sin:ty-four , '11 H Tfx X, ' , 3 X . 1 , YQ, 3 6 V, M VQ EQI ' ' 4' Eff - , A W 3 , ,Q . ,LVN , gf -. 'S 1 iff . : f- WTDQKUS Qzigf WM f v I ,.., .Q , .4 f J .4-' " ' fn ' X f 7 ca ig-ff' .,,,-an 1 ....---,,- Eli.. ,.. .-+-.-- ' - ,..Qsw ,i-A The Swimming Season of 1921 1921 I". 14lIlEliIIAli'l'.. . . . ...... .Crzpfuin VV. I". BAI!Nlfl'l"1'. . . . .111-fing lilamzgrfr J. lfl. Ml're1i14:1,x... ..... .... . ..... .lloaeli HE season of 1921 in swimming was a rather unsueeessful one from the point of view of winning, for Stevens won one out of six scheduled meets and one practice meet. However, as this was the first season that the sport had been ofiieially reeoguized the showing made by the team was a remarkably good one, considering the caliber of the opposing teams. The first scheduled meet was with .lohns Hopkins University on .laun- ary 7, in Hoboken, and was lost by one point, due to the fact that there was only one man eligible to plunge at that time. . The second meet was with Lehigh, at Hoboken. This meet was held during the vaeation after mid-years and a great deal of trouble was experi- eueed in obtaining a team. YVe sw:nn C. C. X. Y. in New York, about the middle of February and for the first time we were able to put a representa- tive team in the field. NVQ: won. The te:uu took its first trip when it traveled to Rensselaer on Saturday. l"ebruary 26. Although we lost, the meet was closer than the seore would indicate. for the Trojans had to break three tank reeords to win. The elosest and most exciting meet of the season was our last home meet? whieh was held with VVesleyau. Our boys wound up the season by jourueying to New lilugland to swim the Brown Bear. on March 5. There the Stute received its worst t1'im- miug. due. in part. to the length of the trip and to the underestimation of the strength of the opposing team. Two Nunrlrarl Siarly-,G'rf HARNETT MOORE MUELLER MITCHELL Glllll DRADDEN TAYLOR QKINNER LIFSHEY EBERHART UALCH O,CALLAGHAN Swlmmmg S T4 1921 F. EBERHART .... . . . . . . .Captain, Relay-100 H. H. ADAMS, Jn. . . ......... 220-Plunge T. V. BALCI-I .... ....... R clay--Dives F. D. EASTTY ...,...... ....... R clay J. P. HARMS ............ .... D ivcs F. E. O'CAL1.Ao1-IAN, Jn .... ........ 2 20 D. I.. Pnovosr .......... . . . Relay-50 C. C. SMVN-I .... ........................ . . .Plunge SWIMMING SCHEDULE A I Slevens Opponents Montclair-Dec'. IS, 1990-Nlllllfiqilil' A. C. Qprnvtivej ..... . . SQ E21 Hoboken-Jun. 7, 1921-Johns Hopkins University ...... .. Q6 27 Hoboken-Feb. 5, 19Q1-Lehigh University .............. .. 16 37 New York-Feb. 19, 1921-City College of New York ..... . . 39 16 Troy--Feb. 26, 1921-Rensselaer Polytechnic .......... .. 15 39 Hoboken-Mar. 2, 1921-Wesleyan .................. .. Q4 29 Providence-Mar. 5, 1921-Brown University. :. 7 446 Two Ilmulred Simfy-.vi.1' N ' an G ' Wrestling Season of 1920 1920-1921 1921-1922 H. Honowrrz, '23 .......' .Captain H. Honowrrz, '23 ........ Captain, A. H. JOHNSON, 121 ..... Manager J. C. Donmc, '22 ........ Jlanager J. C. DODGE, '22 .... Ass'1 Manager E. Gussorr, '23 .... Ass'1 Manager C. G. K. HAKIQIIIS ......... 00111711 S. W. T. 1920 IJOVMAN . . . .... 115 lb. PIAUSMAN . . . . .1115 lb. BROUGIITON . . ...... 125 lb. Honowvrz . . . . . .158 lb. HEATON . .. ......... 135 lb. CORTICS ........ . . .175 lb. Howfmn. . . . .. . . . . .Unlimited N the season of 1920 wrestling as a varsity sport had its second year at Stevens. At the end of the season of 1919 prospects for a team next year appeared very shaky, due mostly to the very unfortunate death of Coach Costello early in the development of our wrestlers, which dropped a wet sponge on the enthusiasm of our grapplers. However, the next season, by means of great eiifort, a team was again organized under the leadersllip of Captain Horowitz and the guidance of Manager Jolmson. Coach Harris proved very enthusiastic about the sport and a very successful season seemed assured. Manager Johnson, who had been elected to the position very near the beginning of the season, succeeded, by the use of a great outlay of energy, in arranging a schedule consisting of five matches. It was at this point that things began to turn' against the rosy prospects. It was found that Coach Harris would not be able to devote any time to wrestling because of his being occupied with coaching the basketball team. Then- the wrestlers proceeded to do one of the hardest things any team can Two Ilundred Si.1'Iy-seven i DODGE llRl7UGH'I'0N CORTICS HAVSMAN A. JOHNSON ANTIIUNY IIORONVITZ HOWARD HICATIYN IHVVMAN do. Ili was deeided to go through the season without a eoaeh. Great eredit is due Captain Horowitz for the tireless energy which he devoted to beating his men into shape. But, of eourse, he had tackled a practically impossible task and the team did not turn out as well as had been hoped. Un January 12th the te:un traveled over to New York to meet the Boys' Club. Considering the faet that this was our first meet and that the Boys' Club had a very good team, it is not exaggerating to say that we made a very good showing, though the final seore was Qili-5 against us. On January 22nd the team set out to Brooklyn to meet Pratt Institute. Wie started with two falls in the lightweight elasses, but, unfortunately, we lost in all the heavier weights. Both Captain Horowitz, in the 158-lb. class, and Hausman, in the 1-145-lb. class, lost their decisions by about 20 seconds. On February 19th the team again traveled to Brooklyn. This time our opponent was Brooklyn Poly. Great eonfidence reigned ill the Stevens ranks, but we were doomed to disappointnient. YVe lost by the seore of 19-10. Our tallies were brought in by Captain Horowitz, in the 158-lb. class, and by Anthony, in the unlimited weight. It does not require much intense thought on our part to realize that the many defeats our men have suffered in this sport have served to establish a strong foundation for future progress, which will be evident as the seasons pass. Two Ilvmrlrezl Sixty-eight 'lll.l'.H'l'T VV00lJW'ARD HAZARD GLENN RU RRITT KHLSICX' CONRONV 'I'l ICTZ IC ZOLOT Cheering Team of 1920-1921 G1-:oucm XVIUGIIT Knnslfzv, Cnpiain. I.l+:sLm 1DAVl'lNl'0R'l' 1gURRl'l"l' I,1coN W1u'1'Nm' Coxmow CIIARLICS I,1csLm c1LENN C1160 14' 1-'R lcv Cola N lc L I. H A ZA lm D S'1um'rs! Mumus 1 lCLLlC'l"l' HOBIDIIK YVA'rs0N ',l'll+:'1'z14: CHARLES Buowmn W'oomv1mn 1'uINms Zourr Two llumlrmi Siavly-:Line ,c-.ss 4 Q 811 SX Facuhy F. T4mz1'rnNvEt.u... . I-l. FICZANDIICI .... .. .. A. Ilaznlxrmma ,... ......... . A. R112sENul2ar:El4... ...Varsity Class Q. B. lluuns ...... ........ S -l.ac1'nssc,1920 L. C. M. Ilmss ...... S-Track, Captain, 1920 l. J. DAL!-:Y ....... S- liasclvall, Captain, 1920 R. P. Ilmsnusfzra ............. Sglgtcrnssc, 1920 l.. NV. Ilivrzllzlc ....... S-Traclc, Manager, 1920 ll. li. lil':1.t.S ...... 'l'S'l'-Vlllflllllbi, Manager, 1920 W. ll. ELLIS ................. S--'1'raulc,1921l Turn II-undrefl Suwmly . ..... Varsity Football, 1873, 1873, 1874, 1'i't-siilcnt of 'llClllllSl,lllllJ ASA-l.ac1'osst', Football, 1875 Varsity Ilasclrall, IS74' 1875, of 1920 F. tf. Ill-:t NIQN ...... ...... S -l.aci-assc, I.. l'. llrnfmxs ..... S-l.acrussc, Captain, IC. Il. l.As'r .......,........ S-llasclxall, XV. NV. l.umvm. . . S--lmcrossc, Manager, l.. lb. N1t'ot.soN .... . ....... S-Lacrosse, J. Slzt:m.1as ....... ......... S '-'l.ZlCl'0SSC, ,l. C. 'l1AI1Il0'l'.. . . . .S-Ilasclmall, Manager, 1918 1875 1906 1876 1920 1920 1920 1920 1920 1920 1920 1' " . 3 A 1 . 1,1 1 1 1 , . .. , 1 .-X . H 1 Semors 1 R. M. ADAMS ......... S-Lacrosse, 1919, 1920 R. J. IIORNS .... ..... A SA-Basketball, 1918 1 S-170911321111 1920 I. W. HOWARD... ...S-Football, 1919, 1920 1 C. H. BARRIER. JR..S--Football, Manager, 1920 ASA-Fqotlyall, 1917 11 D W AISA-Football, Assiswlg M11wser. 1913 F. 11. 11u11s1- ...,. ...S-Baseball, 1918, 1920 1. . . :AKRON ............. AQA-'xCl1l1iS, 192. . .....--.. 11- . 1-11 , 1921 z. 01. L. BENJAMIN ....... S-FgotbTl, 11913, 1929 A' H' 191"'99N WSF 1921 1. A'A-:00tN1,19 . -. ,11, 1 A. J. TloESC1I..S-iiaskcthnll, Manager, 1919-20 S' S' J9"N99N' JR' S Football' 11991161 129221 -11 ASA-I1:1skcthal1, Assistant Manager, 1918-19 S-1111sc.1m11' 1913 -1, C. Il. BREWER .......... ,. .ASA-Tennis, 1920 A5,1..1g,,se1,,111: 1917 f' C- E- 11111111111 .... S-1f0011m11, 1917, 1919. 1920 G. W. 1im.sEv...s-racmsse, 1918, 1919. 1920 1 11 5"11f1511C111a11- 191017- 1917181 1919-201 W. 11. RUC11 ..... S-11a5cb1111, 1918. 1919, 1920 ' 1920'-21 H S Loun ' .............. 'l'S'l'--'1'Cl'Il11S, 1920 S-T'ac1'0SS91 1918- 19201 Cf'lm'i'1- 1921 I 'D'-McK11i:RNAN ..... S-Lacrosse, 1918, 1919 U I T. M. CARRo1.1. ........... ASA-Baseball, 1917- " ' 1 , ,1S,1-11a,m,s5c, 1930 '1 ASA-Tmckv 1920 ASA-F00flJ1lll, 1919 -, W. W. C1.1N1zn1Ns'r. .ASA-Baseball, Assistant W MEIGS 1k '.-. . 1 -ASA--1-rack, Assistant 11 Ma11ascr. 1917 ' ' ' ' ' Managei-, 1920 '11 11. Co111aN .... , ...... ASA-Lacrosse, 1919, 1920 g,-'11,-M11 Ma,mgc1-1 1921 L' VV' CONROW' ' ' 11' ' ' ' 'ASA-Baseball' 1918 A. li. MEYER ............. ASA--Baseball, 1919 '1 S-Hack' 19202 C0P'a,1'11 1921 1. S. MORli1l0USli ......... ASA-LZICTOSSC, 1920 Q , S-Traclff 1919 H. MUl.LER, JR ..... ASA'-BIISCIJHH, Assistant .1111 1-1. C. DOBI.ER, JR. .......... S-jLacrosse, 1917 1 111a,,,1ge,- C,,m1,e11110n, 1919 1 ,FST I , ' 191810920 E, H. PAULSEN .... ...ASA-BIISCIJIIH, Assistant 1' 1 1-1 I. lt. DREVER, JR...ASA--Baseball, Ass1star1t 1 Manager C0m1,e1i1i0,1,.1919 11 11 1 Ma'mge"' 1920 -S. M. I'1sLL1z'r1' .......... ASA-Track, Assistant 1 11m,11Q, Q S-Baseball, Manager, 1921 W .- Manager C0.m1,1,1111m1, 1919 ",'fNQ'2f2 12- J- W- EGG'1"--S-F00f1m11- 1917- 19191 1920 A.'H. PETERS ............. ASA-1f00111A11, 1917 1611, 1.51 S-llasketball, 1917-18, 1918,-19, 1919-20: R F 1 Doom, I .....' .HS-Lacrosse, 1919 -11 111 Captai11, 1920-21 ' " " ' ASA-Lacrosse 1913 ' .171 S'Rasehau' 'ms' 1919- 1920 ASA-Football, Assistant xxx J. J- FERRARI. . .S-Baseball, 19186219.1311 I Manager C0Tp51111Rn,.1914i 'WT' ' 'v - -'c 1. .',.n 1 1-si.. 15-ggg11gg11- 1313 1' 93 RAwsON"'1i1i51ffQflE1ii11i2il1011.xi9fi1if19 " 55400 1SA-0aS'fefb911- 1920-21 1 ' Mailer'61S'.ifIi'Qli11'03T'i'3i'5 1 ii 1 J H' T' Fonnts-apombau' 1915, IQI6' 1917' 1919 W.'Ron1:R'rsoN, JMR ..... S-Lacrosse, 1918, 1920 Q Hgfpg 1 S-Lacrfse' 'ww' 1917 Ag RossN111:Rn ........ ASA-linseball, Assistant AX ' " 1 ASA Lacrosse' 1920 - M 1 ' Cummetition 1919 1 u' C. L. GLENN. ....... TS1'--'1'cnnis, 1918, 19195 I M QCHOENBERG aEE?,1cr0qSL 1919' 1920 11111931 1 Captain, 1920: Captain, 1921 -1 ' ', "" ' " Q-L11 1 11' 19,0 ,-.11 D. T. G0oDA1.E..s-F0011m11, 1916, 1917, 19195 11- C. SILLDORFF ------'-- 9510 - - 1 1 L' ' Captain, 1920 ASA-Tlnscbali. 1919 111V 1 S-Track, 1919, 1920 H. J. STEENECK ............. S-Lacrosse, 1920 12 'LII1 ASA-nasRet1m11, 1916-17 , ASA-1-21Cf0SS11bQ811'1 11 11 A. GOTTLIEB ...... .. .,...S-Basketball, 1919-20 W. STE1NMANN..b-ilasketball, M0Y1H1!Cl', 1 -A ' 1 ASA-Bziskctball, 1917-18, 1918-19 ASA-Basketball,119515111111 1 S-lpacmissf-. 1919, 1920 Malwgw- 1919-20 E. A. GR1z1cNHAL1.. ., ....... ASA--TClll11S, 1920 C. S1'RAc11AN.... ......... 5-Footba1l,.1920 1 L. ff. I-1AR1'..ASA-Baseball, Assistant Maniigfg ASA-I.acr3s1?:dQjs1it3y5 1 ompetition, 1 ' 1 - G. E. HAvEs.ASA-Football, Assistant Manager 1 S-Lacrosse. Manager, 1921 1' Competition, 1919 12. I. W1I11'MAN ............. ASA-1'rack..1913 1 G. C. ITAZARD. ...... ASA-Lacrosse, 1919, 1920 11. 11. Woon .......... ASA-'l.lEC1'0S56,. Assistant 1 I. 11. 11oc11U1.1 ....... ....ASA-Baseball, 1918 M:1na8e1' 4-f0m11C1111011i 1919 Jumors .I H. IT. AnAMs, JR ........ sS'r-Swimming, 1921 J. W. RRAY ..... . ...... :.S-Football, 1920 1' C. A. ANDERSON ...... ASA-IAICTOSSU, Assistant S-Basketball. 1013-19 Manager Competition, 1920 ASA-l1r1skctl1:111. 1919-20 D. B. ANTHONY ....... S-Football, 1919, 1920 S-,l,l'2101f1 1930 I 'rS1'-Tennis, 1918, 1920 ASA-IraCli, 1919 1 I. I. ARMSTRONG ...... ASA1B2lSkCfbZlli, 1919-20 W. W. l1Rou1:11'roN. ..... wS'r-Wrestling,-1921 D. W. IXTWATIER ...... ASA-IJICYOSSC. Assistant ASA-Baseball. .Assistant Manager Competition, 1920 Manager Com-pet1t1on,.1920 W. F. HARNETT ...... . ....... ASA-Track, 1919 I. L. Iiiwnr-:N .... ..... A SA-'LilCl'0SSO,l .ASIS-EISIZIHT ASA-Swilfimiilg, Assistant Manager Competition, 1920 1 MHHHZCY. 1921 L, D. 11uRR11"r .... ...... A SA-Track, Assistant L. S. HARRY ........... IXS-TP1z1selg1Il.210919.710950 Manager, 1920 R. RETTMAN .... S-11as'et1a . 1 19- , 9- - , HL-. , , 1 9, 1920 I 1 1 11s11-1111111-11111111. 1918-19 F- BUS?" "" 3'q ""' Q FQYFPTI' ,192 1 1 .. T. A. L.11AM1u-.Rs... ...... ASA lracit. Assistant 1 S'-Lacrohse' 1920 ' Manager Competition, 1920 1 1 ASA-IJICTOSSC, 1919 , 1 iq B 141,11 1919 1 1 G. K. BRADF11-11.11, JR ...... ASA-LHCYOSSC, 1919 E- A- 9-'1-'1f""11N111'1 JR-Q --'- ',- HP, L 1" ' , - .. - 9 1ST-I'cn1111-, 1919, 1920 1 J, h, i1R11rT ........... S-I'onthall, 1917, 19.0 I Q 1919 , S-Lacy-0550, 1917 I.. C111111cs'r1aR. .............. S-l.across1-, 1 1 ASA-Football, 1916 W. I. CoNNo1.1.Y ..... .... A SA-1l'ilCii, 1919 1 1 1 1 1 1' 1' ifuix Two Iifnndred Seventy-orm '1 ,..,,f'x ,.,-5.1 """"" tg, 'T N X'-X ----- .-----M sts- ----f - 1 11: -Y "f41'2fi1.f"'1---i "f""f"xN.,,,, ---- ' . .. X .1 L. fi ,QN1 .gvrv uk. J.- - ,f 'r- fr-4 .. - fQx42'1kzps.9,,f 1- .J 1 1. . 9'-111101111111 lm,.91- :Q 115.-,,... . '- AML: 112,---I-E.,.:f1 ,- -..-.g- ,.:-.,Q X' 9 9" 1' . ...masvff , ' sf.:-9 X ' 1 1 1 1 , . 11 .1 '1 1 1 .11 '11 1 1 A1111 1 T1 1 N1 1 I . I I 1 .1 1. 2' if 1. .. 'A1 91 ffm f-1 :- 1151! Sili .11 1:1 111 11 1'1 111 11111 111 1 11 1 11 11 11 11' 1311 l11 .1 111 . 11,11 IF! xx X-A 11. . 11 1.1 ' 1 M. 1 C5111 1,111 11111 ' 1 I --.. . . 2 " " 11 X . 1 . K-fc .'. - 1.3 ' 1'-, 1 11 ' x '1 1 -I, 11111 11111 '1'. ---1?-xx. 1-1:24 . 1-1 11 1 1 1111. 4' . ' 131k. . 1 1 K1-11.1 Xi '10 :1 1 1 J- M. Com- sn 1, , ' .11"1I- 3 11 W- E. CO11511..1:I33::gs131E3ZI511"1Sg11.921 13' 1 15.1 51111111.1111 1921 Q1111 fl 1 , , , 1 -' S an , A ' , A 1 1 .1 T. E. Cnoss., Mdnflgvr Lompetition, 19210 'ORD "" ""' - 111195K-Lilgrvsse, Agsistanr fi, ' 111 1353 11. A 1320 11 ff S-. 1 j -- sse1 LD, ' "" ' "" "VICE 19 '11 1 11 1. 1. 1:.1..1...??tH"d'11 f':g:'df1'. 12"'11'f111920 Meow---111.1:.?Qg:'191'111'1 1 1 1 . - "" .- HH, ,192 , . ' -Omvefr' ,19 1 1 1 G. F.AE'gUGYY::5'l"1E1 Assustant Manager, 192? Iii B1IV?:1's,NEt ...... ASA-Lacrosse, 1958 11 1 11 1 1 "--MA-':SAjl'Qot1Ja11,l '.Assistant ' ' UNH ---- -.ASA-llnscball, Assistant 1 11 111 F, D. EiA5'r'ry,' -...'. f'1'agg1Tigxx1:1tl1g1o11, 19119 J, D' MA.1.,1.1M011EH.-1 1 Asixglrpagcliz. 1920 11 11 A5,,1-14as1.011s?' Assistant MMMZLE1 1Nh'11E1aD,. ....... ...... 1 '5Q1.ac1::zLsE9 1 I 1111 A-A-lfootball, Aezsistantg Managegi - - - Ol-LHR.. ...S.,i,,S.-17001152111 1920 1 1 5 ,, ,. 1 , I omm t ' 1 1 1- .across , 1 1 11 1111 llhnfigililglmr...SD'1-SXv1lxl'11m111g, VV- II. Moonu .... .... A SA:'l'r51cE, 1913 1 111 . . ......... . - Ootma , X,1',-g- E A.Aj1wimmin 1921 1 ASA-Ten11iymFXzE5s?gt1 C0t11u,etit5O3Tx:Sl15 I . M' MOWTON' , I l U I . ' y l ' .Sb-lfootbufi 1920 'X W 1, 11 1: Al Glunnullu., . ..AgAa3q Ianagcr, 1930 lr. E' 0.CM-LAGHAN SA A7-If-norlfall, 1919 1 1 J' X L- F. G00n,, ' Awlmmmgv 1921 AQA--If 'HHS T-Qwlmmmg' 1921 l Y X 1 111 Assistant - ootball, Agsistant Manager 31 KX VV. F. 1:11 ' 1 1 " .ompetitio , 1920 . V unmnetitiom, 1919 ' 1 1 'S'X'LiAX' F. H IR-I TW "" ""' A abfuuskefhall, l1920-21 wt L' APQEVLISON ' 1- - - . ...... ASA-llaslkcthall 1:15. 1 G ,111 - .Rrv .... .... 5 --Iwmothall 1919 119 55'f'ffU1f Mllllager Competition 19l97' "1 J. L. HIGLFY Q ASA--HQISCIDEIHZ V' 'PENNINGTON1 JR.-'Z ....... ASA-Ifaslcctlraig I 12507 1311 911 ' " C1 ..1. 9 21- 11 KJ .,' -, ,A 1 1, '11 1 31 1' S-Bas 1.11, 1919 Mflllflgcl' Cmnperit' , 1919 'Wvtkf HI AI umww ,121-11as'1j1Q111' 1920 J. S. WYALLIS-.. .......... QS-1foo11:gE1, 1917 l 15 1 vi. 01 1' Z "" """"."-' 959111111 1919 1 1 W A111-1nm1:11, 1919 " J-121123-1 1 ' X0PP'-RL-- --" .-ASA-lwmtball A- 't -,' .5 ARSAW -----.. ..... A SA-I.ZlCf0,'," 1919 I - 9 1 N., -111 1w111mge1. C0mpc11t103S1s13i'5 J. L. WILQOX ................ ASAH-Ilzirketlmall Q f f f 11 X S' Assistant Manager Competition, 1919-20 ng , T 1 491 11 11. G. 11111. . , 0Ph0m0res ., W L14 QW. 15- Ktvm-Z.,.5-1gaskc111u11, 1919-90 1970121 N11 141: 131.119 ' ' ALCH ""' --'- S ST-Swimnnng: 1951 L' 13 I-EMMERZ ..... ASA-llaskcthall, Assistant 7 K1-1111 .1 11,1-111 1 R. D. BROWN S ,igS,xT'111-ack, 1920 1: MCCMTERY Maxlagey 13111181112-Hitirall. 1920-21 1151 1 A 211 E. C. 1 --.. ...... - Vrac ', 1919, 1920 " " - ---- .... .,., , , - 81,011 1111, 1919 - .N 11 1111111 E' COLELANTINI ........... AQA-Baseball, 1919 1 M 1 11511-1f111111f1111, 1918 HF V111 B ........... I13Eg2T1.8011m111,l Assistant 2. . M1111 ..... . .M.ASA-Frgqotlmll, Assismnt 1 ' 1' W. 12. ' ' 0mBHl'fi0111 1920 fmffsvl' 1-om1-emi 1 1920 1 1 11111111113 G' 1. .... ...As.1E1111111111a11, 1920 XEQQQIIA--'J-"-955-11HSketl1a1l.m192o-21 Q 1 ff. 1 1' ' ' "" ""' - Hf0Ck,.1920 ' " R- R---A A-Football Assistant 9 I 1 141 V 1: ASA-Football, 1920 MHIIHHBY Con txt' 1 9 V ' 1" 911111 11- 11- 91'-1'-2f.11:'"ASe11zzz1a:11- 1321 1:1 9:12:511-----1-14111A-M111 1323 11111-1 1 I 1, DOVMAN - 1 , 1 20 ' - 2 ----- 1 A.A- football, Assistant - - 1 1 1 R' F .......... wb'r-Wrestln , 1921 p 'VI 1 - 1 '1 1 11 W. LME1lSON..... . ...... S-Ifootbzsg, 1920 15. lt. R1-:mn ............... ASA-'i.Z?Cg:Jggg: Nam 1 AS?-lffiotlzall, 1919 ' 151 RICHARDS .... M.ASA-Football Assistant 1 VH 1 C, , A A- 'Cl'l1',, 1920 ' 1 ' "' 1 J 1 Ig. E?wslE9ii1iiH"""'S-F00"mU- 3913, 1920 G' 5- ROBINSON... ..agfflfggmgitltzggsislrgiq 'EI 1 1 W. N. 1?sRR1N.','.:'.'.H ""ASQ-hack' 1920 I D R11 M1"'a5e".C0mv9fitio111 1920 'I 1 111g.1gf1'.11' '11f.a1'21'1'E3aS155'fa12 " ' SE""'""i1'ASA"'3"t'ml" A5s1S'f"'1 1 11 . , - , 1 a 1 ' ' 1 1 ASA-Football, Assistan1.Ma11age1, W. J. Roni.. ..,.... I ' 11. 11. GORHAMIW c,2115111e1111i121,t19?1J 1918-19,S191?-211, 1920-2i 1. 1, ........ '.,..-.tea, ,,,, -- I 111 12 1. Manage' C0fY1l1etition, 1935.21 J- 1. SALMON ........ .ASA-Footh:31eR251-41131112 1 1 Ty- Pi- HvARMq1T11...4 ........ 'ASA-Baseball, 1920 M Manager Competition, 51920 11' 111 HAUSMNJ.. . ........ S5T'SW1ml111l1g, 1921 . R. SCl1ULT1'Z.., ......... ASA-Lacrosse. 1920 1 3 M. C. 1115166111 1921 R. S. bco'r'r .... . .ASA-Fl10tbilll,. Assistant 1 1 1 C, P. IIERBEIJ. ...... U 111s1:e511!lf'1i,9i11 F S 91113511 Mmmgerqcompcmion' 1920 1 'V 1 Assistant Managu 1 'Tn L -e a ' 4' Z ' 5 T' ' ""' "" A -A""I-HCVOSSC. 1920 1 11 11. 11oRow1'rz. 1wST-VN?:cst1?::E?etgllD3:ai1E192P9?21 W- Ig' SELF' ' ' ' I ' ' ' 'ASA-F0mban'- 95515121111 3 1 1. N ASA-,Il 1,1 - C C Manager C01'l1llt!11I101l, 1920 " 1 lr. H. Huw:-:cur fact, 1920 - 1 SMITH ..... .... , .SST-Swimmin 1921 1 1 F- ......... Q-Baseball, 1920 J. VALENTINE n.. - '- g' 1 J. JOBIN ...... ....... s -11159111111 1920 ' J s"i'S1rii'Sl'5f"aH' 191647 1 ' n -4 1 , , ' 11 F, J' J1111AsHHUU'HHUASg:ll?gg11mg11. 1319 S. M. Wncxsrsm ..... AgK.:tilFf:n:lm:a?,d5Sssistain 1 1 1 W. H. lunusmv. .... AS -Z 5 20 Manager Com. etition 19 1 - A l"ootba1l, Assistant T. A. NV1:11'7FN D ' 20 1 1 C VV F I, Manager Competition, 1920 12 Wootivzfltiu'...'.'."'ASA-Track' 1920 1 111 1 . . xizou., Ju...ASA-Basketball, 1920-21 ' ' Rn...U'HHu11SS-."11racl1i' 1920 1 A- rac , 1919 1 11 11, s. 1z1111m.m..,.J. ..... S-F001ba11F1l9SoSh?1?1n. if 5 1 BDEEART-----1 ...... 11511-1f001111111f 1920 15 1 II1g1f1T1?1M7NN' JR"ASAA'fhS'mbau' 192921 ' 1 1 11 21-PLER .-.,.'."."' ASA-Football' 1920 . 2. os'r, ........ 'S-I-.asketba1l, 1920-21 1 . 1 11 - - 9 . .Avxanm ........ R1 ...sEATFoothall 1920 A5fgE.Bf12fe9lw21l1. 1919-20 1 1 1 A.A- nstctball, 1920-21 1 --Wfmming. 1921 1 1 C. O. SKINNER ......... ASA-Swnnming, 1921 QM Two Ilundrad Seven - in .... . Q. XL . 1 1 - . ,ff 'N ga, -A 1 1 1111159319 111 ,L ' X6 ' 'fp' w" 'fx ' . 1 N 1 MQ. if .I 43- ig---12-1 'X' 22? ' ' N N N-1131. --'swf ,:.- 4:51:11 ,QV j11,,i1g1,. . ' L. V L 'Ckifff 1 1 -I "RI-F Tb ......, A ,f 4 YQ7' 'F' v 'I J I A ' 7 -"- - J f' - H- x - 'IW . -.52--LQ-615 I X v. w ' , , ff f.g,,L . II- L ': ' ,I-I! is 5 N , I - 34:5-52"'-,-II15f:, ,JJ II-E ki? . 'I-I-A -ff f-f - 1 -. , II. , . I I In I. I Ae., mii e T-'QL-I ' I Q9 X 1, - g' .:....w., III.. Ln. . I ,M N I ' NIM QQ I I I, 1 T KBS AGB, I I -- A '-we Es I IIII1 IIIII X I ...I Q .II X W' I' I II I Q I I ,ffl N X qui,-FI I LM AIII I I I ' , III New Jersey Alpha of I au Beta P1 . I 896 li IQ' If. 1 ,,1,-yi!" iw ,I fly: Ig EQ: -I I 'f- I, I 23 . 1 X' ai' OFFICERS If ,Q : an I . , . rw Ig,-.EI JAMES XNASIIINGTON HowAnn. .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1 resadant ,,, A Q ' I ' s Ig -,I C1f1AnI.ns I.I:sI.II2 GLENN. . . . . . . . . . . Vzce-President JL Q I 5 E 5. 'EI Jonx Fnlanrcmcxc Dl!liYBll, Jn... .. .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .TI'aa.-Iurer I '- I' 5,12 EmvAnn HAnCoUn'r FRANCIS. . . . . . .Corrospomiing Secretary ,i - I -1 , 1 . J" 1 Ia ggi." WAIIREN lunsox A'I'IcIxs .... .. Rccordmg Secretary FI' ,Q 'E ,I ' ' , . ,.- ig HPYNYIX' .Tony Sfrmixnclc. . . . . . .Catalogerq Secretary 11 X Amfnnn Luo GAs'rImn.... ..... ...Bent Ediim' If 'Z ' Vieux ' " 1 I .,,...., EE C Vg ' G I KI I D I IN FACULTATE I . I , ALEXANIII-in'Cnogmm I'IUMl'1IREYS FIIAXCIS JONES Poxn If Lows AnoI.r'1m DIAIITIN, Jn. X CnAnr.Es 0'r'ro GUXTHER I FIIANKLIN DH Rosmu FUIIAIAN JQIHVIN Ron IQNAPP 3' Lours Amx I'IAZF1I.TIXE CYUSTAV Gmonon FREYGANG 1 AXIJAM RII4:sIzN1mIIGIzII F ll I-ZDEIRICK BImI'1'II1xFm.n . X ACTIVE MICMBERS Ro1II:II'r Monwox Alanis JAMES XVASIIINGTOX HowAnI1 ' WAIIIIEN Ensox IXTKINS IJAVIID Dnr1ucL .Lxconus , OIIIIIN LIGI'IT Br:NJA':InN l"nANcIs Josnvu Vmcnxgr-OI.Ivr:II, Jn. CAnr.I:'ros EIIUAIIII BRUXE NINVAIID I-IIIIIMAN PAULSEN' GIIIAIID VVI:s'I'uN CAIIAIAN Hnxnv CAIII. SII.I.nonI-'F Jour: Fnnmzniclc Dm-wnn, Jn. Hnxnv Joux STEENECK JAMES Josnnu FIcnnAnI 'Ro1mn'r-Bn'r'rMAN ' A1'.llERT XVINFRED Fnnnn Josnvn MARIA Con'rEs WILUAM HARCOURT FRANCIS Joinr ROYAL I-Innrrox, Jn. A1.PIII:n Lno GANTIIER Lm: WAnn Lmrox N CHARLES Lnsmr: GLENN Vlncm. PENNINGTON, Jn. I Ik it NX X D Two Ilamdred Seventy-five f K I +. . I Y- , ,C f . , gh U-J K ,F w . .' " J' K 'w x ,AM ,.- W ,.:1' Wm ff f " 'WN Is - 53 - SIIQIIIQIQS G-I2 ' v ' 'I 3 ' ' ,,,'1I', ' ' ' ' J "1 ' Q I Q,- P ' H-ll '- 7 E ' ,X Q df, J, 7 . L 1 In HHN-IAM I N Flikklklll S l'l5liNl5CIi CAR MAN FICRREI ADAMS SILl.DUlllfF 'URU NIC J ACUHUS UI.lVlill GANTIIER ATKIN5 GLENN HOWARD FRANCIS DREYIER PAULSEN List of Chapters of Tau Beta Pi FOUNDICD 1885 l'nNNsvl.vANIA Ar.i'uA-Leliigli Univer- sity NIICIIIGAN' lxI.I'IIA--lVlll'lllg'!lll Agricul- tural College INDIANA .ALPIIA--PllI'lllI0 University Nnw Jnnslcx' XXLPIIA--StCVl!IIS Institute of '1'ec'l1nolog'y Inmxois Al.1'nA-University of Illinois XVISCONSIN Ar.vnA-University of Wiscon- sin Ouio ALPIIA--CIISC School of Applied Science Kl1:N'ruc1n' Am-11A-Kelltilelq' State Col- lege Nnw Yom: fxI.l'IIA-SC'l100l of Applied Seienee, Columbia University MISSIDUIII AL1-nA-University of Missouri MICHIGAN Bl'l'l'A-lVllClllgZlll College of Mines Col,onAno IXLPIIA-COl0l'tlll0 School of Mines COLORADO B1':'rA-University of Colorado ILLINOIS I5I'l'l'A-IXFIIIOIII' Institute of Tech- nology Ni-:w HVOIIK BETA--Syracuse University Two Iltmclrecl Seventy-sim, 'lllf ' MICIIIGIKS GAMMA-University of Michi- gan V Mlssonnr BETA-Missouri School of Mines CAl.ll"0llNIA Al.l'IIA-University of Cali- fornia IowA 1xI.l'llAe-TOWN State College Nl-:w Yonic GAAIBIA'-liCllSSl'lll0l' Poly- teelinie Institute IOXVA Bn'rA-University of Iowa . MlsNnso'rA Am'HA-University of Minne- sota, Nnw Yonx I,IiI,'l'A-COl'lH'll University NIASSACIIUSI'I'I"l'S AI.l'lIA-XVOPCCSICI' Poly- technic' Institute NIAINIC ALvlIA-University of Maine PnNNsvr.vAxlA Bi-:'rA-Pennsylvania State College AVASII lsmrros Am- 1 lik-UlllN'0l'Slty' of XvilSlllllglf0ll AlucANsAs Am'uA-University of Ar- kansas ICANSAS Ar,vnA-University of Kansas Omo Bn'rA-University of Cincinnati Pi-:NNsx'l.vANiA CQAMMA--CllI'lICglC Insti- tnte of Technology T1-:xAs ALPHA-University of Texas A iw li e.,- it M . Y .. .. NX , A i , I , -,xx llll , I i El' ul Fla 5 l lf 1 14 ljil tif ill fl iii l l ll: lit il lifti- V,!.1, i ififjpf. 3 l':'l:.-I lg-5 --,. S5 l'l -,V fi, l ,a fp. - V- L :rl . A' ls: 'l l:.'fN1,' AS L . l:lk5:li,4 .CHU ll ll! l xv ag 1 lfli l all g ill r jimi l iii 1 lil- fx: ri l:"l yy ill :ll f lwgp l fl 1 l , , A.-1., 5.3. 0 'rs rfb, ,, .:' W. . 3 . ,ff V Honor Society of the Senior Class CARLTON E. BRUNE JAMES J. FERRARI How1c'r1l T. Form C. LESLIE GLENN MHIXIBERS l 921 DOVGLAS T. Goolm LE JAMES W. HOXVAIIIJ GEORGE YV. KICIASEY S. S1-:uumm Jo11NsoN 'l'u'u llrvllrllwl N41 rnlu w I 4 n army L ,E , fi Ii. l ,. i ' 1 -v I 'I FW 1"i 1,1 iii I 1 li if i A 1 w i 1 I f V lp pq' 'Q K 1, tgp' Hg- . 'af--1 ' Q. I., , Q. 5' 1, . f ' K ,Q V. 44 ,N ,J I . I tv ,WP 'f "'ffM'L ' HOWARD S. S. JOHNSON FERRARI GOUDALE .K GLENN IKRUNE xunsncx' X 15 Eid' Khoda . Qi HODA was established in 1912 to mark and reward those who have ill devoted their time and efforts to the service of their Alma Mater or l lyk their class, and to encourage participation in undergraduate activities. it 13 It is a society at whose meetings members may gather for the purpose of ilu! frankly discussing student affairs with a view toward obtaining improvement My where it is considered necessary. At these meetings members may express li 5' their full and straightforward views and opinions concerning undergraduate Y matters. i 'L From Khoda came the idea of the Student Council. This body and the Gear and Triangle Society have assumed many of the duties formerly held by Khoda, so that its activities are not so apparent. But it still holds li its discussions, in which many ideas are developed and carried out through X 3 its members individually or through their influence in other societies. l, The elections from tl1e Junior Class take place during Supplementary Term. The men elected are those who are thought to have done the most xl for the college and their class during their first three years. Membership i N is limited to twelve from each class. 1 ' , 's Elm.: Two Iliunflrnrl Smwzly-eifllrl R ,ffgxfw ,f-.-0-wzff-'xl ' - ,.i.,.e:'-A-A-T-HQ ,Q ,M lXfflQ'L'Q""'ffi 'ie'te e ,.'i I il'i 'V' f- ie Ni w r it 414 if . i 71 4 ..-' :'f',fx:"" , .. Q ' lik? ' ' , l 'x ,gg , -4 -xvf 1" ir, il Q 3 r J. Sf ' X AND QD L .1 J-N xv f ' s.ggovX1rsrV". V f ,f 4f Ye O lv fm 0 .4 c X A A- X 5' ,Q in QAQX P:-by Tug. 4 - kffvs msn AY IMXUD3 A 3 PlOfIOYd 5PJ??UY 5 C. IA-:sul-1 Gl.l'1NN ..... f1l'I0lHil-I VV. lcl'1I.Sl'IY .... I-I. Slllillhl AN Loma. . .. Doumsxs '1'. Goomm-:.. VV. XV.Xl'l'l'I BI!0lTKllI'I'f3N. Honor Society of the Sophomore, Junior and Senior Classes EXECUTIVE BOARD lvl! AS K B. I'Il'ZII'l'Y ............ l'JlNVAIill A. CHAS'I'l'INl'2Y, .lR. . . ......... . . . . vl'lI'I'lS II. BARKI-:R, JR. CAIlI.l'I'I'0N IC. BRUNR '1'noAlAs M. CARRor.r. JAm1:s J. Fr:RRAlu C. I.:-:sl.m GI.liNN IJOIVGLAS 'l'. f100DALl'I IXIKNULD f10'I"l'LlHll IJONALD B. AN'1'ImNY Lows S. BARRY ROIIICIVI' l3li'l"I'1Xl'AN Wu.l.l.m1 M. Blau:-:R, JH Gxconm-: K. BI!ADl"ll4II.D, JR. JOHN XV. BRAV W. XVAITE BIl0ITGH'I'0N FRA N K BUNCH Jumus J. BA.1Usz l+lRNr:s'r C. CAN'r1Nl I,AwR1cNc1-: CHIDl'IS'l'l'IR CEEOIKGE J. l,lGG.KIl3Ill, JR. R A m-11 W. l'ZM1-:RsoN M l'1MBl'lIiS 1921 JAM!-:s XV. IIowARn Fm-:mcRrcK S. HuRs'r, JR. S. Sl-:GUINR JOHNSON, J Gunnar: W. Kmsllzx' W1m.lAM F. Koen H. SIIICRMAN Loun ll. A N'rlroNx' J. McAm.ls'1'l-:R 1922 IIOIH-lll'l' J. T.. CARIRN FJINVARD A. CuAs'rl'1NRY, 'l'uoAlAs E. Clxoss Flll'Illl'IlllCK D. 1SAS'l"l'Y J. IIANDOLPII FLRCKIQ CARI, F. Coon FRANK H. I'I1-:R'rY Jo1lN I.. Hum-:Y JonN S. XVALLIS 1923 c1l'l0IlGl'2 l'lxxsl.lR Clmnm-:s P. I'Il'IIllllCI.l'. H1-:NRY Honowvrz FRANCIS J. JOICIN FRANK D. JONAS J J .... ...I r0.Qirl1'nl . . . . Vif'0-Prnxillrmt .......... . . .S0l7'l'0ffH'.ll .............7'-reas1:1'm' Jlamlmrship Cfonmrillvu . . . .Arrliwvilifm Uommillfa .. . . . .Sm-inl C'omn1iII1'0 JAM:-:N D. NICKIHIINAN R0lll'llkT E. J. Poomc JonN H. IIAXVSON Josmfll M. SCHORNR1-:lm HENIIX' C. SII.l'.Il0lH4'l" WA1.'1'RR STM N A1 AN N I'IOIlACl'I A. JOHNSON JmIN R. NIALONEY :EDDIUND F. MARTIN FRRm:R1cK A. Mol.I.nR TEDWARU M. Mow'roN FRANK E. fyCAI.l.AGIIAN Ill Vmmr. l'lcNNlNu'roN, JR XVILIJAJI J. R0'l'1I Wn.l.lAAI E. ICUIITZ PIUGII VV. c,Vl'1R'l'0X IAALPII D. '1'l-:RHUNR JAMES xvAI.EN'l'lNE C. l3Rowl1IR XVOODWAIID Two Ifundrecl Smrenfy nme I K K., .. 1" J ,V M 2. H. JOHNSON EASTTY IIETTMAN ROTII KURTZ MALONEY IIOROWITZ BROUGHTON CIIASTENEY GOOD CARROLL BRAV MOLLER MARTIN MEDD IIUSCII MOWTON FLECKE OTALLAGIIAN PENNINGTON CII HJIESTICR KOCH MCKIICRNAN GlJTTI.Ilil'l HOWARD Sl LLDORFF HURST BRUNIE BARRIER IHGLEY GOUDALE GLEN N KELSEY S. JOHNSON POOLE SCIIOENRICRG FERRARI CADIIEN CROSS OVERTON WOUDWARD RAJUSZ ADAMS BARRY Gear and Triangle HE Gear and 'l'riangle Society is an honorary, non-secrct society among students of engineering and graduate engineers, founded on the principle that honor, sincere fellowship, and a spirit of initiative and active loyalty are essen- tial qualities of the true American citizen and the successful engineer. The purpose of the society shall he to unite those of the leaders in college aHairs, who are representative of the hest standard of American citizenship, that they may act as a unit for the welfare of their college and, hy precept and example, influence their fellow students in such a manner as to graduate into the engineering profession the finest type of men. There are seven aims:- '1'o unite men, socially, congenially and representative of the hest standards of college life. To aid and encourage the estahlislunent of the I--Ionor System in technical colleges. To maintain, hy precept and example on the part of its members, an accurate understanding and strict adherence to the principles and ideals of the Ilonor System. A 'l'o encourage a spirit of loyalty and initiative. To promote democratic good fellowship and eradicate student politics. To encourage a more general participation in Varsity Sports and other college activities. To broaden the education and views of its members. Two Iluudred Eiyhty A -V 1,'i ...M .... . ,. ,HW V W all 4 ,V X x I: , ,,y,ry!X I xii l,.l' ,,.l , f1"ll W v r ' 74 ,Wifi ff' 7. ,fff f Xl 5 SJ ,ff I NU, Siiiilmliii DoI'mal..xs T. GflilIDiKI.l'l.. Julius XV, How,uxn. . . . W. XV.u'rn I3Il0llGlI'l'0N RA Lru NV. Emnxsox .... xVll.l.l.XM P. Mlclos, Ju. . . Jnilcs XV. I'Iow,xun ..... llrwcsms T. Goolmmc. .. W.xr.'rnn H. L. l".xUs'r. . . . . W. W'.u'rxc Bnouoirrox.. Lows S. Bunn' ..... . .... Gl'IKlllfllC Enisnnc ......... li.u.ru VV. 1l1Ml'IIlSON'. .. DoN.u.n G. WVnl'1'lc .... Kr-:xNi:'rn R. Ml-znn. l. . . J A M ics XV. Howixnn ..... CI'u'rls H. Bmucnn, Ju.. ClllIIS'l'0Plll'Ill STIIACIIAN. . . . Jonx F. IJIKICYICIK, Ju... W.xr.'rnn S'rr:rNM.xNN. . . VVn.l.l.ur P. Mums, Jn.. DoN,u.n XV. Biumox .... D.xvln D. .Lxconus ..... . W.xr.'rr:u H. L. F.xUs'r. . . FRANCIS J. V. OLIVER, Jn. . . . . .Tony R. RmNr:n.xn'r ..... Two Ilumlrccl High ly-tfiliow if fr i' ' -. M iiwiioi. lfol L O1"1"ICl11 RS . ....... Presiden l .,...Viec-President . . . . .Sevretnry-Trensnrer ...Assislnnt Seeretzlry ....llepresenlntive on the Honor Board M ICM BE RS .. . . . . . .President of the Athletic' Association ....President of the Senior Clnss Vu ,P . ue resident of the Senior Class ....President of the Junior Class V' - ,-P ice resident of the Junior Class President of the Sophomore Class ....Vice-President of the Sophomore Class . . . .President of the Frcslinnln Class ....Vive-President of the Freslnnnn Class . . . .Clnlirmnn .. . .Mnnnger .. . .lVlllllllf2,'6l' ....Manager ....lVl21IlZlg!8I' ... .Mmmgcr . . . .President . . . .President . . . .President of the Honor Board of Footlnill of Lacrosse of Bnsehnll of Bnsketlmll of Trziek of the Mnsieul Clnlms of the S. E. S. of the Drznnnlic Soeicty . . . .Editor-in-Chief of Tim S'l'I"l'l'I ....Editor-in-Chief of Tull: LINK I ..xx XX x I. Qxx n 'V Q1 , N Bw 4 X I llwllx , N Q 1F 15'lfT,v'1s 1 1 JW , ffklv 4. H-M-14.1--ls...e:J is s I P51511 W 1 , fgrifl' .V MX, C , 111 '-XX1 ' 11: 11 lk l Ill 1 ' ll 1 I1 . ,xx E 11,2 l1'1l 1 1 111 1,11 ll 7 ii Ei ii 1 1 1 1. 1 :V X1 N 5 li lj if 1 5 il l 1 1 I V ll , 1, 1 'll I1 ii X Ulgixg fgyin 1 it-kwii 11 if SX X X WH 11121 - s 1 .11 L E 2" all 1,11 2'- f- i ,. l. l".f' ' 1 ,X lllimys lil? 1 lg 1 Ure, 1 K1 Sli 11 'gi ""' TA '1 x Wil fini 4 -111-1 Q ,f A lfziijjlf 1, ani 1 11 Xl. ' -Q 4. 1 ,f it i A-1 1 rs 1' 1 1111t.11!f 11 1 ,N :1.,v3?fQ' T 4,wtf:N fm r jitliyif 1 'f ff-H txiiilsn-7' 1 if1'ff1v1 1 If f e31"1- 1 I s'r1a1NM.mNN nzuun' ' xii! l'4ROUGlI'l'0N DRIZYER WHITE HARRON RIIINILHART IACOIIUS ISMSLIE MHDD 1.1! i i MEIGS IIARKER FAUST GOOUALE HUNVARD STRACIIAN IIOESCH 1 1 ' 1 I ll X lm V I i AIM l ' l11 1 Epi 1 l he Student COLIHCII Hi 1 1 1 1 ' ill ,1 I I 1 1 I I-IIC Student Council wus cstuhlished in Decernher, 1913, to supersede the Student ,X Assembly, which hand heen rnther zlorniuut for several yeurs. The Council is I W lilii composed of those men who halve heen elected to the chief positions in their lesser 1 '1 5 'I orgunizntions hy dint of uhility und perseverance und hy populur vote. XVith this 'N W 1' melnlrership the Council is well uhle to tuke its position us executive und legislative i rl heud of the Student Body. , The question of good-fellowship und cordinlity nhout the campus hy the students ' 1 has hcen deult with und un improvement is noticeable in the "Hello" custom, now well 1 estnlmlislied. - I , ll 1 11 A connnittee on at Calendar of Colle re lflvenis hus been anointed and will ill - I- I l l 1 , endenvor to compile 11 culendur for 1992 for use ut the heglnning of the college yenr. il In April four delegates were sent to nn Intercollegiate Conference on Undergrudiulte 1. Self-government nt Mussuchusetts Institute of 'l'echnology. Q ' The meetings of the Council ure open und the presence und opinion of uny ' interested Stevens innn :irc :ulwuys welcomed. ,HQ 1 lil' W 1 l ,' ,1 -v , if L Two Ilunrlred Eiqhlu-Hires A1 - X H gurl-illg fil s Md - f55ii2Hi'N""B' ' if ff.'r','i'V4--"1's""r-- , ,, ,,,. 3 .QCTZJR ,Axis lbftlkyb, 'L 1 I xg fi-1 Y,1. - .,,,--"""M ' if .3,. A. X E , y K Y M RN . , Af . ,1 X M1111 it I ' Hifi. 'ESR lf.: 'f.:ii.Q1.1 C' fiffig I JV f uf Qevitffl' ' 1 QQ'--f-is sq q 4 . '-- " j g 12' ' ve ' ' ' ' JY, f ny J-eau lillllljlll Q W lllllllll, Stevens Athletic Association .l. XV. Howium. . . .... Presirlevzvt BOARD OF CONTROL IJIRECTOR J. A. IJAVIS ........ . . . . . J. XV. Howmm ......... Plmlv. A. RI1+:s1f:N1zElusE1z. . . Presirlent Secrelary T1'er1.vu1'e1' MEMBERS Plum. A. IQIICSENBERGICR.. . . ........... . . .Faculty Pnorx C. O. GuN'1'mf:u. . . . . .Faculty IDIRECTOR J. A. DAVIS. . . . .Faculty Pnolv. L. A. H.xz1cL'r1N1-1 .... ................. I 'aculty HICNHY T. CQAYLEY ....... ................... A lumni J. J. FERRARI, '21 I.. S. BARRY, '22 J. XV. HOWARD, '21 F. BUSCII, '22 S. S. J0IINsoN, '21 G. DIQGARMO, '23 Two Ilundred Eighty-fou1j' M. H. M. JACKLEY, '2414 1- ,'--'wars ' A J- . ---. 1 S ' ww 1 Q. J .. ir .-3 -A l1 - Mflwm -myQ.-JlL1,5ylillMLl M ms- W ' N 'M X UV! , , N' ' r i Q XM K Q Fx, , ww ' N V 1 Np u I 4 S1 J ff' Al V 15- Q 1' FT - ' f x, A?gTE ': X WE k ,ei Q l 4 B R C LE W FERTIYKZH HOQIATIZ JA K SYJOHNSON l X + f i E Q Board of Control i Lk V xgsil K fl, C X, ll Siighty-five X x xiflf K fm V - AX, .5 Q. ' - " an.,,,.,-,Q-,,,.f"+-iff-"'f WRYLC2? -, ff H xl -A Q7 -' f' A gg-f+.457 ':m-h j W A 9 A - f 43 ffX Y " ri ww M , f ' 'Sv' ? 'lllA'1l'l' 1- ., f- Q: f . A A . SL ' ' X ' 1 I I Ag A Nl If I .A I 4 V ' I ., E I lgggi-nI2:L1P - ' , .TAMEs W. HOWARDL .... .... C hairman YV. WAI'rI-1 BROUGHTON .............. . . .Secretary I QE! - ' A MEMBERS E gg 25,4 5? I: , if-,EE : Ag: I 19214 :L gg JQIIN I". IJIIQEYEII JR. 47 ' J AMES VV. HOWVAR,D ALVIN H. Jo1INsoN Y? ' A j, WILLIAM P. RIEIGS, Ja. . . qu?-', I N if W. XVAITE BIIOUGIYITON I CIIAm.1cs R. PIOEFER EDWAIIU M. BIOWTON 1923 JULIUS J. BA.IUsz, JR. GUY B. DONOI-IUE FRANK D. JoNAs 192-11 RIARSIIALL LAVERIE KENNETH BIEDD CARL F. MUELLER, JR. rx ,IX M Two Hundred Eighty-sim . 'mi SIX H r " In J . 7 J - f WI' L 7 'l ' Q ' - 7,',,iL.,g, X ,N i '.7 Xlfghil ilwtilqy 5 . Qkgxvtx , , my ef X--'--- M2 ,,,4, ,wL8-Qmfmw: ,wi-A -4- -fe.:-, 'tKmmfef K ':M"wmx44::u2f tfyf 'K '-JJ V 7, iid!" rim' ' Nl i i iflp ji W5 i l li ll' ii 4, ll in w HN .lb pb-tl? 'fl i Wg? i fkjg i, K, W F ' X it . t i , . X' rv li ' Y w .XX if V1 lf' tg lt! u ii , l, i, if I E iii 11, :Ii :iii :U If 3 ji' it I-fx, fQS?K '., ew fits ' W J ,5 I 1 fi: 4 L V,I, H, 54 gr fl, I l i 4 X it-lla fl Q itll l ' u ' I y lfL,KfjffQ .N kg, A - - trite," i f Hive . , ,H , H' Wm? V px? HAJUSZ K MFDD DONOIIUF IAVERII5 MUl"l.T.IzR HROUI-IIIUN K . lj, H If 3' nowiox A. Jonnsov HOWARD nm vim Holzman 1 3 4541! Hi ' ttvf f I he Honor Board ii Q TEVENS was the first engineering college to adopt the Honor System it ' for conducting its examinations and classroom work. A petition by the ii ' Class of 1906 was the start of the Honor System. Expressions of ffl approval of this method over the old were heard on all sides and it was gener- ' , ally agreed that with the change came a decided improvement in conditions, I l and in the whole spirit of the examinations. Q Q During the next two years the same privileges were gradually ex- 5 Q tended to other classes with the same gratifying result. December, 1908, l marked the final adoption of the Honor System. Stevens men look with pride i upon the feeling of mutual trust and confidence that the system has instilled It i into every phase of college life. L Q ' l The administration of the Honor System is left wholly in the hands of the 2 G ' students. The Honor Board, composed 'of three representatives elected from - 1 l each class and one elected from the Student Council, tries all cases brought fl li K before it. Its duties are very light in this connection, and of late it has ll Qi ' mainly concerned itself with more thoroughly acquainting students with the if Q 1 minor details of the system, so as to prevent infractions due to misun- I f ' ' derstandings. ,g X N . H 1, R N , lil, . slut' Two II'l!1l!lI'l3!l Eir lil:-seven i',i', I I Wi - " , ,f-" x Y' -- . kJ'.'.:5,1,-M - W 'X-'ffff----------"n--4'' VV " , X A B , 'X , - fl-'tri 4-15121 i M- - s. ,4CT.1l.,fgxX.t YQ. -1 X 1 .,,, -f X' H- .Y... if- H rp X we'?i5'r ,-sei WF' 1,-233 'e'-' ee it A Wlllli itll, lil? at , if .xl 1 . ij , -,kgggb f-f Lg, --- - ..rY--,-- -,-,, M N, , it m . X-.f 'ywgp ' A ,if -,,, ,J - I 'I X 'fir i if :7 4. E21 I , W I ly' if I I ,---X l 1 xl I 'I I .l l I W ' " fqrfg-,L , - . . .. ' OTS . fl L--f "l'V'i,ilfiJli'il',l H fi JWQL- NXIfk':' Sixth ixx..'L'? f 'A-1' " f if .,5L:'QE'T W W M 3-if--..fif15:?r wiv- 'WtAi"'+-'xref . '. Ulf. ' - btw!-,iii . mx v it Kwklf Q If ,.,..A ,-t- P me , , , ,-X NW! li Ii, V l.-.D 1 Q47 ij- 1- ' D X Lili - ' A: ,L TECH ILIL ' Y i ii .J -.'..-fj 2' lk my ' 4' 3 Published Weelcly at the Stevens Institute of Technology, Castle Point, 5 I, 5" Hoboken, N. J. l iii This paper is a member of the Intercollegiate Newspaper Association of the Middle Atlantic States. , 1- , BOARD OF EDITORS ,jg igffe VOLUME XVII N lt .A . x pf' -'Ez , ' 5' EDITORS-IN-CHIEF 4 hf FRANK J. OLIVER, JR. ff A. J. BOESCH, Resigned 1" ' I RALPH HARNED, Deceased I f l ll -Y' ff, . V , f ' 5 Athletic Editor News Editors f ELMER A. GRIIRNIIALL DAVID D. JACOBUS . tm r . QB R C. L. GLENN, Resigned 1"2'i, Q57 Photographic Editor Junior Editors Contributors ' X L l JOHN H. JANSSON, '23 WALTER J. CONNOLLY, '22 V- PENNINGTON, '22 I , fl n J. RANDOLPH FLECKE, '22 S- SENZER, ,QQ 'X 'Li 'fr 3" Art Editor VV. L. PAULISON, JR., '22 Reporter rp'. N ,.,. LEO SKOLKIN, '23 JOHN C. WILCOX, '22 D. VV. OIIIORNR, '23 fi g, 'EQ -'--- , ,V x .,', N '74 'BUSINESS MANAGERS l J JULIUS Goonzxarr, '22 if QV I LESLIE J. HART, '21, Resigned I i . Q A fi A N Y, ,li-,TT-1, . ' I l l I uuguvnnuimuvull -.:.n: :mmm mulling: an I ' , 7 "mf1Efi"5"f :2::'FJ:::5IlIXllllllI ?'v.'i155-5' 5 1 '::1f:Pf1e:I A it Jill Business Assistants Y j' f :.-2zsF':11--'- If-11: ste:-'E :if-5-AE ia B' BIERMML '22 ' A E. R. RICCARTHY, '23 N ' fig? P. N. BERTUCI-I, '24 at I nl, , :..:.':u.5Euounlmlm .:.'-:rss-i24r..-:1.-: IV I " I S. OPPENIIEIMEII, 24 351 il if F. A. VVEIIIMAN, '23 r-7-I-f 1 ::4::.-':' .::.1:'E".':T-1:1 v--T-,-5,:':5'::fE..1 I I. It -f-2 f -'ass' 455515 I If V1 D M ,Q I Two Hundred Eiglzlqjtjfglit K 6 Y,Iflf!,xQMi5 I A f is X ,,,, Q -..,- 5 1 X----Y------A-M ' 'xt-. nn 'i--- KN. ' Qqgffl ,fY'xV, I-xr-.A ,Q J. 'G c '- ,ffs , ' 1 cm JL' ill, W M Rza X1-A M. ..,- . V - , 4-I.. W, , X , , f ,. I . . 1 f N I I 'I L I I I .I . Af . -Hx S on 1- f I + f , - ff ', 2-IQJS. 1 ',----A """"-,W 33,30 ' ' - ,,qii'x' X X Q x X, 'fi-4,..,,,,,,, ., .. , R efawis- ,, -----R----we s- A f I . 'f K. MX-XZ Sq. ,I A . 'yr JANSSON PAULISON FLECKE CONNOLLY SKOLKIN WILCOX G00llZlil'l GRE!-INIIALL HART UOICSCH OLIVER JACOIIUS The Stute HE STUTE, now published weekly with a circulation of over twelve lmndred, in 1904. first made its appearance in the form of a bi-weekly pamphlet, with a circulation of about one lnmdred copies. The honor of serving on Tun S'ru'ru board is purely competitive and begins in the l"reslnnan year. at which time successful aspirants become reporters or business assistants. In these capacities they serve during their Sophomore year and at its conclusion are elected Junior editors or as Assistant Business Manager. These positions, in turn, lead to the liditor-in-chief, Business Manager and other Senior positions the following year. THE S'ru'rn this year has had a stormy voyage. The untimely death of Ralph Harned, Editor-in-chief, just before the opening of college, left the guidance of STU'1'l'I affairs in the hands of A. J. Boesch. To the initiative of Harncd, Tnif: S'rn'rl': owes its present size and, had he lived, his ability and push would, no doubt, have manifested itself in many other directions. At the end of the first semester, the board received another shake-up when the present Editor was elected in place of Bocsch. resigned. l This volume not only has contained the familiar special columns of Flue Gas, Sporting Comment and Alumni News, but also has introduced the specialties of 'ltound the Stute, a eolumn of general comment, Echoes of the Past, a matter Of history, Pointed Paragraphs, a supplement to the editorials, and a Calendar of events. These, combined with snappy editorials and an effort to publish every item of interest happening around Stevens or concerning her alumni, have made Tm: S'rU'ri-: a thoroughly readable paper and one of which the students, alumni and friends of htevens might feel justly proud. Two llundred High ly-nina I ummnnmmmm umm-mumnn 'mm mm THE LI mnunmu numIIIImn-mmIIIImm-nuummm:-mu uunmm--muu I-munnm mnnumu numIIIIInmmnIIIIImnnnnunnunmuu uumnunmum nmnnmn The Year Book of the Stevens Institute of Technology Publisllcd lay tllc Junior Class Board of Editors VoI,UIsIIz XXXII EDITOR-IN-CHIEF J. RUTSON RIIINEI-IART ASSOCIATE EDITORS G. FRANCIS DOUGIITY XVILLIAM T. WYLIIR Active since March 21, 1921 DONAIIID YV. A'rwA'rI:R YVILI. I". Hl+INN BUSINESS MANAGER EDIIIUND I". RIARTIN ADVERTISING MANAGER CIRCULATION MANAGER SIDNEY SENZIIR J. RIURRAY IJUGUID SOPHOMORE EDITORS ART STAl"I" EIIMIIR SPRAGVE TU'I'IIII.I, OSCAR BAUIIAN X-hmxlmul 'dfaww-up-,Z,... I,I:o SKOLKIN S'I'I1:IcLIc RIORRIS RESIGNED CARL EDWARD 'ISRUBE CURTIS BRI'I"I'oN RIVERS Two Ilundrezl Ninety SICNZER WYLICR A'l'WA'I'liR M VHRS l!UGl7l'l1 MAR'l'lN RlllNlill,Xli'l' lHlllGll'I'V The Work of the 1921 Link Board T STANDS FOR STl'lVl'1NS" wus the slogan which guided the efforts of the entire 1921 LINK Board tlll'0llg'll n yenr elulrnctcrized hy lmmy discouruging features. The opportunity of pl'0S0lltlllf.! to every mzm ut Stevens u volume which would represent for him ll ycnr of the lmppicst period of his life was the goul sougrlit ufterg und how well it hns heen nttnined the pnges of this hook must testify. The work of collecting individual write-ups und snapshots, compiling necessary dutu, arranging thc printed mutter :md proof-reading wus curricd out under the direction of Douulity, nssistcd hy VVyler, Atwater :md llenn. :md hy the other memhers of the llonrd. This tnsk involved :ln ulmost unhelicvuhle amount of dctuil work, culling: for the utmost cure :md patience. VVllile the nrt :md editorinl departments were husy on material to he presented to the students the husiness dep1n'tmcnt wus eligngecl in raising the necessary funds to defray expenses of puhlicntion. ' Under the gruidnnee of Dngruid, the circulation increased nhont thirty-three per- cent over that of the previous ycnr. while the anctuul numher of hooks printed was incrensed hy nhout fifty percent. In the face of n. fifty-percent hoost in aulvertisintr rntcs and the loss of uhont one-third of the rcgulnr ndvertisers on this nceonnt, the advertising: depurtmcnt suc- ceeded in douhlingr thc vuluc of udvcrtiscmcnts over that of the previous yenr. The work of this department was carried out hy Senzer, with the assistance of sm stuff composed mninly of Sophomores trying out for next yenr's Board. KC Tu-n llumlrnrl ivllllffllj-Ul I0 dim.. ' fe. W I. I f' ,N x, +- t-' ss W9 "" 1, Q X ' mmgrmcf If I If' I W 1:1 , :A-1 . N Ill M "'IIllIIII - , fe Isiss Punmsimn QlT:XIl'FI4IllIIY nv The Alumni of Stevens Institute of Technology Managing Editor Gusrixv G. F1uI:YuANe, '09 The Imlicnfor is published primarily for the Alumni, to keep them in touch with their Alma Mater. It contains news of Alumni activities, proceed- ings of the Alumni Association, and records events of interest occurring at Stevens. It also contains scientific articles by Stevens men on various engineering topics of general interest. STEVENS H 'Mn-unauuqnawufuu X HWEMlNFmlnlN . Hnboun.NdwJcrusy i, ,. .. . ., ,i I I I I I INDICKFOR I I A h'f?LYifSfIf'lI"U"'J l I I I Q I ' I I I , . I ' I '... ..... ,.. 1 .-, ..... - ..,. 1 e.. . .I Two Ilundrad Nirmly-Iwo M0533 M E3 gxij X f 2 A3 I I X f"':' '-I7 V5 Ns-3 'A unix PM XM. X IMI: YQ X 'ffm . U LL .ZS ,sy X xv! Afiilizltvd with thc .'x1lICl'Il'Illl Snvicfy of Mcc'l1:1nic':lI 1'111f1'II1C01'S ' OI"l"lCI'IRS f'FQx .I 1: ' 0 I A , .7 - I -L.. , I '13 khuj IQ . M., . I A A .1I:.' r, f I Q' . Q-. 1 KI I - QI' 1 '-I-'af f' NN 5 , 1'f',I'v .I I , , ,AAF 4. J' 1 ' ' '. 1 ' , f' -:f:iiw,1vi1f'If X. f iff- Ii.. , ' " 2. ..gvIT1y...F' XX, -N ' A' " Ju. 1i01II'IlI'l' M. A Nm-zusox. . . . . . . . Q . ........ . . . . .... Ilunnrnry l,I'l'.VI1If'llf 1,AVlIl D. .I.xcmslrs ........... ......... . ... . .. . . . . ...... I'w'.s'irInnI I.l'1SI.II'I .I. I'I.xn'l' Qlivsigllvclj . . . . . ..... .... I ,I'IfNifIl'IIf Clmlu.l':s li. II01'1l"lIZII. . . . . . . . . . . . .. .... ..... . I'ir'14-l'1'4f:4irl1enI f1l'I0l"l"I11'ZY C. I'I.xz.xnn. .. ....... . ..... SmrlwlaI'y-'I'1'm1x:n'r'r Nl'Il.HIlN l'I. N'0lIIlQ,lIlH'I'. .. ...ll'nmmiIl1m Olly l'n.-rplevlivrz. Trips Osuxu 15.xvu.xx ....... ...................... . ....... . .lfonnnillae rm L1'l'fIll't'H I IIONORARY BIICAIIIICIIS .'xl.l'ZXANDIIlII C. I'IlIMI'IlIKII2YS I,A1'IIl S. .I.xcmu's ROIIIIZIFI' M. A NIIICIISUN .Ions C. f,S'l'IIl'I' Lows A. BIAIITIN, Jn. l3'n,xNK I.. Sllzvl-:xuxlc Fn.xNKl.lN DMR. I"l'nM.xN I"lc.xxL'ls J. Pnxn MICMBEIIS 1921 IT. R. Arxrxsow F. I., GLENN S. Mnmannvsra fr. N. AIIIERIIACIII-IR A. f10'I"lII.IlEI1 IC, NORIlQl'I!4'I' f., WM. IIAUMANN Ii. A. Gmc:-:Nxl.u.r. Av,VIC'1C'I'IiRMANN I. A. IIERRIAN, JR. I.. I. IIAR1' R Il!'lWlCR G. W. IhmwNr.lav, IR. fi. IC. Ihvnas Scuwmrrz I. II. 'I2vcKN.xM fi. C. IIxz,xun 1. S'l'1iIiNIiI'K G. A. BURN II. II. IIlr-mlflf C. STEIN 'I'. M. Cxnnnu. J. II. IIocnm.1 STICINMANN VV. W. CLININIINST ID. 13, Jmtolms S1'RxcnAN II. Cnllmw A. II. jmrws-10N II. S"'R.xssnl'Rm-:R M. Cmrmr fi. XV. Kxansrav F. 'I'xmMFoums I.. W, Cormnw R. F. DFIAN If. I. WV. IEGGER W . II. I.. FAus'r A. W. FERNE VV . W. FORMAN A. I.. GAN'FIIl5R I.. A. Russ I.. D. BURRITT W. IC. Dovua, IR. Ii. II. FESTNER IE, M. FINK W. IE. I'IEAGI.E C. R. 110121-'ER I. D. BAr.nwIN O. BAUIIAN C. C. BRYANT W. CARSON Ia. Coma IZ. GUILD I A I'IoLr.1s II. . I. ,I. 'HURLEY II. R. Knssmsn S. S. Jonxsmv IC. A. NIARVINNY 'I'. A. Mmzzm. WM. F. My-:SINGER WM. D. Mr'rcural.r. I.. A, Moczrmasxv 1992 M. 0. Iiorrlcnx. IV. G. I.AuFlf1aR F. TI. I,!.r:wIcr.x.vN Ii. F. M.xR'rIN F. E. 0'C,u.x.AGnAN, JR F. M. ORIARK S. M, Os'rxzRwr-:IL 1923 M. I.ANGnlzRG Ii. R. MCCARTHY G. W. MACKIW II, NIASSEY G. MOWER G. Ii. Nlawram, II. W. 0VIiR'FI1N II. C. Roma Mmm ASSOCIATE, 199 Two Hfunllred Ninety-four F. I. CoNcl.1:'roN 4 A. AVACII'I'I.IER J. XVIIITMAN Worm XVusNI'I'z1cR Wl'u'rn C. Zmxklsxlxc A. Smmcr. Slc1.NrcK SENZER M. S1'ncK A. 'I'uoMvsnx If. XVICII I. WVICKEL S. STEVENS I. TAGGARU MCI., '1'R.xr-Nl-:LL A. WAL1..xcn C. AVAPPLER M. WECKSTIQIN 13, WINCHESTIZR lx. Youuc 'VIIOMPSON DUYLIC DE COTIIS GRIEICNIIALL WECKSTEIN CLEARY SEIPIET. OSTERWIEIL WHITMAN KOPPICRL HEAGLE NIERMAN ' OMARK I.l.I2WICI.LYN NVICH HAUHAN YOUNG IFURLEV WINCIIICSTER HOLLIS liliI.SliY S. S. JOHNSON GLENN MARTIN NEWELL SCIIWARTZ WOSNITZER NORllQl'lS'l' A. ll. JOHNSON ll0l2FliR JACOIIUS QPFESJ HAZARD WOLF CONROW MOIIICIIUUSIC FISCIII-ZR SIl.I.DlbRl'l' Stevens Engineering Society Organized 1887 I-Ili Stevens Engineering Society has this year enjoyed n comparatively brief, yet most profitable, period of activity. The society has continued in its endeavor to foster that broad and rounded viewpoint of engineering which can with difficulty be secured in the classroom. Inspection trips were made on alternate VVednesdays to various works repre- sentative of metropolitan industry. The American Sugar Rehning Company's Brook- lyn plant, the National Biscuit Company's New York plant and the Standard Oil C0mpany's Eagle NVorks were visited. Lectures arranged by the society were few in mnnber and were so timed as to permit the entire student body to attend. Only engineers of the highest calibre lectured. Mr. C. M. Holland, Chief Engineer of the New York and New Jersey Bridge and Tunnel Commission, gave a most interesting and valuable talk on the ventilation and construction of the proposed Hudson Vehicular Tunnel. The Sixth Animal Joint Meeting' of,the Metropolitan Student Branches was held on April first and the many students who attended were well rewarded. Two Himdred Ninety-five nm A no Organization XvA1.'l'H11 H. L. 14'AUs'1', '21, Sluyo Mznmym' R.011E11'l' E. Poomc, '21, Bu.-ziness Manager ICINVIN J. XNIIITDIAS, Pro mrll JIUIL I 0F1"1C1'IRS 1VAI.'n:n H. L. FAUST, '21, . . ........... ........... P resident G. FRANCIS DoUu1I'1'x', '22. . . ........ V108-I,T08'id611l lin. W. PAUl.en:x, '21 ...... ............... .... S e cretary-Treasurer Scenic Division J. H. S'l'l!ASSl1U1lGH1K, '21, Mgr. F. J. Covmz, '23 C. P. Dmmls. '23 I". L. CLITAIIY, '22 I". S. DAl.Pf, '23 Costume Division Business Division E. A. Gnm:NnAm., '21, Mgr. J. STRASSBUIIGEII, '21 Prior. SALVATORIC, Advisor R. E. Poomz, '21, Mgr. J. Goonzmw, '22 A. GANTIIPIII, '21 ORCHESTRA F. l5I1E1TENl"1-BLD, '20, .Director Piano 'Cello Cornet E. YV. PAULSBN, '21 W. H. K1NGsr.m', '23 G. F. JAi:m:n, '23 Violins Tromborw A. J. BOFISCII, '21 H. L. Dr: CAMP, '23 C. H. WIIITAKPIR, '23 - Traps S. V. MIANO, '24 VV. E. CORWIN, '22 0. L. BENJAMIN, '21 G. NV. 1lxowNu-:Y, '21 G. W. CARMAN, '21 VV. W. CLIN!-:mNs1', NV. H. L. FAUST. '21 A. W. Falun-3, '21 E. A. GREENHAL1., '21 A. J. NICALLISTER, '21 J. M. SCIIOENRERG, '21 . lx. Braun, '22 . F. Doucm-v, '22 J. R. TIEMION, '22 OZ Two llunrlrezl Ninely-si.v THE PLAYERS W. LEMON, '22 LIFSIIEY, '22 V. BALCII, '23 N. Bucxnn, '23 IUAMIANO, '23 DEMMA, '23 S. I'1oLM, '23 I1. KRIPPENDORF, '23 A. MAGID, '23 O'MA1IONEY. '23 BERTUC11, '24 T. 'N. D. BROWN, '24 S. Com-:, '24 R. T. COMPTON, '24 M. W. Cooxl-:, '24 A. G. GANZ, '24 11. KORNFIELD, '24 S. P. Om-ENHEIMER, '24 VV. E. 1'Emw, '24 J. J. POLATCHEK, '24 W. W. Scluxoianlzk, '24 VV. P. Soxm, '24 W. Vnrr, '24 A. Wsmamzock, '24 1'. ZoLo'r, '24 MIANO SLOCUM DAMIANO SONN KORNFIICLD SAUERS IIIEMMA UUICSCII llAI.Cll HULM UUIIUIS CflMl"l'0N l'Ul.A'l'CllliK LIFSHEY HRONNN HRONVNLIQY PERRY 0I'l'liNlllClMliR COLE l'l.lNICIllNS'l' KRll'l'lCNllfIRF 'LEMON WIQDICIHIOCK IHCCAMI' Vlil'l' GANZ CORXVIN Clifllili MC Al.l.lS'l'l'IR lilMAll0Nl'1Y SCIIRUEDICR PIERRE SCllflliNlll'1RG Hi-IMIUN lllillll M Alil ll ll ICNJ A M l N Z0l.0'l' llliR'l'llCll GOODZEIT LIREENIIALL POOLE l'AUl.Sl'N FAUST DOUGIITY XVIIITMAN h'l'RASSllllRGliR COYLIE l'll'l Dramatic Club has just completed the most successful year in its history. VVith an empty treasury and but four members. the 1920-21 season was started. , The first step consisted in equipping the Club with a. sound business and working organization, so that the many details and tasks of producing the show would be evenly divided as far as possible. With these aims in view the present organiza- tion was developed. At present the Dramatic Club is headed by its President. He has three assistantsgthe Business Manager, Stage Manager and Property Man. Under the llusiness Manager is the Business Division. handling all advertising. printing. etc. 'l'he cast is under the charge of the Stage Manager. He is directly responsible for the final results and directs the work of the Scenic and Costume Division through the Property Man. Under the Property Man are two divisions, each with its manager-- the Scenic Division and the Costume Division. All scenic and lighting details are cared for by the first, all properties and costumes cared for by the second division. the two managers being directly responsible to the Property Man. This plan of organization developed by President Faust was given a trial this year. The show was most assuredly a. marked success. The scholastic standings of the Club's members were in better shape than they have ever been after a production. With a few modifications, the present system will undoubtedly be adopted as the permanent organization. The utmost stress must be laid on the equal division of work. With this comes the equal division of honors. livery man enrolled in the organization has equal work as nearly as such a thing is possible, and it is the Club's aim to see that all receive equal honors and recognition. VVith a sound financial standing and forty experienced members behind this organization Stevens may look forward to the show next year with absolute assurance and keen anticipation. iVith the same hearty enthusiastic support from the student body as this year's production received, the Club cannot fail. Two llurulrerl Nillefy-.-raven 1 x . X "'5f flX5GfZifFi'i':5li?' PX X 25921732 fr i ' " K ' K -I-1, rrirffr- A ,X xlfsrqiw---gif-:,,'..5. hyx 1 9 YN xQ 'Q X f.QlfXF7T'X'X X X Q ' . ?qiwS2XY3i! XX ' f ,Nigxxxixs V. 'X -QXXN X "Ak gm X2 - N gg ,xgxjfqfxfl . ,ixgx x p x ,Q ,fx X Q , x.AEXN X , X XNNwx.QmQxQysxwQ wQxM xW 5 Q 'w ,,71P,g,4,y?WlP 33.1 hx X- X, -1 lqiklx 'Q'--if-'-.i5'W,1f W Gyn ,- 1' 'f M X ' - 'WWW 1 Q H V N -.4 ,XXQXQ A A Lgxilg. ., V ,Ml 1,1 Am v W 3 X5SQXSiF5x5S?w ,ifkfuww ' , X 'N x fy. 1 ,:j- H X P k I o 'T ,, - L' T, 'gn ,I 12' . ' ' xxx ZW. W, 11 " ' . lf,-,'.' f 1 5 ' 551 4,7 ' Q I' ,A:fifqwfQrL?f .-.ln . af " ' N '21 ,1 ,ff iN k.g-244' , "Vi ' .gg 0'?iL4,Qm 'YA' ii: - 5 0 N 6' L S XX, 5 X x . N XXV X xx t X X V 1 ff! 'K A f V 915 , 'X' f " R A52 - .1 .r ' f W- I LIFSIIIEY MARTIN ANDERSON PAULSICN HASTMAN IIAUSMAN KUGLICR COOKE HAGEN DORIEMUS CORIHC'l"l' IKAUIIAN 'l'llllMAh X Ll limi WINFIHQSTIQR RUIIIERTS WALKER SDH N SOURS SCIIARTZ N l'l'Clllil.L XVUODXVARD CARM :KN IKAIUKUN 'l'l'1HlIUNli IKURN IIRAIH' Stevens Musical Clubs Ol"l"ICl'1RS Doxfxm WV. limmox. . . . . ........... . . . . . . .. .... .. . . . . . . . . . . .... 1'r1'.vidr'11L G. VVr:s'roN C.um.xN .... . . .LlI1ucaym' IQHWAIID H. 1,.Xlll.Sl'1N .. . . . . .Nw'1'f'l11ry I.l+IAIJl'11iS IIALPII D. '1ll'IIllIUNl'1. . .. ..... Glf-0 Club C. Buowl-:n XVoomv.xnn.. .Mandolin Club Stevens Musical Clubs' Specialties VOCAL Q U A R'l'E'1"1'l'l First Tenor Sfwond Tenor RAm-u D. '1'l'ZllllUNl1I, '23 B. I.11f's1mx', '92 Fir.-rt Buss Savoml l3a.v.-r Vocal Solo VV- D- ll'll'l'ClH'3l-I-Q '21 li. B. Donmurs, '23 P. C. l.lssr:Nm:x, '241 Pianologfzm IIFIIIIOIOHIII0 Violin Solo E- H- PAULSHN. '21 CHICSTIZII Souus, 'Q-t S. V. MIANO, '94- Brmjo Solo 'Cello Solo l'1mlriloqui.s-nz R. J. P1nm.n-s. 'Qvll ' XV. H. K1Nusl.l4:x', '93 G. W. C.um.xN, 'QI N"f'f0P"0'w 1mG'1'IME QUIN'1'm"1'r' 'flffffff E. J. V. Dx-rrnmn. '22 P. V XV. H. ICINGSLIQY, '93 Banjo-Mnrzrlolin C , Nino ., Violin ' .nn-.s'rr:n homes. 24 C. B. YVOnnw.um, '93 S. V. Mmxo, '24- Two lIll'lllII'0f1 Ninety-rzxim. F 1 R. M . XV. Cooxn, '244 H. C. A. G. XV XV F. U. B . Th ree Fi 4 1 Q .l 5 '4 i iRALPII D. '.l'EllIIUNE, Lerulcr D. '1'11:RnUNE, '23 D. XV1Nc1ms'rn:R, '23 H. BARR:-:R, '21 BRADY, '21 A. BURN, '21 . D. BIITCIIELL, '21 I.. PAULISON, JR., '22 A. I.1mm, '22 XV. IBARHON, '21 B. FULLER, '23 II u n drcll First Tcnors Ser-onrl Tenors Baritone Bass Pianist Cxmswzn Solms, '24 T. ANIDEIKSON, '23 N. KUGLER, '24f YV. XVILCOX, '23 T.YETII, '24 I,I1f's1mv, '22 13AUHAN,'Q3 VV. 'I'1mMAs, '23 C. RAs'rMAN, '24 P. SOIIN, '24' B. Domcmus, '23 C. I.lss1cNm:N, '24- I N A .I x . 9 1' A ' ' w kffy . W Q, , W in K ii. f . ' 'Q ' C. Buowlm XVOOIHVARD, Lvfulm' Banjo-Mmlzlolinx D. D. JACOBUS, '21 C. B. W'oonwA1m, '2 M. ScmvAu'rz, '21 E. B. I..xUFE1x, '21 .I.'DE'FhIl4Ill, '22 T. F. I.EMMEnz, '23 L. XV. LEMON, '22 3 J. R. G. XVALKER, '23 F. XVIERK, '23 S. HAUSMAN, '23 F. C. BALFE, Ju., '24 A. S. 1i0BER'1'S, '24 M. C. HAG:kN, '24 YV. M. XVYBURN, '24 H. RII.EY, '2-L Piano H. H. Hmomv, '21 Three Ilundred One F. mania, '22 J. w. Flscnlzn, '21 C. IIOHFER, '22 M. Korrmzr., '22 W. E. novu-:, '22 1-LA. TIIOMPSON, '22 B. c:u11.11, '23 F. 11. r.LEw1:l.LvN, '22 J. nuI.Lw1NKlzL, '23 1-:. Mow'roN, '22 Officers of the Radio Club Pnor'nsson Louis A. I'IAZl'1I.'l'IYI4l, llmmrary l'rr':viflnnl I". B. I.i.i':ivr:i.i.vN, '22, P1'1:.vi4Ient H. A. 'I'J-ionrvsos, '22, Iyflfll-I,7'IfNilI6lI.L B. Gulnn, '23, Sem-0111ry-T1'cnsm'e1 J. XV. FISCIIEII, '21 VV. E. Dovm, 'QQ C. li. I-Ionmfzlz, '22 M. O. Kovxucnl., '22 I". A. I.u:mc, '22 B. LII-'SIIEY, 'QQ . MEMBERS l". B. I,l.EWEI.I.YN, '22 E. Nl. NIow'rox. '22 I". NI. Scnussm., '22 H. A. Iuonlvsos, 22 174 J. BUr.mviN1cx':l., L3 C. F. Gooa, '23 li. Guin". '23 V. SCIIIIJIIO, '23 E. D. Dowmxo, Jn., '24 I-I. ICNIGIIT, '24- C. Or.'rnmx, 'Qfl' HIC Stevens Radio Club was started in the spring of 1920. A previous Radio Club at Stevens was discontinued at the outbreak ot' the war, on account of governmental regulations, which are now removed. The present Club has its room on the third floor of the Navy Building, on top of which thirty-toot masts support a very adequate aerial. A receiver of the latest type and a spark trans- mitter of Xl kw. power are being used. 'I'he latest periodicals on radio are kept in the radio room, together with a list of the most comprehensive books on the subject. Talks arranged in a progressive order are given frmn time to time. A table equipped with buzzers and 'phones is installed in order to give new members an opportunity to become acquainted with the telegraphic code used in wireless telegraphy. Three 1I'll11II7'L'Cl Two VN Mills Ol"I"IClCRS ELMER C. KORTEN. .. ....... I'resirlcn.t HoRAe1c A. .lonNsoN. .. .... Vice-I'rexi1Im1.t IiAROLD H. Krrlc. . . . .Ser-rcfary EDWARD H. BIAN. .. .... Trcaszlrer RGANIZED a little over a year ago, with the purpose of promoting a spirit of loyalty to Stevens, and a spirit of good fellowship among the residents of the traditional old "Castle on the Hill," the Castle Stevens Club has taken its place among the student organizations which keep things going 'round the Stute. Not only has the Castle Stevens Club given its whole-hearted support to Stute athletics, but it has also fostered a spirit of good-natured rivalry among its members by means of pool and billiard tournaments, tennis and baseball. Although athletics play an important part in the elub's activities, scholastic standing is not overlooked. Careful attention is given to the scholastic standing of the club's members and a helping hand is extended to any who show signs of weakness in any of their studies by their more fortu- nate comrades. Associate members, consisting of men who have resided at Castle Stevens in the past, are kept in touch witl1 the active members and with events at Stevens by means of Reunion Castle Club Dances given during: the college year. ' Tlirme Ilumlrrfd Three IIANNAII R. XV. TOTIIN IIRADLICY SARNECKY WOOLLIZY TIIORNIE PHILLIPS WEVMER CRANE IIIEAGLE MATHESIUS O'CALLAGHAN LANNING MAUCIILINE WOODS MAC KAY ANDERSON SCOTT CORTIZS QUIN RAUSCHENPLAT BENJAMIN V. N. 'l'OllIN ROIIINSON SULLIVAN OST CORNWELL IIOWARD A. II. JOHNSON MAN KITE KORTEN II. A. JOHNSON XVOLF CARROLL KOPPERL COKER GRAY WATSON MARTIN SIIEARWOOD IIUIIIII-ILL EASTMAN' CONINIE The Castle Stevens Club 'I'IIoxIAs M. CAIuIoI.I. JAMES VV. HOWAIID AI.vIN H. JoIINsoN ISIDOIIE WOI.F JosE1'II M. CoII'I'I-is J. IVAN Co1INwI-:I.I, EI.I.IS D. CIIANE FIIANK B. HERTY WII.I.I.kDI E. HPIAGI.E RALPII S. GRAY Monrrz O. Ic0l'I'lilIl'. FIIANK E. O'CAI.I.AcIIAN, Jn. Em-:II1IAIm RAIIscIIENI'I.A'r GEORGE S. ROIIINSON Three Ilumlred FoII'r'.W-A MEMBERS RICIIAIIII T. WEYDIER SAMUEL M. ANDERSON WILLIAM R. CoNINE WILLIAIII M. HANNAII W. CLII'FoIm KIIIII-:II CIIAIILES SAIINECKY WTLI.IAhI P. SULLIVAN RICIIAIIII W. TOIIIN WYINCENT N. TonIN PIARIIY H. Pl'lII.l.IPS ROIIERT S. SCOTT GEORGE W. MACKAY CARLTON W. SIfIEAIIwoon FIIANK H. WYNDIIADI-QUIK ciI.I'I'NIl0N I.. VVoons AII'rIIUn E. WooLI.EY RICIIAIID G. COKEII GEQIIIII-: W. Isl-INJAMIN HERIIFIRT S. BIIAnI.I:x' WII.I.IADI CIIms'rIANsEN EAIII. C. ISASTMAN WII.I.IAnI GOOIIDIIKN I4UMAN G. HUIIIIELI. J. FUI,'roN IIANNING WAI.'rEII H. MIXRTIN JOHN N. MAUCIILINI-: WILIIUII R. MATI'IESIlIS WII.I.IADI R. OST Jo1fIN E. WATSON ,f "" """ "I' -. -1- N' WA" ' x H' ff XX "'g",.,w75l-he---' -f 'f' ' ' I I M i ...LMA ' j-X , In I,: A 75,5 it , x,,.7.,1 .5 , . -P II IX f uk ...M aj Nfl? I ' I , ,' ' ,' 1 I. 1. , ' x ' I ... N. . . X I I I ,. . X -- ..... - , ' X- - .....ni.-:iff .V I 'N I I "1 fe- I GEOL'P'lllCY C. Islszixun.. YVILLIAM E. DoYL12, Jn. .. CARL J. OLSEN. .. CARL M. OMAHK.. OFFICERS ii Qitilt . . .1'1'esi11ent . . Vice-Presiflent . .Seerefary . . . Treasurer HE Castle Annex Club is a social organization composed of the students who live in' the dormitories at 529 and 531 River Street, known as the Castle Annex. It was formed in 1920 for the purpose of promoting good feeling and friendship between students and to encourage loyalty to Stevens and support of student activities. The club is composed of fraternity and non-fraternity men alike and affords a common meeting ground for all, where questions of general interest may be discussed. Several dances and dinners of an in-formal nature are usually given each year, which form an acceptable diversion from the regular schedule of activities. Three Ilundrcd Five KASDAN MC GREIQVEY GEILE SCIIEELJE MAPES WIDMAYER JOHNE WINCHESTER MIANO CONGLETON LAVERIE OLTMANN SLICCIITA WARD WEINIIOLD BERTUCH PAULISON OLSEN HAZARD DOYLE ' OMARK LLEWELLYN CLARK MEMBERS WII.I.IABI L. PAULISON, Jn. Flmn B. I.I.Ew1-:LLYN Clmnu-:s P. Covmlcn, QND G1-:onus K. NEWE LL H1-:mmlvr D. WINCIIESTER JOSICPII V. Cmnx, Jn HENHY Su:c1I'rA lfmzlx J. CONGLETON SM.. V. MxANo MARSHALL A. LAVERIE P. NORMAN Bmvrucu FRANK A. JOLINE Three Humlrcd Sim Annu-:n S. KAsnAN Enwlmn J. Gnzmx CllAllI.l'I5 D. OLTMANN Fmzn T. Ol.'rMANN DANIPII. MAPES JOIIN J. MCGRI-:I-:vi-:Y WlI.I.IADI S. Sc1u:r:r.JE Jumus F. Wmxuom EMU. F. Gmm: MAn'r1N R. Wmm CIIES'l'Ell R. Souns Gnonm-1 E. WmMAx'r:u .. ,. . V. Q, ,nw , '5 . :U ,I ' ug- .3 1,'.' 6 1 '5 'A , , , 5. , , , . v J ,. " V ' f:. ,. ,.A.. -. , i 1 ,- v ' A' L , J I ' 1 - : I W . ,' . , U, ,yn ,, , . - w i , , , 1 , 1 . 'K ul Q 'M Q ,z K, - 1, .f ,I f r 4-L, is-H w, lu , 1 , , . -X I ' ,Huy .-. F X Xu' , , , ' , , ., I . , Q : . , ,,- , I . "M, A ,. I ,A,,. I 1 S l Two pcoplc who arc married :irc Spoluwn of as one hucnusc they both miss half thuir lives. luncmhmi thx prcttx sxlcsfrlrl 2- I took homo from thc dance? I stolc' 1 G 6'4- ,fl C. X 'Q I li' 5 Q 'NBA .. A ' I ll vs vs GJ A ' 0' I , X , W, H , lf wi V ' ' ' . " 2,25 Uxfcsiv l mgwuvuugvv "YVcll, .' ,: kiS.." A A "VVh:1t did she say?" ' 9 ll K v P, ,, l v ' Will that he :xlli " ' CURVES OF THE HIGHER ORDER ,E J. ,, ,,---..- C ,, ' 1 i Ir' ufm Q 8 -i X A ,Q -5 f Q57 C9 .X ji 0 -T Wx? ,' O :' lux SK:,,f2,.? I f L L - '- E R ' .ff O f s 3:1 fb i q,,.fX"' Qirfx, mt , J, avg- if A QSZOZCG' "-' 111 3 3 52255 7 iff ff X X ff ff X i 'fzfft' A ffiyyyf 5 , " EKKSIZD E W GYMNASTICS Tlfrcc Ilunflrml Might 15 35 25 "Fm quite Il natural- istf' cried thc youth :is hc made his fourth pass. 93 14 25 NVe:1ring ml :lhhrcvintvd bathing suit is rf-:ally u lll71tti'1' of good form. ,-... Q 4- ii- C9,wsQHf-Jx 1 'L Shu-Arc you going to spank to futher tonight? Ho-VVhy tonight? Sillhf'-XVCH, football season closed ycstcrd:iy :ind I'n1 afraid yonill soon be if BSI- KX V Q K if L , YO' , out of trzlining. 9 1 f 6 I 4 , f vs vs I , "My son is taking medicine :xt col- "Eo " lego." "Th:1t's nothing. Minn takes his at homo." EVERY S0 OFTEN We f4,:?SX fx 'N 'Q 'Ti P' 1 ii I aw - A LQ . , J I X in cficgiahl 4 I ...-?i- dxf by X S T' 'Q X N X E N S 1 i NO FEELING FOR THE SUBJECT Three llunrlrml Nine "Jack clunr do Vllll 7 7 . love inc?" , "Yes, honey, vury H much. "Then Say Sonic- thing nice and soft to mc." "Oh, root hear!" V3 Q!! 93 Ho-T wont to church this morning. She-Our Sunday pnpvr didn't comm: either. Lum, ACTION Tlwzm lI'llIl1ll'I'll 7'I'll Student On Vacu- tion-This is n rront iw place to clean thc cob- wchs off your hrnin. Also S. O. Vf-This IS H0 Villflllllll CI1'illN'l'. K nlxry hind ," young tore thi punts. 54 M rant is hu- snid the nmn, as hc 2 sont of his "Your cook didn't stay very long." "No. Shu road :ln l1flV1'l'lZiSi'llIt'llt :1 n d wont to lfluropu on :1 Cook':-A 'll0lIl'.H VE "V 95 Tllcrc nrv two kinds of people who should not drink ll0IllC lmrcw. Mule :md fcmulc. RE-ACTION -3 Slliiw-Avllllt are you studying to lm? l'lcHvAn cnginuur. Slu--Oli, laow love- lyl l'lI'KWlg'llt or pus- suugvr? 95 Q!! 935 Hoi- The dia- mond is about tllc lmrdost sulrstnncc wc know of. Sho-Yvs-to get. -1. Thww lI'Illllh'!lll E lnvrm 1, . 1:unumuunurum,,,,, -. L' ,, 2- A H W W E- AIQ 14. -1 w- 5 ' x I I- We - W W fr 4 'R' N4 'W uv . ,a ll mm' f xmxmqm K L x9 X 3 3. 'X J S F 'f ly A 5 H. ax lim in Q' 5 L , nfl 3 V 4 yj 5 ,QI M l 5 ff I y 5 an W4 ff' Nw . M W I K! .1 v 1..- ninlfh Xu .1 lr' I w!h y'hN' f V I .I . l Q Iv' lin' 'M ' Mui' I N X no IX' E f ,gmllbff I 711' , fm' l' ' 2 .eva N C ' 'N' e 1 dw ' xx Q N' n ,,,,,yfI:lf,'f',." , : of Q W- 33114 In I 1. nl nl 101010, NNN ml 1 X I r V Iulllllllllllllllllllllllllllllm THE ETERNAL DISTRACTION CllSt0IIlUI'1lXl'C y0ll Slll'C HICSC SllitS UTC W!l.I'lIl X.. enough? Salesman-Sure. VVC have three of them in the 2952 window. Didn't you notice the perspiration on 61. ' the glass when vou came in? f'nQ""'-. , . 1 a 1 f ' vt vg 9: ,VA Jn Friend-Of course, I admit your son is extrava- 5 Q, gant. But you must make allowances-he's young. fl! Irate Parent-Certainly. But the more allow- V 47' ancesr I make, the quicker he spends them. f V , ' 1.1 4 493 " ' .N of WHERE IS HOBOKENP I' ' K g 'F' A-'I , I OW 1 'f' '! , X f b - ff N A Ji' -Q: ye us J 1 f- - fb ll K .I,u 1 MU! full . L, 0 That was a perfectlv , 1 goo Jocc un 1 we ' I I 'I ' d ' 1 rl ' QUIZ TOMORROW? went and cracked it. Three Ilumlrezl Twelve STEVENS BARBER SHOP SIX BARBERS ALWAYS IN ATTENDANCE-BOOTBLACK If you enjoy the comfort of a cool, clean shave with careful attentlon to your wants try- - v Stevens Barber Shop F. PELUSO, Prop. The Most Sanitary Barber Shop ' in Hoboken. 605 WASHINGTON STREET HOBOKEN, N. J. 1'8 A.M. to 8 P.M. Daily ,A L HOURS: 8 A.M. to 10 P.M. Saturday ' ' T8 A.M. to 12 M. Holidays ,r. K Tllrmf llumlrml 'l'l1il "Young man, did I hear you kiss 1 my daughter?" "I don't know, sir. Did you?" .ir- V " x , , mmwiiiiiiiiiiiiiilllIIN N WML' N' g,.. "Z Q, SSW f X 7 1 4 ff fi o ,X .: Q-..ef:f1 . . fjim 01 if 5 h 9: 9: is ' 42 ' ,r 'N X if 5 I ii E-Fi 'dxf' 5 1 X fffd -1-.4"""4f?f,i 1412- 2, 5 -s , QL' E E ' 5 5 .,.1,,,,, 5 2 S 5 Q f 2 : 6 ff' S Q, f X P Z -Q ss IF You HAVE . . Z, 5 QS ., - QW. THE MAKINGS W, ov ROLL YOUR owN W' awww BWXXXWWW . ' 'mwlflmuummuummnmw K5 "This jane, I":1ti1n:L, must be 1 x quite :L popular young Indy." I ' "I'l1 bite. Why?" "Her nmnc is in 0vcrybody's E7 mouth." n' 3 W' -r C., qv I L +4 fa 1 7 5 V .' f NK , A DRAG! k so fa 42 an an an N 4 fx 1 Do you kccp fl cook? ii "No, but wc often hire igo one." The Why and Wherefor of the Back Seat e lI'lt'lIllI'0ll F0u1'tee'n Th re - Black Steel Plumbing Fixtures Galvanized " '1-' BFQSS Bath Tubs, Lavatories Showers . . CaSt Ir0n Water Closets Flfflngj Mallfrable - p Laundry Tubs, Sinks Brass Bathroom Accessories, Etc. Brass We endcfwor uf all fl'lHl'.Y to furry fi romfrlcte Va 171 65 ll ron 'liiififf iflgil ' .sfifliff i5if,,f,w2id Uifiififffi 'vi-.1222 "O-E" Vapor-Vacuum-Pressure Heating Specialties BEHRER 81 COMPANY 77-81 BEEKMAN S'r1z15ET NEW YORK, N. Y 257 BURNET STREET NEW BRUNSVVICK, N. -I E carry a Full and Complete line of all grades of Domestic and Imported Linoleums, in plain and parquet effects. Laying by our own guaranteed method. Also an exclusive line of most excep- tional carpets. Every order receives prompt attention. "We aim to serve." THE S. FINCK CC., Inc. 173 Broadway New York Tel. Cortlandt 8370-8371, Three lI'll7l!l1'0ll Fifi it ,I l li I W , l n-lnllbs mai.. ILIVAWI SAY Uv ly ' 'I 'YM 'lmlln IMD lv Ill VAWI Slffn THE HIPPODROME NISWYORKCITY EW people know that the two Hippo- drome stages are gigantic Otis Elevators whose plungers have a total combined lifting capacity in excess of half-a-million pounds. The main stage may he lowered to he used as a tank, giving a depth of thirteen feet of water. This may surprise some who know Otis only as makers of elevators. The Otis institution, reaching out into every country of the civilized world, is a gigantic engineer- ing organization devoted to the vertical transportation of men and materials. Nothing in this field is too big for Otis-nothing so small that it has not been included in their accomplishments. Pioneer in the elevator industry, leader from the first, Otis still keeps years ahead and is even now planning, building, inventing and designing for a future leadership as sure as that Otis now holds. Mas! of the famous buildings of the world are equxyzped with Otis Eleualors. OTIS ELEVATOR COMPANY Offices in all Principal Cities of the World S-, 1 I .I Three llumlrml Si.rlmnz qThcse booklets ulll he KllSlI'lllllICCl by 1111 Lim U'lmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmWMMWWWWWWWMWWmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmWMWWWWMWWWMMWMMMMMMMMWWWIWWWWMMWMMMIIU Techmcal Llterature Supplement IN OICICI to attmn closer i0lltJllt between the tc-c h1nc nl aclx e1t1sc1 and thc' ent,1ncer1ng stuclc.nt whom he lb trymg to reach lm LINK has thls year lnstltntecl u neu departure 111 collcke yen' book advertlslng lhe opportumty for gllllllllg usetul lllf0I'Il1lltl0ll from the booklcts of mannfuc Llucrs IS apparent lo comlnnc. tl11s opportnnlty wlth the 1ntc rcst ot thc. IIXLFIUC student 111 prac't1c al lllI0lllHltl0ll, 1111 I INK has abkc cl IIS IIIIVLIIISLIG and 0tllLlS f such of their booklets as ale apphcable lhc. 11st g'lVCl1 bc-lou lllCllldLS tl1e names of all booklcts wlnch haxc' been iouncl sunt mble and C0llStltlltLS Olll lechnlcal I lteratnle Supplelncnt Cop1es max be obt unccl bv It lltlllg' to the lllllllllflIllClllC,lS 01 bv Sllllllllttllig' 1nqu111es to thc Ach Lltl'wlllg Mun ll Cl llIl 1 KONIBUQI lO1N I ONIROL AIND ION! I4 It I I UNI. ALI! SSORIPN lhe Combustion If llg'lIlCll btblllll flom P11lve111c.cl Coal Ihe lype I 5t0kLl Ihe lype II btokc-1 C I C lube SCNLPIIIE DLVILL COIIIOUSUOII Pngmg Lo, 11 B wav, NYC 1l1e Development ot an Iclca TIVIOIIPIII Plactlce 111 COlllllllQl'l0ll Control lhe FDLIIICLI Co, 17 Battexy Pl NYC DRA1 PUNK ROOM 5lUl l I ll'N Fqnlpment ancl Supplies for Fnglneelb I lectlo Sun Co, 101 Waslnnpyton St N III ll R, l RFSSPN 111ten Presses 1401 All Punposcs 1 Shiner 8: Co, IIHFIIHOII lN I I UBRH A I ION lhe Keystone A B C Booklet bome 'lyplenl Keystone Installatlons Keystone Illllflultlllg Co Plnlu, Pa Bearmgs and 1l1e1r I llllllUltl0ll Atomuers fox Hvclxostatlc IllIlI'lClltl0l'l N ertleal Gas Fllglllli Houlontal has l llg'lllL's Au' Compressors btatlonary btenm I ng1ne9 011 Imgmes HOIIIOIIIHI Steam IIIFIIIHCQ Vacuum O11 Lo, 01 B1oaclwa5 NYC, BIAIDRIAI IIANDI INK MAI IIINI4 R1 HNHH Standmcl Aplon Convcyors Jefrrey Belt Lonve1 ors .Ieifley Bucket F lewatols Phe Jeflrey Ca111e1 Rachal Loaclcr, lype G Rachel Loadex, lvpe K 'Slaterlul Hnnclhng Maclunery Sklp Holsts qtlllldill cl Sc rapel Conveyo1 s Jeffrev Mfg Co , 018 N flth St Col mbns, O MM IllNl l0oLs 1-X onnt, MllllllIllSt9 Plactlcul Cnncle Mouse Dull C o New Bcdtcnd, Mass WIIIIIIIIIS Dlop 1Olg'lllg'S I H WIIIIIIIIIQ 8: Lo, Blool lyn, Ix H MM Nl' 105 Bullctln N 300 bplltclmt 1'lec Lo, INLXHITI, L I I FRI ORAIFD Ml' IAIS "'PLlf0l!ltLKI Mctals Hencluck Mft, C0 Cubonclnle H 1 UI VI Rlll' RQ Smgle Roll Coal Crushu Snmg I'I2llIllllCl PIIIVLFIICI IeH1cV Mfg' C0 918 N 11thSt,Col1nbus,O RI I O RIIINI IINS1 RUMI' NflQ lempelature Controllc-rs 1-boxholo 1he11no1nc tc-1 s IICCOI'CIlIlg Gauges 1-I4oxbo1o IILCOIOL rs IIOXIIOIO Lo FOXIDOIO, Mase QIFLIAI 'llll'l'IN Mols bclenum L ommcn c ml Steels Chmux Moly bclenum Lo ol B way, N H SIORAC I llA11If RX IO! ONIOTINFS Inclu,st11al SIOIIIQL Battely IOCOIIIOUVCS JLIIILI Mtg, Co,04-BN 4th bt Colmbus,O il'll'AM 1lIiliINl'S Centufngal Pumps Centufugal Boller 1' eecl Pumps bealred Maunc Steam Illllllllixb De Iaval lurbmes, Mlllfl Stage lype De I aval 1llllllllLS, Velocltx Stage Ixpe De I aval lmbme Lo, henton, N C79 ii ,... .- 9:52 .cgn -4'-bQ"fj Q .. c557- :rr W nh, 'UD ... Q A : 25 mpqf :-2' E :ig 1 14g--' -1 'Wm -1 Z o Z. 95'-I 2 32: ' - gr-fl :.2'- E'5 Q52 FQ' a-I '4"'f S UD Q 5' T to the upper classes Ul1llLlCl1HSlIICl1 muy obt'nn Z cnp1es hv Cllllllf, lt T111 IlNlx ofllce UINNWWWMMMWWWmWWWMWWWMMWMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWMMMMMWWWWMWMWMMMWWWMMMMMMWMWIIU I Three Iiundred Sevefnteeu 5 mmmWWWWWMWWWWMWWWWMWWWWWHI lHmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmMMWWWmmmmmmmmmmWmmWmmWmmmmMmmmWmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmlmmmmmmmmmmmWWWMNWWMWWWMMMWMWWMMWWHQ l 4 I "yi I 7' l ' - 1 A I Af 1. , 'II I I A 2 ' . ,l ,A Z 1. ' VA T , : A :N - 4 t .. -H ' Z in I ' i ' it . , . Pi - ' it . 4 '1 I 1 HmmmmmWWWmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmWMWMWWMWWWWWWH mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmlmmmmlmmmmmmmmmmmmmwmmm mmmmmmmmmmWmmmmmmmmmwmmmmA Why N01 Two Instead of One? If you make your drive strong enough, why not drive two spindles instead of one? If you make your turret stiff enough, why not put on two sets of tools instead of one? If the operator has to stop the machine to put in one piece, why not have him put in two instead? If you have any desire to practically double your output per machine. per man and per do-llar invested, why not get a Double Spindle Hartness Flat Turret Lathe for your chucking work? l Jones 81 Lamson Machine Co. SPRINGFIELD i VERMONT Three llwulllrlfd lfiylllaun n Mam1l:u:tnrc1's of ENCHNE l.ATl'lES 'llllf BAR CONE l'llf.'Xl7 GEAR DRIVE llE.,XlJ 12 in., 14 in., lo in.. 18 in.. 20 in. and 24 in. Swing lflffnrk111m1.s'11ijv and Qllflllifhl' flu' lfvry Hart Nlamifacturcrs of CRANK SHAPERS 16 in., 20 in., 24 in. Stroke PATENT BELT SHIFT- ING MECl-I'ANlSlX'l IMPROVED CHIP- PROOF TABLE SUPPORT QUICK START AND STOP LEVER FOR RAM CONTROL The I-Iendey M a c hi n e C 0. TORRINGTON, CONN. Singer Bldg., New York C of C Bldg., Rochester, N. Y. Olivcr Bldg., Boston 618 VVasliington Blvd., Chicago Th wwe II undrml Nin flvrln - ,Y ,,-- ...- A .'t:b,7E,,",, EAST PORTAL-BERGEN ARCHWAYS-JERSEY CITY BRIDGE - u 35RTAGE,N.Y. ERIE RAILROAD STARRUCCA IVIADUCT-'NEAR SUSQUEHANNA. PA. I M Three Ilundrrfrl Twcnly ERIE RAILROAD BERGEN ARCHWAYS AND TUNNEL When, in 1861, Bergen Hill, a mountain of solid rock, had been tnnneled and double-tracked by the Erie Railroad, a marvelous engineering feat at that time, which years before had been considered impossible, had been performed. The tunnel was seven-eighths of a mile long and the work was done under the direction of john P. Kirkwood, then Chief Engineer of the Railroad. As far back as 1870 Jay Gould said: "The limit of the Erie is the Bergen Hill Tunnel. Four tracks are required to handle our traffic instead of two and until we get four tracks we will be under a handicap." The Erie traflic continued to grow until the year 1907, when ground was broken for a four- tinck opeii cut through the Bergen Hill, later named the Bergen Archways, to supplement the o 1 tunne . On June 12, 1910, the first passenger train was operated through the cut. The open cut is now used exclusively for passenger and express service. The total length of the Bergen Archways is 4,400 ft., the width of road bed 58 ft., mini- mum depth of cut 45 ft., maximum depth of cut 85 ft. To produce this deep canyon, it was necessary to blast 500,000 cubic yards of blue trap rock and excavate 175,000 yards of earth. To blast the rock, it required 750,000 lin. ft. of drilling and it took 250,000 pounds of dynamite to rend it. The work was done under the direction of Francis Lee Stuart, Chief Engineer of the Rail- road Company. - , PORTAGE BRIDGE The Erie Railroad is carried over the Genesee River above the falls at Portage, N. Y., on a bridge 818 ft. long and 234 ft. high. 1,314,500 pounds of structural iron were used in its construction. lt has 13 spans varying from 50 to 118 feet long. It was built by the Watson Bridge Co., Geo. S. Morrison, Engineer. The towers were constructed to accommodate two tracks at a future date but the spans for only one track were constructed at that time. In 1903 the spans were reconstructed in five months' time, without interruption of traffic, in order to carry heavier engines and cars and to carry a gauntlet track, but the original iron towers are still in use without change. This work was done under the direction of C. W. Bucholtz, then Chief Engineer of the Erie Railroad. The weight of the iron and steel in the bridge after reconstruction and as it now exists is 2,069,000 pounds. STARRUCCA VIADUCT The Erie Railroad is carried over the valley and Starrucca Creek between Lanesboro, Pa., and Susquehanna, Pa., on a stone structure known as Starrucca Viaduct. This viaduct was built in 1848 by john P. Kirkwood, Civil Engineer. It was at that time the greatest work of its kind in the United States and is today a con- spicuous example of that branch of the engineering science even among the stupendous feats of modern bridge construction. The details of its construction and its liberal dimensions are such that, although built to acconunodate only one track fBroad gaugeD and the engines at that time weighing with tender less than 100,000 pounds, it has carried for many years two tracks and the heaviest engines in the Erie service, weighing with tender 853,000 pounds, without any material change in the structure. The foundation footings, the largest being about 19x40 feet, are concrete, the piers, arch rings and parapet walls are random ashlar bluestone, the deck slab is bluestone covered with con- crete. The spandrels have three lines of longitudinal brick walls carrying the deck slab, leaving vacant spaces which lighten the structure to a considerable extent. The general dimensions of the structure are as follows: Length over patapet ---- .... . - .............. . ..... 1,040 ft. Maxinarm height, bottom of foundations to base of rai ......... - - ......................- - ...... . - - - Width over copings on parapet walls.. - - . Width between parapet walls ......... . 20 ft. Number of 50 ft. arches.. ............ 17 Total masonry ...... - - ..... t . .- 21,825 cu. yds. 100 ft. 25 ft Three lluurlreal TN'l'Ilf'll-0100 Baltimore if Ohio Railroad Company The Staten Island Rapid yTransit Railway Company Operating the only steam Railroad on Staten Island Through Freight Service to All Points- North, East, South and West Local Freight and Passenger Service E. J. HAMNER, E. W. MURRAY, Superintendent Gen'l Traffic Agent H. B. VOORHEES, Vice President rl II 111 :Ji Q SSX If: Q W' ' mm AIR COMPRESSORS AND VACUUM PUMPS HYTORS COMPRESSING INIJUSTRIAI. GAS Nl' I'0R'l'l..-XND, OREGON HE pump for air, industrial gas, or acid gas. No valves. No gears. No pistons. No piston packing. No sliding vanes. No interior lubrication necessary. Absolutely clean air, delivered without pulsation. Various liquids are used as the displacing medium depending on the gas to be handled. Rotor only moving part, cast in one piece, heavily shrouded, and mounted on ball bearings outside of casing. Long life. Constant eHiciency. Positive service. Write for bulletins. R s .4 .J r fx -.f NASH ENGINEERING COMPANY SOUTH NORWALK, CONNECTICUT Three Il1UltI'I't7ll Twcntg ti "The Equipmem' that makes the Elevator Effz'cz'em"' il-il Signal system for all kinds of elevator service. Manual, electric and pneumatic door operators for passenger and freight elevators. Safety appliances and accessories for elevators. ALSO Electric dumbwaiters for every class of service. AND Fireproof theatre curtains. ELEVATOR SUPPLIES COMPANY, Inc. I-IOBOKEN NEW JERSEY ll 11f111 1 PUSRIAEXND-MCCUWD - 'INCORPORATEU' -STRUCTU R ES- -ONE HUNDREDANDONE- -PARK AVENUE- - N ANDREW -T. POST, STEVENS '92 President Romzm' C. POST, STEVENS '98 Secretary Three Iiunrlrad Twenty-five HELLO We like the new "hello movement" at Stevens. It's a bully idea and we make it our greeting to all the readers of this fiftleth anniversary number- Tlze Link of1921 Combustion Engineering Corporation 43-45-47 Broad Street, New York City Thousands of successful installations have given us the reputation of ability to solve any coal-burning problem Type E Stokers-Type H Stokers-Type K Stokers-Grieve Crates Coxe Stokers-Lopulco Pulverizecl Fuel Systems Branch offices in all large cities BARLOW FOUNDRYZ Inc. NEWARK, NEW JERSEY SOFT GRAY IRON CASTINGS FROM 3 OUNCES TO 3 TONS WALTER KIDDE, '97, Prcsidea! ARTHUR E. BARLOW, Treasimrr JOHN L. CARTER, '12, General Manager ll: 1' II'll11lll'l!ll Tu-enly-.vim ..e' N .ng ,, nf.-r, .:. V,. .tw-Htt5h2tL.'Ja t..?!?dx 1 95'-J.: ,,, 1 Q4 c -f J . --, f.VM.t-Ve. , uf, ,:2"..1 '55J?tVl1.-.Cf .ter-' -VV., L.ii'T'7it5iifgeQQi.2'f1y,T4I?2 ref 'rfT55Z5'W f '1E:'-'eg -.ue , fi'JEV 3" -A-if2lf'V5f'f,iii-Wi?-1341I'1Gf1"'ff 51' Q mtff'mtiitti.:2Et if! ' si-551' . i.f'-'f-11.21 Lttffw-atinfgrtltalitf r hifi? i ali, -'f ' -'tw V -. .5-tzrisii' V .Ti tn- v:'gi',,igg:l:ggt.f 7,35 at sts?-fault at my V ' . VR. .54-t.r'g..:,1. I - rV.F. , i 1 ' H' Q at M ,Vai Q' Jlttf ' 4 -cv , 1 11' sf " 'ihr 4 1 UK V vp, 4 0? b tgp, at ,f wp. .5 H 'I 5 3 ti. U M tt' ,,,v? f Ma 'f - ,fftpp 'i'r ll TQ ,f t' I X Y .,Mv,,. '4' ,ox Q ' , ,yi it 'Ji 5'5" ,tc -4-W' r ' '1 ,WNV 1 Mu 2 :Gt "x't-'Mfr tt ti t 'lt' . ,V 16 tr G"'m 75 lm 1 H 'MV .f U " Tc 5 'fir il '- ,,.p,v.,Aw,,,1, -. ,t, 1 wb ,L t' ,K rw, 9 KM 1' ,N 1 ,gt ,f, 'LM-.F ' t tvotx s if A u- H 1, fn-1 tt ru t Wort W Nxt ' fl www sw' I r' P1 ,QM 3 ,fmpif 5 .K+ ,rw 41:11, ,fins b at ,f fzqpl ,M Q t , A, ,,,X ,ptr 4 ,5 'J ,ju . 1 t 1' 'f 1. 1' - N1 'txyffga ,'- ,4,,f,, ati, ,--slzsvv-.wen ,f N .t I ,It L. 1. ft in ' If 'gnyw' 1 It 1 ? t fi 5?"tf'rt' ,mf 'Q ,, ., D H f M .t-f sf " aa 1 e 4' -1 ft- an M. It ai " F -. , - - . te' -it-W ' , , it '1 -nr. .t.t.m'-5, Q. . - , I .tzftatin-,-w. - .nw , Improved Combustion , with ' i Cylanced Drag! Produced exclusively by The Englnitr Qmpnny ."Modern Practice in Combustion Control" is prac- tically a texlt book on the latest approved practice in the automatic control of air supply, fuel supply and furnace suction. Sections are devoted to a full con- sideration of such vital topics as "The Elements of Combustion Control," "The Principle of Balanced Draft," "Prevention of lleat Dilution," "High CO2." "Improved Heat Transmission," "Increased Boiler Ca- pacity," "Reduced Maintenance," "Increased Efficiency of Firemen," Etc. Send for your copy now. These Two Books Will CutYour Power Costs Between them, they describe the most approved present day methods looking to fuel economy, higher plant capacity, greater reliability, etc. Your copies will be sent upon request. Using Morenhof the Heat urner Bnfflewa I Q Produced exclusively by The Engineer CONDO!! "The Development of an Idea" describes recent im- provement in boiler baffling, including the story of Turner Batlle Walls. Turner Baffles can be built at any angle to meet the design requirements of individ- ual boilers. Thus the correctly tapered pass always can be secured, dead spaces eliminated, correct gas velocity ensured, stack temperatures lowered. They re- duce slag formation on the lower rows of tubes, elimi- nate soot difficulties, avoid reflected heat and solve almost every known boiler trouble. Send for your copy of the booklet to-day. THE ENGINEER COMPANY, 17 Battery Place, New York Brunettes in ATLANTA, Trust C CLEVELAND. 515 National Clty o. of Georgia 1lldg,: BOSTON, 10 Ilhzh Street: CHICAGO. 1414 S. Mlehltznn Avtnue, ltld .1 DETROIT. 4610 Woodward Avenue: INDIANAPOLIS. 310 Indiana 'l'rustN1l3lgL:ExAlg- v , , , . I WAUKEE, 614 Security Bldg.: MIYTNEAPOLIS Builders' EYt'IlI1llK1' Illdirg MONTREAL, Unlstlnt. l!ltIp,,., NE ' ' ' . LOUIS. 701 Punttnc 847 Baronno Street: PHILADELP Bldg.: WILKES-BARRE, 21 II0ll1ll'l1. Illsltr. NIA. 1010 Harrison Bldg.: PTTTSBURGH: Jenkins Atendo Bldg., ST Tel. 2117, 2118, Montgomery 81 Hoboken Fagan Iron Works Engineers and Contractors Lawrence Fagan President John Bruning Sec. and Treas. an-. W 0 I It , -il 3' 'iff A .sau b A V: A . + i ' ' . ' ' I . sat- V,,, --P... . . , , 'A fab-Q tif, 'U . , , ' -Q .V ,Q 1.-,. .11 L-A-,t ,Qu - ,Q . - 1-51. .Y - ' '- V X . ig rift, ggi , . -' Ui. N N - Ti ..-..,i Pin, N 't l i ' L 'i4" 'ffi',2 '34 xt "Q " J it " ' . he t " . . V , IV " .:', :PID flaw . 'N - H - ., - .- - .. 1,94 A-:.-whit. , -Q t . ' - nr. 1 1: .. wt- 1-7 -y:Q.V' Q .-tr-.jg '-,F r - Z..-. wt-, ...-.: ra: .- ,: - ,,, , . A , 1 .Ma . ' - ... .-.w .1 - Q . J.,....,,,,4. if N, V 1 A , V, , . ., 'Y A J., 9 E 4 ,,, M Q Q, 4 h .4 A t.,,:,, ...fffw . V E E 1 . wtf.-if ,3.ff-- V . .- f '5"'i'-in M ,,, Q' x vm nz' sr IM-I4 nr Y x B+-0 rf .. f""V'-4 . 4 ' , M V, ,, OFFICES AND WORKS Monmouth and 14th Streets, Jersey City, N. J Jefferson and 3rd Streets, Hoboken, N. J. Tliree Iluntlrnzl 7'1rwz::ly-.wvmt Frequency Meters ' Long Dlstance Trans- Revolution Counters Rad11 Averaging In- TRADE MAPK , For over thirty years this name has stood I S for excellence in design and construction of Recording and Indicating Instruments. Recs u s.PAT. oFF1ce. PHE BRISTOL'S LINE offers A I t Pressure and Vacuum n nstrurnen Liquid Level Gauges for Eveyy Appheatlon L designed and manufac- tured by SPECIALISTS. We are specialists in Recording Instruments. Let us recommend the correct instrument for your particular applica- tion. Iluw you received a copy of Iiri.vtol'.v Information Book, Bulletin 303? The Bristol Company, Waterbury, Conn. BRANCH OFFICES Boston New York Detroit Pittsburgh Chicago St. Louis San Francisco nf u - ilriifi .FOXBMQR6 STANDARD INSTRUMENTS iI'Il0I'lllllIlN'I ern C02 Rc-cordc-rs Psy1'llrnnwt1-rn Pyrolneteri-s T1'llllll'l'lltlU'l' Recorder-Controllers 1'lll'Il0llll'I!'l'H The Foxboro Trade Mark on In- dicating and Recording Instru- ments represents an indisputable reputation for highest grade of material, design, and workman- ship. More than twenty-five years of ex- perience in successful instrument construction lie securely behind this Trade Mark. It is the protective insurance of Power Plants throughout the world, because it carries the guar- antee that the instrument upon which it is placed has been built and tested to meet delinite require- ments. ' Wherever you see this Trade Mark you know that you take no ehancesg the instrument behind it stands the tests of quality, accuracy and service. THE FOXBORO CO., INC. Foxboro, Mass., U. S. A. NLVV IOHlx CHICAGO PIIILADELPIIIA BIRMINGHAM SAN FRANCISCO PITTSBIFIMIII TULSA MONTREAL Plum Ilunzliccl Ywanly eight 4 Stevens Students and Alumni can find valuable information and data in i JEIERE J ff W :I A C ' ' . lsckzeuyp an szep iii:-girlie iennllliiigg on the followzng' p ant. Coal Cutters, Drills, Locomotives,'Pit Car Loaders, Mine Ventilation Fans, Elevating and Conveying Machinery, Portable Load- ers, Crushers, Pulverizers, Coal and Ashes Handling Machinery, etc. These Catalogs are virtually text books upon their respective subjects and will be sent free to Stevens Students and Alumni, upon request. THE JEFFREY MFG. CO. The Jlflii-ly'-fig'i-tmgogfslrlglffifligflifzz'i-iimof' 948 North Fourth St. Columbus, Ohig :angle operation E - F' -Gi CI ND I F E PLIRI FIEATIQN E' SYSTEIVIS SSFTENINS K FILTRATION FSR EEILER FEED AND ALI. INDUSTRIAL USES WM .BSCAI FEI aysrt Zta NS CU.Pl,TT5B,UREH . PA. N AUBURN BALL BEARINGS 0 'our nm cur ,MABHRN -,.,,,,, Ansoma - in 'itll . rx Motion 1EIIl'llIlllltl'lI I ' v l My lfllffh lClll17Cl'il.lfll1'C Destructors , , Q lj, ,,,Z L,,,,,,,,,l,, Hml nligjigmtin Incineti'ators, XNater Lifts, Oil lllflif fg,r,,,,:f,,flW V Illllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll"'P V Separators, Automatic Sewage 'ZZ will 1 , 1 A V ll lfjeCt01'S, Sanitary your Dfgigumlg, 'll illl ul llull llll illulllll Specialties , ANSONIA SANITARY MFG' CQ. A1rI11u'n Steal liullx l Brasx 65' Bronco Bull. 71 Eighth Avenue, New York 'CHELSEA 8865 AUBURN BALL BEARING CO. 43 Elizabeth Sr. Rochester. N- Y Three Ilunclred Tuumly-nriiw Woodall - Duckham Continuous S y s t e m rr' M- 1 , 4 yy V ertlcal J , is , ,, Ovens IHIYS Wliflllll Calcinatio 735 H f ,. ,-,UQ-'42 O .1 Wx' U4-"M ,,W,li . ateria s at W 'M ilf zfijiw, .Q W i g ghigjljf Ovens heated by gases generated by caleinating. Mate- 1'lZll discharged W bellow the ignition .Wt . point. lfVaste heat Y , --0 ' ' I 43:4-f. in material and gases ,g,,,,W, utilized to generate 151,15 '--DIJMAHUINI 7 urn SlCZ1ll1. will I fill'-' , , t .,Tf5'T:1 1 ., vi' ISBELL-PORTER COMPANY Main Office and Wforks B RIDGE AND OGDEN STREETS NEVVARK, N. I. Bu.vi11c.v.v E.YflIlIIi.Y1l8!l 1865 Twenty-four Hour Daylight for Industry The ideal lighting for in- dustrial plants is such as will give illumination of daylight quality with per- fect diffusion and absence of shadows. It must be adequate for all purposes and low in maintenance cost. Cooper Hewitt Illumination has all these virtues-the quality of day- light with none of its limitations and un- certainties. The color and low intensity of Cooper Hewitt Light makes it easy on the eyes, permitting as high ehticieney for night shifts as can be achieved by clay shifts. Cooper Hewitt specialists will suggest an ideal layout for the lighting of any Industrial Plant. Address our nearest office. Cooper Hewitt Electric Company , , ,,,,, ,,, 0514 N J i... A....r..f K... 1. .h....... n ,M B N ,ell Q 'bg D L ' L':Tv:': ' f:.17.ZL2f1T" W C'-v-'-ff!-I-'f '-""- ' View .5T1'1'lf'JH'f w'ZZf.Tif.EJlI"II.... nm-ufr-1 qua-1 'ol ,.- n na.-n.Y c.m..m.u..-..m.-Q nu. in--an mm n-1 " If sn...-u-.W-4-1 mu.. The 0hio Chemical 8: Mfg. Co. Snccessors to Standard Oxygen Company omcus PLANT 218 E. 42nd Street 12th ES' Grand Sts. New York Hoboken, N.J. Manufactures of Oxygen - Hydrogen - Nitrous-Oxid - Epsom Salts Ammonium Nitrate- Gas Appliances The Scranton Bolt and Nut Co. SCRANTON, PENNA. New York Office 120 Broadway .1 W ' A MODERN PLANT fi ...v..A,,ufiii"34' COMPLETE WWWWUMNW EQUIPM ENT e7 i'lll'Q'll Producing Annually 40,000 w ha? fl ' Tons of "DIAMOND ZH 4222 uve- ff' Brand Bolts, Nuts and Iron -V , " and Steel Products Three Ilfzmrlred Thirty JOH ROBERTSO CO. Tuba! Cain Iron Works 133 WATER STREET BROOKLYN, NEW YORK MANUl"Al'Tl'Rl'1RS 0 I" llydrnnlle I'rer-ii-sure ITIIIIIDH llyllruulic Al!l'lllllllllli0l"!- llyclraulliu Vnlves und lfltllmzs In-:ul Pine Mm-hlnery Bloek Tln Pipe Machinery Leiul Tram Muehinery Solder Wire Mnehlnery Sheet Lend Mnehlnery Lend Im-malng Presses llydraullle Embossing' Presses Ji-weler's l'resses Sllverslnlllfs Presse:-a llyzlruullc f'0llllH'l'N!6l0ll 'Pest Presses l'elIulnld annul Ilnlu-Ilte l'resses Eleetrle f'u.rhon Presses Uurhon l'lll'l!fl'0ll0 Presses llyalruulle Henillug l'l'l!hSl Ilydrnulle l"orgim.: Presses I ,000-Inn llydruulle Curlmn Elect rode Ext ru:-slon Press iillls Sill? Q9 Lf' XAAf4 V 'L ' Ara F QA is A .,.. .. 1 p,RR - fm if fs ef A 'HACK SAWS f 5 'if "wr L .4 9 ykiyill. -. . , if M if ., ts f x "" R -.hx 7- 9 Y V N cu'r Eulcxzn may :ref lt's the accuracy, the quality and the utility of Starrett Tools that have won for them their place in the esteem of American Machinists. They know from experience that it's easier to do goocl work with Starrett Tools. Catalog No. 22 is now ready for 11i.rt1'iImlion THE L. S. STARRETT CO. The WY0rl4l's Greatest fl'00llllIlk1'l'H llllllllflN'tlll'l'I'N of lluek Sauvs Unexeelleil ATHOL, Mass. rl W onveyor eightometer VVEIGHS ON THE FLY Coal, Ore, Rock, Fish, Fertilizer and other commodities as they are transferred on Belt or Pan Conveyor. MERRICK SCALE MFG. COMPANY PASSAIC NEW JERSEY Schelling Hdw. Co. 734 Willow Avenue i Mr. 6' it Hohoken, N. j. I Telephone 2153 Q' Hoboken Q Y' A 1 A and Starrett s Q Machinists' Tools, Hard Ware, Etc. Brown 55 Sharp's Three llumlrml 'l'l1irly-one All IWV TAPES 'fm i it C NN Ru arefully Madey By Improved Methods, From the Best of 6 , 40 Materials. Complete Lines. Embracing Noteworthy lm- fig., O provements. On Sale Everywhere. Send for Catalog. 9 1 ini --.i:i+i"ff' 'U Q G' Y' mf' 1111-'lmv,?uLE6h '06 kligzlyqxkslfreet SAGINAW. MICH. WINDSOR, ONT, Alex. C. llumpllrcys, I'nr.r. Allen S. Miller, lf'1'n'z'-l'rL'.v. Robert O. Luquccr, .S'cr:'y and Trans. Humphreys 85 Miller Succcssors to Ilumplircys 62 Glasgow, Inc. Consulfing Engineers Advise in Court and Public Service Commission VVork Advisers iu the purchase, construction and operation of Natural and fXrtiEcial Gas and Electric Properties Laboratory Investigations General Supervision and Management 165 B'RO.-XDXVJXY NENV YORK J. H. Gautier 86 Co. JERSEY CITY,NeW Jersey El Manufacturers of Best Quality Clay Gas Reioris Tiles, Bloc s Fire Brick, Elc. II BLACK LEAD CRUCIBLES BOOKS TEXTBOOKS, REFERENCE HOOKS, ' GENEALOCICAI. HOOKS, l.'OlE'l'RY, PROSH, ILLUSTRATED B O O K S Wi- llllUlllfll!'llll'I' thi- hlglu-r lCl'lltl0 of books fur nub- Ilslwrs. :uni ala-slim uml 4-xx-1-iiw L-mnxrll:-xr4luns for ml- vuu-ly lll'lllll'Il lmuks for rlIsurlmlmltluL: lll4llVllllllllH. Ill ll I ltltl lc luv illtl ns l l l Lu l . n ,um n cl .v -4 0, gvun sm-vu u -mon :xml 4-xm-rt r-ruflslnnnslllp. E. L. HILDRTETII 81 CO. BRATTLEBORO VERMONT Domestic Mills Paper ' Company Paper and Twine 96-98 READE STREET NEW YORK I llrren llunilrerl Tllirly-l'u'o Drawlnu-Inks Eternal Wrltlnu Ink Enqrouslnu Ink Taurlne Mucllaua Photo-Mounter Paste Drawlnu-Board Paste Lluuld Pasta Dfllca Pasta Vegetable Glue. Etc. X Arn the tlnunt and bust inks and nclliunlves. Ellxniiclpnw yourself from I thu use of uurrnslvu und Ill-smelling inks iunl udliuxlvos. mul adopt the Hlgnlns Inks and Adhenlvoa. They will , -i ho n ruvulntlun to you, they ure so Higgins' , Rwuot, clcun, well put up, iunl wltlml I so ulllulunt., Al Dealers Generally ' CHAS. M. HIGGINS Kc CO. Manufacturers 271 Ninth St., Brooklyn, N. Y. - 4 'I Branches: Chicago, London 'E UWT wi' n, V 43 M 5 rw ri f 5' HENRY J. GREEN Instruments of Precision BAROMETERS THERMOMETERS, Etc. 1191 BEDFORD AVENUE BROOKLYN, N. Y. I IDGERWOOD lilectric Steam FOR Mine-Haulage Contracting Work More than 50,000 Hoists built and used. Cablcways, Dcrricks, Logging Mzxclfiiicry jESSOP'S STEELE FOR Tools, Drzlls, r X. Dies, Saws, E tc. ' 5- V. .N Q Q? Ay ' .5 'Xxx.ql . R jk., v l A Q rv ,, gs., ALL KINDS IN STOCK , .N , . if -N .- Y- not f: . rl E rr M, i. ,, . . ,i rlgrqhili' lg' - T 'Lt i, .',, 4 f 4,2 Wllliam Jessop Sc Sons E525 Ag ,, A ff? ' Q E . Incorporated ll Q Q -M .-.-...,, ...,.. Mzmufactory, Sheffield, England Lidgefwood Manufacturing CHIEF AMERICAN or1f1CE Company 91 John street, New York 96 Liberty Street, New York Q H A , QC 77 4 Ever Dependable X 4'?q"4f,.Q E 'l' li l s Pulsoniotnr - , Q K is T1-H2 Ilya Siilll XX'-Q A ixgsmlisiipt W survlcu Dlllllllll. Lui- BY WHICH l'ii1ll'f":liml"..?O'.'SQ5I-I TWIST .r E li5E"52,'il'r?l'i':z0'f5fil?,2 DRILLS i:::::.f,..rrssi:"-'Mgr ARE JUDGED 0' , lililiif nl'.ll1r'?.ir .wi-'L fl yours: 157i000 'fx ' 'OIIU ll 0 1'l0RSlETXVlST DRILL K MCH. Co. QNX Sfvd for 11v1v1'v-vl1'11g Cdtfvlvz Jgvtinv- L NOW Bedford, Mass., U. S. A. PULSOMETERS'l'FAMPUMPCO.,220W.42ml si.,N.wr.fk Three Iluiidrecl Tlzirly-tlwm' "Hendrick" Perforated Metals FOR SCREENING and SIZING SCREENS SCREENS FOR iiiia COAL oorrrr STONE SUGAIII 4 COKE PHOSPHATE ORF MILLS GRAVEL COTTONSEED CEMENT OIL CLAY LOCOMOTJVES ETC. Manganese Bronze Screens, Elevator Buckets, General Sheet and Light Structural Iron Work JISK l"0lx' OUR l'lflx'l"Olf.f1'l'lflJ Mlf7',"ll, IIJINIP HOOK i-Iifixnnmife offoiffilflIIiwQli?ifL.1IQ'FeX1iBoNiD'z-E515-A7 Piltsl Jlxx' gh Olllcc: 915-916 UNION HANK BLDG. Anchor and M in u s a ' Drawing InStruments No.A 686 ANCHOR DRAWING INSTRUMENTS Write for Circulars - KEUFFEL 81 ESSER CO. A NEWyURACI27Fulf.m Sf. Gmmladiw u-alh-fmk-.HOBOKEMN .L cnuuw o smwuxs sm: rnmucuco Moummx. 5l6'20 s.Dm1wmsr. 811 Lam-151. ao-:H Second sm smmnumsxu Drawinghlalcrials ' Mnthenmlieal andsxuvcyinggfnslnnnerds are tlmrnughly American prnducts nuule hy us in large quantities in our splendidly equipped plant :lt llolmken. A The Anchor llrnwinp: Tn- SlI'lll!'lCll1S represent the Sue- cessful result nf our efforts to produce a high-grade in- strument, simplified in form. The Minusa llrawing In- struments, also made hy us, are of a type which admits of inmmfzlcture by automatic machine methods. thus mak- ing po:-:sihle the production nf instruments of excellent quality at moderate prices. Three Iliumlrerl Thirty-form' X ,il The largest svlling quality pencil in the worm. HE well-known pencil with the watermark finish.- there is an individ- uality, a luxury, a satisfying quality, about its smooth, firm, gritless leads that makes both in- structor and stu- dent always feel: "Here, indeed, is Pencil Perfection." ack dem-een. 3 copying rn: holil heavy line: 6B.5B-4B-JB For general writing and nkricliinw za-B-nn.r.n ' Fav clean line lun-v 2H-3H24H-5H- . QH ' For mlclicnie min mm 'IH-SH-9H Plain Ends. tier dm., 31.00 Rubber Ends, per dot., 1.20 A! .rmrianzrl am! Marr: fhfdllghwlf lh: world. American Lead' Pencil Co. 218 Fifth Avenue New York Dont. M-59 rmil I.omlvn, ling. -1-il SELECTED DRAWING MATERIALS WVziter Colors Drawing and Tracing Papers Drawing Instruments Pencils, Brushes, Sze. Surveying Instruments and Engineers' Supplies Special Discount to Students gtyfdgrrlzs :n I Establislicrl 1885 KOLESCH 8: COMPANY 138 Fulton St., New York Plionc: 1535 Cortlznult COMMENCE RIGHT Buy Your Supplies from ELECTRO SUN CO. 161 Washington Street New York DRAWING MATERIALS and LEFAX Discounts to Students HAVE YOU OUR CATALOG? Tlwczz lI'll'lIllI'0d Thirty-15120 Refrigeration lilachinery for Every Need We build two distinct systems, one the Exhaust Steam Absorption System which operates from exhaust steam and the other The Carbondale Ammonia Compression System utilizing the famous Worthington Feather valve CReg. U. S. Pat. Off.J Ammonia Compressor. CARBONDALE MACHINE CO. CARBONDALE, PA. f"'l New York, N. Y.: llul't'uln, N. Y.: Louis- vllle, Ky.: Iinltlnnwe, Mil.: tililnmzn, Ill.: l'lttslmi-itll, Pu.: New 0I'll'llIlH, Ln.: 1'lill- uth-lphlu, Pu., Kxuisin-i City, Mn. CARBONDALE Refrigeratinz and Ice Making MACHINERY Pipe Cutting and Threading Machinery THE COX 8: SONS CO PHILADELPHIA OFFICE 519-520 Lafayette Bldg. MAIN OFFICE AND WORKS Bridgeton, N. J. Air Reduction Sales Company N E VV Y O R K Airco Distributing Stations and District Offices throughout the country. Amco OXYGEN AND ACETYLENE SERVICE Is Coon SERVICE .ii PRODUCTS O x y g e n , Acetylene Welclirig and Cutting Apparatus and Supplies, Acetylene Generators, Nitrogen, Carbide Library Shelving Largely General Fireproofing Company Products N the planning of the new Library, it was found neces- sary to devise a systematic and easily accessible arrangement of books. With this end in view, a quantity of Hoor shelving was purchased and was so installed that in addition to fulfilling its main functions, it subdivided the Library into a number of study alcoves. Completely set up, the shelv- ing takes up nearly the entire wall-space of the Library and makes possible a homogeneous display of books. Nearly the whole of the instal- lation consists of General Fire- prooting Company products. Tl: rw' ll IlIllil'!'tl Tlrirly-si.v I'AAd P dt RA.Ada V' -P Main Offi 525 West Street N Y k UNION TERMINAL COLD STORAGE CO THE MANHATTAN REF RIGERATING CO KINGS COUNTY REFRIGERATING CO. COLLAPSIBLE Pure Tin and Composition Metal TUBES White Plain and Decorated SPRINKLER TOPS Metal Manufacturing Co. HOBOKEN, N. Tl II ddTltJ La YLAYING scRAPme Poi.iss-nr-46 PARQUET STRIP SCRAFTSMAN FLOORS Sleepers-Underflooring Door and Window Bucks Scaffold Planks Timbers-Studding Shelving-Mouldings Upson and Beaver Board V Vehisote Panels A11 kinds of hardwoods ' and softwoods for the modern city building We have our own Manhattan Planing Mill GEO. H. STORM 81. CO. 71st to 73rd Streets and East River New York Telephone Lenox 0666 MARK P. FOSTER Smtioner and Printer 69 LIBERTY STREET NEVV YORK, N. Y. The Vital Question WlLL lT BE ASHES OR ECONOMY? It must be one or the other. If it's economy yon'1'e after yon'll find 1t in "Plymouth Coal" -The fuel with a reputation based on quality Try It! JAGELS 85 BELLIS 33 14th sn-ect Hoboken EQUIPPED with many years' experience for making photographs of all sorts, desirable for illustrating college Annuals, best obtainable artists, workmanship and the capacity for prompt and un- equalled service. 7' . .Q 5TWDl0 -T Photographers to 661921 Link" ADDRESS REQUESTS FOR lNFORMATlON TO OUR Executive Oflices, 1546 Broadway, N.,Y. C. Three Ilfzuzclrecl Thirty-eight OFFICERS XV. NV. YOUNGQ Vive-1'1'0Hl1IullI. tizmtlle-I' WM. NHIl'l'l'IN, l'l'1-shln-ul 'l'lIl'10. l!l7'l"l'S, Vlvo-l'l't-slrlc-llt IIICIKMAN Ullitlllz. Assist!-lnl. Utlsltlvl' WM, ll. Illil VICIGN, .Il!., Assislxllll Valslliul' DIRECTORS A - ' DIRECTORS WM, Swv,-EN ,, . I ' m'.xv1u'. M. .lzxtzlnxl-xmrmlr 1 1-,.,.Sllh.,,t tx , K f N xil'4'!'I'l't'Hllll'lll. lxvullul Sn Iussor Un. 1-.xl.M1'm mMl'1:1er.r. 9 4 '1",'."S ""'3."'i"S"N . l'x-tzsltlm-nl-, llnbokvn hnml M lmllt. Q um 4 h?fxP'w'd"'l"' liwmmm mug' Mm' ,,.,,l,ifi' ,,m,,,,S Q Q wxrfi Yolrxu y'M..l-,-Ngdcnf, . Y-- me Inj J Vim--l'1-vslnlvnt unit Cashier AN,,mqw' l,,4m.l.l,,U,.R -F 'ft"'A""" a , XM 'V Al!t'lllllAl.ll M. IIENIIY l.,,l,M4h,,,lW W. N Af wlctcher Co. lg 'T T'-' 'S i 5 W A l'u'e-uhh-nl. Nutlumll Hunk of North 1'ruslmIt-nt, Ann-rlvun lmueollltltivo Co. I , f F I ' 2 H""5"" ,U,lg1qR,l. U' WALL. Lnwycr J it 1 KI 'IQ' HESIIY A: tE.XI'IIlI-1. Pollllse-I t Wrtll, Ilnipzllt., Un:-1-y .YL llurtnunce 'ig I Q., ..... E ti X hm-xlv tk hm-ilu W' Y K .mux s'r10NEc1c gum i 5 wi e A' af-I, "HM,'f"m"X 5' Mn- 1""," s., , v,,, f 4 wg: ya .'.,. 41 . llmhhm' Nmuk ,rmst Co' K U 1 ' - i 1'rr-slxlullt, Sit-runs Instituto of 'l'vr-h- t I ,rs Em " mlmlmnmmf nology b --,..,,,..,,, . - ' W- ---V -- 4 L1Nr:t, y55,N S' 0 ...i...i-1- - ' '1 '.h.iWa5N'22e1S'Mi . . - Established 1857 06 9- Interest Paid on Deposits C ' 1 d S ' A t Safe Deposit and Storage Vaults Acts as Executor and Trustee of Estates CAPITAL - - - - s 500,000 SURPLUS - U 900,000 DEPOSITS 310,000,000 HGBGKE LA D A D 0 0 IMPROVEMENT co PAY No. 1 NEWARK ST. Telephone Hoboken 710 HOBOKEN, N. J. Factories . Piers Apartment Houses Residences Vacant Land Three Htmdrecl Thirly-nine MANEWAL Only Official Photographer to Stevens Institute ManeWal's Standard -The Best LARGEST STUDIO IN HUDSON COUNTY 520 Washinigiton Street HOBOKEN NEW JERSEY TELEPHONE, 696 HOBOKEN Special Rates to Students Premier Ouality Equipment E i.... .... t sggsgger 1. for all flklbgg jrl Athletic Q SM, Sports N9 I 'fi li 9 gldgim nr is .lf Write for a 5 5 Iwo'- iililiiirhiii l Catalog Alex Taylor 85 Co. INCORPORATED Athletic Outfitters 26 E. 42nd ST., NEW YORK International Bookstore 121 Washington Street lIOBOKtN, N. I. Technical Books and Fine Stationery, Drawing Instruments, Ofiice and School S l' W t F ' P : upp ies, a erman ountain ens, Eversharp Pencils in All Prices. Every Student and Teacher is cordially l11'Ul'lCll to exam- ine our e,rten.ri've stock of Technical Books on all Subjects. S lr e cial Orders promptly a t t c u d e d ta. Books for the Study of Foreign Lan- guages, Foreign Language Dictionaries, Grammars, etc., etc. Latest Popular Fiction Books and Copy- rights Always on Hand Buy the best and receive the best service by buying Casterlin's Home-Made Bread. Have you tried our Entire Wheat? IOOCZ Pure. Doctors recommend it. Daily Deliveries in the Oranges, Montclair, Nut- ley,RutherfordandNewark. OHAS. H. CASTERLIN 70-72 So. 8th Street Newark, N. J. Three llundred Forty HAUCK'S Exclusive H i gli Grade Brefws Golden Brew Extra Brew and Special Brefw as vs as PETER HAUCK 81 CO. Harrison, N. J. Qv"DWG 12 'Q W '21 A ' O ex ro Q A ' 5' 2 r .4 gf . T G.U.5.y,t.Ol SPALDING Athletic Goods QUALITY-the first and cardinal principle of the Spalcli-ng business- malces Spalding Athletic Goods synonymous with service and satisfac- tion. COMPLETE EQUIPMENT FOR EVERY ATHLETIC SPORT Send for Catalogue A. G. SPALDING 84: BROS. 126 Nassau Street 523 Fifth Avenue NEW YORK STATIONERY FOUNTAIN PENS FANCY DESK SETS JF A4 -15 Loolz at Oar Selection of Gifts at Attractive Prices OYAL ARBON IBBON OMPANY Wholesale Stationers 26 Barclav Street, New York. N. Y. NITIQ llyand Qfsvualty Coimpany of New York 92 LIBERTY STREET, NEW YORK, N. Y. Metropolitan Offices-90 and 92 William St. ANNUAL STA'risMEN'r, DlCC'EMBER 31, 1920 Assets ...................... fl324,470,003.77 Liabilities ................... 19,l32,734.64 Capital ..................... 2,000,000.00 Surplus over all liabilities... 3,337,269.l3 Losses paid to Dec. 31, l920.. 78,55l,3lZ.58 CASUALTY INSURANCE AND SURETY BONDS Fldellty, Surety and Miscellaneous Bonds Accident, Health. Burnlnry. Robbery, Plato Glass, Boller Enalno and Fly-Wheel lnsurnnca Workmen's Comuans tl A tomohlle Llnhl n on. u llty and all Oth Lluhlllty Llnos ,Three Ilnmlrecl Forty-one TH AMERICAN REVIEW 1 and HARVEY'S WEE THE NCR KLY Bradley Studlos Telephone 146 Hoboken Plzozograpfzic Porlrrdture I of the better sort GRAND HQTEIJ CHAS. REINKING, Prop. SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENTS 230-232-234 HUDSON ST. 435 FIFTH AVENUE HOBOKEN, N. J. NEW YORK Corner of Hudson and Third Streets Tel. Murray Hill 7756-7757 ee cF' gp Tennis-Golf I NX i f Canoes N X A Qg NU cf D l 8: Gales were e. N " wnrrs Fon cATAl.o E .ae G Schoverling, a y 302 Broadway, New York Cor. Duane Street ll II nrlrczl Forty-two RICHARD A. BEYER, M.E. and A. J. MAHNKEN, C. E. Civil and Constructing Engineers STENECK BUILDING, HOBOKEN, N. j, lim-st.Ignt.lons. Imthnubes. Prmwrty Surveys und Maps, 131-simxs, Plains Slrovlflwltlnlls Ruporm, Borlmzs, Vulun tl us. Smmrvlsl Y I' L Ll 1 und Onvrutlun and Munngunluut. of L t Y. f I I strial, Munlehml, Sn lf.1lI'Q', Ilyllruulle, I I 1 l River und Hnrb I 1,14-r-ts mul ll I1 I Theatrical ana' Commercial PRINTERS TANNEY PRINTING Sc PUBLISHING CORP. 260 West 42nd STREET NEW YORK The House of Service Stevens School SIXTH ST. AND PARK AVE. I-IOBOKEN, NEVV 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. E. CARTER, HEAD MASTER. TELEPHONE: 246 IiIOROKEN Paints, I'Iara'iu'are and Wall Paper House F1lI'lIISllIl1'g Goods nton F. Mischo Painter and Interior Decorator General Contractor Expert Parquet Floor Refinishing H New York Office: 606 Washington St. 2505 Broadway Hoboken, N. J. Telephone, 2624-2625 Riverside FLYNN BROS. Coppersmitlzs and Brass F oanders SEAMLESS LEAD SHAFT SLEEVES 17th ST. AND PARK AVE. HOBOKEN, N. J. Telephone Hoboken 742 FARR LUM B ER COMPANY SEVENTH SL CLINTON STREETS HOBOKEN, N. J. Three llundred Forty-lhree THE CULMINATION 1 i ,I or-' YEARS OF ' ' ARTISTIC STUDY i 'l it ' Ui' fLwdiiii'i5i lf ' i fm H Ofel ASW . l slr - 2 , u E5 t zHl1'gg,,i,gi T1MP.s SQUARE l ' "7?T'i'iu i-lf"Q.l3f'1iLMt.aalj'.1'if ' ,U NEW YORK ii 'V i F. A. MUSCHENHEIM it Y up ,N ' At Broadway, 44-th to 4-Sth Streets-the center of New York's social and business activities. In close proximity to all railway terminals. Times Square subway station is the hub from which all lines of underground transportation radiate. VERY paper in The Lindenmeyr Lines is a good paper because it comes from a good millg because it has passed all the tests of our experts and because it sells at a fair price. BSTADLISI-IBD 1859 HENRY Te 161,110 n 6, LINDENMEYR Sprzng 0000 if SONS 5-2 34 as STRE ET NEWYORKCFU N.I nu, r l.lNDIiNNIiYR l.INliS,, Three Ilwlmlrad Forty-fom' BLEECKER -- 16 I8 Beckman Strvct Vow York, N. Y. -,1 76 Clinton 'Strcvt .Vfwark, N. J. 58-60 Allyn Street llnrtford, Conn. ESTABLISHED IBIB IQEEEEEESQ tlemeziisl ami,-shgtg cj , abs, MADISON AVENUE COR. FORTY-FOURTH STREET NEW YORK Telephone Murray H-ill 8800 This is a complete Estalnlislunent operated continuously for more than One Hundred Years under the same name and still in the control of the Direct Descendants of the Founders We specialize in the Outfitting of Men and Boys from Head to Foot with Garments and Accessories for Every Requirement of Day or Evening Wear Dress, Business, Travel or Sport Illustrated Catalogue on Request BOSTON NEWPORT TREMONTCOR.BOYLS'l'ON 220 BELLEVUE AVENUE BROOKS BROTHERS' New Building, convenient to Grand Central, Subway and to many of the leading Hotels and Clubs The H. 85 D. Folsom Arms Co. 314- BROADWAY, NEW YORK CITY SPECIALISTS IN Firearms, Holsters and Leather Goods Athletic, Tennis and Golf Goods FISHING TACKLE AND 'HIGH GRADE SPORTING GOODS OF EVERY DESCRIPTION Special prices on Athletic Goods to all members of Stevens Tech who make purchases through the Athletic Association Three Hundred Forty five Food TRY EORGE HRET'S EXTRA NEW YORK'S STANDARD AND FAVORITE MALT BEVERAGE as Well as Drink Light or George Earefs Extra in bottles at A ll H otels, Restaurants ana' Dealers Dark 11 II ld! I .IACOB RIIPPERTS KNIEIQIE IHHZKER METROPULITAN RUPPINER BEVERAGE S S AN l . IN Bowls D ON DRAUC-:HT o Ver Where S1dE Y C- !lE'3l?.'l.El'.!El.l9FH..E0- I Real Estate and Insurance No. 1 NEWARK ST., HOBOKEN, N. J. Telephones Zlll-2142-2143-Connecting all lleplrlmcnll MILLER'S Ice Cream Parlor W. MCCULLOUGH, Prop. eo sixth st., Hoboken, N. J. Telephone 2377 Orders Taken for Clubs and Parties Sonora Talking Machines Kranich ESL Bach Pianos Hardman Pianos BRUNTON PIANO CO. 116 Newark Ave. 162 Bergenline Ave. UNION HILL , ,, Elizabeth Bayonne other Branches' Railway Perth Amboy Telephone 666 Hoboken, N. J. F L O W E R S for All Occasions HENDBERG Florist 415 WASHINGTON ST. Style, Service ana' Quality ORDERS CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED Frank Notarianni Fancy Fruits Vegetables and Groceries I.IGS'l'Ell F. COSGIIUVE PAUL l'. MAIISICANO The Sporting Goods Shop Sportsmen and Athletic Supplies 61 I2IGI'ITI'I STRIET A K ,M M Between Hnclson and Washington Tr???IYXYq?SHING,l ON 511213131 I-IOBOKEN 17254 iionokizn HOBOKEN, N- I- E. M. ADELMAN Commercial Stationer BLANK BOOKS, LOOSE LEAF DEVICES SCHOOL AND COLLEGE SUPPLIES Artists' and Drawing -Materials of Every Description 94 HUDSON ST. HOBOKIEN, N. J. WM. RUDOLPH Bakery, Confectionery ana' Lunch Room 808 WASHINGTON STREET HOBOKEN, N. J. Three IIumlrezl Forty-eight ALL STEVENS MEN KNOW: That New York City draws the best brains in the country, whether it's Mechanical Engineer, Chemical Engineer, Civil Engineer, Architect, Lawyer, Doctor, or any other profession. The time will come, no doubt, when many of you Stevens men will locate in New York City to follow your particular profession, and will want to settle down in a homeplace near your business. Many of you have had a glimpse of the pretty suburban towns on Long Island from the fireman's place on a Long Island Railroad locomotive. , BUT DO YOU KNOW? 'That Long Island abounds with more delightful resorts and affords a greater variety of scenery and sports than any territory of its size on the Atlantic Coast? That there are scores of places along the shores of Long Island Sound that are as beautiful and romantic as any scenery in the wilds of Canada? That Long Island is the most accessible suburb of New York City-hence the logical and ideal location for a home for those who wish to live in the country and attend to business in the city every day? That Long Island has over 1,000 miles of good roads, over two-thirds of the golf courses in New York State, pure water, perfect drainage, schools, churches, libraries, clubs, in fact, everything that makes for ideal living? Millions of dollars have been spent by the Long Island R. R. to make every part ofthis glorious land accessible, and to-day electric trains enter the heart of New York City, at Pennsylvania Station, 32nd Street and 7th Avenue, New York City. Send 8: postage for booklet "Out on Long Island," addreuing the General Puunger Agrnt, Long Ixland Railroad, Pennxylvania Station, New York Three Ilumlirad Forty n e STEVENS INSTITUTE GF TECI-I OLGGY Founded by the late Edwin A. Stevens A COLLEGE OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERING HGBGKEN, N. J. THE course of the college is of four years' duration, and covers all that appertains to the profession of a Mechanical 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, is included in the curriculum. CASTLE STEVENS DORMITORY-UNION-COMMONS For Further Information Address Stevens Institute of Technology HOBOKEN ---- NEW JERSEY fll 'ec Ilunzlrecl Fifty . I fb qgggslqxl A III II I . In .IIIIII , , , , I QsI'ifi'ij::"' "" runw- I:-II ., nhl- I 'll ' llp y llll xi- ,I WE E l Iiwlfal , ll ' ' I 2 -1" -- lvalx . -I . I 2-- In . 4 ,,, , , ,. . , . I , I .I I I "lam "ju " mm " r41,ll " 1':a1II ,S .I H s -IIIIII uI I-1fu+ " -- .null ' M 7' K VX :lf ........ ,IMI x X Ri !IfA, ....... V 5, In I '-..f f I . 'I . .5 s, , 1,1 .- I MI I, J. if - AI 'g 12 :II I ll I- 5- ,I lik, I, If ,Im I- 'I I ll M I f Ii I I I l"7'fIII: l I l 1 X X n I I ,, , f' 'rgIlffI' ,:II Sf ll' 'l l l II1rfEa If' llllll ll' . '1III l I n llli w ' Iilllll ll I M15 X llf ' llllll W X XER W I E gQh 11 1 Hiram, ri-7 lnlwglln l l 'I I x fl I" f If I II, I X I I0 X QFX I in I 1 . I ,ii l fi! II I l . ,ll li 'I 1li5I I , QI wy, gg, l V ,ni I' l I II X IIIII I X 75 lim., Mmmm I H ll! I hw mlmmmmslilgguggasa ! vm "lil-I an K ly l----15 nfqbhnfl Els' 1.rfl'l'l'rl"ll"-lllll l NSN mln bl s':,v,'.:a':.i: 'L""'S llllll XX llllll K J lgln lllllllll In E x K IP X! lllnj u llllllll l : ll ll lil ll lf JAH Kg, WW, ,,,, , tml QMK Wu, e ll! N uv I tllilllll l l E oil-ALITY JENGRAVING S and prompt dehvegf have bmlt for us one of the largest en ravm and art estabhshments an the countr Courtes co operatxon and personal Interest In our customers are addxtxonal Inducements we offer 1n return for your busmess JAHN Su OJLJLIUER IENGRAVING C0 554 wEs'r ADAMS STREET CHICAGO ILLINOIS J' 7-'WP I Xqmcshe l H l I 'll' l lllll m'll'l"' 1 l lm H 5 Af SA xxlslsxussmnguinq its ll L.: L.. Q Lruul sL.'gu-mlraeg Aww l-IDI it I I X ll 9- Rl .. lf ,I ill .I X I Ng -II Hllllll - I- q I . -II ' , lll ' . IX I -:QI 15:55 II I .I si i lk Jllllllu NI l lggm ll I f I . ' ' ' ' ' I XI -H l lf lvl-Isl' I If Nw III, Un saal I I- II aan - qi 1 Ill' , Is I N E121 4 ll ll I we ' A ' Ill, I: ll I I 'l ,IH 'ls -I ' .. -I l l H- 'El' I ' Mud' I ' A ,N - QI Ml ? 'la' I -P I I - ll .I I II.. I ,,j QI l .WV '- I. l 'Illll lx l lr--l I - I I fl 'Qll X lIE Ill ll, l lb TWLIELI II . - mmf fl, I 23 ii, Il IX .,f1in - I V. II. II I 'EIT-... lm H flu, 14-5? I l l " , I -. g 'l ' 'TUE r-4-I. iisrf X ll ' IIQIIII 1 .I ,I I 1-I 'FW sn Gia, lg ', M X .Ill Qld I WUIII I. IJ!-5 I 1 W I b J! In .N E N55 ima 5. f ff V I .I 2:31 I 4:-1 'I IIIII- ---" ' ff ll If EI 1311! 'l I .- lv. -X-1:':II:-I-...I .If II 'r--'Z' f vll - I ll 5511511 'il I- Ii LI, .' 'I I ,.... -.----I, 711. . ,fix - i4'if' I II' 3 I . 'Ell W I IX I II IIIIII I I Il ?lI .Il 3 5, I 5. '- I I ,ff 4. I AI I 3, Iiil. 5 X" ..IIII. l 'A ' .rlll IH! lf W. I, 'fQ2fi's...,I I . .I I"s s"' If II"f HI Xlllml I 'psf liz. 5155 Il il 'IL - . ll ,Ip l l ' f s- ggiggff''j,...f::.-f::, 'Il if ml' ,l -Emi ll '-Il Inf I,:5 gil? . Il .... .Milf ll lu' I.Il li1g1'1Illilll'i' 'l lllll iggQ.,: 'lf 2 ,inf Qui! I I - V21 f' ,I l ,I If I I II in ,Isf l 'I A xif ' I Il vii ul I zia s vllllll- .I I l w-I I X ll' I If ' l il -I,- I H If .-lip lii l' A lll I " 1 -I 1 I X I I , .I ' ,,I 'II ' -I legs. ' - E25 I f lnlllll 'll' If If ' IIl " IM I lm - 'A I II. UI N I L55 'llli -l" l --M' -l,.I l l ' QY I I "II ll' l' lg. 'llllf' Qlll' An: Q Q-.if ff M WHHII III Im I ibn, I NYJ J, h i l,,,,,II , fn I jg: Il .I N - IIIII f ' ff' I- I I .I Iiil I.ff.liil IIs .I., I Il'-- 'f m. IIllI ' iii, 'Eglf I5rI,I - . W umn , Q I- .I n .!1L,I!... jg - I , nu W l 3IfT'Iis 3 151 -E? A it - -- . I V - . I .I..,:N. ' If I. - . - , - K ,,, .,. - . I -I-- If - . - .- f-I- 1.1 I I I. I - .. :-Y -I ix 'I' Qc! - ,I l W., ss: I II III f I IIII IIQ s III, semi I I - I ,I I Jin. ,ess lv g ' g - ll leg' -ffgillg T ' I f . -P4 ' ' .. .11 Il 45:52 25,5 lf . . I 'I El ' ller Jl Mil' E52 If - sig ':n2L II1I ee - - 1 l IaII J:e5I 153. 1553 I ia .I N- affine: in .nsry r nci al Cacia: Q .II ggr jigg sm 'il ,. ,I ....,, ..,.. I . .s,+fI- II I I . Hlllll p Isa- In Iiiih lx I-I: , I. .I I .II " " rr-U, ,I . - , - - " " - - -'f' I X: -"'4"-- -Y "' """ ' I ' I 1 Q. I, I n I ,,,,,,,,I ,,,,,,, , , ,,,,, I .... , ....,......... ..I..... , ..... . . . I . ,, .,, I I,,. I Ia. ,diff ' IiililwszziisasslisizlslEIF.Isliz!!illsffsl5235!fiiiill'llllll'5525!iiiiiliiiililiiliiiillllililiii5252!222f1!i!5i22?4fl'.is.!,i2iifi2f'!4lllililllfiiili illllll!Hlll" If lklf-'lsl!!llllll'llllsfl2Q5sfisszszzI..I 515' lgggi ,ima ll,lil?llllasllasill!llIElseas2:2lllfilIxlsIsQI25IgI:zsf5i5?sff -I lg I 1If- Three Ildndwlezl Fifty-one COMPLETE PHOTO ENGRAVING PLANT THOROUGHLY EQUIPPED K TO HANDLE EVERY KIND OF PLATE FOR LETTER PRESS PRINTING. -1rioixriuiniarininiar- OUR COMPETENT CORPS OF INTELLI- GENT WORKMEN ASSURES YOU OF THE HIGHEST STANDARD OF THE PHOTO ENGRAVING ART ART PHoTo ENGRAVING Co 'loo Market St Newark NJ Phone Market 7.336 fpp Wir ' - ,-5 if 'I .. .P-.5 7 '.fi'f': wifi' 5 li: 'mx 3 "Q:--jr" O . Q 0 o Note :-The small illustrations on opposite page show some of th screens used in the making of half-tone plates for many different grades o a er-when in doubt as to the line screen to be used consult the engraver. undrod Fifty-turo etouc m lllustratm C1651 nm process co or plates Ben ay color plates hal tone plates lme plates ART PHGTO ENGRAVING Co loo Market St Newark, N Phone Market 7.336 85 S 100 S 120 S 133 S 150 S 11 QQ Q' Q I 9 fi . 9 0 O 1. . J. . . 1- 1 tt 1 ' -- --H " ' ""' Q '- ta . Pe 1. '---- 1 ---e --Rv -- . f+?:+'x' f1w:fgQ,,'W gr.: Lim , fl--iVi,1g4,',., C. 5,7511 X-. 5- -wg .g.. C CFBCD CFCCYI CFCCI1 CFCCI1. CFCCI1 Tl' H 1"IIf'f l What's a Name N buying trade-mark goods you ., look for the manufacturers' imprint, Whether it is an automobile or a watch. You wouldn't take any watch the dealer handed you just because the price was 52.00-yet many buyers of printing do this very thing just because it's printing. Our Equipment, Service and Science make a Schilling Press product betterf They might try to imitate the Schilling Press product, but they can't imitate the name. The im- print is important and the buyer of good printing should look at the bottom of the last page of the books that are so distinctive and different. The mark of Schilling Press Service is their Imprint. The Schilling Press, Inc llngincfrs cj Prmlmg, 137-139 E. 25th Street, New York City I-'INDEX TO ADVERTISERS 1 1 Adelman, E. M .......... . . 34118 lsbell-Porter Co. ...... . . 330 Air Reduetion Sales Cof. . . . . 336 International Bookstore . . . . 31140 Qinerieaniwliead Pencil C0 ........ . . 3355 Jugcls K Bums- ' u . I I u Q . . i i ' n i F 338 mmgm bmjltflfb' ,Mfg-' Co' ' 1 ""' .lahn is Ollhier 1'l11g'I'F11'l11g Co. . . . . 351 Art lh0t0'l"n!?-"'1Vl"l-Y cfo' : ' -302 and Jeffrey Mfg. Co. ............ .. 329 Allbllfv Ball Blfflrlllg 00 '-""""' 'Lg .lessop it Sons, Inc., VVni ...... . . 333 Barlow 1.'0m,d1.y, Im.. . ' n ' 326 Jones N Lamson Machine Co. . . . . 318 Bchrm' R C0 -----"" " 315 Keuf'l'el it Essex' Co ........ .. 33-1- Ecyii' K Mflgmkcn ---- ' ' 343 Koleseh ik CoL ......... . . 335 rar iv Stu: i is . . . . 31-2 V Bristoi' CO. -328 Lidgerwood Mfg. Co ....... .. 333 Brooks Bros. ......... . . 311.5 inglfinlncyl' ku-50115, HWWY- - ' - - Brunton piano Co. Q l ' Q g . . l 3448 .u un Rule Co ........... . . 332 Burhorn Co., C. Alfred .... . . 3-118 Mnncwul Studios l ' l I D l I u ' 3,110 C'arbondale Machine Co ....... . . 336 Mfirrnflf bcnlc Mfg' L0 "" ' ' F31 Casterlini, Chas. H ............ . . 310 Mfllvf 5 """ 11' ' " """"""" lm? Combustion Engineering Corp ...... 326 511501103 'Allt0nJ ' -1- ' ---.. U .... '. . . .ill-3 Cooper Hewitt lllleetrie Co ..... .. 330 Mwst' lwlst I Nl and Mf1f'l""ff 6'0" 'LM COX K SONS C0 --.----------- - - 336 Nash l'lngineering Co ..... . ........ 323 Domestic Mills Paper Co.. . . . . 332 gzzillfiifrxfrgfnll Rcviow "" ' ' ' I I , Q nwnncusanpn usuunu A I i Eggtt S Qfffwgffw glen' "" ' ' Ohio Chemical it Mfg. Co .... . .. 330 '.ero.un fo. nc.. - 1 - , ' Ot.' liiliwt Cf . ......... . . 31f' lulevator Supplids. lne .... ....... 1 12-lt is U 1 or 0 i lingixneer Co. ......... ........ 5 127 Post 37 MCCOYK1, INC- ---.--- - - 325 Erie Railroad ...... . .320 and 321 Pulsolneter Steam Pulnp Co. .. .. 333 l"ag:ni lron 1Vorks ....... ....... 5 327 Robertson K Co., John. ........ . . 331 Farr Lumber Co .......... . . 3-143 Royal Ribbon and Carbon Co. . . . . 3-141 lvlidclity and Casualty Co.. . . . . 31-1 Rudolph, Wlni. .............. . . 3-18 lfimgk C0,, lne., S ........ .. 315 Ruppert, .laeob .......... .. 3-117 but Rational Bank' """ ' ' Sm Seaife IQ Sons Co., hvlil. B .... . . 329 Iklyml Bros' ' 'A """""' ' ' ' ' ' 31143 Sehelling Hardware Co .... . . 331 l'olsoni Arlns Co., H. 8 D .... .. 34145 Q I. . , N , I. , r 10 . e nlhng I ress ....... . .... .. 3.11- lfwbcs SL Lo' Alex """" ' ' :HN Sehoverling Dalv K Gales .... . . 31112 Poster Inc., Mark P. . . - - 338 . , ' 1 N . , 11, ,I 5 C f I ,308 Scranton Bolt and But Lo... .. 3.10 ox mm 03 ' nc' ""' ' ' ' N Spalding lk Bros., A. G .... . . 3-141 Gautier K Co., J. H ..... .. 332 Sporting' Goods Shop .... .. .... 311-8 General l"ireprooiing Co. . . . . 336 Starrett Co., I.. S ................. 331 Grand Hotel ....... . .... .. 3112 Staten Island Rapid Transit Ry. Co. 322 Green, Henry J. .... . . 333 Stevens Barber Shop ....... ....... I 513 7 Stevens Institute of Technology ..... 350 Hnuck 8 C02 1 ctw "" ' ' iml Stevens School ......... . ......... 3-1-3 Hendberg' M' ' ' '. "" ' ' 'Mg Storm IQ Co., Geo. H .............. 338 Hendey Machine Co.. . . . . 319 Hendrick Mfg. Co ....... . . 331' Tanney Printing' and Publishing Corp. 3443 Higgins K C0-1 CINS- M ----------- 333 Taylor 8 Co., Alex. ............... 3-140 Hildreth lk Co. E T. .............. 332 . , . . ' ' 1 "2 : 1 l . : ' C . 33 Hoboken Land and Improvement Co. 339 Lmon hmmm ll 'md coid Stoll igl' 0 7 Hotel Astor ..................... 3414- VVhite Metal Mfg. Co. ............. 337 Humpihreys K Miller .............. 332 White Studios ......... . . .-538 in n1un1lu1u-nl--ul1ln1ll1- 1 -u-ll 1111 ivrii 11111 1 1111 I I Ol' 1 ! . ...... .... . .. ............ 'l'ln'ev 1l1H1!lI'1'!f lfiflj'-I :IlllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIlllllllllIIIIllllIIIIllIllIllIllllIIllIllIllllllllllllllllIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllll Ill llllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllll E E E E A cknowledgmems E E N compiling the data and mate1'ia1 for the publishing of this book, the E - Editors were greatly assisted by many who willingly and cheerfully E sacrificed their time. To these the Editors wish to express their deep and E E sincere gratitude and thanks. In particular they wish to mention: E E Q Q Q E E The Schilling Press, Inc., publishers of the LINK of 1921, and Mr. XVIII. E E Schilling in particular, for his painstaking cooperation and personal interest. E E Q Q Q - E The Jahn K Ollicr Engraving Co. and the Art Photo-lilngraving Co., for E the high quality engraving produced. E Q Q Q E The lVhite Studio for the work submitted to the board. E E Q Q Q E E The International News Service for the photographs obtained. E E Q Q Q E E The Misses Marion Gouz, Lois C. Myers, and Mildred S. Fletcher for E E the drawings they presented. E E Q -Q Q E E A Miss Enid May Hawkins for her valuable assistance and interest. E E Q Q Q E E .Professors C. O. Gunther, P. J. Salvatore, A. J. Weston, and l". De Ii. E E - Furman for their advice. E Q Q Q E The Misses Kronsky, Coles, Mitchell, I-Ieide, Schoenfeld, and Newman, E and Mr. YVilliam Smith, who assisted the Advertising Department very E effectively. E E Q 6. Q E E The members of the LINK Board of H120 for their advice and coopera- E E tion. E E Q Q Q E E V. Pennington, J. C. Wilcox, R. H. Festner, B. Bierman, and J. M. E E Cortes, all of the Class ot 1922, who assisted nobly in the publishing of E E their class-book. E 9 et Q E The under-elassinen, trying-out for the board, for their never-failing' E good-will and patience. E E 9: Q!! S E E E And last, but not least, the Buildings and Grounds Committee for our new office. i QTIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII ll Three l'I'LlIld7'L'tI' F iffy-sin'


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

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

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

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

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

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