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

 - Class of 1922

Page 1 of 336

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 336 of the 1922 volume:

V BAKER,JONEB HAUSAUER, INC. x54,1"' Fl 12.15. I Nadu BUFFALO N.Y. fl? nk fi-:T-?-gixrlar fy " 1 ' t . 1 W.: :jaw-5141: 12 XV, fl 8 3 IFES? s.-'iq' t il 19:px, 'fgQ ! .- ' V1 -X fffffl. - vt f ,H:1'.7ix.-:'5r"LQ-'-:T 1 M,jV5.K4f JA? wfzf X . .I , any ,:,h,!,f, QA 4 , M f Q-v eg 533, .l:'Nf'E 'X . .yf.!efr1 .jggb A 1 - if -fre fy-f 4 ,xx 1' ' J' " --:2-, nge "'. fi V, 3 1 72 A x 1 N' . 1 -. 1 - LX. I! ",.KvX9."'?' xf ,fy .Q L W, :fQgp 4iQmg!x K g2R -ijy xx qpwg 11 ' 1 f M.. I .cf-. . F x- '. Rin 2?'f7,,-- gy. a Y, gf 'Y " TE 332553 q 'fffii . X 4 X ' ,: " -V4 1 gig!!-X rx W N M .115 mffll W L L. llllllk X X --..-Y lll- ' Na, .-f-',:a,1y.,,,.4j XX THE ' X YEAR BOOK STEVENS INSTITUTE TECHNOLOGY HOBOKEN N OF h OF - AL PUBLISHED BY THE JUNIOR eg-iss Gbrhvr nf Banks THE ALUMNI THE COLLEGE THE STUDENT BODY FRATERNITIES STUDENT ACTIVITIES Efnrvmnrh LOOK WITHIN AND YOU SHALL FIND A STORY OF A DIFFERENT KIND. NO HERO, WHO IN MIGHTY STRIFE, DIES TO SAVE THE MAIDEN'S LIFE: NO WAILING CRY OF MOONY LOVERS CAN E'ER BE FOUND WITHIN THESE COVERS WE ARE THE HEROES, YOU AND I, READ ON, AND FIND THE REASON WHY. Uhr Enarh nf iihiinrn 1922 Kink ELMER S. TUTHILL OSCAR BAUHAN JOHN A. WILSON, JR. HAROLD MASSEY FREDERICK WIERK ALDEN B. GORHAM GEORGE H. SHOREY, JR. J. WILLIAM CARSON S. M. ANDERSON HERBERT WOTTRICH .ala hix b"H"k iw l rvxpm tlnllq cleclu ahwfl In gfa11154I11l11n1 who halllvl dllUclllXgQlUl'l1 tlwu llPcll'lX andluuulx to ievvm and hm ul1clvnlf1nl13w1 I C . ..! gg. 1 I r - - as Q .6-4 - , .Q vn.n.. . .p..p.. .. ' A 0 5' ' ' 1 ,. .4 . o - 4- -v 9 - a -1 . .. v I . I . . I . .1 .- 1 I C . . 1 A . - 'nl . 0 c su' A fy 4 'flu 4-I fu in ' x X X. 'A ,LII u 1' '- H M. -.ya-f--V-. V ' "W -..,. K 'Fw 7 , . -P , W' ' ,,. T 32 1 59 1, w .Q I E15 Qui' Alumni TEVENS-What does this name mean to us? Is it simply a word used to distinguish one particular family from millions of others, or has that family and those later associated with the name distinguished it? Is it merely another of the commonplace words encountered in the course of daily events, or is it a symbol of the best that can be had in the way of engineering ability? Does it mean to us a place whence one, after having studied diligently and obtained the coveted degree, may go forth and lose himself in the tumult of daily life, or does it bring to our minds a clear picture of the contributions made by Stevens graduates to the welfare and progress of the country? All Stevens men, both alumni and undergraduates, are justly proud of their Alma Mater, but only those who have had the time to study the records of our alumni can fully and sensibly appreciate the achievements of Stevens graduates. This article is therefore written with the purpose of portraying what Stevens men have accomplished, in order that their splendid work may be understood and appreciated, and that we undergraduates may better comprehend the goal we must strive to reach if we, in our turn, are to uphold the name of our Alma Mater. Let us first review briefly the history of the founding of Stevens, the first college of mechanical engineering established in this country. When Dr. Henry Morton, a young but prominent scientist, was called upon to become president of the new institution of learning which was to be founded in accordance with the will of Edwin A. Stevens, he clearly foresaw the .need of a school for the training of young men to introduce scientific and efficient principles into the all too crude and wasteful methods of industry then in usage. It was therefore decided by the Board of Trustees and President Morton that the new institution should be a school of Mechanical Engineering. For the original faculty, President Morton called together seven promising men of the time, all of them young and enthusiastic in their work. These men had no text books to guide them-they were compelled to rely on their own re- sources to meet the constantly changing problems of science. But by constant experimenting they gradually envolved a broad basic course of study such as would fit a graduate to enter and successfully develop in any branch of engineering. The number of men to be graduated with the early classes was rather small, due not so much to limited attendance as to the fact that the secondary schools of the time were not sufficiently prepared to send forth men who could successfully take up the training that President Morton and his associates felt was necessary to equip young men for the places they were desired to fill in practical engineering and manufacturing work.' In view of the excellent training received by the select few that were graduated, it would be expected that they would accomplish great things. This expectation is fully justified, for Stevens graduates have occupied the highest places in gas works engineering and management, electrical engineering, heating and ventilating engineering, telephony and telegraphy, radio engineering, railroad engineering, hydraulic engineering, efficiency engineering and scores of 8 2 E 'H IEQ 2 2 ,gs other lines. In proof of this statement, a numberof 1 specific examples will be given. As is inevitable in an article of this nature, the names of many men of accom- plishment must be omitted, not because of a lack of appreciation but on account of' the extent of the field to be covered in the limited available space. One of the most striking figures in the history of the development of the illuminating gas industry in this country is Dr. Alexander C. Humphreys, President of Stevens, consulting engineer, administrator and educator. While pursuing the course of studies here, he was super- intendent of the Bayonne 81. Greenville Gas Light Com- pany and was married and maintaining his home. Although he was able to attend lectures at the DR.A.,.-,,m,l,,mEYS Institute only two mornings a week, he completed the course in the prescribed four years, being graduated with high honors in 1881. During the next twenty years he rose to the highest place in the gas making indus- try of this country, becoming in turn Chief Engineer of the Pintsch Lighting Com- pany, New York, General Superintendent and Chief Engineer of the United Gas Improvement Company, Philadelphia, Senior Member of the firm Humphreys 8: Glasgow, London and New York, President of Humphreys th Miller, Inc., New York and President of the Buffalo Gas Company, Buffalo, New York. In 1902 Dr. Humphreys was unanimously chosen to succeed Dr. Henry Morton as President of Stevens and he has since ably filled the position, his administra- tion being marked by the same energy, high character and ability which carried him to his earlier achievements. I-Ie has received, altogether, honorary degrees from eight colleges, and has risen in the estimation of his fellow countrymen to the extent of being called upon to serve as President of the American Society of Mc- chanical Engineers, The Engineers' Club, The American Gas Institute, and the International Gas Congress. Early in 1891, John F. Kelly CPh. D. '78j, recognized as one of the foremost electrical engineers of the world, pointed out the detrimental effects of lagging currents .on alternating-current power and lighting circuits, and in the following year he showed how to overcome these effects. He was probably the first to suc- ceed in shaping scientifically the poles of alternators to obtain a predetermined e. m. f'. wave. He has always advocated the employment of high voltages in trans- mission work and has designed power plants on this principle. Mr. Kelly has re- ceived over ninety U. S. patents covering apparatus for generating, transmitting, distributing and measuring electricity. He is President, Telelectric Company, Pittsfield, Mass., and a Fellow of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers. Prof. Albert Frederick Ganz, '95 Cdeceased, 19172, was a national authority on the subject of methods for lessening corrosion of underground structures by electrolysis. He contributed many valuable scientific papers to technical societies and journals, among these being the theory of Electrolytic Corrosion, Notes on the Protection of Underground Pipes from Electrolysisg Electrolytic Corrosion of 9 Fl ll I SE. 1 lg, la' E. g, I l L ii , iii 1 I if K' 1 ij l. i. f' , li F 1 3 1 'i i Q. ,F . E il ,ETSI 5 if ff ,i vi 1' . 3 I ff' xx- ' 51, ' ,. ?f i Iron by Direct Current in Street Soil, and Electrolysis from Stray Electric Currents. Before entering Stevens he obtained a great deal of practical electrical knowledge in the shape of the electrical works of Bergmann 8a Company, New York City, and in the General Electric of Company Schenectady. Upon grad- uating he was made instructor in applied electricity at Stevens, and later became pro- fessor. It is mainly due to his study and edorts to make improvements that the course in electricity kept pace with the times and that so many Stevens graduates have been fitted to hold responsible positions in the field of electricity. Nothing is more conducive to good health and comfort than proper heating and ventilation. Knowing this and recognizing the necessity for replacing the obsolete systems of heating and ventilation then in use in the large buildings which were just beginning to play an important part- in the growth of our larger cities, Alfred R. Wolff, '76 Cdeceased, 19095 began the study of the problem in 1880. So well did he perform his work that he was continuously receiving commissions from former clients whenever any important building operation was being contemplated. His field of activities was very extensive, covering the heating, cooling and venti- lating of office buildings, banks, churches, schools, public libraries, clubs, hotels, hospitals, stores and residences. Perhaps a short list of the buildings that he equipped with heating, cooling and Ventilating plants, will give a clearer idea of the importance of the work he did. Among these structures are :-St. Patrick's Cathedral, New York, Morton Laboratory of Chemistry, here at Stevens, The Hall of Records, New York, Metropolitan Building, New York, Symphony Hall, Boston, Gimbel Brothers, Philadelphia, Bellevue Hospital, New York, Bank of Montreal, Montreal, Stock Exchange, New York, Plaza Hotel, New York, and the Public Library, New York. In view of the present widespread interest in the wireless telephone, it seems opportune to speak of the part Stevens graduates have played in the development of the telegraphic sciences. The patents of Frederick King Vreeland CM. E. '95, Sc. D. 'QU in the field of radio telegraphy include the electrolytic detector, the widely used beats receiver for continuous waves, and a variety of minor devices. He is now doing research work, devoting himself largely to the elimination of interference by foreign signals, and atmospheric strays. His sine-wave oscillat- or developed in 1904 was the first regenerative electrical oscillator. He later de- veloped a system of multiplex telegraphy with alternating currents which was dem- onstrated in 1909 over a 250 mile line with twelve complete sending and receiving sets operating over the same wire. He has taken out over twenty-five patents of which those relating to the oscillator have been purchased by the General Electric 1-'. K. VREELANDS. 10 ZEZE 1 l Co. and the Radio Corporation, while his multiplex telegraphy patents have been re- cently acquired by the American Telephone 8: Telegraph Company. Mr. Vreeland has also done exploration work in the Canadian Northwest, has collected specimens for tl1e National Museum and the New York Botan- nical Gardens, and is a member of the Com- mittee on Conservation of the Camp Fire Club of America. Another earnest and talented worker in the field of radio communication is Professor Louis Alan Hazeltine, '06, Head of the Department of Electrical Engineering here at Stevens. His radio work has included research and development, and services as expert in patent cases. His private researches have been in connection with the thermionic bulb, which has become a powerful factor as in radio communication. The results of his research along this line are embodied in a paper entitled "Oscillating Audion Circuits." general mathematical discussion of the theory of the thermionic oscillator which appeared in the English language. He has also published other papers on sub- jects relating to radio work, and has several patents pending in connection with radio communication. In addition to his radio work and teaching duties Pro- fessor Hazeltine has done consulting engineering work on the problem of lessening corrosion of underground structures by stray currents. During the war Professor Hazeltine organized Radio and Buzzer classes for men desiring to enter the Signal Corps, while from May to September, 1918, he gave continuous service in the radio laboratory at the U. S. Navy Yard in Washington, and until July, 1919, continued in a consulting capacity. Early in February of this year, Professor Hazel- tine was asked by Secretary of Commerce, Hoover, to be a member of a conference for the control and development of radio telephony. Of special interest in this connection is the fact that Professor Hazeltine was one of the four civilian members, six government officials com- pleting the membership of the conference. - Railroad development has occupied the attention of a number of Stevens Alunmi. 11 L. A. IIAZELTINE This paper contained the first cronos Gruns' ZE2 1EQ Among these is George Gibbs, '89, who has taken out many patents on railroad devices. Of particular note is the fact that he is the inventor of the first all-steel incombustible passenger car ever built. In 1887 he invented a steam-heat coupling, and in 1896 an inter- locking switch andsignal apparatus for rail- way crossings, and a derailing device for railway tracks. He has acted as consulting engineer for railroads throughout the country, as well as forthe Baldwin Locomotive Works and the Westinghouse Electric and Manufactur- ing Company. From 1903 to 1912 he was Chief Engineer of electric traction and station construction for the Pennsylvania Tunnel and Terminal Railroad Company. He "' A' BENSELI was also a Member of the U. S. Government Commission of Railway Experts to Russia in 1917. Mr. Gibbs is a Fellow of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers. Robert Munn Dixon, '81 Cdeceased, 19182, spent the greater part of his life in developing heating and lighting systems for railway cars. He was identified with the first application of steam from the locomotive for heating passenger cars and with the development of the use of gas and electricity for lighting railway cars. In the same connection he conceived and put into practice many new and useful schemes including the perfection of hot water circulating systems and direct steam systems. Mr. Dixon started his professional career as adraftsman for the Delaware Bridge Company, and in 1883 entered the employ of the Pintsch Lighting Company. In 1888 he became Engineer of the Safety Car Heating and Lighting Company and Manager of the Pintsch Compressing Company, becoming President of both companies in 1907. Due to his handling of the financial affairs of the A. S. M. E., that society has become one of the leading professional societies of the country. John Anderson Bensel CM. E. '84, E. D. 'QU became Assistant Engineer and Assistant Supervisor in charge of improvements of Dock and Freight Terminals for the Pennsylvania Railroad a few years after graduating, and from 1889 to 1895 he was .Assistant Engineerof the Department of Docks,New York City. Among the various capacities in which he subsequently served were those of Engineer for Philadelphia in improvements of a mile of waterfront on the Delaware Riverg Engineer-in-Chief, Department of Docks, City of New York, Commissioner of Docks, 1906 to 1908, President of the Board of Water Supply Constructing the new Catskill System, 1908 to 1911: and State Engineer of the State of New York, 1911 to 1915, during which time he was employed on the construction of the Barge Canal across the State. During the recent war he was Major of Engineers, Army of the United States, commanding the 125th Battalion of Engineers. He is at present consulting engineer for various municipalities in New York State, and con- 12 2 E 'ii 1 i i ., I E9 sulting engineer on the New York-New Jersey tunnel under the Hudson River. The name of William Kent fde- ceased, 19181 will probably be remem- bered by the Mechanical Engineer's Pocket Book of which he was the author. Graduating in 1876. he became editor of the American Manufacturer and I ron World of Pittsburgh, resigning his position in 1879 in order to become Superintendent of the open-hearth plant of the Schoenberger Steel Company. He next took charge of the Pittsburgh oihce of the Babcock and Wilcox Com- pany, and while in their employ he made a number of inventions on boil- ers, furnaces and boiler accessories. On being transferred to New York, he made numerous investigations on high-volatile coals and on smoke abatement. In 1887 he became General Manager of the Spring Torsion Balance Scale Co., developing the methods and machinery for making this highly sensitive scale. From 1890 up to the time of his decease, Mr. Kent was a consulting engineer. He was the holder of more than twenty patents on weighing machinery, water-tube boilers and smokeless furnaces. In addition he was an authority on shop management, being a firm advocate of the principles of scientific managementias set down by Frederick W. Taylor. During his lifetime Mr. Kent was a Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science. Stevens men have greatly increased the accuracy and facility of recording temperature and pressures in manufacturing work, and of measuring data con- cerned with the flow of water, gas and electricity. William Henry Bristol, '84, is the inventor of the well-known Bristol pressure and temperature recording gauges. His electrical recorders include volt, ampere, and watt meters for both alternating and direct currents. All told, Mr. Bristol has developed several hundred varieties of the above-emntioned instruments to meet almost every industrial requirement, whereby he has enabled manufacturing operations requiring fixed conditions to be carried on with certainty and economy. He has also patented a steel belt-lacing. Recently Mr. Bristol has been working on the development of f'Talking Movies."' He is a Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, and President of the Bristol Co., Waterbury, Conn. Edward A. Uehling CM. E. '77g E. D, 'QU has also done excellent work on temperature recording instruments, having invented the pneumatic pyrometer. He has perfected an instrument for continuously recording the per cent of carbon dloxide in flue gas: He has made about twenty-five other inventions, one of the most Important being a pig-iron casting machine, in the use of which the iron XV. H . BRIBTOLT 13 2E 2E l EIEQ 2525 nowhere comes in contact with sand or other injurious substances, and due to the mechanical conveying features employed with the machine, no labor is expended on the iron from the time it leaves the ladle until it is shipped in the car. This machine is a necessity in the use of the huge modern American blast furnaces. Mr. Uehling is now President of the Uehling Instrument Company, New York City. The manufacture of water-meters became the first interest of Lewis Hallock Nash CM. E. '77, E. D. '21D, who entered the employ of the National Meter Co., immediately upon graduating. Here he devoted himself to improving the exist- ing water meters, and shortly afterward produced the "Crown', Meter, the first of a large class of single piston rotary meters which have since been on the market. Patents on other forms of water meters, such as the '6Empire,', the "Improved Gem," and the "Nash" are included in his sixty or more U. S. patents on water meters. Mr. Nash took up the study of the gas engine in 1884-, and since then he has taken out for his company more than sixty patents covering its design and oper- ation. One of his patents is concerned with the starting of gas engines by means of compressed air, which feature is now employed by numerous gas engine manufacturers. Mr. Nash is now President of the Nash Engineering Co., South Norwalk, Conn. Power and lighting engineering has offered a broad field for Stevens Alumni. Aman who has planned and superintended the construction of numerous steam plants for electric light, power and railway companies in different sections of the country is Frank E. Idell CM. E. '77, E. D. '21J. He has also designed refrigerating plants and factory building and power equipment for various industries. Much of Mr. Idell's work has been pioneer, having been performed in the early days of the pro- fession of mechanical engineering. He has been connected in a professional way with a large number of industrial plants all over the country, has rendered expert engineering testimony in many legal cases, and has edited books on the subject of chimneys, boiler incrustation, theory of the gas engine, compressed air, triple ex- pansion engine, engine trials, etc. Mr. Idell is a consulting engineer, having offices in New York City. A The first electrical station in the United States supplying current for incan- descent lighting and power from an underground system, was the old Pearl Street Edison Station, New York City. Supervision of the electrical equipment of this station was given to John William Lieb CM. E. '80, E. D. 'QD upon his graduation from the Institute. Mr. Lieb did pioneer work as an associate of Mr. Edison in the development of a complete system of incandescent electric lighting. He installed the mechanical equipment of the Edison Station in Milan, Italy, in 1883, and ten years later obtained for the Milan Edison Co. the franchise for replacing the entire horse-car system of that city by an electric trolley system. He is now Vice-Presi- dent of the New York Edison Co. and Executive Head of the joint operation of the various electric enterprises affiliated with the Consolidated Gas Company of New York. Mr. Lieb has served in the capacity of President, Vice-President, and Chair- man of various engineering societies, and is a member of many other engineering societies and civic organizations. He is a Fellow of the New York Academy of Science. 14- 1 E 2E introduced in the U. S. Navy the oval balanced gun turret in 1894, the then uni- versally used, circular unbalanced turret was rendered obsolete. By thus changing the shape of the turret and letting its rear armor overlap and extend out beyond the fixed cylindrical armor which protects the turret rollers and their supporting structure, he was enabled to balance the weight of the projecting guns by adjusting the weight of the overlap, and thus to make the center of gravity of the whole revolving portion of the turret coincide with its center of revolution. So great was the reduction in the power necessary for operation in a seaway that all the principal navies have adopted the oval turret. Until 1913 Commodore Stahl was in charge of the construction and repair of naval vessels at navy yards and private shipyards. He was on inspection duty, 1913-1917, and since then has been a member of the N avy's Board of Financial Control over the building of some five hundred naval vessels at private yards. In the person of Rear Admiral Frederick Robert Harris QM. E. '96g E. D. 'QU the Navy has another accomplished engineer. Upon graduating he immediately specialized on river and harbor works, drydocks, etc. His work is characterized by his success in building drydocks in the quicksands of the Brooklyn Navy Yard and on the lava and coral foundations of the Hawaiian Islands, where his prede- cessors had failed. On the latter dock he employed the floating caisson method of construction on which he has obtained a patent. He has served as a consulting engineer and advisory engineer for various shipping interests, succeeded General Goethals and Admiral Capps as General Manger of the Emergency Fleet Corpor- ation, and for his meritorious war service he was cited for the Distinguished Service Medal and the Distinguished Service Cross. Of special interest in connection with the subject of naval engineering is the work of Frank M. Leavitt QM. E. "75g E. D. 'Q1D, inventor of the Bliss-Leavitt Torpedo now used by the U. S. Navy. Fromi1881 to 1901 he was Chief Engineer of the E. W. Bliss Co. of Brooklyn, in whose behalf he undertook the introduction of the Whitehead Torpedo into the U. S. Navy in 1890. During the Spanish-Ameri- can War he installed the plant of the U. S. Projectile Co. for the manufacture of forged steel shells and shrapnel. In 1900 he improved the Whitehead Torpedo, increasing its efficiency 40 per cent. and its speed five knots. He has taken out many patents for sheet-metal working and other machinery, and is the inventor of an automatic can-making machine which has practically revolutionized the can- making industry. He is also the inventor of a press for producing all kinds of hollow pressed ware. Mr. Leavitt is still with the Bliss Company in Brooklyn. While in his Senior year at Stevens, George Meade Bond CM. E. '80g E. D. 'QD became interested in measurement standards. Upon graduation he became as- sistant to Professor Rogers, head of the Astronomy department at the Harvard College Observatory, and designed a comparator which enabled the professor to conduct his investigations in standards of length more efficiently. In the year of his graduation he entered the Pratt Sz Whitney Co. of Hartford to carry out the work of establishing standards for that company under the general direction of Professor Rogers, with whom he became the joint inventor of a comparator built When Commodore Albert William Stahl CM. E. '76g E. D. 'QU designed and 15 2 TF E 4. EF li I l E S' . in F. Q. if 9 25.1 , ii : if if 1 E 1 . ' E , if i. . by his company. Mr. Bond has devoted much time to establishing uniformity in sizes of bolts, units and threads, and to establishing num- erous other applications of standard inter- changeability in manufacturing and in railroad service. He was for many years Manager of the Standards and Gauge Department of the ' Pratt Sz Whitney Co., and has been called in in an advisory capacity by the Government and Engineering Society Committees in their work of standardizing weights, measures, etc. The iron and steel industry has likewise attracted its quota of adherents. Even before graduating, in 1892, William Cooper Cuntz Qde- ceased, 19165 had taken a position with the Pennsylvania Steel Company, at Steelton. Pa., where he wrote his thesis on "Comparative De- signs of a 243-foot Railroad Bridge under Mini- mum and Maximum Loadingsn in conjunction with his classmate, FrederickW. Cohen. He obtained his drafting room and shop training in the bridge and construction department. The erection of a viaduct at Norwich, N. Y., was his first big job. After serving as resident engineer for his company in Boston, he became an Eu- ropean resident engineer with headquarters in London. During his travels in the British Isles and on the Continent he obtained first-hand knowledge of the Eu- ropean iron and steel industry. He also obtained for his company the contract for the building of the piers of the North German Lloyd at Hoboken, which replaced those destroyed by fire in 1900. In 1910 he resigned his position with the Pennsyl- vania Steel Co. in order to become General Manager and aDirector of the Gold- schmidt Thermit Co. of New York. Under his management great progress was made in the technical development of the Thermit process for welding heavy sec- tions, as crank shafts and locomotive frames, and for the production of special metals and alloys. In fact the increasing use of carbon-free metals and alloys is largely due to the initiative and perseverance of Mr. Cuntz in their manufacture. Another follower of the iron and steel industry is Alfred Rutgers Whitney, Jr. CM. E. '90, E. D. 'QU who entered the employ of the Portage Iron Co., Duncans- ville, Pa., as a laborer, and successively occupied the positions of machinist, mill- hand, shipping clerk and assistant manager. He designed and constructed a mill for this company, and in 1891 he superintended the designing and preparation ofthe plans and specifications of the buildings of the Puget Sound Wire Nail 8: Steel Co. at Everett, Wash., of which he became general manager. He also installed the machinery and took charge of operations, later becoming vice-president and largely increasing the plant. In 1894 he went to Japan as representative of the Carnegie Steel Company on armor plate during the China-Japanese War. Returning to New York City, in 1896, he joined the A. R. Whitney Co., iron and steel contractors and builders, and New York agents for the Carnegie Steel Co. While a member of this 16 im. FIIEDERICK TAYLOR "' ZE2 1 rf.....,E infix? 1.44 L , l, i' L, I-,QQ I I I I I . I, , I I.. 1E9 firm, he designed and constructed a rod, wire and nail mill for the Portage Iron Co. Mr. Whitney is now president and treasurer of The Whitney Co., Engineering Contractors and Builders, New York City. He has executed engineering work on piers and docks, and has been identified with railway, light, power and water supply undertakings. He has also constructed buildings in Canada, Mexico, Central and South American countries, Japan, and Syria. Probably no man has had more influence on the increase of production in manufacturing work here and abroad than did Dr. Frederick Winslow Taylor, '83 fdeceased, 19155. Entering the employ of the Midvale Streel Company in 1878, he successively became gang boss, assistant foreman, foreman of the machine shop, master mechanic, chief draftsman, and chief engineer. While still a foreman he clearly foresaw what a handicap his lack of knowledge of cutting steel would be- come to him, and so he set for himself the task of determining the laws of cutting metals. Although the work was not completed for over twenty years, subsequent investigations showed how wonderfully accurate was his early work. The Taylor- White process of treating modern high speed tools was one of the results of his numerous experiments. CMaunsel White, '79, died in l9l2.D This process has greatly aided the speeding up of production, and is destined to have an even more far-reaching effect when the other problems of machine shop management are likewise solved. Mr. Taylor's other great work was the introduction of scientific management into industrial work. His studies along this line were also begun while in the employ of the Midvale Steel Company, and as early as 1887 he had fully developed the methods of detail analysis and study which were later to be- come the origin of the Taylor System, now so widely employed here and in Eu- ropean countries, particularly France and Germany. Throughout his career he was given many opportunities of applying his principles, having been detailed with the work of organizing the management of manufacturing establishments of various kinds, including the machine works of such companies as the Bethlehem Steel Company, Cramp's Shipbuilding Company, and the Midvale Steel Company. The early part of the career of Henry Lawrence Gantt, '84 Cdeceased, 1919Q, was marked by his association with Frederick W. Taylor at the Midvale and Beth- lehem Steel Companies. With this as a basis and with his own personal ability as an organizer he later established himself as an industrial engineer, carrying out his work with much thought and originality. The latter part of his career was devoted mainly to speeding up production, in which connection his bonus system together with the Task System of Taylor has done so much in promoting industrial efficiency to the satisfaction of both employer and employee. During the war Mr. Gantt acted in a consulting capacity in the Ordnance Department of the army. His production charts were much used by the Emergency Fleet Corporation and the Shipping Board in routing ships and in following up construction work. Such, in brief, are the accomplishments of Stevens engineers. . "Pictures obtained from Morton Memorial Volume. 22 . 17 l l NNI MIQIMIII HEMIIXJW .Alumni OLAF IvI. KELLY, . '97 ADOLPH SORGE, JR., . '75 RAYMOND s. BALDWIN, '03 CHARLES F. TISCHNER. '02 C. H. KUPER, . . '00 RICHARD H. RICE, '85 F. IvI. WALKER, '07 iinhrrgrahuatw ALFRED JOHN RINGEN, '21 JOHN JAMES HURLEY, - - '23 ARTHUR WILLIAM DRESCHER, . '23 STEWART EDWARD EUSTICE, . '25 ROBERT BOGARDUS FULLER, . '24 1 2E2E EIB A Song For Qld Stevens Words by E. H. PEABODY, '90 A Song for old Stevens and a Cheer, boys, we raise, Let us sing in full Chorus the name that we praise. Let classmates together each friend with his friend, Wake the echoing cadence that never shall end. A song then for Stevens and a Cheer, boys, Hurrah! We gather again from near and afar, By the Banks of the Hudson, by Castle and Hill, 2E2E Here's a pledge to fair Stevens, the dear old stone Mill. The years passing over their changes shall bring, And our sons in our stead, for old Stevens shall sing. And classmates together, each friend with his friend, Shall then waken the echoes that centuries blend. A song then for Stevens and a Cheer, boys, Hurrah! We gather again from near and afar, By the banks of the Hudson, she's standing there still, Our own fair Alma Mater, the dear old stone Mill. 1 2 2 So'14tlL Gale. Entrance to Stevens Castle. It was built about 1853 of serpentine stone of which Castle Point is mainly composed. XTUTE A R 94+ 'SP A40 4.01870 O gi 0 Q UQ? V1 2 f ew I 5 vt, -5 X95 ig 1 EQ 252 E 3 i i, I4 9 ' r1'ghtforcgruzmd with roadway to lfastlc. ., . , J .hu ..A?5f:H1' 5 ,,Z 1. , , 1 Q. . f tis,-1' jeg irrlfv-cya view of lVillium Hall Walker Gymnasium. South Gate appears in the . " 'v-... IA Lf H AMI . s.. , sl Q 55333 3m""" Nfl X, 1 4 .lj EMP f - iff Vg nfigkcmnlh J, M 9, -15 F 15 -- ---' Hf" ' ' - -'f'f-mf-.... ' 'I I -- vflffl ni ,V N A - , . ,I , j sf 1' kj A1 H: -' T -'A- , Alu, I ' I .A W, "QQ, ':,'.g'3 ,QE HK llc l1'y1nur1s1'urn,. Prc.a'c11Ivrl lu llzc Inxfifzzla by William Ilall Walker in 1916 and known b'I.IlCL' his rlcallz, as llzc W illium Il all W alkcr Gymnmsiunz. fziif 1 V f' an-..,sg ,f ' , .zu A in ll l I, 14. My ., ' ,,- 1, w. .1 'inf ,I '., f' f,.-"i.5,f 1 'fivfgffb-Q C ' .1+ ' lfr"1...fQ? "P, "Q hz vga. w HQ 1'1 4 0 1 . .'z'-1' ' + . , -, f J' W5 M if :sf J -- ' f"'lI - "Q - CEN, 2 f:':.. -vrt, g-, je I Lt Haig 5 Y -- V . if li-TQ ' , ' -" MTU1:-, ' "" ' .1 '.r'1nms,':::'R.'sixndiuun:.:'1g'ak:-H13I Hmmm ,. 'O I " ' -7 It-f-4,-a-' -' hifi rr Y .Wm - af23 .'- -EQ'-eg? gi F 1 -, ,. , . ., .: ' -fx. I' 11 : :.r:' 'V . . 1. L j -- 3 -iff?.iff-1,-4-!':'.Z' . ' f-'r.3 , i 'V Qfziijfk. I T' ' ' , .A t' ,f ' - ja' '1.'21:.fV:A, ' allc from Castle, conmmnly kuoum as Lovers' Lane if 1... GJ a, , :FT L I I 1 5 E I E X r' L V K 4, I A by I I gl E he Castle. It is of the old manor house type and was built in 18512. It eommanrls an impressive view of the New York sky line mul the Hurlsmz River'a1'l1'1'clzjlows a lnmcl-red feet below. r r Y u"l.? llwf -1' 5' ws ms., . + + FW 5-6 H 1 ,1-,Vx ,"'L .' .1-l-1.-' .1 : 5 - vi. ,'1i!..,'?g LF' f' - - H3 , Y J: . 1, V.. .W A .fi -.A F1 - ,, 4- .134-.'-'iggx , -- Q:-.4 p .1,,. ' jx'-1,-.. 12:1 - V V s f +4-1 311 2, pg! . Q "-ef'-z.,u5'1f-,ff-',,,.n.f.Q:.Mp wi"?1f'?i"5z 245:94--. .. 431. 1:4 5-"Wig Ffh.,-if 5, I 13, J 5 . . .MJ 4.-7315... .rg ,Q V X 5.11, w ga., . -' E ga! "glue '-, WM V V " ' .5??'Mf, F--.7 ,M 4- ww- - '- 1 .g,4,,.,' , 1 r A X f if -4 151 I E551 ,. E13 Fw '1 K . ! . 1 i ,. i A ly: 514 I 1, Fr' L11 0' W L . u I' . I. I L v if L" gh! Q. La I esiern exposure ry' ihc ffasilc. SH 2, , I 1 f 5' ,, K, xl qi i 'H . I n ia. , alA.' under fiasfle leading to 138, T., W Ilmolzlslmkcngardens.bkcfrfll 'E Mila H Kin H- SIIOIIW l'f'!?07ISfI'lI0f'I.0'lI of 0111 iron '27 ,iff J' 1? K" " '39 'fl " ' if " MW, W- . . . s n ., : , .vlazr11'a1f Imflmq mio qczrrlmm. fm! f ' if ,gn s - K ,- - J U , , I 1 35, K P sn , l' if fn I - um X? -, .f.,v-f- , . 'i I . 1 ix Jil" m:AllAr.Arxw,H4 F W U E y'41f3T,: v,vlulunr,.' E X 1' 5, .V Wwe' I , 1 , A Mya xr1l2vmL '4lI ,ggggl 1 5 5551, f ,gQ,v1?'g2,'lnnlnvrm.i :ffi1:fQjg'g'X!Q - ffm' ,sy n:1,n5u.. ,A I.. . gi? , U ,N A, ' Y ms XF - -- 'Y -2 .fE7'Z:'iF ' f". " ' a. 4' x 0 8 E Q-,,!.'f , ,Q ' 6121? "cv, fig 4 UQ fl 5 4 4 fflfrv w'-Ga MT' wil Q-- -is 11 'fff 1 '1 J- ,QW .13 , EM, ag, 3 , . , :wi A 542 'Gif' ,W 'vim ii Q .bg V .si 1153 Jil T E219 nu N Q 'ff N , 5 ,- Ji figs ff'-IH' v.,,,N 4"-., .lf " 2 J , 13.1 I nie? qc" ,F 33- .1 ':-. , gag. ' 'Mi ,Q ai? Q!! - eg" ,,, q kwjgll J 3' 5 ff, 51' J' +5 Y. ff., IW 42 'A 1 ,t , 1 f ra .. ' 4 qv Vw? , ,W r' wg! wx Q if . r,. J J :mf its ' iff: "alum H ..,4, . fm I rm . r I - wif url QI' I 'asile lawn overlooking Hfurlxfm. 4511 - - 'asf-K' " za- 'ff A DQ GJLQE ' D Ogix 'R we Q9 . Ml af Ml' C!! fr 5 1' ' W" X rx ,. g gtk 5- ii-.--H.- -1,,..... X' 1 pa- if, if astle 'walk framed by old Erzglisll, alms. Rear Qfgymnaszfzun, on right. Faculty temzis courls on lefl. . """"? 28,1 iffgpigg 2 ., r .4 ME l-13 .15 Q7 74- : I 5 V nfl 1 I F M 1 Q I 1 I Lf, 'W 4 u VL - 29. v Lp: 5 1 Iwi-4.-'l '1f,'5": , li 1,3 lx v- I 0 I .ll Lf .12 ' .1 3 ww. 20 ' P' . 1 W . v F' rg 1 x I K I 1 I xl' W 1 1 1 1EQ- Carnegie Laboratory rj 1Q7l,g'l7t0L'I'l7l,g. l're.ventefl to the Institute by Artzlrew UlL'I'7l,6g7T6 in 1902. IX F12 ' . V',L'w5-uf-I-U ,I-.f K .x,.. .14-, ur My ' .r ,fe J l Q M if-fb I ' mf' ,..- , F L "' l b t Q, .. . I' I I V ' " 'W edt' 0 L W ff H- 1. ff uf f,l A I lv lf? ' lp sf- law L' X mmg r ' ,L l I The building 'ts completely eqlrzfppefl with steam, oil, ' ' Til W and gas eng'ine.s, testing m,aelLines, lecture and com- 4 W if IJ putation rooms. mgWW,,' l, i t , .ffl A ' 7 il 'l f , 'I 4+ Q !,,,:hf N -4 , A W 1 I A Pg Q 1 F li- Tlzc ,'1!l'lIL'i'ILiSfI'lLfl.07L Bzailflhzg. The original Stevens bu'ild'ing built 'in 1870-72, rj cz modzyiccl Gothic architecture. 2 25 ,ill , 9? QL, v I Vik? .. -. I 5 ' L if "...i.' 4 ..'f V .,:,..5,g.' . .3. , -, V gh!- - g.:: H'Ia'f': ' orlon Memorial Laboratory of Cflwmistry. Une of the mos! completely 6Q1Ht1l1lL'll laboratories' in the country and particwlllzrly lmofum for its qHiciem5 znenlilating system. 7 - 5,94-P. -N ,ae-V"i,gg,.v.-'. F V 5. - '- ,L, no . , ' IH l L Y 1 ,X M- , , I cf Q V " ' " fr J 'nf wifwf in A L. y ,Q 5 W ur . W if ,W V' . ,, .', LV 156,21 ' ,I 07.34, IV K J H' A V ..,. A. V:'f5T:vv.j EIEO 2E2E Corporation The Trustees of the Stevens Institute of Technology OFFICERS ALEXANDER CROMBIE HUMPI-IREYS . . . JOHN ASPINWALL .... EDWARD WESTON . . . 1 EDWIN AUGUSTUS STEVENS, JR. . . ADAM RIESENBERGER . . . MEMBERS JOHN ASPINWALL, qM.E., M.A .... ROBERT BOETTGER, M.E., Alumni.Representative 7 Vice-President, The Yonkers Trust Company ANBON WOOD BURGHARD, M.E. ..... . A-ViceLPresident, General Electric Company NEWCOMB CARLTON, M.E. ...... . President, Western Union Telegraph Company GEORGE GIBBS, M.E. ...... . Gibbs 8z Hill, Consulting Engineers COLONEL GEORGE HARVEY . . .... . ' Ambassador to Court of St. James NICHOLAS SNOWDEN HILL, JR., M.E., Alumni Representative . Consulting Engineer EUGENE ELDRIOHT HINKLE, M.E., Alumni Representative WILLIAM DIXIE HOXIE, M.E ....... V President, The Babcock Sz Wilcox Company . President . , First Vice-President . Second Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer Newburgh, N. Y. Yonkers, N. Y. New York New York New York New York New York New York New York .31 1Eo 2E2E ALEXANDER CROMBIE HUMPHREYS, M.E., E.D., Sc.D., LL.D. New York President, Stevens Institute of Technologyg President, Humphreys Sz Miller, Inc. DAVID SCHENK JACOBUS, M.E., E.D. ..... New York Advisory Engineer, The Babcock SL Wilcox Company ' WALTER KIDDE, M.E. ........ New York President, Walter Kidde 8a Company, Inc., Engineers and Constructors FRANKLIN BUTLER KIRKBRIDE, A.B. . New York RICHARD VLIET LINDABURY, LL.D. . Newark Lawyer FREDERICK AUGUSTUS MUSCHENHEIM, M.E. . - . New York President, Hotel'Astor EDWIN AUGUSTUS STEVENS, JR., . Hoboken WILLIAM EDWARD SCHENCK STRONG, M.E. . . New York I ' ' Consulting Engineer EDWARD WESTON, LL.D., Sc.D. v. D. V .... Newark President, Weston Electrical Instrument Company ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS ALEXANDER CROMBIE HUMPIIREYS, Sc.D., LL.D. . President CHARLES F. KROEH, A.M., Sc.D. . ,. . Secretary of the Faculty ADAM RIESENBERGER, M.E. . . Registrar and Treasurer LOUIS A. MARTIN, JR., M.E., A.M. . Dean of Senior Class FRANKLIN DER. FURMAN, M.E. . . Dean of Junior Class FRANK L. SEVENOAK, A.M., M.D. Dean of Sophomore Class FRANCIS J. POND, PILD. . . Dean of Freshman Class CHARLES O. GUNTHER, M.E. . Dean of Student Activities 22 ' Du. AIAICXANIJIGR C. Ilumvlllufzvs l're.vide11f EIEQ Members Of the Faculty and Teaching Staff CHEMISTRY I l FRANCIS JONES POND, B.S., A.M., PH.D ..... Professor and l Director of the Morton Memorial Laboratory of Chemistry. E X5 YI? K QQ T B II: B.S., Pennsylvania State, 18925 A.M., P11.D., University Of Giittingen, 18993 Member American Chemical Societyg Society for the Promotion of Engineering Educationg Fellow American Association for the Advancement of Science. LESLIE I-IERR BACKER, M.E ..... Assistant Professor M. E., Stevens, 1909. HARRY EVERARD BARBEHENN, B.S., M.S. . Instructor CLIFFORD THOMAS EARL, M.E. . . . Instructor JULIUS I-IIRSCH STRASSBURGER, M.E. . . Instructor ECONOMICS OF ENGINEERING ALEXANDER CROMBIE HUMPHREYS, M.E., E.D., Sc.D., LL.D.. . Professor A TA3 T B Hg M.E., Stevens, 18815 E.D., Rensselaer, 19185 Sc.D., University of Pennsylvania, 19083 LL.D., Columbia University, 19033 LL.D., New York University, 1906g LL.D. Princeton University, 19075 LL.D.. Rutgers, 19143 LL.D., Brown University, 19143 President of Stevens Institute of Technology since 1902g Past President American Society of Mechanical Engineers and of Engineers' Club: Member Institution 'of Civil Engineers, Great Britain: Society for Promotion of Engineering Educationg Society for Promotion of Industrial Education. ASBIBTED BY PROFESSOR SEVENOAK 1 ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Louis ALAN HAZELTINE, . . . ., . . . Professor T B Hg M.E., Stevens, 1906g Fellow American Institute ol Electrical Engineer-sg Institute of Sadie Engineersg Society for Promotion of Engineering Educationg Associate, American Physical ociety. FRANK CLIFFORD STOCKWELL, A.B., S.B. . . Associate Professor WALTER PALMER POWERS, B.S. . . . i Assistant Professor B.S., University of Pittsburgh. JOHN FREDERICK DREYER, M.E. . . . Instructor ROBERT EMMET JENNINGS POOLE, M.E. . Instructor EDWARD HERMAN PAULSEN, M.E. . . Instructor ENGINEERING PRACTICE JAMES EDGAR DENTON, M.E., E.D .... Professor Emeritus A T Ag M.E., Stevens, 18755 E.D., Stevens, 1906. ROBERT MARSHALL ANDERSON, B.S., M.E. ..... Professor A TA, B.S., University of Notre Dame, 1883: M. E., Stevens, 1887 3 Member American Society of Mechanical Engineersg Society of Automotive Engineers. l 1 ffl I , O B Kg A.B., Bates, 19055 S.B., Massachusetts Tech., 1907. E.-.i.vV' ' 24 22 I EIEQ ENGLISH AND LOGIC FRANK LOUIS SEVENOAK, A.B., A.M., M.D. . . . I 2525 . . Professor 'If T A.B., Princeton University, 1879: A.M., l88Sg M.D., Columbia, 1888g Member Princeton Club of New York. X ARTHUR JAMES WESTON, A.B., A.M. I A.B. Lehigh, 19043 A.M., Yale, 1905. GEORGE MARTIN WEIMAR, A.B., A.M., PHD. WILLIAM WALLACE WILCOX, PH.M. . . JOHN HAMMET PUGH, A.M. . . MACHINE DESIGN FRANKLIN DERONDE FURMAN, M.E. . . . . Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education. MECHANISM DIVISION WILLIAM REEDER HALLIDAY, M.E. M.E. Stevens, 1902. DAVID EARL DAVIS . . . FREDERICK FLAVIUS TAVERNA, M.E. ROBERT FRANCIS JAMES, M.E. . AUGUST RATHEMACHER, M.E. I MECHANICAL DRAWING DIVISION EDWIN ROE KNAPP, M.E. . . T B 115 M.E., Stevens, 1897. SAMUEL HOFFMAN LOTT, M.E. 2 N' M.E., Stevens, 1903. JOHN CHARLES WEGLE, M.E. JAMES JOSEPH BERNARD, M.E. WALTER STONER JAMES, KENNETH EMIL LOFGREN . DAVID SANDS HILLER Assistant Professor . Instructor . Instructor . Instructor . . Professor Assistant Professor . Instructor . Instructor . Instructor . Instructor . Professor Assistant Professor . Instructor . Instructor . Instructor . Instructor . Instructor 25' l I 3 6 E: 6 N Eg T B II: M.E., Stevens, 1898, Member American Society of Mechanical Engineersg MATHEMATICS CHARLES OTTO GUNTHER, M.E. ....... Professor AAQTB 115 M.E., Stevens, 19005 Fellow, American Association for the Advancement of Science: Circolo Matematico di Palermog Societe Astronomique de Franceg Engineers' Club of New York. LEWIS ELMER ARMSTRONG, PH.B. . Assistant Professor Ph.B., Yale Sheffield, 1906. WILLIAM ERNEST FRED APPUHN, E.E. . . Assistant Professor E. E., Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute, 1918. MECHANICAL ENGINEERING ROBERT MARSHALL ANDERSON, B.S., M.E. . . Acting Professor HECTOR FEZANDIE, M.E., A.M. . . . Assistant Professor M.E., Stevens, l875g A.M., Columbia, 1907. FREDERICK BREITENFELD, M.E. . Instructor HERBERT CHARLES BOHN, M.E. Instructor ROLAND KNAPP BORCHERS, M.E. . Instructor ALFRED VINCENT BRADY, M.E. Instructor GIRARD WESTON CARMAN, M.E. . Instructor THOMAS MICHAEL CARROLL, M.E. Instructor EDUARD JACOB WALTER EGGER, M.E. . . Instructor NELSON ERIC NORDQUIST, M.E. . Instructor MECHANICS LOUIS ADOLPHE MARTIN, JR., M.E., A.M. ..... , Professor T B II: M.E., Stevens, 1900, A.M., Columbia, 1903: Member American Mathematical Societyg Society for the Promotion of Engineering Educationg Fellow, American Association for the Advancement of Science. RICHARD FRANCIS DEIMEL, B.S., A.M. .... Assistant Professor 6 N Eg B.S., College of the City of New York, 19023 A.M., Columbia, 1908. GUSTAV GEORGE FREYGANG, M.E., A.M. . Assistant Professor T B II: M.E., Stevens, 1909g A.M., Columbia, 1918. . 26 2 CHARLES FREDERICK KROEH, A.M., Sc.D. .... ' . Professor TBIIgA.M., Central High School of Philadelphia, 186413 Sc,D., Stevens, 19215 Member of original Faculty of Stevens Institute: Member the Modern Language Association. PAUL JOHN SALVATORE, A.B. Assistant Professor A 'IP A3411 B Kg A.B., Columbia, 1915. PHYSICS PERCY HODGE, A.B., B.S., PH.D. ....... Professor B 9 II: 2 E3 A.B., Western Reserve University, 18925 B.S., Case School, 18943 Ph.D., Cornell 19083 Member American Physical Societyg Society for the Advancement of Scienceg Illuminating Engineering Society. PHILIP BIRD WINN, A.M., C.E. . . Instructor HARRY CHARLES FRANK, B.S. . . Instructor WALDEMAR IATATTHAEUS STEMPEL, A.M. . Instructor SHOP PRACTICE ALFRED SEGUINE KINSEY ........ Professor Member American Society of Mechanical Engineersg Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education: American Foundryman's Association. STRUCTURAL ENGINEERING FRANK EDWARD HERMANNS, B.S. ....... Professor B.S., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1899g Associate Member American Society of Civil Engineersg Western Society Of Engineers. PHYSICAL EDUCATION JOHN ALFRED DAVIS, B.S. . . Director A X Pg B.S., Columbia, 1905. LEROY DURBOROW, A.B. . . Assistant to Director 111 2 K: A.B., Swarthmore, 1914 JOHN EDWARD MITCHELL, B.P.E. . . Instructor CHARLES GO'r'rLIEB KRIEL HARRIS . Instructor 27- E9 2525 MODERN LANOUAGES l LQ. . ,4 4 rt iv." 'i N' V . I 1 I 1 I I 1 M. EL 1 . W N . .- 4 I l li 1 vp, ' 'fe-My 'yy ul A fr '55 rf' nl' -ir' qv 1.1, V4 1 . 1 ' if K W gf. fr .. 9 1 '2 ll .1 H sth 1 1 xl l ,vm 1 Q Q . .......n.. - I Alumni Day 1921 ATURDAY, June 18, 1921, was a big Stevens day, and it will long be remem- bered by those who were present. The Alumni of Stevens came together once more, after the usual cus- tom, not only for their annual alumni day festivities but also to start the celebra- tion of the Stevens 50th anniversary week program. In the morning, those who were fortunate enough to be able to arrive early were taken on an inspection trip around the buildings and grounds of the college under the guidance of members of the Junior and Sophomore Classes, after which a light luncheon was served in the Gymnasium. At the regular business meeting in the early afternoon, the Degree of UB. S. M." CBetter Stevens Menj was awarded to those men who had made the inspection trip, as a reward for the satisfactory completion of the "Post Graduate Course." It was three o'clock before the big parade of the day started. The Judges for the occasion were Dr. Kroeh, Dr. Sevenoak, and Dr. Pond. They awarded the prize for the best exhibit to the Class of 1908. The display represented, in model form, the original Camden to Amboy train with children carry- ing red and gray balloons, as passengers. Later on in the afternoon, these balloons were allowed to go free in clusters. The red and gray colors flying high over the field of events produced a rather spectacular effect. The second prize was awarded to the Class of 1916, which operated a rolling mill on their truck, turning out T-rails. 28 if' . . . .f, uw . '- ..,,...4'.1- ,.., ' ,uw."-fl-. .1 -1' I .- ,,-.v',.H.,4.f1... , 1, ,g v ,N 'z ' , .. ' f- i.1w,1,:a.t4,.:-gl--4. 1, . - . , ' 1 ' '- 5, ."f'g.,jE- x- - H 2 iifififf :"'v-' 'lf . 1.1,- 'J 'V -- V gf, ., no V ' o V 'YJ - ,,, nu.. A4 '. ,. ' J Pl r ti , 5: f . . 'H x srsvsus ' ' - T RAIL, R0llIl6IlII1 I X X' ,'., A I M U- . I . . As was the custom in previous years, the Varsity Lacrosse Team, then played the Alumni at the Indian game giving the "Old Grads" a hard fight. During the game strains of music, apparently from nowhere, were heard drift- ing through the air. Some of the visitors looked in all directions and wonderedg some offered ex- planationsg while others asked questions and found out that a system of amplifiers had been installed on the grounds for the exercises of the week, and the music was that of a Victrola in the Castle basement. Upon request of the amplifiers, the visitors next assembled on the Castle Lawn to express their appreciation to Dr. Humphreys for his work at Stevens during the past eighteen years. Professor Kroeh rendered a brief and entertaining sketch of the members of the original faculty, followed by an address by Mrs. Otto Wittpenn, daughter of the founder, Edward A. Stevens. . Professor Martin and "Doug" Goodale spoke on behalf of the faculty and students. The principal speaker of the afternoon was Mr. R. V. Lindabury. His talk consisted of a review of Dr. Humphreys' career, and at the close, he announced that a six months' leave of absence had been granted him. The events of the afternoon then closed with the singing of 'SAuld Lang Sync" led by the amplifiers-a song which was heard by everyone 011 the College Campus as it rang through the air from tl1e "Loud Speakers." n In the evening, a band concert was held on the Castle Lawn and dancing was ln progress in the Gymnasium until midnight. 29 Tiiil -. 59,1 g, . E- f1!g Sli EIE 2525 Forty-Ninth Annual Commencement Exercises June Ql,19Q1 The usual graduation exercises were mod- ified this year to accord with the celebration of the Fiftieth Anniversary of the founding of the College. Contrary to the established cus- tom of holding the exercises in the auditorium of the Institute, the Commencement Exercises were held On the Castle Lawn, so that the large numbers wishing to attend could be accommodated. An unusual feature of the C0lIlll1el1CClllCl1t was the conferring of twenty- eight honorary degrees. President Humphreys, in his intro- ductory remarks, reviewed the services rendered by Stevens Institute during the fifty years following the opening of her doors in 1871. In the course of his speech he revealed many interesting facts about the many great accomplishments of the Stevens family of engineers and philanthropists, about whom so little is known, even by the undergraduate body. Warren Edson Atkins, as Salutatorian, bade all present a cordial and hearty welcome to the Commencement of 1921. President Humphreys then awarded the following prizes: THE CYRUS J. LAWRENCE PRIZES JAMES WASHINGTON HOWARD, '21 CARLETON EDWARD BRUNE, '21 THE HUDSON COUNTY SCHOLARSHIPS ERNEST MERTEN BRAMBLE, '24 HERNIAN I'IE'NRY DIERKSEN, JR., '24 LIIDWIG JOHN GOEGL, JR, '24 THE HOBOKEN ACADEMY SCHOLARSHIP ALBERT GUSTAV GANz,'Q4- THE STEVENS SCHOOL SCHOLARSHIP ANDREW CHARLES BECKER, '24 THE PRIESTLEY PRIZE ROBERT BETTMAN, '22 THE HOMER RANSOM HIGIIEY PRIZE JOHN WILLIAM CARSON, '23 After the Degree of Mechanical Engineer had been conferred on the members of the grad- uating class, honorary degrees were conferred upon the following men :-- HONORARY DEGREE OF DOCTOR OF SCIENCE REAR ADMIRAL WILLIAM SOWDEN SIMS. PROFESSOR CHARLES FREDERICK KROPIYI 30 ,, min I Li ,I iz-, ff . 1 2' ' is 515,91 -I25 . X I 'XM 'v , rl J - 'IJ V I., ,I if-5, 1, ,ai fg . v OA I I r K1 M' '64 I , 'J 7 fl 4-4 'ir Q T I" 2+ M n I- I g 'I xi. I V. '04- E' I. 5 r A ,. vi .1 f I. 1, I s 5 A I , V T I' I M S I. . ,f W 1 N, 'E 4' v F H fi 1 K xii 1 qi I A ix: I 4 U JA" . 11 .ig 5 - 'Q I , w I - I v 1 N 1 K LMI HONORARY DEGREE OF DOCFTCJR OF ENGINEERING Bam. GENERAL C. H. MITCIIELII COL. WILLIAM BAECLAY PARSONS CIIAnLEs M. SCEWAB ELMEII. AMImoI-IE SPICRIIY FRANK JULIAN SPRAOUE EDWARD It. STETTINIUB TIIoMAs Auousrus WATBKDN WILLIAM JOIIN WILGUB SVEN WINGQIIIs'r GRADUATES OF STEVENS HONCJRARY DEGREE OF DOCTOR OF SGIENcvE FIIEDEIIICK KING VREELAND, '95 HONORAIIY DEGIIEE or' DOCTOR OF ENGINEERING JOIIN AUGUHTUS IIENDERBON, '78 FRANK MCDCJWPILL LEAvI'I"r, '75 COMMODORE ALBERT WM. STAIII., FRANK E. IDHLL, '77 LEWIS HALLOCK NAsII, '77 EDWARD A. UEIILING, '77 GEORGE MEADE BOND, '80 '76 JOIIN w'ILLIAM LIEB, '80 PnoI-'. WILLIAM T. MAGRIIDEII, '61 LINGAN STIl0TllI'1Il RANDOLPII, '83 .loIIN ANDEIzsoN BENSEL, '89 RICIIAIID HENICY RICE, '84 ALFRED RUTGERB WIIITNEY, Jn., '90 REAR ADMIIIAL FDEDI-:nIc It. HARRIB, '96 'I I The speaker for the occasion was Charles M. Schwab, one of those upon whom an honorary degree was conferred. He stressed the point that no college man should imagine that his education places him on a different social plane than the boy who has been educated in the workshops and factories of the country. His closing words were :-"Be men of loyalty first, be men of integrity, be lllell of patriotism. Love your fellow man, love your associates. love your Alma Mater, love this great, glorious country of ours, and success attend you, with all the happiness that success brings, to the closing day of your life." Robert Morton Adams, Valedictorian, expressed the gratitude of the Class to the President, Trustees, and Faculty, urging his fellow classmates I1ot to be found wanting when the engineering profession called them. He impressed upon theII1 the fact that they no longer had their teachers to guide them, but that they Inust fight for themselves to gain the coveted success. He closed his address with a hope that iII years to come they can say as fervently as ever, "I am glad I am aSteveI1s man." 0' ' , . , I , 1- I Q . , 1 g V 1 A... .gy 'Ti 1 '."'x '1 .' fit-'JA 'mi gal. 'P'-'M L52-. fn U' ,..'. 7.f.:.-- grit! si'-. 5 N. if 1 W' ' : gg., .az Calculus Cremation HE Class of 1923 found that the conduct of that jade, Calculus, had at last reached unpardonable limits and so determined to bring her to court. The trial was held on Castle Point Field in June and the public, being invited, attended in large numbers. The first VVitness for the Defense, Charlie, was called to the stand and testified as follows :- Prosecuting Attorney-'WVhat outside activities are you engaged in?" Charlie-"I import Manila Rope." i Judge-6WVell, take that sample out of your mouthf, P. A.-"What was the girl Calculus like when you first met her?" C.-"She was a funny little witch." Claughterj"Ha, I never thought of that- I mean she was a nice girl." P. A.--"Do you know this girl Calculus real well?" C.-Sure, I've done the same things with her year in and year out and I could write a book on her curvesf' P. A.-"VVho makes your pants?" C.-"Omar, the tent maker." I Charlie being dismissed, the clerk announces Doc. Clerk-"The Right Royal Roumanian Regent". Doc-"Shall I bring Mitch and LeRoy with me?" Judge-"No, come alone for oncef' P. A.-"VVhy did you not stay in Roumania forever?" Doc-"Because they would not allow me and my department to run the country". P. A.-" Is that the only reason?" Doc-"Well, we ought to have a football game with Mass. Aggies." P. A.-"What did you acquire in Roumania besides a decoration?" Doc-"Oh, Pm a track coach." P. A.-"What is the best way to play hand ball?" Doc-"From the side lines." Clerk-"Jessie, the Drawing room Diana." 34 u :Az gp? i I 2 2 A l zE2 lui. ,V '4.A00.. . . P. A.-"How old are you?" J. J .-"I am old enough to know betterf' P. A.-"What is your occupation?" J. J. -"My occupation is a peculiar one." Becker--"So is your facef' Cltazzb P. A.-"What were your ambitions?" J. J .-"I always wanted to be a terrible bandit so I came to Stevens." P. A.-"What are your duties at Stevens?" J. J .-"I am an instructor in the Back-ache Lab." P. A.-"How do you spend your spare time?" J. J.-"I don't spend it, I save it." P. A.-"Have you ever taken a tramp up around the Castle?,' J. J.-"I d.0n't go with Hoboken girlsf, P. A.-"Then what do you do after hours?', J. J.-"I pose for Sammie Lotto, the futuristf, P. A.-"lVhat are some of your pictures?,' J. J.-"I posed Free Lunch and Guardian of the Keg." P. A.-"Why did you advocate putting time-clocks in the Back-ache Dept?" J. J.-"So the students could punch them." Jury-"You'd make a fine time clockf' ' CCheers-Razzj . Judge-"Order! Order!" . Next witness in this case announced as Dardanella the Hallway Vamp. Judge-"What's your name?" D.-CSneezesD Clerk-'Tm sorry, you'll have to spell thatf' P. A. "How come you're in Hell? I thought you never went with students?,' D.-"I took a walk with a student the night of the Spring Sports Dance." P.'A.-"Why did you go out with him?" D.-"Well haven't I a perfect right?" A P. A.--"Yes, and a peach of a left. Do you read?" D.-"Yes.,' . 35' 1Eo 2 2 'i joke E f- . 5. we '.-ii. ' Q 36 P. A.-"Have you red flannels?" D P D P D P D P .-"I object--out of order." CRazzl . A.-"Why do you women cover your ears?" .-"Well-we love to conceal something." . A.-"Why do the boys call you third rail?" .-"Because they can't touch me." . A.-"Do you drink?" .-"That's my business." J udge-"Has the Attorney for the Defendant anything to say?" 'UQOP . ga.. P'U'Ef?'a-S1 QSQQ Eigw SETI 2: sae? mwrg wqmw S575 555 aff .Y 35 ' : O F' wwwmwm I I in I. 'In Flatbush-but I lived it down." . A.-"What is your occupation?" I am a professor." . A.-"What do you teach?" -"Nothing-I am a Physics Professor." . A.-"Why do you commute by subway?" Who wants to be seen going to that burgh?" A.-"What do you know of this woman Calculus?" in"UFD'd U' P. I've touched upon her once or twice but that's ahead of Percy's lectures." A.--"You are quite prominent in your line, are you not?" -"I have written several scientific articles but they always put them in the ooks." A.-"Are you an authority on Physics?" S.-"Yes." S P S A.-"What do you know about Cells?" P. S.-"Not much-I've only been in two." P . A.-"What is the law of gravity?" .-' 'That's what keeps people on the earth." . A.-"What did they do before the law was passed?" .-"Oh, that's all in my notes." . A.-"That is all, your honor. Idon't believe her tale carries much weight." 1EQ 2 2 Judge-"When will you translate them into English?,, P. A.-"What did you receive for this?" S.-"What do you think I should get?" Judge-"About six months-away with him." Clerk-"Gussic+Gussie." Satan-"Oh-They wouldn't let him in Hell." Clerk-"Henbarber-to the standf' P. A.-"Where were you born and why?,' Barbahen-"I'll see the Critter Brothers about that." Clerk-"Critter Brothers to the stand." Barb.-"Pd like to be excused." Judge-"Scratch that man out." P. A.-"What are your names?,' C. B.-"Ike, Mike, we look alike." P.A.-"Why did you leave High School?" C.B.-"I flunked Chemistry." P. A.-"How did you get a job in the Chem. Lab.?" C. B.-"I was hired as a janitor but they stole my broom so they made me an' instructor." P. A.-"Do you think you'd ever make a good janitor?', C. B.-"Sure." P. A.-"Have you ever contributed to science." C. B.-"Yes, I discovered Archimedes, Principle in a bath tub." Devil-"It's a lie-he never saw a bath tub.' After pages more of the same convicting evidence Calculus was found guilty and condemned to die. There followed a parade from the field through the city to the appointed place of execution. The costumes were varied, vivid and extremely startling. The now dejected and totally forsaken Calculus was tied securely to the stake surmounting a huge pile of oil soaked wood. Just as the shades of night fell on the assembled multitudes a flare of light shot through the timbers and immediately the hungry flames licked up about the now ghastly maiden. Officials of the court circled the fire with flaring torches and thus the vengeance of '23 was satisfied. I sv. I l 5159 2525 The Football Smoker HE annual smoker in honor of the football team was held in the gymna- sium on Friday evening, November 18th. A crowd of tive hundred turned out for the occasion. fThis was gratifying in the face of, our rather unsuccess- ful season, and those who attendedare to be commended for the appreciation they showed the team. Stute men rendered the musical program of the evening. Included in the numbers were a Banjo Trio, Vocal Quartette, Saxophone Sextet, and a Piano Solo. A novelty dance was given by Brown, '24. Jack Rose and J. Devinn were the professional entertainers. The latter amused the audience with his monologue, while Mr. Rose gave an interesting exhibition of ventriloquism into which he worked a Stute-like atmosphere, much to the em- barrassment of some of our young stalwarts. ' "Doc" Davis gave an interesting talk on the close relationship of athletics and college spirit, pointing out that the spirit of fair play was engendered more by athletic competition than by any other agency. Coach Durburow was the next speaker. He reviewed the past football season: he also pointed out that spring practice next year will go a long way in giving the 1922 team a good start. Captain Busch gave a very entertaining speech, revealing to us in humorous strain his feelings towards the faculty. Captain-elect Emslie was the last speaker. He discussed briefly the prospects for 1922. Movies of the Calculus Cremation by the Class of 1923 were shown. The Sophomores then received their cup won in the annual Frosh-Soph Football melee. To the amusement of the onlookers, Brennan, '25, drank milk from the cup at the invitation of Sullivan, '24. S's were awarded to eighteen members of the football team, while the rest received S. A. A.'s for their good work. Manager Flecke, '22, presented the trophies won in the Fall Tennis Tournaments. R. Bettman, ,24- was winner in the upper- class contest, and R. Wooley, '25 was the recipient of the lower-class award. The evening ended with the rush for refreshments. COMMITTEE F. D. EAs'r'rY, '22, Chairman WILLIAM F. HENN, '22, ALVIN M. STOCK, '22. 38 1 9 s E , l Ifpwel Pawn' MW Q9 22B 4 1 i 19 E 2 2 Junior Promenade CASTLE STEVENS, February 6, IQQQ ' COMMITTEE CHARLES PARKER HERBELL, Chairman WILLIAM NELSON FERRIN LAWRENCE CHIDESTER CARL FILLMORE Goon 1E9 2525 Prep Night April 29, 1921 VERY spring, one night is devoted to the Prep men for the purpose of show- ing them Stevens as is. Last year the program started with an inspection of buildings and grounds. Since it always rains on Prep night we could only look at the buildings. They looked a lot different-no calculus or mechanics left on the blackboards to scare the preps away-nobody pushing a slip stick in the Carnegie Lab.-not even anyone calling "get ready-read." The Percy lecture was remarkable-nobody went to sleep. Perhaps it was due to all the lightning he made. We wish all the lectures were like that. Everyone repaired to the Castle and fraternity houses for supper-for internal repairs. After supper we went to the auditorium and Doc Pond started theevening's speeches. He had just begun when somebody said, "It's all off!" and we reached for our hats. We felt awfully foolish then because he was only referring to his hair. Then a man who teaches Spanish got up and started to talk about athletics. We didn't know they had Spanish athletes at Stevens. Some of the Musical Clubs men entertained us in between speeches and finally Prof. Furman gave us a speech. We missed the first part because some candy man came in the back of the room and started calling his wares. When he finally sat down, we all went up to the gym where they held the cane- spreesgthe Freshmen against the Sophomores. Two men got out on the mat and each grabbed hold of a broomstick and put his feet in his opponent's face. At the word "go" they both started to kick. The man that kicked hardest made his opponent let go and was declared the winner. When that was over, they served refreshments but I was slow and only got one dish of ice cream which is the only thing that marred the evening. 'COMMITTEE J. D. MATTIMORE, Chairman H. T. ODQUIST J. V. DETMER T. A. MCGEE 42 l l 9 ZEZE -2-f -Jf2izQ4"12:T-?11'1"'.'jCn 'JIMYU rX.0-'f1'-r'i4'3L-- 2'4g'4ff':3."-.gg-Q-a'1:.!4--'?.fM'4-'.-f'3:1-'1.Hg1. wlix?--2-v-4:C++.-.z'f:" '?fQq'3.a sy . 315 1-.1 -1.- ff-V -X-I-. "M T, Iwi.. -'-"'- rf if! 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HAUIIAN PAIYLINON PICNNINHTON IIOODZHIT FLEFKE STOCK IHYHPII Hli0UGH'l'0N IIHMION l'AH'l"l'1' IlllRlU'l"l' PIIUSN U'l'ALl.AIHlAN I l"Nl""illI'ZN KELLY he Student Council HE Student Council is a body of men composed of those members of the undergraduate body of Stevens who, through their ability and achievements, have attained positions as leaders in the various activities of student life. The duty of these men is to discuss and act upon all questions that may arise in regard to the relationship of Stevens to other colleges and of the faculty to the student body, well as any internal difiiculty that might present itself. The Student Council elects or appoints all committees pertaining to student life, such as Prep Night Committee, Mass Meeting Committee, etc. The Council meets once every two weeks on Tuesday evening at Castle Stevens. The present organization came into existence upon the dissolution of its predecessor, the Student Assembly. Since the day of its birth it has been a prominent body and has steadily grown in power. This power should be maintained and better still, increased, for the fact that it still exists is a proof of its ability and value as a means of student government. 44- lim i4"l21'P'l ly 549, ,. .. 1, . l' r t i it Hu H VZ im -. l 5,1 tm' 2E2E Student Council W. WAITE BROUGHTON . VIRGIL PENNINGTON, JR. FRANK D. JONAS . LESLIE D. BURRITT FRANK BUSCH . W. WAITE BRCUCHTON . FRANCIS E. O'CALLAGHAN CHARLES P. HERBELL . FRANK D. JoNAs . DONALD G. WHITE PERCIVAL C. LISSENDEN HAROLD A. 0,CALLAGHAN JOHN F. RYAN . . JOHN R. HEMION . THOMAS E. CROSS VIRGIL PENNINGTCN, JR. FREDERICK F. EASTTY . EDMUND F. MARTIN LESLIE D. BURRITT WILLIAM L. PAULISCN . G. FRANCIS DOUGHTY . ALVIN M. STOCK . J. RANDOLPH FLECKE . ELMER S. TUTHILL 1 OFFICERS . . . President . Vice-President . . Secretary- Treasurer . . Honor Board Representative MEMBERS . . President of the Athletic Association . President of the Senior Class Vice-President of the Senior Class . , President of the Junior Class Vice-President of the Junior Class President of the Sophomore Class . Vice-President of the Sophomore Class . . President of the Freshman Class . Vice-President of the Freshman Class . Chairman of the Honor Board . . Manager of Football Manager of Basketball . Manager of Lacrosse Manager of Basketball . . . M anager. of Track . President of the Musical Clubs . . . President of the Dramatic Club V. President of the Stevens Engineering Society . . Editor-in-Chief of "The Stute" . Editor-in-Chief of THE LINK 45 A ."' 1 EV 4, 5 V 1, L Y. L. V V r r l x I t . rv i ku it V . V ll 1 V ,sf t. -V Pi JH' V , Al ,t V Vx, v 19' . ,i N 0 . V l'-. i nf, v 25,,v'V WV, N 'A 4 5 .IA1'lHil'S IlI'IIllH'II,l. I'IlNlH'I1'K I.AVl'IliIl'1 4iLAl'lHlCll lH'2li'l'llUll MA'I"l'IM4lIH-I Glllll IIICMION GUUD lll'Ill!l'l"l' Stevens onor System TEVENS has the distinetion of being the first engineering college to adopt an honor system. The Class of 1906, through a petition, requested the privilege of taking their final examinations unwatehed by instructors. This request was granted. The general opinion of the student body showed that this method was a de- eided improvement and the idea grew rapidly until. in December, 1908, the honor system was formally adopted. This step has done more for the betterment of Stevens and Stevens men than any of us realize. It offers the supreme test of eharaeter and the highest development of honesty. This spirit does not only prevail in the elass room and examination room but is found on the gridiron and eourts as well. It has built up that name of which we are so proud: "Clean sportsf' The administration ol' the honor system is left wholly in the hands of the students. The I-Ionor Board, composed of three representatives elected from eaeh class and one elected from the Student Council, tries all eases brought before it. 46 I-u gig v. -WM MV 'T ,l l r.. EIEQ JOHN R. HEMION . CARL F. GOOD Honor Board MEMBERS 1922 JOHN A. 'GIBB JOHN R. HEMION JOHN D. MA'r'r1MORE 1923 CARL F. GOOD CHARLES P. I-IERBELL DWIGHT P. JACOBUS 19Q4 PAUL N. BERTUCH ALFRED L. GLAESER ' MARSHALL A. LAVERIE 1925 FREDERICK A. EINBECK ROBERT D. MARTIN ZEZE Chairman . Secretary 47 . l IEQ 2E2E Wearers Of the Class Numerals 1922 CARL A. ANDERSON ROBERT K. BEHR JOSEPH C. DODGE GEORGE F. DOUGHTY JUDAH B. FELSHIN JOHN H. GLOVER, JR. JOHN R. HEMION, JR. HORACE A. JOHNSON S. M. ANDERSON ALFONSE BELFATO GEORGE D. BRADDON WILFRID B. COOPER GUY B. DONOHUE BARNET DOVMAN ADAM DRENKARD, JR. DAVID P. GRAHAM SIDNEY HAUSMAN HAROLD H. KITE THEODORE F. LEMMERZ FERDINAND W. MAYER GEORGE W. BENJAMIN CARREL C. BRYANT HARRY S. BURDEN MARTIN W. COOKE JOHN H. DALY HERBERT A. DAVIS, JR. WILLIAM J. DEGEN LEROY V. DORSCH GEORGE EMSLIE ALFRED L. GLAESER WILLIAM J. HAWKES RUFUS S. HOVEY HOWARD R. Y. KING MARSHALL A. LAVERIE LUCIEN J. LECERCQ WALTER J. MASTERSON, WALTER R. ALLEN THOMAS J. BRENNAN FREDERICK A. EINBECK WALTER H. FINCKE LESTER J. HENSLEY ALFRED H. HOBELMANN 48 WALTER J. JOHN R. MALONEY WILLIAM H. MOORE CARL J. OLSEN CARL M. MARTIN EDWIN C. SHULTZ FREDERICK M. VOGEL JOHN S. WALLIS JOHN J. WARSAW CONNOLLY 1923 DENIS J. 0,MAHONEY CHARLES W. PICKELLS, JR ADOLPH S. PIHLMAN JOHN T. SALMON MILTON R. SCHULTE ALFRED L. SILBERSTEIN RICHARD W. TOVIN DONALD R. TURNBULL FREDERICK C. WAPPLER SIDNEY WHITE, JR. FRANCIS W. WILCOX HERBERT WOTTRICH 1924- JR. RICHARD J. KENNETH R. MEDD WILLIAM R. OST JOHN R. POTTERTON ARTHUR W. PRATT EDWIN R. REED LUDWIG E. SCHUELER, JR FRANK H. SLOCUM ARTHUR W. SOINE CARL J. SUHR ALBERT C. SULLIVAN HOMER W. TIETZE FRANCIS W. VAN VOORHEES HERBERT B. WANDERER MILTON R. WARD JULIUS F. WEINHOLD WILLIAM L. WELTER WEYMER 1925 WILLIAM H. JOHNSON PAUL W. PRINDLE STEWART C. STACKHOUSE LEWIS A. W. SWETT EUGENE M. THORE RALPH B. WOOLLEY H . Llp! 4 X rf 'H K '55 1 E159- Senior Class PROFESSOR LOUIS A. MARTIN, JR., Dean 2E2E OFFICERS W. WAITE BROUGHTON . . . . President FRANCIS E. 0,CALLAGHAN . . Vice-President .VIRGIL PENNINGTON, JR. . . Secretary CHARLES C. D. BURTENSHAVV . . . Treasurer WILLIAM F. HENN . . . . . Historian HONOR BOARD JOHN R. HEMION, Chairman JOHN A. GIBB JOHN D. MATTIMORE ATHLETIC BOARD OF CONTROL FRANK BUSOII HOWETH T. FORD ' FRANK B. TIERTY CResignedj BANQU ET COMMITTEE EUGENE J. V. DETMER, Chairman JAMES J. ARMSTRONG HOWETH T. FORD JAMES F. BRETT FRANK E. 0,CALLAGHAN SENIOR BALL COMMITTEE A EUGENE J. V. DETMER, Chairman JAMES J. ARMSTRONG HOWETH T. FORD LESLIE D. BURRITT JOHN A. GIRB THOMAS E. CROSS WIIILIAM F. HENN JOHN R. HEMION 51 . 5159 2525 Students of the Senior Class 1922 HARRY HARRIS ADAMS, JR. X 111 , , . 3500 Pine Grove Ave., Chicago, Ill. Swimming Team C25 C35 C45. HARRY ADLER . . . . 535 West 135th St., New York, N. Y. CARL ALBERT ANDERSON, X XI' . . 125 Mt. Hope Ave., Dover, N. J. Class Numcrals, Basketball C255 Assistant Manager, Lacrosse C255 Varsity Show C455 Class Numcrals, Football C45. JAMES JOHN ARMSTRONG . . . 230 Bergen Ave., Jersey City, N. J. Class Numcrals, Basketball C15 C355 Varsity S Basketball C455 Varsity S. A. A. Basketball C25 C351 Junior Prom Committee C355 Calculus Cremation Committee C255 Class Dinner Committee C455 Class Numerals, Football C255 Class Numerals, Track C25 C35. VERNON LEE ATKINSON . . . 32 Lafayette Ave., East Orange, N. J. DONALD WILLIAMSON ATWATER, X fb . . 347 Park Ave., Orange, N. J. Assistant Manager, Lacrosse C255 Associate Editor THE LINK C35. MORRIS BAKER ..... 110 Fourteenth St., Hoboken, N. J. WILLIAM FREDERICK BARNETT, A T A, T B 11 87 Grace Church St., Rye, N. Y. Varsity S. A. A. Track C155 Assistant Manager, Swimming C355 Manager Swimming C45. ALEXANDER HAMILTON BASS, fb K II , Shippan Point, Stamford, Conn. ROBERT KOTTMAN BEI-IR, fb 2 K, T B I1 426 East 84th St., New York, N. Y. Class F51lY10l'il.lS, Football C4-5: Varsity S Track C355 Class Numcrals, Basketball C351 Varsity S ow 3 . ROBERT BETTMAN, T B H . . . 99 Washington St., Hoboken, N. J. Varsity S Basketball C25 C35 C455 Varsity S. A. A. Basketball C155 Class Numcrals, Basketball C15: Varsity S Lacrosse C15: Priestley Prize C355 Winner Fall Tennis Tournament C455 Gear and Triangle. BENJAMIN BIERMAN .,.. 287 East 7th St., New York, N. Y. Mayer'Prizc C255 Business Assistant TlzeS1u!c C25 C35. ABRAHAM BLACK, I1 A CII . . 118 Newport Ave., Rockaway Park, N. Y. Class Numcrals, Basketball C25. LYMAN ALTHAUS BLISS 60 New York Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. Class Numcrals, Football C45. EDMUND JOSEPH BOYLE . . 348 Central Ave., West Hoboken, N . J. GEORGE KEARNY BRADFIELD, JR., X '-I1 . 266 Summit Ave., Hackensack, N. J. Varsity S. A. A. Lacrosse C1 5C255 Class Numerals, Lacrosse C155 Gear and Triangle. JAMES FAWOETT BRETT, 9 E . . 1600 Linden Ave., Nashville, Tenn. Varsity S Football C15 C255 Varsity S Lacrosse C15 C255 Class Dinner Committee C455 Gear and Triangle. WILLIAM WAITE BROUGHTON, X Liv . 374 Main St., HaCkCI1S2Ck, N - J- President Student Council C455 Secretary-Treasurer Student Council C355 Varsity S. A. A. Baseball C255 Class President C35 C455 Class Vice-President C255 Class Treasurer C155 Class Cane Sprees C15 C25 5 Honor Board Member C15 C25 C355 Secretary Honor Board C355 Class Dinner Committee C15 C355 Chairman Calculus Cremation Committee C255 W S T Wrestling C35 C455 Captain Wrestling C455 Khoda5 President Gear and Triangle. 52 EIEQ ZEQE , THOMAS HOWARD BURNS, JR. 159' Monmouth St., Newark, N. J . Varsity Show C41. LESLIE DAVENPORT BURRITT, E N . 122 West 34th St., Bayonne, N. J. Varsity S. A. A. Track C21 C315 Assistant Manager Track C315 Manager Track C415 Varsity S Track C415 Varsity S. C. L. Cheer Leader C415 Member Honor Board C415 Student Council Honor Board Representative C415 Varsity S. C. T. Cheer Leader C315 Class Historian C215 Gear and Triangle. CHARLES CYRIL DAVID BURTENSHAW, E N 180 Clinton St., Brooklyn, N. Y. I Class Treasurer C41. FRANK BUSCH, B 9 I1 .... 332 North 17th St., Portland, Ore. Captain Football C415 Varsity S Football C21 C31 C415 Varsity S Track C315 Varsity S. A. A. Track 'C215 Class A. A. Board Representative C31 C415 Class Cane Sprces C215 President A. A. Board of Control C415 Secretary A. A. Board of Control C415 Khodag Gear and Triangle. JAMES ALFRED CHAMBERS, dv E K . . . 260 Third Ave., Roselle, N. J. S. A. A. Track C21. ROBERT LLOYD CHRISTIE . 104 West 70th St., New York, N. Y. FRANCIS LEO CLEARY . . 30 Romaine Ave., Jersey City, N. J. WALTER JAMES CONNOLLY . . 76 North Munn Ave., East Orange, N. J. Varsity S. A. A. Track C115 Varsity S. Track C315 Class Numerals, Track C115 Class Numerals, Football C415 Managing Editor The Stute C415 Junior Editor The Stute C315 Krypta. JOSEPH MARIA CORTES, T B I1 . Cra 9a No. 506 Bogota, Colombia, S. A. Class Numerals, Football C415 W S T Wrestling C31 C41. 1 IFHOMAS EARL CROSS, X XII .... 178 Park Ave., Leonia, N . J. Varsity S. A. A. Lacrosse C115 Varsity S Lacrosse C21 C315 Class Numerals, Football C215 Varsity S. A. A. Football C21 C315 Varsity S. Football C415 Assistant Manager Football C315 Manager Footba l C415 Khoda5 Gear and Triangle. SIDNEY DAVIDOWITZ . . 354 East 78th St., New York, N. Y. Class Numerals, Basketball C21 C31. ROBERT KENNETH DAVIS, CID E K . . 36 Riverside Ave., Red Bank, N. J. EUGENE JULIAN VINCENT DETMER, B 9 II 192 Benedict Ave.,Tarrytown,N.Y. Class Numerals, Lacrosse C115 Musical Clubs C11 C21 C31 C415 Class Dinner Committee C215 Chair- man Class Dinner Committee C41. JOSEPH CLARK DODGE, A T A . . 32 Cleveland St., Orange, N . J . Class Numerals, Football C415 Captain Track C415 Varsity S Track C31 C415 Varsity S. A. A. Track C11 C215 Class Numerals, Track C11 C215 Class Dinner Committee C11: Junior-Senior Reception Committee C315 Assistant Manager Wrestling C315 Manager Wrestling C415 Khoda5 Gear and Triangle. GEORGE FRANCIS DOUGHTY, dw E K 111 Washington Ave., Stamford, Conn. Vice-President Student Council C415 Varsity S. A. A. Football C215 Class Numerals, Football C415 Musical Clubs C21 C31 C415 Associate Editor THE LINK C315 Varsity Show C31 C415 President Dra- matic Society C415 V ice-President Dramatic Society C315 Kryptag Gear and Triangle. . HAROLD KENNETI1 DOWNEY, 2 N . 29 Curtis Place, Maplewood, N. J. Varsity Show C11 C21 C41. ' - VVILLIAM EDWARD DOYLE, JR. . 12 Murray Place, Stapleton, S. I., N. Y. Class Numerals, Basketball C11 C21 C31 C41. JAMES MURRAY DUGUID, A A' . . . 783 Lake St., Newark, NZ J. Circulation Manager THE LINK C315 Dramatic Society C415 Krypla. ' 53 l. 1Eo 2525 FRANK LOUIs DUMONT . . . 450 Washington Ave., Montclair, N. J. FREDERICK DOHRMAN EASTTY, B 9 H . 102 Hillside Ave., Glen Ridge, N. J. Class Numerals, Football C215 Varsity S. A. A. Football C215 Manager Lacrosse C415 Assistant Manager Lacrosse C31: Varsity S Lacrosse C415 Varsity S. A. A. Lacrosse C21 C315 Chairman Football Smoker Committee C315 Gear and Triangle. FRANK EBERHARDT, 2 N . . . 2791 Briggs Ave., New York, N. Y. Captain Swimming Team C31 C41. JUDAH BARNETT FELSHIN . . . 12 West 120th'St., New York, N. Y. Class Numerals, Football C415 Class Numerals, Basketball C31 C41. ROBERT HENRY FESTNER . . . 1314 Jefferson Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. Varsity Show C41. EDWARD MARK FINK . . . 391 South 11th St., Newark, N. J. Varsity Show C415 Secretary-Treasurer S. E. S. C415 Class Numcrals C41. J. RANDOLPH FLECKE, A A .... Grant Ave., Cresskill, N. J. Varsity S. A. A. Football C215 Class Numerals, Football C215 Manager Tennis C415 Varsity S. T. T. Tennis C415 Varsity S. A. A. Tennis C21 C31: Editor-in-Chief The Slule C415 Junior Editor The Sluts C315 Assistant Editor The Slulc C215 Student Council C415 Gear and Triangle5 President Krypta. HOWETH TOWNSEND FORD, 111 23 K . . . Central Valley, N. Y. Varsity S. Lacrosse C11 C21 C315 Varsity S. Football C11 C21 C31 C415 Captain Football C315 Member A. A. Board of Control C21 C315 Member Honor Board C115 Junior Prom Committee C315 Class Din- ner Committec, Chairman C21 C415 Class Numerals C21 C31 C415 Khoda. JOHN ALEXANDER GIBB, X dw, T B II . 42 West 75th St., New York, N. Y. Member Honor Boa rd C415 Junior-Senior Reception C31. JOHN HENRY GLOVER, JR., A T A 211 North Maple Ave., East Orange, N. J. Class Numerals, Football C21 C415 Class Numerals, Track C31. JULIUS GOODZEIT, II A fb . . . 292 .Jackson Ave., Jersey City, N. J. Class Numm-lals, Football C415 Business Manager The Slide C415 Assistant Business Manager The Stutc C315 Class Cane Sprees C115 Manager Varsity Show C31 C415 Krypta. WILLIAM GOULD ..... 116 Madison St., Hoboken, N. J. Class Numerals Basketball C215 Class Cane Sprces C 11. RUDOLF EDWARD GRAF . . . 1972 Unionport Road, Bronx, N. Y. IVAN CORNELIUS HAGEN, T B I1 . . 369 Maple St., Arlington, N. J. AUGUs'rUs EVERDELL HARPER . 512 Washington Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. JOHN ROYAL HEMION, JR., 111 2 K, T B H 113 Meade Ave., Passaic, N. J. Class Numerals, Football C415 Varsity Show C315 Author Varsity Show C415 Class Cane Sprees C215 Chairman Honor Board C41. WILLIAM FREDERICK HENN, A A . . 210 Kossuth St., Union Hill, N. J. Varsity S. A. A. Basketball C31 C415 Associate Editor THE LINK C315 Class Historian C31 C415 Class Dinner Committee C315 Calculus Cremation Committee C215 Class Numerals, Basketball C11 C21 C315 Football Smoker Committee C415 Krypta. FRANK BERNARD HERTY, A K E . . 401 West 118th St., New York, N. Y. Varsity S Football C21 C315 Member A. A. Board of Control C415 Khodag Gear and Triangle. JOHN IJAWTON HIGLEY, A T A . 161 North 18th St., East Orange, N. J. Varsity S Baseball C11 C21 C31 C415 Assistant Secretary Student Council C215 Captain Basketball C415 Varsity S Basketball C11 C21 C31 C415 Class President C215 Class A. A. Board Representative C115 Class Dinner Committee C115 Chairman Class Dinner Committee C315 Chairman Junior Prom Committee C315 Chairman Khoda5 Gear and Triangle. 54 IEQ 2525 CHARLES ROBERT HOEFER . 162 Westervelt Ave., New Brighton, S. I., N. Y. Member Honor Board Q25 Q35: Class Treasurer Q25 Q35: Vice-President S. E. S. Q35. 5 HORACE ADAM JOHNSON . . . 76 Congress St., Jersey City, N. J. Varsity S. A. A. Baseball Q25 Q35 Q453 Class Numcrals Football Q45: Gear and Triangle. JACK KAPLAN ..... 982 Leggett Ave., Bronx, N. Y. SAMUEL KAPLAN . . . 127 Alburtis Ave., Corona, L. I., N. Y. CHARLES AUSTIN KIRKBRIDE . 21 Maple Terrace, Maplewood, N. J. Class Numerals Football Q4-5. ' Q HAROLD KLOREEIN . . . 300 West 17th St., New York, N. Y. Varsity S. W. T. Wrestling Q25. ELMER CHRISTOPHER KORTEN . . . Sea CliH, N. Y. WILLIAM GEORGE LAUFFER . 694 Decatur St., Brooklyn, N. Y. FRANK AUGUSTUS LIEBE Q . 519 Summer Ave., Newark, N. J. . LEE WARD LEMON, B fb Hg T B 11 . 585 Park Ave., East Orange, N. J. Varsity Show Q85 Q45g Musical Clubs Q25 Q35 Q45. BARNEY LIFSHEY ..... 5 West 112th St., New York, N. Y. Varsity Show Q35 Q45g Musical Clubs Q25 Q35 Q45g Leader Glee Club Q4-5: Class Numerals, Swimming Q35g Varsity S. A. A. Swimming Q35g Varsity S. S. T. Swimming Q45. , FRED BRITTON LLEWELLYN . . 19 Erwin Park Rd., Montclair, N. J. DARWIN LORD ..... 64 DeWitt Place, Hackensack, N. J. Varsity Show Q453 S. A. A. Lacrosse Q25. CARL JOHN LUz ..... 134 Florence Ave., Irvington, N. J. HARRY ERNEST MOCREA . . . 533 West 144th St., New York, N. Y. ' Varsity S. A. A. Track Q15 Q255 Class Numerals, Track Q15 Q25 Q35. . EDNVARD DICKSON MCOWAN . . 4 Emory St., Jersey City, N. J. W S. A. A. Baseball Q25. . JOHN ROGER MALONEY . . . 168 Bradford St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Class Numerals, Football Q25 Q45g Class Numerals, Lacrosse Q15: Varsity S. A. A. Lacrosse Q15 Q25 - Q35g Class Cane Sprees Q15g Gear and Triangle. ' Q EDMUND FIBLE MARTIN, A A ,T B 11 . 399 Fairview Ave., Orange, N. J. Manager Baseball Q45g Assistant Manager Baseball Q35: Varsity S. A. A. Baseball Q25 Q35g Busi- ness Manager THE LINK Q35g Associate Editor 'PHE LINK Q25g Junior Prom Committee Q35g Class Cane Sprees Q253 Krypta: Gear and Triangle. . JOHN DALTON MATTIMORE, fb K II . 1098 Elmore Place, Brooklyn, N. Y. Varsity S. A. A. Football Q45: Varsity S. Track Q35: Varsity S. A. A. Track Q25: Class Numerals, Track Q15: Member Honor Board Q4-5: Class Dinner Committee Q35: Chairman Junior-Senior ' Reception Committee Q35: Junior Prom Committee Q35: Junior Beefsteak Committee Q35g Chairman Prep Night Committee Q35g Khoflag Gear and Triangle. ' MARCUS MAYER .... 1181 Eastern Parkway, Brooklyn, N. Y. FREDERICK AUGUSTUS MOLLER, 21 N . 79 Midwood St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Varsity S Football Q35 Q453 Varsity S Lacrosse Q15 Q25 Q35: Member-A. A. Board of Control Q45: Junior Prom Committee Q359 Gear and Triangle. WESLEY BRYANT, MOORE, X fb . . 10 Fifth Ave., New York, N. Y. Junior-Senior Reception Committee Q35. ' 55 EIEQ 2E-QE WILLIAM HAROLD MOORE, B 9 II . 395 North Grove St., East Orange, N. J. Class Numerals, Football C15 C25 C85 C453 Class Numerals, Baseball C15 C253 Varsity S. A. A. La- crosse C851 Varsity S. A. A. Track C25 C353 Class Numerals, Track C15 C25 C353Class Numerals, Basket- ball C253 Class Cane Sprees C15 C253 Varsity S. A. A. Swimming C35. LLOYD WILcOx MORGAN, A A . . Harbor Heights, Mamaroneck, N. Y. Class Cane Sprees C25. SYLVESTER BERTRAM MORRISS . 1361 Madison Ave., New York, N. Y. EDWARD MASON MOWTON, A T A . . 70 Hillcrest Ave., Yonkers, N. Y. Varsity S. A. A. .Football C15 C253 Class Numerals, Football C253 Varsity S. Lacrosse C353 Captain Lacrosse C453 Varsity S. Football C35 C453 Member Honor Board C353 Junior Prom Committee C853 Gear and Triangle. HERMAN GEORGE ARNOLD MUSTERMANN 112 Morgan St., Union Hill, N. J. CURTIS BRITTON MYERS, X fir . . 360 Genesee St., Utica, N. Y. FRANCIS EUGENE O'CALLAGI-IAN, JR., B 9 H Orienta Point, Mamaroneck, N. Y. Varsity S. A. A., Football C253 Class Numerals, Football C453 Varsity Show C-1-5: Varsity S. A. A. Tennis C353 Varsity S. S. T. Tennis C353 Class Vice-President C453 Class Secretary C353 Class Dinner Committee C35 C453 Junior-Senior Reception Committee C353 Junior Prom C353 Calculus Cremation Committee C253 J unior' Beefsteak Committee C35 Gear and Triangle. ERNEST HAROLD THORN ODQUIST, T B H 41 Purser Place, Brooklyn, N. Y. Prep Night Committee C35. ALBERT PHILIP OLCHES . 744 St. Johns Place, Brooklyn, N. Y. Mayer Prize C25. CARL JOHN OLSEN, A A . . . 275 Prospect St., Perth Amboy, N. J. Class Numerals, Football C453 Varsity S. A. A. Track C25 C35 C45. CARL MARTIN OMARK . Q . . . 15707 78th St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Class Numerals, Football C45. ALEXANDER WILLIAM PATON, JR., CID K I1 78 Fourth Ave., Newark, N. J. WILLIAM LESTER PAULISON, JR., T B I1 371 Summit Ave., Hackensack, N. J. Assistant Manager Basketball C253 President Musical Clubs C453 Junior Editor The Stute C353 Junior Prom Committee C353 Musical Clubs C15 C25 C35 C453 Athletic Editor The Slule C453 Krypta. VIRGIL PENNINGTON, JR., 9 E, T B H . 78 South 11th St., Newark, N. J. Vice-President Student Council C453 Class Numerals, Track C15 C25 C353 Class Numerals, Football: C453 Manager Basketball C453 Assistant Manager Basketball C25 C353 Junior Editor The Slute C35 Class Secretary C453 Contributor The Stutc C453 Khoda3 Kryptag Gear and Triangle. NEWMAN LEE PRITCHARD .... 203 Jane St., Weehawken, N. J. Class Numerals, Track C153 Class Numerals, Basketball C25. JOHN MILLER ROGERS, X XII .... Stony Point, N. Y. Varsity Show C15 C453 Musical Clubs C1 C25 C353 Class Cane Sprees C15. FELIX ROSENBAUM . . . 134 Beach 62nd St., Arverne, L. I., N. Y. FIRMIN ERNST SCHAEFER, CID E K . 161 Franklin Ave., New Rochelle, N. Y. Class Numerals, Track C25. . FREDERICK MAX SCHUSSEL . . 702 Hudson St., Hoboken, N . J. EDWARD RANDOLPH SEARLES 50 Chestnut St., East Orange, N. J. 56 IEQ 252 ARNOLD ADOLPH SEIPEL . 189 Hancock Ave., Jersey City, N. J. Class Cane Sprees CID. HERMAN SELNICK 519 Ocean Ave., Jersey City, N. J. SIDNEY SENZER .... . . 445 South 16th St., Newark, N. J. Advertising Manager THE LINK CSD, Contributor The State CSD, News Editor The Stute C4-D, Pub- licity Manager Varsity Show C4-D, Krypta. FRANCIS MOORE SHANNON . . . 555 Seventh St., Brooklyn, N. Y. EDWIN CHESTER SCHULTZ, A T SZ, T B I1 . 176 Park St., Montclair, N. J. Class Numerals, Football C4-D, Leader Mandolin Club C-LD. ALBERT JOSEPH SICREE . . . 230 East 27th St., New York, N. Y. JACOB SOLOMON . . 695 Jackson Ave., Bronx, N. Y. WARREN SPOONER . . . 344 West 56th St., New York, N. Y. HARRY CHRISTOPHER STARKEY . Montville, Morris Co., N. J. ALVIN MEREDITH STOCK, fb K II .... Orange Lake, N. Y. President S. E. S. CSD C4D, Varsity S. A. A. Lacrosse C2D, Class Numerals, Lacrosse C2D, Calculus Cremation Committee CQD, Football Smoker Committee C4-D. MATTHEW AMBROSE TAYLOR, CID K II . 149 Clifton Place, Brooklyn, N. Y. CARL EDWARD TRUBE, A T A . . 6 Livingston Ave., Yonkers, N. Y. Varsity S. A. A. Football CED, Athletic Editor THE LINK CSD. FREDERICK MORREL VOGEL . . . '73 Christopher St., Montclair, N. J. Class Numerals, Basketball CID CQD C4D, Class Numerals, Football C4-D. ROBERT CLARKSON VROOM, T B II . 10 Everett Place, Maplewood, N. J. , Class Numerals, Football CQD C4D. JOHN SAMUEL WALLIS, A T A . . Roanes P. O., Gloucester Co., Va. Varsity S. Football CQD, Varsity S. A. A. Football CID, Class Numerals, Football CID, Class Cane Sprees CEBD. JOHN JAMES WARSAW .... 201 West 78th St., New York, N . Y. Class Numerals, Football C2D C4-D, Varsity S. A. A. Lacrosse CID, Class Numerals, Lacrosse CID, Class Numerals, Basketball C4D, Macy Prize CSD. ALBERT JOHN WERSEBE, fb K I1 . . Cornwall-on-Hudson, N. Y. JOHN FAULKNER WICH . . 149 Park Ave., Paterson, N . J. RUDOLPH JULIUS WICKEL. . 1294 East 8th St., Brooklyn, N. Y. ALBERT WICKMANN . . . Bogota, Colombia, S. A. JOHN COLEMAN WILCOX, 9 E. . . 32 Union Place, Ridgefield Park, N. J. S. A. A. Assistant Manager Competition CQD, Junior Editor The Stutc C3D, Managing Editor The Stute C4D, Class Numerals, Football C4D, Krypta. - BENJAMIN HOWELL WOOD, A T A .... Babylon, L. I., N. Y. Class Secretary CID CQD C8D, S. A. A. Assistant Manager Competition C2D. WVILLIAM THEODORE WYLER . I . 534 Palisade Ave., Weehawken, N. J. Associate Editor THE LINK CSD, Mass Meeting Committcc C4D, Krypta. ' 57 2 IEIQ 2EI2E History of the Class of 1922 Written by . WILLIAM F. HENN Illustrated by ........ OSCAR BAUHAN Four years ago, in the days when the flapper was unknown and the collegiate girls went to college, a motley crew of 300 enterprising youths cast their lot with the Class of 1992 at Stevens. In those days, the course of our ship was set, and it remained but for the crew to apply themselves, while today, the ship is adrift, scarcely knowing where it is or whither it is going. But the events of our four years' journey through college are still vivid and at this point it is not amiss to pause a moment and consider what has gone before. In our Freshman year, we displayed characteristic awkwardness about the Stute, but through the medium of the faculty there was not much difficultyin adjust- ing ourselves to the routine, and soon we were all hard at it. In addition to the pre- scribed work, there was much to hold our interests in the form of interclass rivalry. Into these interclass tilts much of our energy was willingly poured, and it was realized that the energy so spent in the competition was after all being contributed towards the attaining of our goal: of being all-around Stevens men. However, at the end of the first term, in that week when the exams held sway, an epidemic of "conitis" claimed the camp-an epidemic which threatened to deplete our ranks and undermine our very happiness. Traces of this malady have ever been with us, but to us quondam Freshmen its significance was not appreciated and consequently nota few of us made the "supreme sacrifice." But, through the wisdom of the faculty, a supplementary term and summer school are attached to every college year, and for those so disposed, an opportunity to recuperate is afforded. Indeed, the memory of days of basking in the sun while surveying, will ever be with us. as well as of the grease and soot of the shops. . ,.' x Ki Q fm ..-.- 'ts' X 4i 2 g -.if , f lk ,....- KH.. "N l ' ..-.- . --Z If 4 ' M. . ss -i l 7 .. e '-2 s' t ft -:Li .fl 5 tl fl Il -if k' - 4 -i At ea, - e L-we 4 ,. '- '-. ' - - .ni - - , .1. ,L - S. giitil' - ff ' ggggittjtt A -1 ff ' rx wa 3,151 F4-yggvt.-kj . 1 in ,I + ,S K .-- ., - - --Q: , 1-t1'.l'lf'.fJi"1'?lL'.-:Nil . ff" 5. - "Zfj . 11.1. , A-YLIQ. In -L-.3 ,xlgj l.,PY-.5-1:5 , , 3 911.5 Q, J55, r-i..-::5- 7,45-?1 122 "D, .4 .Ei :ffgzr 1442, Q22 .. .fee -,ig f f ff if f" - .if is-5. S X21 qg --WHILE TODAY, THE SHIP IS ADRIFT, SCARCELY KNOWING WVHITIIER IT IS GOING 58 F: IEQ 2525 When Sophomores, due to the happy friendships of our former year, the engage- ments at the Stute began to acquire the nature of family affairs, and the fellow- feeling and sympathies of the comradeship did much to ease our scholastic strife. The work itself Cas in all of our yearsj was nothing more than a progression from that of the previous year, so at the end of the Sophomore year, the midway mark of our college career was fittingly observed at the Calculus Cremation. On that summer's evening in an orgy of revelry, our outstanding scores with the profs were settled, and in a truly touching manner Lady Calculus was sentenced to sit in "yonder wood-pile." As the glowing embers faded into ashes and darkness vanquished the fiery flame,the heart of every true Sophomore beat with anintensefeel- ing of satisfaction, knowing that two of our four college milestones had been traversed. In place of the uncouth rushes of our undergraduate days, the Junior year afforded us an opportunity to broaden our social horizon. The traditional Junior Prom-that first official affair of the class-with its captivating dances, its pretty maidens and equally entrancing melodies, supplied a hitherto unknown thrill to our college days. In fact, all of the affairs, from the banquets on down, began to acquire a more spirited nature. The athletic endeavors of the class were most successful, and events such as the Water Polo Match and Interclass Swimming Meet in addition to the Interclass Basketball Tournament were all carried away by 1922 men. Notwithstanding that the social entanglements of the Junior year and our customary habits continued,'our Senior efforts were marked by a new seriousness of purpose. The dignity and air of seniority inadvertently asserted itself and the reverence of the underclassmen was thoroughly enjoyed. At the thought of gradua- tion, we indulged in the student activities, either as participants or spectators, with a keener enthusiasm, and an inevitable result will carrytwith us happier memories. Our Senior Banquet was an affair long to be remembered, and, midst touching scenes, our last official banquet as students was ushered in in a spirited manner. Then came our last social function, the Senior Ball, and with as much vim and vigor as our sedate minds would allow, the dance came, was danced, and became a memory. Thus, in brief, may our four years in college be comprehensively summed 11 '53-'C V ff' ' " I 1 l . ,Zhi L , W ' 'MW X f - g ,W .I mr M gtg!-Q, , Q 3 , 7 ' ,Y Tl' , ,.. V. TIIE JUNIOR YEAR AFFORDED US AN OPPORTUNITY T0 BROADEN OUR SOCIAL IIORIZON 59 E1EQ ZEZE up. During those never-to-be-forgotten days, as students we were subjected to every manner of force. There were the scholastic endeavors, the athletic enter- prises, the student activities, and the social attainments-and 'out of it all some of us may turn out to be engineers. Indeed, as the curtain is about to fall on the closing scenes of our college days, our minds seem to be possessed of naught but hazy ideas and, to the fullest, do we realize that we take with us, not the marks made on the quizzes, but rather the marks made on our personalities by the happy associations of the past happy years. And in closing, as these pages of history are handed over to take their place in the traditions of Stevens, the best wishes of the Class of 192Q go forth to the Old Stone Mill, and to those who are to follow in our footsteps. we 'leave word to "carry on." 3? W E :E iga '-f OUR LAST OFFICIAL BANQUET VVAB USHPRFD IW IN A SPIRITFZD MANNER 60 I . X K J :5 v'L , 1 L53 'Q 43 1 LIFQHVQ lJ. Hx,, EIE Junior Class PROFESSOR FRANKLIN DER. FURMAN, Dean 2E2E OFFICERS C. PARKER IIERBELL . . . . . President FRANK D. JONAS . Vice-President WILLIAM N. FERRIN . . Secretary CARL F. GOOD . . . Treasurer EUGENE R. MCCARTHY .... . Historian HONOR BOARD CARL F. GOOD C. PARKER HERBEIJL DWIGHT P. JACOBUS ATHLETIC BOARD OF CONTROL WILLIAM E. KURTZ WILERID B. COOPER BANQUET COMMITTEE , JOHN T. SALMON, Chairman T. VICKROY BALOI-I V THEODORE F. LEMMERZ WILLIAM H. KINGSLEY 63 S 2525 Students Of the Junior Class ANDERSON, HAROLD BURKE, fb 23 K ANDERSON, HAROLD THEODORE . ANDERSON, SAMUEL MINER . ARLT, HERBERT GEORGE, T B II . ASHLEY, DExTER DAvID, JR., A T A BALCH, 'FHOMAB VICKROY, T B II . BALLENTINE, LLOYD AUGUSTUS . BARNES, ROBERT SHARES, X III, T B II BAUHAN, OSCAR, A A . . . BECKER, ISIDORE NESVTON . HELFATO, ALFONSE . . BOLTE, W ALTER ERNEST, 9 E BONSTELLE, GEORGE CHESTER BRADDON, GEORGE DAYMAN . BRAY, JOHN WATSON . . BROWN, RAYMOND DAVID BUDDE, HENRY . . BYRNE, DENNIS KEVEN . CARSON, JOHN YVILLIAM, T B II . CHARLETON, EUGENE EMMETT CHAULS, REUBEN .... CIIIDESTER, LAYVRENCE, X XII, G A . COIIEN, IRVINO V .... COIIEN, MOItT1MElt . . . COLE, EDWARD .... COOPER, YVILFRID BROXUP, 2 N, T B II CORBETT, WILLIAM Rom-:II'r, JR. . CORNNVELL, JOHN IVAN . . . CORWVIN, WILLIS EDYVARD, B 9 II . COYLE, FRANK JOSEPII, JR. CRANE, ELLIS DUYCKINCK . . . CRARY, LEONARD ROWE . . CRINNION, EDWARD THOMAS JOSEPH CUMMINGS, JAMES DIUKSON . . CUNNINOHAM, RICHARD JAMI-:S DAIIE, FREDERICK SLADE . . DAMIANO, ADOLPII . . . DECAMP, HAIICJLIJ LONGSTREET, 23 N DEMMA, SALVATORE . . . DEMPSEY, BERNARD FRANCIS . . DENHAM, ATIIEL FREDRIC . DICKINSON, EDWIN ANGELL, 2 N . DILLON, VINCENT FRANCIS . DONOIIIJE, GUY BERNARD, B 6 II . DONOVAN, EDWARD LAWRENCE DORSCH, RUSSELL . . 64- 1923 . 68 West 5th St., Oswego, N. Y. . .310a Pavonia Ave., Jersey City, N. J. . . 142 East 4th Ave., Roselle, N. J. . 924 Castle Point Terrace, Hoboken, N. J. . . 34-6 Lexington Ave., New York City . 116 Midland Ave., Montclair, N. J. .70 High St., Belleville, N. J. . . . Clintonville, Conn. .18 Jones St., Jersey City, N. J. . 450 Seventh Ave., New York City . 304 Mechanic St., Orange, N. J. . 60 Midwood Road, Ridgewood, N. J. 213 Seventh St., Hoboken, N. J. . . 9 Grant Ave., Grantwood, N. J. . . 336 Joralemon St., Belleville, N. J. 58 West Sidney Ave., Mount Vernon, N. Y. . . 121 Lewis St., Weehawken, N. J. . . RUMSON, N. J. . 830 South 15th St., Newark, N. J. . 909 Cortelyou Rd., Brooklyn, N. Y. 1044 Forest Ave., Bronx, N. Y. . 203 Harrison Ave., Jersey City, N. J. . 153 Fairmount Ave., Newark, N. J. . 153 Fairmount Ave., Newark, N. J. . , 122 Monticello Ave., Jersey City, N. J. . 125 Cedar Road, New Rochelle, N. Y. . 2470 Webb Ave., University Heights, New York City . . 265 North Laurel St., Bridgeton, N. J. . 18 Osborne St., Bloomfield, N. J. . 2241 Webster Ave., New York City . 126 East 3d St., Roselle, New York City . . 1009 Garden St., Hoboken, N. J. . 63 Mount Hope Place, New York City . 184 North 24-th St., Flushing, N. Y. 217 West 115th St., New York City . . 27 West 11th St., New York 124 Mt. Prospect Ave., Newark, N. J. . 362 Broadway, Long Branch, N. J. . 30 St. Mark's Place, New York City .128 Kingston Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. . . . . Northport, L. I., N. Y. . . 10 Hawthorne Place, East Orange, N. J. . Young and Washington Sts., Pelham, N. Y. . . 99 North 22d St., East Orange, N . J. . 1335 Fifty-fourth St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 838 Lafayette Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. IEQ 25 STUDENTS OF THE JUNIOR CLASS DOVMAN, BARNET . . . DRENKARD, ADAM, JR., E N . DRISCOLL, BERTRAM EUSEEIUS DUBOIB, CHARLES PRESTON . . EMERSON, RALPH WALDO, A T A, G V EUSTIS, HARIIY .... EVERITT, PAUL REVERE, X XII, T li II FERRIN, WILLIAM NELSON, X XII, G V FITZBURGH, WILLIAM JOSEPH . GLEESON, WILLIAM SAVAGE . . GOLDENBERG, JOSEPH . . . GOOD, CARL FILLMORE, B 9 H, G V GORHAM, ALDEN BURR, A A . . GRAIIAM, DAVID PARK, 111 2 K GRANT, HARRY CAMPBELL, JR. GRAY, RALPH SIDNEY . . - GRIFFITH, EARL LEONARD, A A GROSS, PHILLIP, II A fb . . GUILD, BALDWIN, B 9 H . GUSSOEE, EMANUEL. H A 9 . GUSTAVSEN, EMIL . . HARTMANN, HERBERT HONVARD . HAUSMAN, SIDNEY, II A fb . . HAVENS, DONALD CAMPBELL, 2 N . HEAGLE, WILLIAM EDWIN . . HEREELL, CHARLES PARKER, X CID, G V HIGGINS, WILLIAM MATTHENV . HODGES, JOHN LITTLE, A A . HOLLIS, EARL ANTHONY HOLM, SIGURD SVEENE HUNEKE, GEORGE HERMAN . JACOBUS, DWIGHT PLUME, fb K H . JAEGER, GEORGE FRANCIS . . JANOS, WIIJLIAM ADOLPH . . . JANSSON, JOHN HAltRY MARX . JONAS, FRANK DANIEL, B 9 II, G V JONES, BENJAMIN NEEDHAM, JR. . KASTEN, FRED ERNST . . . KAUL, ILICIIARD JOSEPH . . KINGSLEY, WILLIAM HANSON, fb E K KITE, HAROLD HAZLETON . . KOCH, ADOLPH HENRY . . . KRIPPENDORE, LOUIS HENIIY, B N . KUDER, WILLIAM CLIFFORD, 9 E . KURTZ, WIIILIAM EDGAR, A A, G V . . . 279 Broome St., New York City . 35 Nineteenth St., West New York, N. J . . . 19 Sherman St., Brooklyn, New York 413 Gregory Ave., Weehawken Heights, N. J. . 129 Euclid Ave., Ridgefield Park, N. J . 1985 Sedgwick Ave., New York City .25 Madison Ave., Montclair, N. J . . 841 Kearny Ave., Arlington, N. J . . 165 Mercer St., Jersey City, N. J. . 201 West 100th St., New York City . 1292 Amsterdam Ave., New York City . 9 Kingman Road, South Orange, N. J. . 165 Grand Ave., Englewood, N. J . . 147 Steuben St., East Orange, N. J . . 470 West 159th St.,'New York City . 116 Madison Ave., Plainfield, N. J . . 27 Orchard St., Bloomfield, N. J. . 1875 Bergen St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 653 Mt. Prospect Ave., Newark, N. J . . 1001 East 167th St., New York City . . 264 Tenth St., Hoboken, N. J . 617 Bergenline Ave., West New York, N. J. . . 446 West 50th St., New York City . 320 St. Clair Ave., Spring Lake, N. J. . 58 Ellis Place, Ossining, New York . . 427 Third Ave., Newark, N. J . 219 Roseville Ave., Newark, N. J. . 518 Hudson St., Hoboken, N. J . . 257 East 86th St., New York City 203 Prospect Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. . 1791 Monroe Ave., New York City . 13 Campbell Ave., Caldwell, N. J. . 71 Elmwood St., Woodhaven, N. Y. . 435 East 74th St., New York City 606 Washington St., Hoboken, N. J. . 8517104th St., Richmond Hill, L. I., N. Y. ' 257 Ridgewood Ave., Glen Ridge, N. J. . 9142 111th St., Richmond Hill, L. I. . 38 Pearsall Ave., Jersey City, New Jersey 14 Burnett Terrace, Maplewood, N. J . . 298 Spring St., Trenton, N. J. . 254 Hillside Ave., Jamaica, L. I., N. Y. . 46 Rugby Road, Brooklyn, N. Y. . 165 Prospect Ave., Mamaroneck, N. Y. . 421 West 57th St., New York City 65 IEQ ZEZE STUDENTS OF THE JUNIOR CLASS LAUER, AUGUST . . . . . LEMMERZ, THEODORE FAULKS, B 9 II . LUDWIG, GEORGE SIMPSON . . MCCAFEERY, EDWARD . . MCCARTHY, Eugene Robert . . MCCOY, ARTHUR WILLIAMS, JR., X III . MCCREDIE, EUGENE WILLIAM . MCGEE, THOMAS ALOYSIUS, fb K II. MACNABD, VERNON CLINTON . MAGID, LEON, II A fb . . MALLAY, PAUL DAVID, dw K I1 . . MASSEY, HAROLD, KID K II . . . MATTLAGE, RUDOLIIH FREDERICK LOUIS, 9 MAYER, FERDINAND WARD, A A . . MEYER, HAROLD FREDERICK MORRIS, STEELE, A T A . MOUNT, JOHN KAUSCHE, 2 N MURPHY, ROBERT JOSEPH . MURPHY, THOMAS GLENVILLE. NELSON, CHARLES EMIL ODIORNE, DAVID WALTER, A TA, G V . 0'MAHONEY, DENIS JOSEPH . . . OVERTON, HUGH WARREN, B 6 II, G ,V . PALMER, EVERETT Low, 9 E . . . PICKELLS, CHARLES WILLIAM, JR., A A . PIHLMAN, ADOLPH SAMUEL . . . PROAL, FREDERIC EUGENE . . RAUCH, ISAAC . . REIIETTO, FELIX EDWARD RICHARDSON, NIVEN . . ROEMMELE, ARTHUR AUGUST . ROEMMELE, HOWARD CARL . ROTERS, HEIIBERT CHRISTOPHER . ROTH, WILLIAM JAMES, A A, G V . RUDOLPII, WILLIAM JACOB . . RUNGE, JOHN FREDERICK SALMON, JOHN TRUDEAU, 9 'EI SARNECKY, CHARLES LOUIS . SCHALK, JACOB RUPPERT . SCHILIRO, VINCENT . . . SCHOULTZ, CHARLES HOWARD . SCHULTE, MILTON ROBERT, fb 2 K . SCHWARTZ, JACOB .... SEELY, THEODORE, fb K II . . SHEARWOOD, CARLTON YVILLIAM . 66 . . 3rd St., Bayside, N. Y. 14-1 Magnolia Ave., Jersey City, N. J. 775 Carroll St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 10 Emory St., Jersey City, N. J. Lydecker St., Englewood, N. J. 24-9 Broadway, Flushing, N. Y. . 23 Pleasant Ave., Weehawken, N. J. . 201 West 60th St., New York City . 196 North 18th St., East Orange, N. J. . 1740 East 19th St., Brooklyn, N. Y. . P. O. Box 94, New Haven, Conn. . 74 Sussex St., Hackensack, N. J. . 183 Winthrop St., Brooklyn, N. Y. .382 Wadsworth Ave., New York City 101 32nd St., Woodcliffe, N. J. .172 Highland Road, Rye, N. Y. . 921 Garden St., Hoboken, N. J. 133 Claremont Ave., Jersey City, N. J. . 277 Eighth St., Jersey City, N. J. Irving and Hillcrest Aves., Flushing, L. I., N. Y. 247 Murray St., Elizabeth, N. J. 25 Overlook Road, Summit, N. J. . . Southampton, N. Y. . 9216 Lenox Rd., Brooklyn, N. Y. 292 Amity St., Flushing, L. I., N. Y. . . 98 Sherman Place, Jersey City, N. J. M. L. MaContreras 40, Mexico City, Mexico. . 601 East 139th St., New York City . . 340 Park Ave, Hoboken, N. J. . 18 Branch Ave., Red Bank, N. J. , 31 Astor St., Newark, N. J. . . 31 Astor St., Newark, N. J. . 114 Norwood Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. . 672 Ninth Ave., New York City 808 Washington St., Hoboken, N. J. . 156 Fifth Ave., Astoria, L. I., N. Y. 18 York St., Lambertville, N. J. Sterling Mines, Sterlington, N. Y. . 28 East 92nd St., New York City . 63-65 Perry St., New York City . 133 Wilkinson Ave., Jersey City, N. J. . 29 Stratford Place, Newark, N. J. . . 336 Hunterdon St., Newark, N. J. . 43 Colonial Terrace, East Orange, N. J. 263 Flax Hill Road,-South Norwalk, Conn. EIEQ 'ZE2 STUDENTS OF THE JUNIOR CLASS SHIRLEY, STANLEY WALLACE, JR. . . SHOREY, GEORGE HEAYSMAN, JR. . SILBERSTEIN, ALI-'RED LEROY . . SKOLKIN, LEO . . . SLECHTA, HENRY . . . SMITH, CHARLES CARTER. X fb . STOCKFISII, CHARLES HENRY . STORCII, WALLACE GARRETT, fb K H STRAIN, CLIERORD, 2 N . . . SULLIVAN, WILLIAM PATRICK . TANG, FOON TUNG . TAYLOR, TED ANDERSON . THOMAS, FREDERIC WILLIAM . THOMPSON, HOWARD A. . TODIN, RICXIARD WILLIAM . . TOBIN, VINCENT NELSON . . . TOMPSON, SCHIIYLER WARREN, fb K II . TUCKER, BENJAMIN WHITEHEAD, JR., X 'Il TURNBULL, DONALD ROBERT, X fb . . TURNBULL, GEORGE VINCENT, X fb . TUTHILL, ELMER SPIIAGUE, fir K II, T B ll VALENTINE, JAMES, JR. . VIERTEL, JACOB GORDON . WALKER, ROBERT GILMORE, 9 E . AVANG, HSU .... YVAPPLER, FREDERICK CHARLES, 2 N . YVARREN, KENNETH WILLIAMS . JYECKSTEIN, SAMSON MORRIS . YVEINTRAUB, AARON . YVHEELER, BRIAN . . . WIIITAKER, CIIARLES HENRY . WHITE, SIDNEY, JR .... WIERK, FREDERICK, 112 K II . . WILcox, FRANCIS WILLIAM, fb 2 K WILSON, JOHN AMERMAN, fb K II . WINCHESTER, HERBERT DAVENPOIIT . WOODS, GLENDON LEE . .' . . YVOODWARD, CIIARLES BROWER, 9 E, G V WOTTRICII, HERBERT, E N . . . WYNDHAM-QUIN, FRANK HENRY . YOUNG, I-KUEI . ZEE, LIANG . .237 West 11th St., New York City . 87 Grant Ave., Grantwood, N. J. . 600 West 157th St., New York City . 481 Van Buren St., Brooklyn, N. Y. . . 3 Glennwood Terrace, Yonkers, N. Y. . . 283 Summit Ave., Hackensack, N. J. 3855 Hudson Boulevard, North Bergen, N. J. . . 120 South 9th St., Newark, N. J. . 125 Highland Ave., Jersey City, N. J. . S8 Alger Place, New London, Conn. . . Canton, China. . . Lincoln Park, N. J. . . 8 Union Ave., Clifton, N. J. . 683 East 3rd St., Brooklyn, N. Y. . 801 Prospect Place, Brooklyn, N. Y. . . 801 Prospect Place, Brooklyn, N. Y. . . 21 Warren St., Bloomfield, N. J. 161 West Turrell Ave., South Orange, N. J. . . 189 Eighth Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. . . 189 Eighth Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. . 70 Booraem Ave., Jersey City, N. J. . 15 Douglas Road, Glen Ridge, N. J. .34 East Merrick Rd., Freeport, N. Y. . 518 West 143d St., New York City . . . . Pekin, China 62 Berkley Ave., Yonkers, N. Y. 131 DeMott Ave., Clifton, N. J. . 72 Sixteenth Ave., Newark, N. J. . . 30 Fourth St., Brooklyn, N. Y. . . 200 Engle St., Tenally, N. J. 234 Thirty-third St., West New York, N. J. . . 185 Orient Way, Rutherford, N. J. . . 20 Linden St., Brooklyn, N. Y. . 193 Inwood Ave., Upper Montclair, N. J. . . DePeystcr Ave., Tenafly, N. J. . 6 Gibson Court, South Norwalk, Conn. . . . . Hamburg, N. J. . 496 Summer Ave., Newark, N. J. 682 East 2d St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Castle Stevens, Hoboken, N. J. . Tientsin, China . Shanghai, China 67 E1E9 History of the Class of 1923 Written by ..... . . EUGENE R. MCCARTIIY Illustrated by ..... LEO SKOLKIN AND OSCAR BAUHAN Some two years ago an overgrown boy wandered up the steps of the Admin- istration Building and asked to be taken in as a student. It was the 19th day of September in 1919, when this youth pledged his honor that he would uphold the rules and traditions of Stevens and he donned his Freshman cap for the first time. This youth represented the Class of 1923. His size, which is indicative of our large numbers when we entered, astonished the faculty. In all the history of Stevens. a larger class had never entered the building. The consequences were obvious. We would have to be trimmed down to a suitable size, and our training began atonce. For an outline of our mental calisthenics, I refer you to the present issue of the catalogue. At the very outset of our career as students we proved to be an exceptional class. In our contests with Twenty-two we were particularly fortunate in gaining most of the victories. To be explicit we were beaten but once. Of course our physical ability to accomplish great things upon 'the gym fioor and upon the gridiron and diamond was in proportion to our size and we made excellent use of this gift. But so much for this phase of our student life. The sorrows of class-room hours and the dolorous trials and defeats which we were obliged to undergo did not dim the sunshine of our dispositions. Our Freshman dinner in March, 19Q0, was voted an entire success by all those present. This was the first social event of our student life and "Sal," aided by characteristic New York artists, kept us in high humor' throughout the evening. A year later, with a better knowledge of New York life to help us in choosing a good spot for more fun, Greenwich Village was selected as the scene of our Sophomore Banquet. 'Ti-ac-L Bac- -l-I-IREE -ff - ,rr - f '4,,'. G ,S Laiilllb'-ii .'f:4fi3' iq V " v- ld N, ,L IN7 . -X, ' s dimgf 'sf N p iX i' W I ' K - f M ' U K f Nl, 75. CE, , 1. YER A5513 'Fifi QUIZ!! OH VE-52 A HEAVY DAY 68 ' I I ZEZE EIEQ 2525 ,b Words are inadequate when it comes to describing this aHair. For a more complete 1 ' description I refer you to some member of the fortunate few who were present. l Now that these incidents of our student life have been chronicled, we must f turn to the more serious phase of our existence. It is that portion of our lives I which was lived between 8:50 a. m. and 41:30 p. m. with "an hour out for lunch? I During this time we were subjected to all the mental gymnastics prescribed by our trainers on the faculty. For an entire year we survived the reducing exercises I of quizzes, exams, "Inc's" and Physics Lectures. Neither the refrigerating treat- s ment in the Wood Shop nor the torrid heat in the Forge Shop, broke our physical la. or mental being. To further prove that we were fit to be good engineers, we f donned our nice blue overalls m April and did everything to keep the wheels turn- ing during the rail strike When this lncldent was passed and the month of June heralded examinations and Supplementary lerm Professor Hermanns showed us how to survey the Castle Grounds After two weeks of back-sights, fore-sights and stadia formulae we were qualified as ClVll englneers and with this event we closed our first year as students In September we agam faced the enemy. On one side were three hundred Sophomores in their red and gray head-dress. On the other was theDepartment of Physics with all of the precision instruments of torture. Next in line was Charley with his ammunition A stack of notes on one side, a pile of blue books on his right and before him a moat to catch the unwary. In one hand was 'L bunch of colored chalk in the other were his deadly curves. On the right flmk of the enemy was Sammy with a variety of loops and lines to tangle up the tlready tortured student Beside Sammy was Gussle with the blue books and some more colored chalk We could see they were all armed to the teeth and it took courage to stand up against such a formidable array The battle began upon September 22 1920 and lasted an entire year 'lhe favorite weapon of the faculty was an elliptical missile which came over our lines with mcreased frequency as the fight progressed lhe effect of one of these I l I I 5 - - ' H L 4 , c 1 , i .. . I L . , . L . . . 1 I K. X . . Yr - 1 ' . ' 2 7 . a . . , . . 1 . . I u I , 1 , . . - , . , . . u . . . . . H I . . L n l .Q' 3 .Qty .I i F ,Nl . 'l 4 . f f fbi? MVA. - ' ll! xfyfll 1. Ai Y Ex u aff . Ji- ! , .. Q ,, "' 'wh , fy J , M .' ,J px h 52? , flf xx Ke: -: ,H 3 - 1 Q - fi?--X ? llX'm'9 'gi' ,ip WITH THD AID O11 BIINNOULII AND LONTINUITY WI' STUDIPD PLUMBING UNDFR LOUIE 69' l 5159 2525 projectiles was to stun the victim and the next three or four placed him among the missing. On June 3, 19Q1, when the final casualty lists were posted our forces were reduced to one-half of their original strength and the battlefield was covered with dead and dying Red and Gray students who were victims of the Gussie- Charley offensive. Despite the solemnity of the occasion we celebrated the annual Calculus Cremation, which is described elsewhere in this volume. With this event, our school days were half completed and the ambition of the faculty to trim us down to size had been achieved. Having safely passed the crucial stage of our educational career we returned in September to again take up the battle, with a confident feeling that all would go well. Our chief opponent was Louie and his blue books and his chief weapon was ordinary water which was served up to us in enormous quantities. On one side of Louie was Archimedes with his tub of water and his supply of' deadly arrows. Flanking Archimedes was Bernoulli and his famous water system. The results were just as we expected. Having begun our training in 1919 A. P. we were unaccustomed to liquid fighting and the enemy swamped us. Charley who was supervising a detachment of our faculty Who were assigned to other activi- ties ordered us to recall them and send them into the fray. With this the tide turned and we routed the enemy with small losses. The casualties posted after our first encounter with Junior exams were not serious enough to cause concern and with this encouraging thought we are all ready to again assume the offensive as we start on the last big push of our Junior year. Today we stand with our ranks sadly depleted. The well formed heavy set boy who came in two years ago, is now little more than a shadow of his former self. His determined attitude, however, as he plugs along to graduation, typifies the determination of every man in the Class of '23 to obtain his degree despite the difficulties between us and that date in the near future. P ' ,Q g l . I ' 1 .if1 .:.-. 7 J' if lx? i ' tv' AA PWV -' ll ' L.. IN Xfxixf , f .. ,. . I - fwv 0 v li - iv ZWV f ' v' - 1 . ,N , ,Q A ' Q MS fr ' i-v 1-Y X, ' "M ' Aff fx "' f XX v f- Ig' fvs' I rw, -,f ' s?.- vs IW A MSP? , f ' THE WELL FORM ED, HEAVY '-BET BOY, IS NOW LITTLE MORE THAN A SIIADOWV OF HIS FORMER SELF 70 E159 MANY FACES IN A ROW, You SHALL SEE THEM AS THEY Cog LONG AND SHORT, STOUT AND LEAN, SAD AND GAY OR STERN DEIvIEAN. AS You READ BENEATH EACH ONE, A GENTLE KNOCK OR EDGED PUN, FIND IvIEIvI'RIES HERE WHEN E'ER YO IvIEIvI'RIES OF THE JUNIOR CLASS. 2525 U PASS "Andy" HAROLD BURKE ANDERSON CID 22 K HE picture above is the height of slander. "Andy" has two of the cutest dimples that were ever seen. The combination of these with his patent leather hair catches all the girls he meets. They all declare he is the cutest boy they have ever seen and literally shower him with letters. Any day just before the postman is due "Andy" can be seen pacing the Hoor and calculating madly with his "slip-stick." He is just computing the number of letters he should receive, and when they are coming from towns all the way from New Orleans to Oswego it is no mean job. "Andy's" pct celebration of the year is the class banquet. He never misses one and always enjoys himself immensely. jersey City "J. C." HAROLD THEODORE ANDERSON, J. C. EALIZING the wonderful ability which lay behind that masterful map of our hero the degree of "J. C." was awarded to Andy as soon as he stepped inside the college halls and fora long time the mystery of his title was unsolved. Some suggested that it meant "Ja-Cass," others, "Jane-Catcher," but Andy soon offered a plausible explanation in the initials of his town. But Harold has a cherubic nature and it came to the surface early in his Sophomore year when he enlisted in the ranks of the Glee Club as a first tenor and blue-printer. Befitting of these new duties he proceeded to cultivate a crop of foliage on his upper lip. Since then he has become the admired of many Jersey City and Hoboken belles. "Sam" "Andy" SAMUEL MINER ANDERSON ND the monkey wrapped his tail around the flag-pole," in whichstrains did Andy announce that he had landed a job in a summer camp for young ladies. We have never been able to find out how Andy fared midst the fair onesg and the only transformation noticed is that Andy now wears pants like the rest of us. "Andy" spends his spare time with the track team, getting into condition for making quick deseents upon Ampere, whence he returns with his prey just when our detective is out of town. However, we understand that "Andy" sat throughastormy session with her fperhaps we should inform the reader that umbrellas were upj at the first football game last season. More we do not know. 72 . . ,,.p . .. ,, . it p C j,W.. " ' : '-TW'-05,1 .' 'if .5 .1 Eff-e1'Fh'i' ','k:.1,f" . ' . ,,-.,, t V. ,,:.,.w,,. .,?.,.,,-. . - ,Al- v .X -'...,l,. . 4' -' 2-i. .,.1'.'1'w ds' ,. Q. K .1 'ff .s33..',dg: ., A' 4 A ' ni 1- x ,, via, v. i?:?t.h+.?'f3:-Wrist'-2 'f "Herby" HERBERT GEORGE ARLT T B II HIS gent's future is hard to predict. He holds the Stute record for the mile, so he might make a good messenger boy, except that he never shoots craps or reads dime novels. But running is too slow for him: so he decided to become an engineer, whether passenger or freight we havcn't heard yet. Why he ever came to Stevens we do not know because those tortoise shell spectacles of his are equivalent to at least a B. S. Nevertheless, however, and moreover, he manages to fool the profs often enough to keep up in the high-brow class, where the lpace is pretty fast even for one who is used to setting the pace. More power to you "Herb." Stir: to it. "Dex" DEXTER DAVID ASHLEY, Jr. A 'I' .X EET me at four o'cloek at the Biltmore". If you hearthat you can be sure that it is Athos of the Three Musketeers, better known as "Dex." It is well said of "Dex" that "he shakes the floor with a mean hoof ." If there is a girl and some music and a good floor, just watch him step. "Dex" can keep the girls in the air and when they fall as they often do, they fall l1ard. Before "Dex" graced the Stute with his good looks he had a lot of experience in "keeping them up in the air" for he was a pilot in the R. F. C. However, the girls aren't "Dc-x's" only asset. He won his letter in lacrosse, is commonly termed a highbrow, and above all is the sort of man anyone would be glad to call a friend. "Vic" THOMAS VICKROY BALCH 'I' B H 'l"S too bad "Vie" didn't go to an A. B. college. Entrce to Phi Beta Kappa would have been easy, for all his near relatives are wearers of the key Cso he saysj. In spite of that fact, he's pretty good at making nuts out of the profs. Ask him if that isn't so. IIe'll tell you straight. He is a great artist at imitating fish fbeing one of our best swimmersl but the imita- tion requires very little effort on his part. When "Vic" gets out of the Stute he will make a howling success at bossing a gang of spies. It'll be great: they won't know what he's talking about, so they won't mind his cflulgence of egregious efiloreseencc. In time,we are sure, the world will greatly appreciate the pasquinade of his persuasive personality. 73 .'..-V 1 V ,.'4.i 'e.i. 1 4 , gf Q , v t i i " l 'le' . , Gus Lloyd Bal LLOYD AUGUSTUS BALLENTINE OW what did you say! I don t quite get your m-'ining.' buch are the words of our hero when he is not quite sure whether the prof is kidding him or looking for meat for zips. No we eannotcall him a highbrow but so far he has managed to eludethe Indian Band at the Stute. llut we hear he has fallen prey to a more formidable foe. For what enemy is more deadly to the man than woman! But still after making her acquaintance had we been susceptible we might have fallen too. One will generally find Lloyd in the company of Willie and we often wonder what Mutt will do without Jeff when they have left the Stone Mill. As to his character I loyd is modest and as far as we know has acquired no bad habits except drinking ice-cream sodas and commuting on the Frie. L-RIING his first two years at college Hob s' outside aetivities were eonfined to the realms of Greenwich Village. Of late he has transferred his attention from the Village to the lNew Jersey Boro Glen Ridge whieh holds one soul attraction for him. In regard to college activities Bob vsould in all probability have been manager of basketball last season were it not for an unfortunate illness. During his Sophomore year he made away with large sums of shekels from unsuspecting unsophistieated Freshmen by the sale of Freshmen caps. With this xx ealth he secured a ear reputed to be a Stut7 in which he explores New Haven and the surrounding eountryside each summer. In recitation hours Bob derives much enjoyment from the profs. He answers all their questions and then propounds his own list of queries cal- culated to stump ew en l ouie. Rusty OSCAR BAUHAN HIS Hawkshaw has changed his disguise since the Rogues Gallery obtained the specimen finger-print exhibited above. The development of a Mechanics Department lip adorn- ment has done much to bridge the sentimental gap between Oscar and one Dicky Esq. Also contrary to expectation the soup-sifter crop tickled the wife. 'Rusty s ' experiences have been varied. In the artillery he taught generals and colonels how to place shells in distant chicken coops, and when in business with the Public Service, Oscar had a valet to serve the pliers and tape. Ilauhan was LINK executive for a time and put the artistic touches in the book between moments of rest devoted to borrowing matches and tobacco for his infernal pipe. Admitted it's difficult to fasten any crime on our elusive hero so, after exposing his home town-Jersey City -we'll mark him twice present at the banquet of good fellows. -'if Yr f I --Rl 'H f' Dil: . ,-. ' -.fi-I we I? fr-II' ' wi' J It -i I - 'Uv . "Li .5 ,xg is I . 1 1 'Im V' 1 Img, 5 , ,4 4 H' 1 we fa 55.1 is 1 ' as fp, ,,P"':?, 1 ' vm' ' L '- +L ALI. 5 r . u an as 17 cc as ' I 1 V . I I l I ,I ,Ig , v V X I I if n ,elif ' ' ' 'RQLQC I A . I at I If I I I I ' , ' ll v , I I I I " " U " Je: I I ' v .4 , 1 ' I gig 1 ,J 5 st' 66 ' as W, B111 ROBERT SHARES BARNES T B Ilg X YI' F2 1 4. 5 1 ' Y ' I .H ' ' . I . . . I I l I u l 7 I l Y U u J -- ' . ' Nf- r 1 W 1 V K I I gg? 1 4 I ' 1 Y y ' . H " get I as I I E fm I II J I mild will cc as A A ,Mi .A-If 5511 xl I u 1 X , I I . , ' is I ! I . H 1 t I M 'it l M 4 5+ at f 1 as rf of us " A '- - . f ' A td 1 . fl I HJ r"4 I f 1 .. f 1 1 , .:. ll . J 1 :uf 9.5 1 'H ' ' . l "Becky" "Joe" ISIDORE NEWTON BECKER AST your glance upon the face of our clever friend and Russian ballet dancer. Hc's con- tinuously rushin' back and forth between the foreign cities of Hoboken and "N-Yawk" on "bizness" and many have seen him perform in the Stute Varsity Shows. In fact, he is so spasmodieally rhythmic that even the Canj aesthetic and Egyptian dancers of all the countries try to imitate his syncopatcd movements. But they say "Joe" is not much on the ladies in spite of the fact that they "just love his dancing." "Becky" is not going to he swayed in his determina- tion of the past five years to become one of Mr. Stevens's engineers. Only once did he fall madly in love, so much so that he spent one evening every month writing letters to the "only one," but he has recovered now and is on the straight and narrow path to his goal. "Bel" "Al" ALFONSE BELFATO NE of the fatal weaknesses of this Stute "rassler" is that he falls for Happers QPU with names like Vera and Gwendolyn. Otherwise "Hel" is all wrong. His new complex valve gear consists in moving the engine away from the valve instead of the valve from the engine. He is also inventor of the Ford planimeter, the car being driven around the indicator card and thc area read ofl' from the speedometer. "Al's" one-half entry system of bookkeeping is founded on a wonderfully simple idea Cit comes natural to most peoplel. It consists chiefly in leaving out one-half the items and forgetting to post the rest. The accrued profit which results from such a system can be conveniently entered under the "Loss and Gain" Account. The icLea is rgobucopyriglitecl. Being strictly temperate we have not investigated the recent rumor a out-.l . . "Bo1te" "Wall" WALTER ERNEST'BOLTE 9 E OUR score and seven point five one days have passed and we are wondering whether to begin with "Behold!", "Look above and see!" or something similar. Alas!...Alas!... P? error-. You are confronted by our shining example of what engineering and baseball can do. Isn't it wonderful? Walter thinks so. We call him "Wall" for short. Why not? Judge Landis, famous baseball critic, "salts down" 584-0,000 per annumg and they name him after a mountain, "Kenesaw Mountain." We can at least call our hero after a nut, and when he manages the Stutc baseball team to victory he may "salt down" 234-0,000 per annum. That's only maybe. You know what one absence will do, huh? Four points off. "Wall" is also a casual reader of Louie's "Statics as I Apply It." However, a much fuller autobiography may be found in Kcnt's. Look up Boltes and Nuts. ' '75 "rv ' l "ffl ,"?""1"9I'i A w'?v'P.1 1 2 'H r.ff'r"w'1.".1 " tf'1f'f-"Ref HW' . 1 1 I . M... M,v.iA.2 f, :A ly ,4,.TA,1 :AH W ,il -a, .fi , ,F riwiil ,avljf:k,.ft:',Qfyf .4 W.: V lfullttllgya. .th .lf L .fffwtgzi-.jiltytcpg :..ss,::....e-sift... Lestat: . . .. .--4.vx-. ., 1.4.-:H .. . .. . ' : .. ww.. - -. " .. .- va... 1, Q - ,f3f:..-M. .. .--, .-.Lug-., .1 . . f n s mu. .. .A -.N i y wi T'-'ei l will ff f. - 1 4 's ' 1 2 eg J' . -I . Q 11 ' l irq 'x l, .3 l it' . , nf 2. iw 1-' -5 42. QM E? 1' 1 .- 45 P I at P 4 M' HY 5 . Wi war' 1 I . ' "f3"19'f'f''f?i'?g'fF'1f'T,4'17'ZI1 3. . - iff ...e 1 .' ' .'.1Z?l,.C-1' I:-"Q wi V .1 v rt s,-qi , 4 ,W : WHQ. ,J fr ,ft A W- 1'-.. .4 L ti ' ty f 469' ff 4 v qw my-r , W1-1 ur n U K .3 ua' , V, ni 'Sri M., ,M t 5 , , 2: 'r 1' 'Eh "Chet" GEORGE CHESTER BONSTELLE ICHOLD lfrother lionstelle. As you gaze on him, do you not notice something strange? Ah. yes, 'tis too true. He has lost an eye-not in the liattle of the Marne, but amidst the paint and powder of the Republic. "Chet" has the most varied assortment of "Janes" imaginable. 'l'hey range from Hoboken heiresses to Hoboken barmaids. His favorite point of vantage is the drawing room window. From this location he is within two or three books of the Hoboken biddies. Much of his time has been spent in perfecting a system of signaling. As a result of his efforts an organization known as "Chet" lionstellcfs Wild VVomen is in a fiourishing condition. However, "Chet" has left us now, being unable to agree with the professors. lncidentally, "Chet" was a first "Louie" in the Army. "Brad" GEORGE DAYMAN BRADDON RAD" isa quiet lad: but still waters run deep-though it all depends on whose still it is. When "Brad" first came to the Stute he decided to go out for swimming. After weeks of practice he discovered that swimming was one game at which you could not start at the bottom. Finding out that he was a poor fish he turned his aspirations toward lacrosse. livery morning "Brad" rushes down from the Castle. dodges the jitneys and trolleys on the college campus, and rushes into his seat. From his soggy look you can tell he's had pancakes for break- fast again-but they never affect his marks. In fact he claims their weight gives him his ability for heavy thinking. ln classes George is a hit of a highbrow, being the other Junior who is certain of not being kicked out. "Johnnie" JOHN WATSON BRAY A T A l'1ltIC is one man who can always find a few hours to spare from his studies when anyone suggests stepping out. Even during football season fyou can tell that he is a star half- back by his vicious football facej he never finds it necessary to get in before 10 p. m. And when he does come in the disturbance starts because-well, because "Johnnie" is so playful! We often wondered whether playfulness was one of his attractions for the ladies, because he must have some attractions to get along with so many of them. In the spring "Johnnie" hurdles, tosses the javelin, and fiings the discus. However, he was probably cut out to be a lawyer as he has the ability of presenting his side of an argument so that everyone who hearkcns to him is eventually won over. In closing let us say: "Greater confidence in himself hath no man." '76 . . 3 1 ' 'ff E,,:1.' V J ' '. 1. .- I .L ' 'm"t1 'um ?-'r..- . - x t lf 1r"'1- - 3' ,4 f 'Q-' x 5: ,JP " ' Q. A f n n J it 1 1 ' I 'I 1x "Browny" RAYMOND DAVID BROWN E N OW gentlemen, be honest. YVouldn't you just love to have"llrowny's" looks? Without doubt he was the handsomest man in the class: just look at the part down the middle of his jet black locks: and tt'Illll0I'ttlIl0l1l,ll,l5' Oh my! Just listen to him after getting a zip in Gussie Cand t.l1e other departmentsj. In addition to being the undisput.ed holder of beauty honors, he holds much interest in his unsavory reputation. It is foully rumored among those who know that he once was rinmer-up for the first prize in the Asbury Park baby parade. Despite this cloud which hangs over his past he has not made an enemy during his stay with ns, unless it he the barber at l'elnso's who has to struggle with that part. Aside from this, "Ray" used to put his spare time in with the track team. "Buddy" ' 'Blutch" HENRY BUDDE LU'1'CII" entered Stevens with a great handicap, namely, coming from the Town of Union Ilill. llis greatest fault is his singing, but he is also a great follower of the Terpsichorcan Art. "Blat:-li" has a great fancy for hobbed haired girls and can be seen on any summer's night at Columbia llark with at least two ol' them. Nevertheless. "l3lntch" is a far tained young lnan. Ile sings a mean tenor in the Quartetof the llnionllill v0lllIll,t't'l l"iremen's Association. of which he is a member. In spite ol' all of these peculiarities "llluteh" succeeded in becoming again famous in another field by winning his eane in his Sophomore Year. Last, but not least, "llluteh" has his heart in the right place and can be seen in the locker room during any lunch period advising the Freslnnen. "Dinny" DENNIS KEVEN BYRNE INNYN has been with us quite a while. IIllllit1ll.i'l.llllllS0lI, but he isn't stuck up about it. We know something about Itumson and we think "Dinny" is fortunate in living there. How about that place back of the Excelsior Hose Co. No. 1, "Dinny"? Some cider- what? Although he doesn't say so, we know he has a girl at Seabright. Paulinc's about six feet six and carries a man-size wallop in each hand. "Dinny" went home to vote on election day. lIe cast the deciding vote. Cy Perkins won with a total of 83. We wish we were a powerful enough politician to swing the election like that. We haven't heard whether Cy was running for town pumper or bootlegger. We guess, from "Dinny's" proelivitics, that it was the latter, as "Dinny'i has no use for water, except as a steam raiser. ' 77 , .4 . ., 1.1- 4 11 .r . , 4 .41 .. 1 I, 1 lvl' 4 l' l 5 rp: , 1 . 3 g l A 1 .N Q i . 'nv-4 515 6 1 at 1 Q'-in rf' QW inf: x, 4 i 'l if! ' L 4 G gi . v i 9,1 l . . 5 1 L A i vt px I ntl!! 5 , Q. 4 ., 1 ,te, ,, ,4.. .. ,,,. ,,e, A, .4 , A ,V , , 4, , .t i.f,,, .,.,33,,,,,A.gg,zHg?g.ffgzs , .4 gas. M tS11gg2,,..sg,'.5 3532 ,, -- A-"1 ,. 1 ' " ' ':..'. ff 'I by 3:31 . '. , i7'..-,,:f.I1:i-al' 'l?',.:i4'3 ' if 'iw . -- r , 4 " 1 ' . 5' ,J ...Ae W S fy , 'nf Y-., .W , A.,.,L.,.4 1 Aft nf gi, I wh lg' .Cl ,ff-1' r "Willy" JOHN WILLIAM CARSON T B II AST your glance upon the noble picture of our "Willy." He hails from the large city of Newark and has come to be fha highbrow of the class of '23. Une of his chief occupations is that of inventing constants-not common K. B.'s-but "Carson Constants"-a new variety with which to solve teasers for the correct results. Only once did the C. C. fail, and that was when "Willy" miss-cucd in a Dicky quiz after a gentle slumber. When "Willy" leaves the stately domains of Hoboken with a sheepskin in his hand he is going to become a hydraulic engineer. He claims that he can dam up a stream by merely planting a board in the middle of its bed so that the board points aloft, as does a telegraph pole. "Charlet" "Gene" EUGENE EMMETT CHARLETON T is too difficult to keep tabs on a man who operates in as many places as does Charleton. No sooner do our detectives cover him in Detroit, than he disappears to be traced in Bermuda: and on a moment's notice he is ofl' to Canada. CWe wonder what the attraction is in British possessions.J 'l'ruthfully speaking, we cannot understand "Gcne." According to his own accounts, he is a dangerous man: and one might be lcd to suspect this from the awe- inspiring cannon he exhibits at frequent intervals to admiring students. And then that misplaced eyebrow. We often wonder how he can endure that itchy appendage. But perhaps hc can't, for each succeeding day finds it receding more and more from view-so much so, that in a short time it will present the appearance of a football line-up, eleven on each side. Again-but I guess we saic enough. ' 'Reub' ' REUBEN CHAULS HIS is how it all happened. When in short trousers, "Rube" got a job dispensing the well known Bronx Daily .lournul. Filled with all the worldly wisdom of this boyhood occupa- tion, he assailed the perplexities of the Shilo office as soon as he came here, and next year his job will be to solve the double entry puzzle and pay the bills. VVe hope that after finishing Snooks' course, he will be able to see that some of the money that comes into the Stufc office is finally credited to the Sfllffl-'I bank account. "Rube" once tried out for track and on many afternoons he could be seen in an abbreviated uniform burning CFD up the cinder path. However. since he won nothing but "cons," he decided to drop this phase of his extra curriculum activities. His only interest Cbesides that in the Slulcj is to trim all comcrs in hand ball. 78 i s- -.t , M x rat-,iflwt -1 if . V r ' '. ff, ,,, 4 . -' as ' st' 1' 5, It-,I . . ' .f-'. Qu,-Wi--: W' - . ' e L: ,- wzfqttz. . ' i , . with s..,, - -rf t ' 'ir J ' ll? w s. faiqfg, 1531. 1 lr' " ag .L 1.5326 ,-Yifa.-" 'L-litfi 43 , '. li t 1 .J i ,p 4 ff 4. 4, 1 V. 1. VM I . V r 'INF .4 .- I-fly. Witt, ' Wu, Egifts as, ribs? Malik B , 'WWF' ' . ' i . E .fn s. ' r J v . "Larry" LAWRENCE CHIDESTER X fbg G V IIE "Larry" of our records differs greatly from "Larry the Bat" of poliee reeords. Our "Larry" is a model that any of the fairer sex eonld admire aeross the breakfast table. One of his most creditable traits is that of following the teams Cathletiej. Just let them stray from this seat of learning and our model is after them like a shot. Of late years he seems to show a preference for journeying north. Larry has surmounted many diflieulties in gaining his present exalted position as a Junior in Stevens Claugh, you nneultured rabblej. The greatest was the mastering of the English language. This was neeessary as he was born and brought up in Jersey City. The Tau lietes have been ehoosing him, so far, for three years, but he has eseaped. They want him: he is so different. Perhaps some day he will submit. to their entreaties. Stranger things rmllll happen. ' "Ike" "Eye Wee" IRVING V. COHEN HE animals went in two by two." "Ike" is the brother of "Mike" and the two of them have always been brothers. "Irv's" chief oeeupation is figuring outlabor savingdeviees for folding Shlles. It was his duty as a member of the Slnle board, to fold about a thousand copies one day, and ever sinee he's been inventing his maehine-page the manager of the museum: another trophy! Information. as to "Irv's" Career before entering Stevens is rather hazy, though we do know that he eomes from Newark. Ile has a fond liking for eollege life, however, and when trains fail to run, he walks with "Mike" to classes only to find them postponed until the prof. arrives, llut "Ike" is a good sport and is liked by all who know him. "Mike" "Mort' ' MORTIMER COi-IEN llli animals went in two by two." Just as "Ike" was "Mike's" brother, so "Mike" is the brother of "Ike" and has been ever sinee we can remember. lf you want to make an appointment with either "Ike" or "Mike," gentle reader, be sure that you have thc exact meeting plaee understood. We are told that these two prodigies were to meet one rainy day in a station, one with the family umbrella to take the other home. Both waited for two hours on different sides of the station and then went home only to meet at the door!!!--language fails me-draw you own conclusions, gentle reader. llandball is "Mort's" favorite sport. lle may be found in the eonrts swatting the pill-at most any time of day-even at luneh time-eating betwcen plays. "lt's good sport," says "Mort." - '79 -.'.:,14a',. 4 . . ,, .. .1:.. 1 . it , A v I is t 11 14 K K W, ., J in 'll lv N v i "Cole" "Ed" EDWARD COLE VERY morning and night finds this young man with his nose buried in a blue-covered book, riding in a yellow chariot Uackson Carl. Poor boy! He came to college with the intention of studying. Actually, it is his intention to try to learn something. llc is always willing to divulge his knowledge obtained by untiring grinding and he is just as willing to annoy the drafting room instructors with his foolish questions. As a student of engineering "Ed" wins the fur-lined cane, for "Louie" and "Dieky" are sure to give him a well deserved CPD "zip" which is received with a few well chosen remarks Knot by "l'Zd"J, "Ed" spends his spare time in the drafting room, l'ryor-Lab, or Schwartz's. Otherwise, he can be seen with his constant com- panion Cthe only one besides his booksl, namely his pipe. He is also a wireless "bug." "Coop" "Chick" WILFRID BROXUP COOPER T B Hg 21 N T is a far cry from the peaceful life on New ltochelle's harbor to the Mill that grinds out engineers. Yet "Coop" manages to drag himself away to resume his daily task. "Coop" impresses us as the kind of fellow who will make good at anything he undertakes. So far as we know, he is the only chap who can read his girl's letters in "Louie's" elass and get away with it. Girls don't bother K'Coop" most of the time, but when they do, he's gone. It has been rumored that the'1'au lietes are eonsideringhim seriously as a prospective brother, but despite all ourefforts we do not think he will turn them down. lt is not his nature to broadcast his many duties but those who are so lucky as to know him will remember him as one of thc most active men at college. "Corbett" "Bill" WILLIAM ROBERT CORBETT, JR. IFE is just one zip after another, if you take "llill's" word for it, after a round with "Louie," "Dickie" and "P-Nuts." "Louie" says Corbett would rather study Astronomy than Hydraulics, for he spends the period gazing out of the window. Ile has to be brought back to earth by a couple of zips. In Pryor-l.ab he always likes the experiments near the windows, for across the way is the dressing room of one of lIobokeu's fairest. lt is a pity that one so young should stray so far from the narrow path. "Hill's" favorite study is Mechanics. His knowledge of this subject is far-reaching-so far in fact that he can't quite reach it. He is now working hard for the betterment of conditions for future classes by trying to discover the secret of sleeping with eyes open in class. 80 ,. N 1 5 .. i , war 'L. I! 1 , 1 : ' 1 x Hi. , 'Ci . I V .1 F f , f. I l 1 Al i ' A , . l i l J 4 i iiiiii l l. I i .2 -'Il l i 1 3, l 5 ffl l 4 ,l I l I i l l P 1 I ,4 Y y i f it 1 i .. .11 i 4 "Ted" WILLIS EDWARD CORWIN B 9 II LTHO the wheels at Stevens grind exceedingly small, little "Ted" Corwin slipped right through from the 1922 batch into 1923. Before "Ted" came to Stevens he used to catch mice and he got so used to playing with traps that now he is an essential in our orchestra. "Ted" has made a very intimate friend of "Dicky" during his two years with him and has become so efficient, that by actual count he can call a quiz four times out of five. Ho give him an 8. Seriously though, "Ted" is a good student, very conscientious and always willing to help his classmates. "Coyle" FRANK JOSEPH COYLE BOUT ten years or more ago, a short-legged little lad sat on a street corner in New York absorbed with an arc light carbon and a piece of pasteboard, drawing price cards for Italian fruit venders at the price of a seedy apple per each. The years pass on. Again in New York we see the owner of the same short legs busying himself preparing a poster advertis- ing an oncoming hall of the New York Hodcarriers' Association. More time passes, the legs remain the same and the touch of the hand on the canvas or bristol board more artistic. Frank Joseph Coyle now turns his eyes to broader fields than the noisy streets of New York and its rough- neck dance halls, and puts in his appearance at Stevens Institute. Duc to his ability with the pcncil, his work now graces some of the pages of this book. 'El1is" El" V ELLIS DUYCKINCK CRANE R. i'ltANl'l-oh yes, we'vc heard a lot about Ellis, that sweet, gentle creature who spends his week ends in a nearby upstate village. They say he went up there once with a friend and quickly caught the commuting habit which has grown on lmn rapidly ever since. liut can you blame hun? after the cares and troubles of college hfe he must have some recreation. "El" comes from the httle two station town of "Roselle on the C. lt. lt." and "out thar he s a humdinger of a Collich boyz" "by heck he uster run dem thar injmes when dem pesky strxkm critters plugged up the railroad." But Crane has left us now and has taken up lns work with the Western Electric Company, where he plans to wm lns way. Notlung but wishes of success are present from those who have had the pleasure of knowing lnm intimately. 81 -1.1 . ' ' ' ' " "lf 1 . V . ' ' ' -' " .' "'.g"'.-,lznq 1: ' .f w-' :fuf1f"- -,rf.:x" . A ,' , ' ' ' ' 'ff' . , 1' ' 1"::'.:2:TW1e'i'-pi: N, "Hf"'T'f1f'.'-nf,f"El .t. .- .- ',. , V. , , , - . 1 .4 ' -. 'X . ' ,z Lv :'f:,,:,41L'1."QA1'-".':"' ' 111' I---Tien! it l is I 'i l , . , , . l Y .4 In I 1 4 l . , , iff.. MY:-R ry, - . . ei w 11 M . . . , ! r . lit- 1 "Len" LEONARD ROWE CRARY EN" is the very pcrsonilication of laziness, for rare is thc day that this Hobokenitc reaches the Stute before 9:00 A. M. It is reported that the time the Govcrmnent piers caught fire "Len" heard them turn in thc alarm, hurried into his coat and rushed out into the street, narrowly escaping being run over by thc engines-they were coming back. "Len" and work are mutually indifferent to each other. Not that "lien" is afraid of work, but if onc does too much for the profs it only encourages them to pile on more. "Len,' says there arc some people who do too much, so to keep the general average down low he is forced to omit doing any work on five days a week and to leave home what he has done on the sixth. And yct the boy gets through. "jim" JAMES DICKSON CUMMINGS ICIIOLD "Jim" Cummings, the blushing youth ol' l"lushingl "Jim" is an adept at making himself quiet and unobtrusive. Yes, he is a very silent man and never commits himself on his social affairs. Ilut this we do know about him. llc docsn't drink, smoke, chew, flirt or curse, at least we never caught him with the goods. No data being available concerning his outside activities, we decided to do some investigating on our own account, and we learned that his chief occupation consists in attending prayer-meetings and anti-tobacco meetings. Innocent as he may seem, we do not believe that he could be tricked into buying "gold-bricks" for we have sufliciently warned him of their ungenuineness. "Dick" RICHARD JAMES CUNNINGHAM l" "silence is golden," "Dick" is easily one of the most gilded men in the class. llc never speaks unless spoken to, and when addressed, cuts his reply as short as the bounds of courtesy will permit. Notwithstanding the fact that Professor Deimel has warned us many times and oft "not to think," common report has it that great men say little and think much. But at that rate, thc chances are against any of us being great, so that the report 111.1161 be incorrect. However, any fellow that can get a li. S. at C. C. N. Y. and come to this joint for a post graduate course must have a tendency toward greatness. But tl1e man talks so little that we know practi- cally nothing of his characteristics and consequently cannot pan him. Ifthc reader is of an obser- vant turn of mind, he can make deductions from thc accompanying picture. SQ .. I , 7, g ,f .. 1 'V 5-1 .Jyyg - --Vg' -,V-:gy-, .--- "gg,-,4::-gn-."7u --j -, r .4-" x,..I'r ' of-y-,.L1xp's17' 135 W ',"..g,.' . 1'fg.pe,ql-1..-rl, -wg-r -. ,NL V .sy ,, .. fail i LH8522-rf'-'7,Tu4i.f,i'.,. f.-3... 0 ' igffifakijif' 22,13,?gg.,.-f.1stp'4q,3i:5'f 4.-tl' W -2.--13, ::.'f-'tl-,.'f X f' . r 'Q wi' fi.:-1 V -, f4.'.'1xa .nl A I ii Rliifv J ig' Q55 its 'ul Az .. mf' ':,. 'ik i . - X, I i vu l - F .fir Ain at . l I 1,1 di . 1 fc I ix 1.1 1 . . l , l F P f l .qi fn ri '53 ,M at A l 'G uv' ' . il rf! H f' W-.qi 'gnu if-1. fiffl C 1 ' 1 K ,t . I Yr, ' "Pi l vigil 'Utd 5' id 5. a , rl. . 5 , "Shade" "Slade" FREDERICK SLADE DALE LL that we can find out about this lad is that he comes from the "Village," Our gumshoe man reports that to all appea1'anees, he lives there quietly. lint who can tell? When he can not be located anywhere in the village he is sure to be found testing some sort of boat down on the Jersey Coast. Perhaps his familiarity with a motor-boat engine has led him to believe that he could become a great engineer. Wherefore his attendance here. One of his hobbies is to listen to Louic's wise cracks. They are his standards of what a joke should not be. If he were caught laughing at one, he would be sure to say, "'l'hat's one of Dickie's old ones." Ilaving failed to get a condition in the first term, he is making sure this will not happen again by enlisting in the Varsity Show as prop. man. "Ad" ADOLPH DAMIANO IHS natty youth, of a naturally refined and gentle nature, is still trying to figure out what horrible crime he ever committed to be sentenced to four years of hard labor at the 'iStute." At that Adolph was doing fairly well until he 1'eached Dickie and his mystifying stress diagrams. Adolph agrees that the methods of the profession should be kept a secret. But then there's such a thing as carrying the deception too far, and he thinks that Dickie ought to let him in on it once in a while. "Ad" has had a varied experience with the fair sex and is quite famil- iar with the intricacies and peculiarities of their nature. Ile made good use of this knowledge when he helped Clef and Que put across last year's Varsity Show, by playing the part of a girl. He hails from Newark-'nutl' said. , "D" "Harold" HAROLD LONGSTREET DeCAMP 22 N N depicting UD" we feel like a native of the state of California describing his own state, for in him, paradoxically enough, are to be found many superlatives. To begin with he is one of the most carefree of Stcvensers, never letting eollege work interfere XViil this playing for the orchestra in which he is an entire brass band by himself-he runs sueh machines as the trombone, cornct and saxophone. In the morning Harold is the personifieation of laziness, for rarely does he get up before a quarter to nine, often going to classes without breakfast. He objects strenuously if anyone dares to wake him at eight-fifteen. But by the time the afternoon classes are over a marvelous change overcomes "D" and he proceeds to the athletic field to show how much alive he really can become. I 83 ., Vlhl ,ig . M , Y I T H , 7,4 . A, .. ,A w,lx:,.: A , 1 4 tt ,. ...GG '. ' -4203 ...Thu I.. .- , ii' ' ,vi 'V' ' ,'i""-l", ' ff' af -rl" V "WF J :'.'7 Q' Y-:H :lf-. --.4 . lla. v 5 K? i 1. f A Lvv '- - ' 5- . 'Thi "-vs' fimf- ,yfz-it i.'i'g,'n'Si.Iv ' , it u ' N .5 in Q ', -.zf -n ' 'i i4,s'vi4!lif . ?- - 'f X 'Q :'- 'of Jlfi I ., 'F r M . 5 , -iii' 55.93 . Y ' I W 2 l ul 'ZW' - 2 . tr- 'Q z F A . ei . 93 tm 414.4 f .P. ttf 1' 4 1 :hh 1 gig. 'uni il f 'BP v ' y Wig . if fi 5 ff lv' 1 . ni Vg wi "Sal' ' SALVATORE DEMMA Y! but he has changed since he first came to Hoboken and the Stute. Why there was hardly anything thathewould indulge in. And nowhesmokes andeven goes sofaras to play Irish basketball and to take part in "Le Danse cle l,'Apaeh6" as you have all seen him perform in our Varsity Show. Besides being a member of the Clef and Cue, "Sal" belongs to the llighbrows' Society. From the many tens he gets in quizzes, one might conclude that he does nothing but cram. llut we have been told that he conducts classes in spiritualism and palmistry after 4:30. Rumor has it that "Sal" has gone into the art of dancing with the determination to outclass some of the dancing celebrities on the American stage. And--this is a secret-a dark- cyed woman from across the river is responsible for this sudden impulse. "Jack" BERNARD FRANCIS XAVIER DEMPSEY IIIS boy, whose name savors of saints and pugilists, saw the light of day at a later date than any of his classmates, and hails from llrooklyn Cwhich may account for some of his idiosyncracicsj. To the fair peruser we would say, "I-Iere isa good catch." "Jack," as he is affectionately called, is as unsullied as an early bud in June. That may sound poetical, but cross our hearts, it's true. I-Ie hates women. Let his picture speak for his good looks. We can assure you that he is a fastidious dresser-box-pleats n'everything. How does the saying go, "The bigger they are, the harder they fall?" Mail addressed to the Institute will reach "Jack." "Ethel" ATHEL FREDERIC DENHAM IIEN it comes to railroading, "Ethel" is his own authority and one of such experience Che got it toting a gun for the D. L. Sz W. during the strikej as it would be a social error to doubt. I-Ie is well-known in railroad circles and squares, being on intimate terms with half a dozen Pullman porters and as many brakcmen. He is a wonder on locomotives, and can tell you on sight to what railroad any locomotive lJelongs,while tl1e most casual observ- er could not fail to detect the name plainly lettered on the cab. Some time ago Denham tried his hand CSD and Cfeetj at cheer-leading, but found he obstructed the view of the spectators. At present he swings a mean baton as leader of the Orchestra and gives promise of greater suc- cess in this less acrobatic capacity. 1 I . , , Qvfvwii , .6 2 1 " M . is l l 9 f t L JL-'ff f'f':iiUl'j"'.,.fi'..'f'f5,f,f at ..,1'igaf,,,..,ra-. ,. x I . -4 lfiffli 1 .1 - - . ,.. -, . '. .4 ,. "Je, if ffl. -"'Z""1o"'l," .4 1".'2G.'.2r'fi3f51l91. ' ' 5 4 l 1 l ,r fi 5 'i 1 l ' st. ' 1. . I Sw ' l xi' H V, ' Q., M . . n r I 'L 1 l "Dick" EDWIN ANGELL DICKINSON 2 N ll0l'G ll a classmate of "Dicks" we must admit we know little about him. his Ill'lll0YL'lllt'llIS, or his ambitions. We are told that "Dick" is a real wireless bug and that he hasapparatus capable of transmitting as far as Texas. Outside of this we can only say that he comes from lloboken. We assume, however, that he is most studious. retiecnt, und ambitious. Being a. student at Stevens. he must be the former, i.e. sludious. llis reticeuee seems assured since we know so little about him. A student who is retieent and concentrates on work, must, we believe. he ambitious. "Mike" "Di11ion" VINCENT FRANCIS DILLON lllfllili is a saying that the camera never lies. Perhaps it doscn't, but it at least made a big mistake when it registered "IJillion" as "Vincent" instead of "Mikc." We don't believe "Mike" can look so gentle. According to his own accounts. "Dillion" used to be somewhat of a highbrow back in the secondary schools of N00 Yawk, which fact he can not seem to forget. for a zip in Dickie is followed by "Wie highbrows always get rookedf' Perhaps his secondary standing is due to the fact that he still thinks school is secondary Cpleasure firstl. We don't know what "Mike' ' intends to do after graduation, but it is our private opinion that he should make out well in Mexico: we hear the Bull Fighter is a very important person in that sunny elime. Otherwise he should invent an automatic write-up machine for the relief of future LINK editors. ' ' "Guy" GUY BERNARD DONOHUE B 9 II T has been claimed by some enthusiasts that half of the Stute comes from East Orange. Whether this be true or not, we are not trying to put forth a claim that Donohue represents half the Stute. For that matter he would not make the claim himself, being quite a quiet and modest man. Guy is one of those who failed to fool the profs in the midyears, and is now doing time with 1924. It is very unfortunate for Donohue to have acted thus, for in assembling our list of write-ups we find that nobody has manifested enough interest to tell the story of his life, The direct lines of comnumication with our hero being thus cut, and in our ignorance Qof his eseapadesl not wishing to do him any injustice, we are forced to leave his deeds to be related by future historians. "Dinny" EDWARD LAWRENCE DONOVAN INNYH is one of the Brooklyn contigent,and as mention of that borough always demands some remark by way of expressing our contempt for it we hasten to add that "Dinny" refuses to live there-preferring Hoboken. However, aside from location of residence, we can recall no blot on his character, unless credence is given to that ugly rumor recently circu- lated that at one time he nearly got a warning. Personally we do not believe it: for how is it possible for any professor to give a low mark to a student who can explain a subject better than said professor himself? As to his conduct around Hoboken, we can only say that we have no proof of misbehavior, and we trust he has always acted as befits one who dwells under the same roof as three professors. "Rus" "Rusty" RUSSELL FRANCIS DORSCH T'S hard to believe that this gent hails from Brooklyn. This handicap docs not prevent him from being a mean artiste with the fair sex. "A different dame for every game" is his motto. Another hobby is to pull some stale joke during a quiz. This affliction has qualified him as "Exalted Ruler of the Ancient Order of Knights of the Wise Crack." "Rus" has been connected with many business enterprises during his short life, chief among them being his career as promoter for the firm of "Dorsch and Drenkard, Hydraulic Engineers of Noah's Ark." The boy spends his summers out at Port Jefferson in the practical application of Louie. He, incidently, is Mayor, Chief of Police, Life Guard, and Pound Keeper of this flourishing summer colony. Despite these failings, "Rus" is a good fellow and will, no doubt, soon be weighted down with a Tau Beta Pi Key. "Dovey" BARNET DOVMAN LLOW me to introduce to you, dear readers, Mr. liarnet Dovman. We have often been told that names have a meaning and so upon looking up the definition of this prodigy's name I have found that it is synonymous with "Missouri" Che always wants to be shownj. While here at the Stute he has made it a specialty of becoming the pet student of the professors. Do not get the impression that all our prodigy does is to sit up until the wee hours of the morning thinking of all of the foolish questions that he can shoot at the profs the next day, because that would be doing him an injustice. In his spare time he does much for the Stute in representing the wrestling team and more than once he has helped keep up the honor of 'QS by defeating his opponents in the Cane Sprees. 1 'x 86 , . . ,,,x My -. - , .N tt. .,.. I, 'L-Q .5 "Speed" ADAM DRENKARD, JR. 23 N VERY morning our little Adam tears down the west bank of the Hudson from that would- be burg called West New York, and slips into his seat .015 minute before the professor takes readings. I-Ie has never been known to be late or slow in anything, hence his Mercury- like moniker. Our friend is a tall, dark and handsome looking lad and a stumbling block for many a young lady. At N. T. P. he is quiet and studious and has the disposition of the bashful violet. In this state he has pulled down many a ten in Dickie and Louie. But when he under- goes an adiabatic change, things are different. He then ceases to keep the peace and woe be to anyone who crosses his tracks. "Speed's" greatest sorrow is that he is assistant manager of lacrosse, since he cannot satisfy his thirst for blood in that capacity. "Dris" "Bert" BERTRAM EUSEBIUS DRISCOLL F "Bert" doesn't attain the eminence to which his talents entitle him, we must blame it on the Brooklyn ladies. For Brooklyn is not only "Bert's" home but also the home of many fair and pleasing maids KI am taking"Bert's" word for thisj. It is also the point of embarkation for that sea-going motor-boat of which "Bert" is owner, skipper and chief engineer. If there is one branch of science in which he distinguishes himself, it is the science of eliminating all excess mental labor during his four-year imprisonment. Other of our classmates have tried the same thing, but they are no longer with us. Besides l1is other activities "Bert" is not unknown at the shrine of Terpsiehore. And if you see a tall, good-looking chap lending a languid distinction to the Stevens campus you'Il think the ladies are lucky. For that will be "Bert." "Dubie" CHARLES PRESTON DUBOIS HE self-satisfaction of many, 0 vain sinners, must be to suffer some severe jolts if we are to do our earthly duty and head our fellow mortals toward Elysium. There can be no greater horror to the candidate for entrance to the Sanitariurn of Rest and Peace than to hear the thoughtless ones comparing hang-overs on the morning after. For these prod- igals have the eternal coke ovens been erected. Gayety is simply elownishness and is approved by Satan as the imitations of his actions. Frivolity should be countenanccd with a grin. But the proper specifications for this grin make it one that sanctions not and gives no evidence of humorous pleasure. Let us pray, lest Mr.--'s class room be seized by the evil powers who will precipitate us all into the cupola and thc forges." We hope our readers won't take this seriously of a Weehawkcnite. 87 f'.,1, , hu 1.3 i .4 . if r ti 23 iii 'O N -1 'W 1 W 'm'-r ,. 4 Q " ti e ' 5 r 4 4 -J 4 fr. i 12 4 51 X-1 v.-,Mi JA? .r li 1 MQ", 'ra-J v 1 il , ' 4 -. xtl' 'N L ' v M 1. 35.11 v O r 5' 2 1 lil L, r . . . .N ..,..,,. ...,,,.,,,t,1.....,,,....... ..,. ,,.,.,:, ., H ., ' 1 if -lihif-1 ".:".-.ieflff ',f1"i.'v."l-'.,-59' l ,, 1 . A, - 1, wa., .'e.-ew' A511115 sf 5 ,. ,ty W, I 4 Vg u . E .M ." '1.'1:'J1.'p.. 'J "Ralph" RALPH WALDO EMERSON A 'l' A: G V UST plain "Ralph," that's all. But oh boy! he's far from mediocre in mo1'e ways than one. Anyone who has a dozen or more re-exams to pass should see our friend "D'Artagnan." What with a slumberous day in class and a rush over to the city to meet "her," he's a pretty busy boy. Ah no, dear reader, the "her," is intrinsically plural and there sure is a lot of hair pulling among the inconsistent sex over our hero. But that ain't all. He sure is divine on the waxed floor and death to end-runs on the football field. Sandwiehed in with the above major activities, Ralph wields a wicked racquet on the tennis court. A genealogy fanatic might look to Ralph l'or a work of genius along the poetic line, but so far all we have seen is lhe name and some talent at the piano. "Harry' ' HARRY EUSTIS 'l' is a question whether Harry could keep the spark of life burning on this worn and battered sphere if he could not have his smoke. At present he keeps the business end of a cigarette as well as the spark of life very actively glowing through ncarlv all his waking hours. W wonder whether he smokes while he. sleeps and if so, is he a light sleeper? Harry onec stated to a close friend that for a place of permanent residence he preferred the cold bleak northland vi here the igloo and pemmican playfully frolic and the polar bear far-famed in underwear adsl disports himself. lhe friend unsympathetically replied that one could stroll in the arctics anv day by merely slipping Ihem on and starting off. Harry 'mswered this exhibition of elemental wit by the state ment that there is one born every minute . Chub Chubby PAUL REVERE EVERITT 1 B Hg X HUBBY S early ramblings were carried on in the vicinity of Montelair where the greatest Imdmark is the High rlchool of which the greatest elass was that of 1919 whose greatest president in the senior year w is none other then Paul Revere I xeritt. Sinee arriving at C ollege his activities have been confined to traek C lef andf ue, and last but not least to studies of which his ultimate goal is lau Beta Pi. During the summer time Chubby investigates to his own satisfaction the correctness of the famous equation given down to us through the ages by Mr. Bernoulli. lhis investigation is earried on at Marthas Vineyard where Chubby maintains that all conditions are at N. I'. 1 . It was possibly in these endearing environments that Chubby s he Lrt strings were entangled with those of a certain maiden who-but we had better not say any more. l O 'Wi 'inc "Qu l msg., 3" wi EF' l 91 .1 l ..4 H 4 4 L "1 fjf-...J KW' f'li.:.:v 4 C: , mg i it 1 .4 1 ll. '22 71 i if 1 1 4 1 i 1 ' . Q . 0 1. 4 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 " " 11 1 ' 1 , 4 v f' 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 , 1 . , 1 Q P , 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 e 1 l , 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 I ' 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 , U as as H vw XI, N 1 v,L',, I l l L I I K I 5 l 1 1 5 , 1 1 1 1 , 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 T 11 ' 11 1 4 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 , J 1 J 1 , 1 , 1 L 'x X K I i it i ., h 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 V IW li VY 1 1. 1 , 1 1 , ' J , I fl 1 Y !Y I x x 1 1 w l ,r '- . --.nm ' -4. rp,yw'.1'11'--Qffi' .ignrvrw pf .-fs-yr. " ' - -'ff .',-'r:..' ' my --. f".'.g111"'.. 'w ff'-1 f ra 1 --33L!gfTg.gyl , .1 .A 1,1 ,M - g ,.1 -- -- l4q1Sf...4', yqirz- I'-A .1 rl-3.. 'Gy 11 1 4. 113 ,..,,: ,N 1 -,- ,,,,, 1 -- , fi 1-- fe- - fs- ,VN .. .1. V .NN " 1 121. 'al.el.:- '. '.'. 1.1.11 2 . ..-A ,, . ' . ' -ww-' uztalillem M 11.1. 1 if .u1..1. rl Wm ' Snake" "Bone Dry" WILLIAM NELSON FERRIN X NP: G V T must not be considered that "Bill" is all work and no play. Girls seem to be a great attrac- tion and he evidently believes In the maximum "safety in numbers." We at least know that one of his mottoes goes something like this: "New-rery over a girl or :l street ear as there will be another one along shortly." Bill became a member of the 'l'. G. l. l'. when working on the railroad during the outlaw strike but sinee then some doubts have arisen as to his eligi- bility. However we know that we can trust "Nels" and hope that they may live happily ever after. 'Fitz" "Bill" WILLIAM JOSEPH FITZBURGH YIGRYONE around the Stnte knows "Bill," even though he is very quiet and has never been known to get excited over anything. He hails from Jersey City. Perhaps that is the reason. He excels at both basketball and baseball. He also spends quite some time around the handball court and has taken all eomers into camp. "Bill" is a real wireless "bug." When not "listening in" he may be found down the street with one ol' Jersey City's fair sex. "Fitz" is a man's man all the way through and the class ol' 1923 is proud to have him with them. "Bill" WILLIAM SAVAGE GLEESON . IIOUGH Bill was dubbed with the middle eognomen of "Savage," we can really find nothing about our classmate which is representative ol' the title. "Bill" is ns gentle and meek as a lamb, congenial, and a good friend to all who know him. He is very quiet too: and it is extremely difficult to get him to talk about himself, to secure any informa- tion regarding his past. In fact, all wehknow about Bill is that he comes from the Big Town in lhe morning and returns in the evening. Therefore we eondenm him not, in order that we may not be condemned. Still you never can tell about these quiet guys, so we mustleave"Bill's" future for Old Man Time to decide. I . K- . . . X , .N ,ig .M H W, V . ,U .,,. F . ' - .I . q ,, l . ,, -,LV ,- .. -'..L:y,-'.-:3Y.f.'wE,: g'1.,v,15. ye. ,,,.7'.3f,--J . ,..- . x .- ' ' . -, . . -. . ' , '- -. -, .'fx:'w..,v:- 9...-. ,. f . A. .3-.-l 4 ' A Q gil: 1 K 1 l l '51-R 1 i J FT it s 1 :ls . . Q51-,,1 if .r ty ,. l I l' ' ,. Q . sw Fw I gz. l 5 . l' V1 l v L l F E l .a ' I +1 , . V, ., 1 4 in r M J A' l H l",i I' 4 -4 A ' 1 I i. n "Goldy" "Joe" JOSEPH GOLDENBERG ERE he is folks, the nearest a would-be engineer can be to perfection. He doesn't drink, smoke, or swear, except when absolutely necessary or when l1e can get it. He has only two vices, handball and flivvers. Just take a walk with Joe and before you have gone a block you will hear him say something like this: "Well, we ran away with them to-day. You should have seen some of the shots we made, etc.-"1 or if he doesn't say that you'll hear some- thing like this: "That is a Sneezewsky Six coming toward us. Yes, that ear three blocks down. Can't you see the tenth inch fillet on the radiator cap? That's the first Sneezewsky I have seen. They did not come out 'til yesterday. They have several special features-" etc., etc., and even more so. "Carl" CARL FILLMORE GOOD B 9 H: G V 0 those who really know him, this snake-like young man is far more than a mere acquaint- ance. He is an ideal, a type of man on whose account we foolish virgins of lesser accomplish- ments midnightly refill our untrimmed lamps, poring over such books as Etiquette, Nerve, and Sex Advice to Children, in our feeble and futile attempts to imitate. We often marvel at his endurance. I-Ie continues playing his "Kitten on the Keys" long after the original cat has thrown up its heels and passed out. Seriously, however, if the saying be true that a man is developed by his college education in proportion to the sincerity and persistence of his efforts to develop his eollege's activities, then we feel assured that to the man who wears Gear and Tri- angle and Clef and Cue Keys, and serves on numerous committees, the benefits to be yielded by his college career will be many fold. "Al" ALDEN BURR GORHAM A A lf' originally migrated from Englewood. Now Hoboken seems to have such a grip on him that he rarely returns to his native habitat. His life's ambition is to make the first class, daily, with zero time to sparc. Late eomers often notice "Al" rushing along River Street, books in one hand and half a breakfast in the other. Ile could easily comb his hair at the same time but has never attempted it. "Al" never studies all night-neither does hc slumber. His hours of sleep, however, total more than normal. He skillfully uses a critical angle in his glasses to make his eyes invisible to the presiding prof. So his delayed rest is recovered peacefully. He doc-sn't snore. Alden tried basketball for a while but now can always be found in either of the two ofliees he rents on the top floor of the Library Building. 1 4 x in-wg w-wal'-',." 2,-1 my - 'yr' . xr 3,- A s "Dave" DAVID PARK GRAHAM fb 22 K ERIC wc have thc most innocent fellow in seven States. At least that's what he tells us, and in such a manner as would put the most cautious listener ofl' his--or more often her- guard. Even we believed him at first, until strange and terrible stories came to our ears from afar: stories which placed our friend "Dave" into the ranks of the tea fighters and Hoor artists. We utter the above in warning to any fair damsel who might be mislcd by his line so fresh from his native village-Boston. "Dave" is bound straight for that curse of college life- kcy dangling. You know, one of those fellows who invariably say that "that Louie quiz" was a cinch. Although wc searched far and wide for "Dave's " good points we could locate only onc. Ile is a blamed good fellow and interested in all State activities. "Grant" "Harry" HARRY CAMBELL GRANT, JR. ARRY has one redeeming trait which makes up for all the faults in his character. He can lislen rapturously, both ears at the proper angle, then at the correct moment chuckle enthusiastically. Jokes keep him too busy to study between classes. The darling of l'larry's life is his radio outfit which, with his candy bill, are the only items on the Dr. side of his accounts. Between eight and ten every evening H. C., Jr., and his wireless classmates do their home work together through the other. After that Harry talks with California, Paris, and other centers of world activities, where he has made many friends. Since they have been mutually invisible they are still amicable and llarry has carefully listed them all. Grant's delight is Irish basketball. llis grin after he has tossed a basket makes his opponents regret their at- tempts to injure him permanently in that gentle game. ' "Ralph" "Punk" RALPH S. GRAY ALI'I'l" blew in from Plainfield, New Jersey, several years ago, deterlnined to lnake a success or failure as an engineerg and he has. llc swings a wicked hockey stick during the winter time, and in the spring his fancy turns to lacrosse and the usual things that a young man's fancy always turns to at that time of year. If you want to see the Irish grin on his face in full bloom, just ask ltalph to "give us a tune." He will immediately respond with "givcusabutt" and when fully lit up, will proeccd to pick musical CPPJ strains on a piano, ac- companied by the "learn in three weeks 'to play a piano" bass chords. The soothing effect is far beyond description. Hut Ralph has an engineering "feelin' for the subject" which is sure to net him a successful career. 93 E M 1 ,ag,g.m.,,m,.. 'vrwr.' - - .fg4,,.: mm.-A ff., 1 .b,a.-w,-51-,w-1, - -we '-, r, vs...-g.. NWA- cj gm., yi ,if-lp, V f..,.f. - ,H J. , .- Li.. . -. ' -3 Hn . i. 'f -,',,i-fm-,. M. zo", f' - 'a 'J w,5.w-..'I"- -:..w- -"fi ' 'l'l'. 'X Q .' -1- 'tif J.. I " "Vi" -1 1. " 97"-' IW -,v-'T'-':i's'Q-f'fiw'iuiy .gi,g,'f"'.. l, 51,,,,j-qi'-ffii?fq't" ii, .: ,.'. . .'. X. A . ll 'V 'P' 'i . " ". . .'.'. ..... 1.-fi. "' .. jflw' " " 2 "'if'. .-JQ5'.:7'."f U" ."T,9"'l'lf.' DLi'i'i'. ' ?2f13'fP" V. "... F' wi ,. 11. 11 V Ridallsf "Griff" EARLE LEONARD GRIFFITH A A ERE is a very conscientious lad, who hails from Bloomfield. but does not go home very often. Instead he Journeys week-ends to a place called Hackcttstown where there IS a. great attraction. Who can guess what it ls? "Gulf" IS quiet, conservative and studlous. e i es o oo ic mros 1 c inf 's in foes no moi a IO ime. is sail 10 is a ver Hlk tfltl fl 'tt Illltl tl tlltlt It ll good dancer, but none of us have ever seen lnm at that fantastic art. He likes to play baseball when the teamwork does not interfere with his studies, but lately as spring came along, baseball and lessons confheted, so instead of stopping the lessons, he stopped baseball. "Phil" PHILIP GROSS II A fb TTABOY "Phil," Yes, you guessed it. Our dashing blonde is again making life miserable for the varsity. Upon arrival at the Stute our hero was soon to be seen in football togs, chasing after the big boys up on the Castle Point Field. After several years effort, it seems that in the near future "Phil" may be rewarded for his determination to make the team. "Phil" has artistic abilitities as a handicap to his other qualifications. You've often wondered at the funny sounds emanating from the State orchestra, and you may also have noticed "Phil" around at these times. Draw your own conclusions. "Phil"also sings bassg very base. He has confided to us that originally a musical career had been mapped out for him. lint unkind fate played him a dirty trick by sending him to Mr. Stevens' School. "Ba1dy,' BALDWIN GUILD B 9 II 0 not be B. Guild by this fair physiognomy appearing at the right. It is only the V pro- jection of Baldy in one of his most beautiful disguises. When he comes to town in his Louie hat and bearskin coat he seeineth not as a fair radio bug but rather as a sportive Eskimo in town to get his winter's supply of cough drops. Ask "Baldy" about radio. He'll give to your undelighted ear a thrilling exposure of thelatest apparatus put out by the I. E. Company. This shows at least that he has advanced one notch. Over in N2 he conducts a most successful Society for the Propagation of ICleetromagnetie Waves of Long Wave Length through the Medium ofthe Imponrlerable Ether. Go over and hear Old Man Static frying his supper some night. 941 v:sf'rf" v'.'+f"f"21 ."5f'1'1'f"-We-'fff--?"':1 1' 1, , J. ' '. ,'f5',-' ' SWF? 2-f'f7""'7' "M .--'S 'fzbw 'V lfiil 'Qf,52.,'pf.,9.-,Q Ma- ,+L .ti 'A 5 V 1 .- ..., - A 1. f 1 ' f-'11, Inf .4 ' J ff-y,'Na.3.,gm. jggf.-gmA-A1.:.g-,l,,3fg,,gqf5-gvg:gg:' .. , .- H f',:.:,,:i .1 ' :wiv-cf an - ... .,.v, - . . - .ff . 4'6",: , if W 1 S . i. l l Lpii W ' A 1 I at -1 Ei Q 91 i l E13 4 :Rafi .' it D' hid. fredii i1 l 6 fl I '- i '71 .wg gg, A Li ' f Ui it l fe....,J Jn. We J 4' xr 5' tim! "Guss" "Goosie" EMANUEL GUSSOFF II A fb ERE we have "Goosie," that bird who is mostly length and smile. In fact with even a plain grin you wonder where the rest of his face has retired to. For a bird he is quite snake- like with buttons and regimental stripes and everything. Shush. I'll let you in on asecret. He is supposed to be quite a gay old dog with tl1e women-only about one hundred of us know. The rest Hunked out. Not so long ago he was barking up a tree, up White Plains way. We don't really know what perch he is chained to now but it's two to one there is a mighty good looking girl living there somewhere. "Gus" EMIL AUGUST GUSTAVSEN OME people blossom forth into fame overnight, some require a longer time than that, and some never blossom at all. For that sort of man anonymity is the only goal. So to "Gus" we accord the field of social anonymity, provided. of course that anonymity means lack of fame. Emil is by no means famous and yet we remember that ancient bromide running somewhat to the tune of "Still waters run deep." No, "Gus" was not made to paddle in the social slush of the Stute though he may often be seen at the games admiring the players and-???. "Mc for the side lines," says "Gus." "I know the ropes better." "Hartmann" "Herb" HERBERT HOWARD HARTMANN AVE you heard of "Herb" the highbrow hobo of the "h"east. Think what a convenience it must be to pledge all papers with a row of "I-I's"g if you have flunked the quiz they are symbolieal of what you think: if you pass, they merely emphasize again your emotions of "Hoo-ray!" Herb is another one of these quiet chaps, and he failed to eome across with any information of his past, present, or future, so that we are at a loss to give a detailed report. But then, gentle reader, there may be a method in his madness-perhaps he docsn't want us to know about it. And then again he may be a prince, or a duke, or other celebrity who, out of pure modesty, withholds his title from' us. Next time you meet him, ask him for his story of the matter-if you have any better luck than we did-hats off to you, and thumbs up. - , 95 1- - -- , "aa" " " v , '. 41",-5 --Y 1"-"':-'rgifatfgeuf' '- Q V ""w4:"c 2 X f- L '. 'g,-nrt-7 V.,-'fu Jlvlitl T? 'Qi'-1? ,'l-4'. 'SFF 1.5.19 " ' 4. . ' I' ":- ,lf "M: -wviil 'I3fi'lv,':'?1li.,J .L-.,:.'.l!"", ' -H15 "Sid" SIDNEY HAUSMAN II A fb TOP! Look! Listen! llehold our smiling Zhysko! Here is the man that goes into a wrest- ling match with a smile that cannot be erased. Ever since his Freshman year "Sid" has, been one of our grapplcrs, whenever the faculty allows him. Just as did thc great celebrity Nero, "Sid" scrapes a violin in such a way as to bring out an apology for music. Accordingly, whenever the manager of the Musical Clubs can bring it about "Sid" is dragged along to the concert to bring whatever discord he can into the various numbers. "Don" DONALD CAMPBELL HAVENS 22 N ON," as we first knew him, was the most meek, modest, conservative chap imaginable. But time has past and he has discarded his cloak of modesty. A calamity has recently struck "Don." Cupid tried to pierce his heart and thoughtlessly let a whole quiver full of arrows fly, most of which found their mark. The result is "Don" tries to follow the calling of the sea and has a "flapper" in every port. Last spring "Don" wore out many a good pair of old shoes chasing baseballs down to Hudson St. His practice is standing him in good stead as now he is chasing the shotput for the Track Team. We hope his chasing will not be in vain. In between the chases Canal chasersj "Don" does a little high stepping in the chorus of the Varsity Show. "Ted" WILLIAM EDWIN HEAGLE El-IULD, peoples, the noble eyebrows and determined ears upon the above young gentle- man. "Ted" is a born musician, born right in Sing-Sing and, therefore, comes from the best known place in New York State. The first day "Ted" arrived in Hoboken he formed an inseparable attachment to Louie, the minute he saw that flowing tie and eagle eye, and the mutual love has grown stronger ever since. We know little about the home town antics of "Ted" but we have suspicions that anybody who has a face and a pair of glasses like "Ted" can not remain in the Purity League very long. Anyone who wishes to see "Ted" in his native costume may go up to the gym at 4:30 and look upon the wrestling mat. There will he find our young hopeful in various ungraceful positions. 96 H . , , , -. ,j',,g1'I.Q,, f , , , -- 'I+' 'f' mf,-1 -1 '1 .1 1 . 5-'-e-fgqgfvo'--,Le L f1,'f ' ' 1 .4 'Q .mfs All L "11E'W'?i' 'vii' t .N.vmmiMgdm:.m H . ,.':1Zh,1,a .J-1 1fn1am-.JM .I 11 ,1 1. ,. 1 .1 , , , ll' 1, M i 1 .. 1 1 , I P rker Herb CHARLES PARKER HERBELL K U' f HIS young man holds thc long-distance sluping championship of lludson County and xicinity. lromptly at tcn-thirty evm ry evtning, after a casual glance at the next day's assignments, he yawns stri tches, says goodnight to his room-mates and fiits olf to bed. lint it must be said to his credit that all his sluping is done at night, and that during his waking hours when lu, is not extracting tens from I eanuts or Louie, you may find him busy at almost anything from lrack to Cliecktrs. Nt any activity around the btutc, Parker usually has a finger in the pie, and he is handicapped only by the fact that he has but ten fingers. llis manly beauty is the cause of many a hiddzn pang in feminine hearts, but his rcputation as "'l'lu.Q1reat Unkissed remains untarnishul. Bi WILLIAM MATTHEW HIGGINS III N the photograplurtold Bill ' to look pleasant lit didnt know that detp down in his heartour fritnd thoughthc was sarcastic. .Bill is always looking pleasant and as a rulm. issaving things that makm. ollu rs look pleasant too. But why shouldn t hc? any- body who hails from the Bug 1 ity of Newark should havm a permanent grin on his face. But to continue, Bill ' is a young god for looks. If he stuc k a tri nfh helmet over his Cranium and glued a water wing to each ankle he d look just likc Mireury in ilu. grocm ry store advertisements' or is it florists who usa. nurcuryg llill has a lm evintss and a gtuiality about him that would make him a most popular longshoreman. But he will probably and up as some common millionaire or lfading nu mlnr ol' the burf , Johnnie JOHN LITTLE HODGES OIININII is a Southcrner as anyone could tell. Ili comms from sunny Louisiana and dm,- partul for the Nawth at an age when most nun votc. llc has travclcd Illttlly ways evin to commuting occasionally. llu. only trouble is that he considers Llostir 'ind Mountain lakes i1I1 al places to commuti from. Johnnie " has ilu face of an angcl but in spite of that he is an exptrt lady killer. lhe jaues all fall for him, and his waiting list is long. Ilis ptrsonal factors account for this large social auragc and also for his scholastic aw1i"u.,c but wi only cnvy him socially. During l1llt1l'LClllt war lu was an 1 nsign in the ll. 9. Navy and conunut- u ln twccn luri and lungland. In this way 1lohunim" lN't"l.llN.Il wandi ru' of grcat rcputm and '1 goof fm llow to have for 'L pal. rv :vm-3' ' ' ami Q1 Iii if V '- lv 2'Q1frI1 I 1 'ff'1'l ff, fl 2-5 I wifil f"11 1151 , A I E 11,1 '11 wi. 45 is A 'U c as 41 u 1 a 1 Luv 1531 1? v I u , r -1 1- ,A 1 l 1 1 1 1 1 1 , 1 1 A 11 1 P l ,vt 1 2 45 11 1 1 I I I u 1' 1 1 if Y l l " i ,,u 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' " 'Q Q , 1 A sa' 541:41 'f 11" 11114 Fif- Nil 13 1 -f ' 1 u 1 ' 1 H 1 1 1 1 1 'MQ h I h , ' 11 U 11 1 1 h x x u-' 1 it i h I I n I 1 1' 1 1 r 1 1 r V 5 1 1 1 A 1 I 1 1 1 1 yt' 1 1 1 1 9 1 1 1 1 g ,F 1545 1 as xr '11 AA wwf 9? 1 '41 A 4, 1 1 1 1 1 ,in . 1- . . . . .. , 51 c ' 'r'I I 1 1 . 1 -f 1 1 1 1 iv K 11 1 ' v 1 11 1 1. 11, , 1 1 .1 1 1 1 1 1 K I - - 1 1 l' 4 1 91 lf N311 1, S"3.'S2"l+'i,'i,'f!-Qi' lv 5 'f 'f 1 1 h' r its .uf 5 U 1. - ' 1 ' 13, pf. 1 -. 1- -- 1 1 -. .1 1' 1111: -.1111-f . ms- 111' . . if.-'1-11 5 . L , 11 3 -if , 1.1. . 1. ., A J-. 1-49!3i"'..11.',.: :i."P1-3T35'ii9Tw?.if--6 Q., 0 4, wv. . 1 "Hollis" EARL ANTHONY HOLLIS OT satisfied with absorption of knowledge projected during recitation periods, this embryo engineer is wont to while away many happy hours in ourlibrary, pouring over such works as "Why is a Cam?" or,"Bernoulli's Theory of Stictionf' At times,we have wondered why Earl does not go out for track. His speed in reaching the tubes, after a day at the Stute, is nothing short of marvelous. When asked "why the rush" he invariably "must keep a date." As a propagator of "wise cracks," Earl has few equals, "profs" included. His repartee to some humorous CPD statement quoted by one of our faculty, is a source of great amusement to his immediate neighbors, but being of a bashful nature Earl seldom extends himself to be heard beyond the first row. "Sig" SIGUARD SVEENE HOLM I EF ERICSON, the explorer of ancient times, made many trips to America before Columbus doped out that the world was round. Un one of Lief's sorties t.o this land, he dropped I'Iolm's ancestors ashore. Thus wc have with us after many centuries our friend Siguard. That may not bcprecisc'y according tohistory but we have toaccount. in some way, for his presence among us. Brooklyn and t.he B. R. 'l'. are home for IIolm. We find by diligent snooping that he is a distant relation to Sherlock. Ile dropped the S when he carrie to Stevens which proves that he is a sleuth. IIowever, while hr-re he has picked up a couple of "Cs's" which proves that he is almost a student. Since he is a nice quiet chappy with a stern face and curly hair, we will let him rest for the present, and pass to the next. "Hunkie" "Honey" "George" GEORGE HERMAN HUNEKE IIE youth ofthe "Von Ilinrlenlierg cut." IIe's always quiet, never speaks roughly, nor tries to pull wise ones in l.ouie's class. They say still waters run deep. That must be "Hink's" case, for occasionally he pulls a deep one that'd make your eyes open. This must be the outeropping of his night-school course, which he has been pursuing. at Keith's Circuit. It has been said that the only time he ever cut short his three hours' preparation was the first night of ltochinsquc's fltushinshky's, in the lironxl Diving Girls. Ilowever, don't put him down as a cake cater. Ile doesn't dance or flirt with the flappers. IIc wields a mean bat on the baseball field. Ile led the "Stute" nine in that art in his I'lI'l'SllfYlllJl year and has been going strong since. Ile bats wcll in his studies and he expects Qwhcn he gets outj t.o knock a job for a loop. 98 Q V5-I vi. -x v .I '.,A, li ,. ! hfijivliffg,-, ' '.1'.., L' -1i.'i.9i'1'fl!4lim1J.'..' ' L.,..,.' firm' 5 ' .: 'l v. 1. -f H ' f g""' c so 5- ' -3: .3 wx rwsaghi-J iw' 7.511 -. "' " 'f ff' -1 gfifglggfz 'S' I. N 4 v ' L. .- 'wi-: - ,mx -33 .5 SL." -2:....A. 1. , ...f-ht.. -.-.--:-1 skis H, ,Q .fr if 'I' ., HN 'L f ,, .W Jr. I ' fm, . ' I in l I . A I 4 v 'z 1 FT' .1 .. , . .. ,W Q ..,,,,J.z,, -- , . . , . ,,v +1 1. in ., K ,P , "Jake" DWIGHT PLUME JACOBUS fb K H H0 is keeping the gang awake with that wieked sax?" It is "Jake." "Why doesn't he go tobed?', He imbibed some of Fritz's strong eoffee and ean't sleep. "What's the pass- word for Fritz's strong coffee?" Ask Jake. he knows. His ambition is todevelop a machine to shut the window, open the door, and turn on the steam at 6 a. m. and ring the rising gong at 8:30 a. m. "Jake" spends all night doping out the maehine and all morning wishing that he had it working. "Why we commute" has also interested the boy at times, but he doesn't let it bother him. "Jake" enjoys a zip in Thermo occasionally. He says that Louie says the eutest things. When not inventing, saxophoning, or sleeping, "Jake" is working. Don't go near him when he is working or he'll induce you to eover the walls of your den with Stute Banners.-Adv. fThe Editor gets these handy felt shoe polishers at. ent rates.J "Blonde" "George" GEORGE FRANCIS JAEGER EURGE generally starts the day by eoming in when the prof has taken the attendanee and, after he finishes up the rest of the raisins, buns, or peanuts Cbeeause he always eats - - .i H when he enters the elassroomj he takes out his book and does lns homework. Blonde is a genius when lt eomes to popping questions and his questionable nature has exhausted the mental pep of many a prof. It is a eineh to piek out George, beeause he has the palest blonde hair in his elass and during leetures he snores a.n oetave higher than the rest of us. Onee a week, he treats us to a smell of lns 0OlIIlll'l', which is extraordinary: it is a break between "Mary Garden' and IIQS. Besides playing handball, George spends a lot of time in "outside aetivities," generally out in llrooklyn. - "Janos'4' "Bill" WILLIAM ADOLPH JANOS ANUS was a Greek god, Janos is a State man. lf sueh a god were hig and husky, so is William Adolph. If said god had a good pair of hips and knew how to use them in "Irish," that's Bill all over. "Irish" as you know, and as the name infers, means Gaelie basketball, in which the prevailing idea is not points but revenge. If there is any one you don't like, get him in a game of "Irish," the rest is easy. As I, said before Janos knows how to play this game seientifieally, for he puts int.o praetiee all of nature's laws of moment.um. When an irresistible foree meets an immovable body-something happens. lle ably fills the part of the irresistible as he rushes down the eourt like a eomet, seorehing all who toueh him. 99 , ,a,, i , . . ' -1 'i:'f- - if 'fS', K L 9 21: I 5 .,. K' s vii N! as T... , i-'3 fail 'e bi . z-,., we 5151 . L' ' f' 5? Y' '35 l .e lf 3 . L N i I , 5 5. f V . 11143 .Will l 1,4 2 'l :Ll ' X lim ,. fl A 7 . lil V . ,. . . ..,.,. ., .. Q, ., .. , , to U . nz: ,ls1gQ...,g5.fff . r,.: " 'Y.:4i's. . .. C V' .f f gf-Er2'fv:'itiVg.z.t'Q1afL'.'mff-.'+whrr.g -- ' 'c:.x.1fxH..r.Ti-iiifhtssbwzs' . ' g1- 1-.sml J- rN:8klf5'nsf., - v+fT6hl'.I:.."l ' , .sw ,T v.Y.?,,, maxim.. J, , , ., 2 .X 1 .- f ,.. ,.,. 1.1- . f . W "'a,pf i-'Mfg La , f, in rx! Eff Mgmt ffl' " vl -1. ,U 'fm ww . . w -' " fPn P 1 W if lf of 5 ' V sw ff Hu 4. 5.11 ' ' M in X " .i .. A M.. fl "Yonny" JOHN HARRY MARX JANSSON ISTAKE not the import of this bird's third and next to the last moniker. Although it may suggest "Capital and Laborn to the wary reader the aspersion cast is far from the truth for our "Yonny" has decidedly opposite inclinations. 'Cause why? 'Cause he'S a photographer. Look about youg in the Stule, 'fill-I LINK, THE WEEKLY WHEEZE and the blatter. All those pictures, he took them. VVhen it comes to taking a shoe box, a piece of paper and a healthy pinhole imported from Europe, and making works of art such as adorn the pages of our worthy contemporary, why words fail us, so here we stop. "Frank" "Joney" FRANK DANIEL JONAS B f-J II, G V UBING the late unpleasantness with Germany, "Joney" came to the conclusion that it was time to do something. Being of a eonvivial nature he joined the tanks--and quickly became one. Ilow he won the Croix de Baver Qnot Bevel we can only conjecture, but it probably had something to do with his splendid training along Red Mike's Boulevard. One of the reasons he joined the tanks was its motto "Treat en1 Rough." That's "Joney" all over. He's always the life of the party. We wish he came to our dances more often. He is such a splen- did dancer. "Joney" slings a wicked fist at the good old army games, black-jack and poker. One of the pastimes of the Castle was watching "Joney" hitting them down to the jingle of some poor rube's filthy lucre. We soon got wise to him after some unpleasant encounters and thereby saved money. "Benny" BENJAMIN NEEDHAM JONES, JR. EIIOLD "Benny." 'l'he 'quit-test boy in the room and in the Class of 1923. "Benny" is so slow and lazy that he fell sound asleep wl11le over the deepest part of the pool and but for the mighty efforts ol' his classmates, he would still be dreamily 1'eposmg on the bottom. When "Benny" says anything, the words that come forth are always well chosen and varied. His language IS such that any lnan, be he English, French or Greek, can understand hun perfectly. Do you remember the Sophomore banquet of the C ass of ISIQI5? "Benny" was there but he does not know to this day how he got home. This mueh he does remember, somebody carried hum to the Lackawanna Station and the next mormngheshowed up at the State for "work." Never mmd. "Benny," you'll be a tennis player yet. 100 'H I, Q ,. ,... 2. .,Z..f..:Q,, L A W My , , 4 .1 I .l . I U., I 1 l Y- Q HW '- J fr! Ural ltr! , tai ,yin .r-l P, 3 can IW! I ll" r ' rw-5 5754, 51" I il 91 if l i l . . us . M 4' " 14 - wp,,..-.- wx I 3 "Fred,' FRED ERNST KASTEN Nl"OltMA7l'ION as to "l"red's" various careers during his life work is sadly lacking, though we have a sneaking suspicion that he's quite a gay boy up in that place called Richmond Ilill. ",lf'red's" most pleasurable hours of the day are spent in the Carnegie Lab reading pressure gauges and other patience tcasers on the submerged coil or the Otto Gas Engine. Ever since he worked on the Otto, he has been trying to figure out why the manufacturers put that copper plate on the cylinder which says "The Otto Engine Works." "Fred" thinks it should be "The Engine Otto Work," and that the plate should be made of wood rather than copper. "It would conduct less heat away" says "Fred," Aside from his drag with the profs around the Stute we have little more to say of our hero except tl1e old familiar song: "There, there Freddie, don't you cryg you'll be a Stute grad by and by." ' 'Kauln RICHARD JOSEPH KAUL lCK" isagood-hearted chap from "Joisey Sitty," but has such eontortionistic abilities that every time he opens his mouth, he puts his foot in it. As far as we can tell from simply looking at his record, "Joe" hasno hobbies. llut we know better. I-Ie has. I-Iis hobby is telling the profs in the various classes how much more than they he knows about their subject. "Trick Imagination, Thermo-hymlraulics, and Hydrostatic Dieleetrical Pressure ain't so much." Not if you believe him, they ain't. But someday Dick will be one of Mr. Steven's engineers and with exaltativon he will venture forth into the cruel world and proclaim "The world is MINE." , "Bill" "Babe" WILLIAM HANSON KINGSLEY CID E K AVE you ever noticed how opposites attract each other, how a great big husky football man will waste his musical efforts on a ukelele while a little fellow like "Babe" will pick out an overgrown bass fiddle? I-Ie may be small but my "how that big fiddle do register!" In fact "Babe" puts pep into everything he doesg he shows the same vim whether it be shaking hands with t.he cordial greeting of, "My name's Kingsley, I'm from Yale," or whether it be snaking around in the dance halls of Brooklyn or the big city over the river. Like his name- sake Babe Ruth, he bats them to the far corners of the globe. One long shot last summer even broke a heart down in New Orleans and ever since then he has Hooded the mails in his efforts to patch it up. I ' 101 gk 'lr aww. Q, ,, sniff? ff M 'ap e....t'Nsf:f if 'W 2 , ,V , . .,,. ..,,., .M U1 ,Q ,L . . H -Ng. ,l.,:u,:,A,,'.,5,...: -N . .,....,1F. ,.K,.,,,M.. :h,..,4,,? :,,w,,,,.mMt me ::,WA.,r.m.l H,w..,,,5l,,.,r, ,B . W 4 1 M . t N . .ALJ fm. h.. is' ef 5-:AR ,t,f,.,: ,.,, ll! 1 Ax. ZX .V rl-xhashfrsll.-A391316 yfgji-,B L, .i kin-2:11.:t,f.rx,k'fS?' 'Aix' 3 , ' . ' 41" ' 'V Q'- -..'i 4. VJ. .tl "ah .."'. ' H M. if 1' . J".l2t '.'h"v"Ilv-l ,ur'.v"'5El A .' 'uw I. KAI rt' .mb "" nl' .vyxvvw in ui: "9 5' sf' rf Fi V. ah- 1 l J s i il Y TN. V f 5 , ' -M la 4 fl 1 Ml' vi ,W 1 XV! :Jani ll ml, gr . 'tw me 7' A , s I1 4 A I . l .- 1 v1 , n 1 J' 1' H 'V M ' l .f's. ' 1 K :Q n u- "H. H." "Harold" "Kite" HAROLD HAZELTON KITE Illi longer they wait the harfler they fall." .lust watch this hoy when "the only one" crosses his path. For three years "ll, Il." has withstoofl the aflvam-es of many aflmirers, watching only from the sifle lines. They sc-ml regards, he spnrns them: when 1-alleil on the phone he answers with disdain: even when he receives hits of refreshment savvfl "especially for Harold" from parties, he falters not. lint leap year is not far ofl' and-swell llarolrl, we prophecy your flooml Aside from these worries Ilarolcl spencls his extra time in the front row of the "U. S." anrl in the gym after f-lasses playing K'Irish." llis skill at Irish, as he tears clown the Hoor with a score of opponents clangling from every sich-, is llonhtless flue to his foothall practice. Each season Ilarohl may he seen on the fielcl clrihhling the foothall, or emhrac-ing the clnmmy for praetiee. "Koch" "Henry" ADOLPH HENRY KOCH ICNRY is our premiere flansense. xvllt'l'l'l0l' the ilanc-e is, there is 'tllenf' lle totes a wicked toclclle. You wonlrln't think it of one so fair, so fat, hut he is anzl cloes, and fairly eats it np. During the railroafl strike he managed to K. ll. his way into a nice soft joh on the Pennsy. Ile was a fireman on one of their elec-trie engines between the 'l'ransfer and 33rd Street. All he haul to rlo was put in new fuses when theolfl ones hlew out. Ilenry went arouml with a halo of think, hlaek gloom after the Worl4l's Serious. Ile hall the priee of two quarts of mountain flew on the wrong team. 'l'hat was tough lvul, it prohahly saved his fligestion. "Louie" "Kripp" LOUIS HENRY KRIPPENDORF E N ERIC comes "Louie" with a fave as long as an endless hell.. We 1-ouvlncle that he has reaped :mother zip, or somehocly has 1-rossecl his path, for he is expressing llllllbwlii in slilphurous language. lint sunshine always follows the rain and there are times w len tie major axis of "l,onie's" face assumes a horizontal clirevtion. At these times he wouhl make any vauile- ville avtor green with envy with his line of wise-ei'ac-k gestures. Every Saturclay "Kripp" paeks his grip anrl journeys to the wihls of lflatbush. The suec-ess of the week-1-nil van he juclged hy his attitucle when he returns Sunday night. "Louie" took the part of a soldier in the Varsity show last year ancl is also giving this year's show his support. In the spring and fall he is a lnember of the traek squarl. 1- " -V 1 f'-fi-. 0 W' H' li wyfp J, sn , H - , ,qv -' 1 2,"".f"-Hr,-wa' vsp Am- 4 f 1, 'xy' ,, , ,-va. R. .vi 1. 1, ,, , whey ,, s-.1i,'f.'q?'.4' fy- hm J- Q .ML-.,,, W., . B t .. M, .. ., - ,-1 -1-MIM ,Q If . ,Q,:yi',, .. V H,y"Kg.x ,',.?w,,,4 J? ,L ,5:,wi--,"i'.Q.,45,iem. --17,1 . L A . J lt' . " Y' ' 15 Til' I 1 V 3.3.1. ,1'I'f1l4 v i175,5,,fr,3:N,, '1,-:',,,,:"fm,5a 'T -,,-gg, ,,Vj','y:1fj ,, Jay.-A 1 ,'.'..,. s.': . , .' ,. '. - ' 1".,'::'---'i..,x III S " Q . : ' . -I . P , -. r' ' . , ..- . r .- . : 3 -' ...- 3 , .4 . r -, -. - '- 5' I ..' 3 3 1 - 1 . ' 'Q -4 . ,S L 4 . ' . -x. I . 4. s Q fi -P N f A A. ' . ' n A V 1 , . , Y . , 1 . 1 . - N ' r '. 1 9 ' ' ' r 1 .4 f. .. , - ff, j . . , 22? . C - , ' 4-9. 1 f X., -vi 3 -,. . A 'F . . 1 ,Q . - , - 9 A- Z " , 2 1 ' . ' ': ' -' 'af' .PA 'W' H' " .' 'f 1 ' ,7..:,-'vs f - ,T fi N , - A ' . V , J jf . 1, 4 A ... . "MJ M-. ,-. .4---. ..., ,- I . ,,..-QISL- ,. , Agn, , , N, Kuder Cliff ILLIAM CLIFFORD KUDER llll thc sncond son of Mainaronuk Nl. is now hcforl vou. llc is something of . li 'hbrowg hc has ncur had a c-on. IIL burns tht midnight oil, hut not to study llouit, Difrkic, or Peanuts. 'Cliff' has rad hair and that probably accounts for his larga. llllllllltl' ol' mngaguncnts. His stack of dance programs is tnormous. Npvtking of tlu, Castlt, somt of tlu, ft llows who room ntxt to Kudtr arc thinking strionsly of throwing him out, or huying him 'L naw song to play tcnor haujo. Ile plays the song, Sha, lovcs mc, slu, low s mt not, inctssantly. lo quotc. one of Louim. s classroom quips, Tlu, llllows lil'c his playing, and all that hut with tlum too much of ont, song is too much. Bi WILLIAM EDGAR KURTZ A A' G V ll admit llill is quite anasstt to the btulit haskc tball and hast ball tx ams: and hc admit' his ahilitw in that ganu, in whivh huttwo play and tlurm art Qusually no sptctators. On tht othtr fivt nights of tha- wa-vk William mugagm-sin study, pri-paringforthc morrow s tusslt, with our I. uit, mr Dicky' Not infrulutntly work is laid asidt and an mxcursiou is madt, to Hudson Strut from which lu. always rtturns happy and vontmnt. Kurtz has seasons of hoistcrousru ss and quimtudc. Alta r a husybunday awning hc bubble: vor with his txptri- c n01.,s, and his hours of study arc lJl'0l'l,ll only hy llllll'llllll'l'll words ol' praist of ilu, profs. Bill is an Lxct,ll4,nt spwiman of tht, rm 'Ll f ollmgt man. lint alas lu has nm vc r hu n known to mx ii mit golf stockings nor adorn himself with a 1-oat of liatlu r hultons. Gus Lauer AUGUST LAUER HIS is 'kllfllhn ilu- inimitable. Long lsland rlaims his past, prrscnt, and future so nud anything mort hm said? lhat cart worn look on his nohlc, vountcnancc has rcsulttd from his protrac-tm-d suhw-ty travmls in tlu, big city, during which timvs he attrmptcd to study thi, litmrarg mlforts of lloratio Mgt-r. llt btliuvcs that varivty is tlu, spicc ol' lift and wlun not pounding out Kalkulus lu may hc found in tht bright portals of thc, Junior Drafting Room amidst thc gain-ty of thc slidr valvos and Lcuncr 1-irclvs. Wlwn asked as to what hc would do lftvr graduation, his rtply was, "Do you know ahout thc lnau who gots around passvngrr vars hc-form lhvy lm-avr 'L tvrminal and taps thc axles to tell hy thc ring wlu'thvr tlu-y are cravkvd? '1 l'm going to u lp him lis un." ' l03 1 Mil' Q 'W rv, tllwm i l li 7f is M a -W E 'Il' u li: 1 .i 4 in in ,. , i Q A f':, ' ..v ' ' . :, "i - ','-f-Ax- I- -.V-. m.--mq, vQ,...of:,-.fu--.1 I 11: , 55--,sq-Y rv 1 M,-uf ,J K h . 1 ,' ' I K- '- ' fi. - 'V 4 ' I ' i. , 2 'f:. 1-",:Iiw,i.:.gf-5',:3' 1.ifjf.l::", K, "1i"Jfg':S'i7:1:"'f11l:'llil5i'-7'-1ft',2finial,QR Eli' 5 is-at 1,4-. - . f-wi: ' -' .3 N?-x,f5i.i'?' "',1.:: Y"-v " N I 4 I 5 ' s 1, 4 eg I I 1. 'fn 451 V 1, ne rr F' ,. el , . ."fA. A N. Y H 1 i i f l .Y:,K.,.l frm,-"'l r' - 5 ,r .1 M, ,,.L ,4., .... ,,. .vm ' " 14' J ,C uf i"'- N ' " - lf'f'f7 if-57"" 3".'3 ..Wl11"'4"l .-'K-' ' 'E -F . , 'iff 3. 155. -ir:'gi'fgy ja! 'j.,3f,'Kfg:Q,.' - 1,1 gl. lamlalggw' yn? .r x." sr: 5. i i 'T .UV ' A. f. ' . . ""f' M' 141 21 1-asQ...f-'.tew.:2iiE.,'- 5'2'l-41 af 3 " -v -. fflns- "..f':L"fA2."":'-.1sf..-..isM mAE.az,..1r ,...-4' fe . , 'l' 'W 'i . P :' "A -' . . . - 'I ,M rg L i.q,.,, 1 - , - . .1fi..e'1-Sf... -rf....PZ .,.. N. .,.: "Ted" THEODORE FAULKS LEMMERZ B 6 II ELL girls, this is the well-known "Ted" of Jersey City fame. "Ted," like the rest of us at the Stute,was born at quite an early age. At four he wielded a wicked rattle, and now he shakes a wicked lacrosse stick. "Ted" has been initiated into the mysteries of Radio, and is the author of the famous treatise on the subject, "Evolution of the Ether." However, far above and beyond these accomplishments are our young herds achievements as a golfer. "Ted" took to golf as fish to water and his golf balls can be found even to this day beneath the ripples of Van Cortland's world-renowned pond. "Ted" can he seen most any Saturday night sober or drunk, snaking in the Walker Gym, at the Fastle Stevens, or on River Street. "Count" GEORGE SIMPSON LUDWIG ERE we have the Count von Ludwig himself. After surviving the rigors of a year at Brook- lyn Poly he decided to become an engineer so he came to Stevens. Although you wouldn't guess it, hc's only seventeen years old and the girls are all crazy about him. His Grace, the "Count," presides over the mail order department of our contemporary, The Stale. It looks as though he's stingy with his stamps for they usually don't come that way. When the "Count" is on his well-earned vacation he amuses himself golfing. After trying all the links from here to the coast he says that ours is the hc-st. That admission will cover a multitude of sins. "Mack" "Ed" EDWARD JOSEPH MCCAFFERY HE preface of the Irish sextet. What do you think of him, fair readers? Blond hair and a peaches and cream complexion. What a wonderful collar ad he would make if his lines were a little different. If Mae were put under a tension for a few days, his lines would be those of a racing yacht, i.e., if we took into account the contraction due to Poisson's ratio. But where would the football team he without Mac calling signals. There is one person in the world who is Mac's boss. He told us she has golden syncopated locks. Further than that, we learned nothing. 104- gi 'ii' L. 3 lr' 54' wal ' l 3 Q I Y' I 2 ri if . . 'SY :W Q J 'I wifi I ,v W . if ig. Af v. ,gli fzgfjg fins N -f Suki . if CWLK. f 52323 vi '35 A " r x-fi v I :mir . sr, Pair' .Q- . P3 . r l wr' ., ai sm- PH v 4 i i Y W' ' M 2 , rf ' o. 1 W, A ,pi v , .5 1 . v M at MU. .I r r ,Q M-me . of ,, . 4 ff ' I ' ' .' i + .v ' ' . '. -. A 2. J . H C. Lui, ' -.,. ' -t H1 ' 1' W ' 4? 5 .... lmzil iiin 1 '- I M ., 'Y .1-hw, x: .14 '-'w var' . ' X '-.'-:- .f"'f5 . ., , v - A v X i I l i ll" 'J w jfxfgl Q, ' 'Mack" EUGENE ROBERT MCCARTHY ENE" is a blond, optimistic, loquacious-in fact. almost normal youngster. lint he abhors "facetiousness," so he says. "Don't be faeetiousf' "This place is no joke," he will warn you at every opportunit.y, for he knows from experience. You see, just before the Louie exam our hero struck a dandy idea. Ile invented an automatic dish-pan alarm in which a Fuzzie book dropped into the pan whenever he started to doze while studying. He became so engrossed in perfecting his invention that the night had departed before he finished. Ile dashed madly to the exam and started in, but Morpheus would not be thus denied. Mae woke up just in time to sign the Pledge. Do you wonder he says this plaee is no joke? "Bus" "Mac" ARTHUR WILLIAMS MCCOY, JR. X XII LUSHING! Flushing!! Flushing!!! This name is the keynote of every utterance of this handsome Irish lad. "Mae" is conspicuous around eollege for his many attempts at athletics and it must here be admitted that he wields a wicked lacrosse stick. Outside of college activities he spends much time testing lns fascination for the opposite sex through lns luck ln bridge. As soon as the last whistle has blown at Stevens in July, tlns youth leaves Hoboken for the sweeter, more inspiring haunts of Lake George. Here, in the midst of motor boats, girls and batlnng suits, "Mac" wlnles away the pleasant summer days Cand mghtsj, recuperatmg from lns arduous endeavors at Castle Point. Information eoneernmg "Mac-'s" past life before coming to Stevens, and while still inhabiting Long lsland, is decidedly lacking. Whatever his childhood may have been out among the sand dunes, he has managed quite successfully to live it down. ' "McCredie" "Mac" EUGENE WILLIAM MCCREDIE HE above front projection of a Stevens student belongs to none other than our old friend "Mac." It is hard to find out much about "Mac" as he is very closed mouthed, and also comes from Union Hill. He never appears around the Stute wi.th any flappers so we can't be exactly certain of this statement, but we imagine he is rather eold, for he never goes from one building to another during the eold weather without being snugly incased in hat, eoat, muffler and on rainy days, rubbers. If some sweet young girlie would come forth and inform us as to whether "Mac" warms up at -social affairs, we will be much obliged. "Mac" is evident- ly a hard worker, for he generally comes to sehool with most all his home work done, which is saying something. 105 1 ' 'f 'Q 'z.'affe:?21fs.fs-ff,'5e'1' ' ' ' qi' M ., 4, 4- A. , , . L - . N "sa, s-....n....L-L:.1. ' MJ: . .s',...f.",. I -.++ --. , , , . L 1... iv? L ' in yi.-.JI ,,., 1 it 1 .i - 7 .1 -U A' JL ,, ,. . .. . . .... . .. ... . . ,, .a , - 4 N ,V . ,- ., - 'lf'-" 4 , r....-,me -M, v,..'fw ,. .. it .U -M f.. -.W 4 if ' . f , : :w-1-Q' ' 2. 1. ' 'fitef-fi:-Ly". H mi' .gan ' 1 ,,1'g-,.-,fw.'p,v:-.ga wo," ' ii3,'fTs??f'?g .1 , ,-"tQ.'r."Q' A - . '. .' .-'-1' 1,9 .... 3-.:'i'..W-r-. '- - P-. ':,.sei:i. ... 7u1.s.,s- irvxg.: ts?-..s " ' v- xc.. : W. . " ' 4 ' Gee" ' Tom" THOMAS ALOYSIUS MCGEE fb K II lCll0I.D tht- law 'or in au 1-nfinvc-i'inf 4-ollt-ft-. That "Torn" IIIlSSt'4l his vor-ation will lw ' . L' . . , , vouvlu-tl l'or hy anyone who 1,-vt-r tru-ll to host hun in an arguinc-nt,. lo those who havo nuvt-r hall this 4-xp:-i'i4-lu-v wt- rc-l'4-r you to tht- ahovn- lt-arm-fl hrow svt forth ln lxlat-k and white. Al'j.fllIlIt'IIl2lll0Il is not"'I'oin's only strong point. Ile can sleep antl 4-at steak equally as woll. Wh:-n it. 1-onn-s to smoking Morpheus for a strvtt-li of twenty or mort- hours, "Toni" takvs tht- 4-ako. ln aflclition to tht-sv qualities"Torn" liasflt-vc-lopm-cl into quite a svantlal hountlg so tnuvh so. in favt. that wt- hert-hy advocate thu use of "no purkingn signs wln-rt-vvr "Tom" clisports tht- wit-kt-rl tot-. It is a safe In-t also that those "no parking" signs will ln- stationt-cl all along "'l'oin's roafl to Sllt'i'l'SS wln-tht-r it he II! 4-nglnt-oring or law. "Mac" ' VERNON CLINTON MACNABB NIJ now we' turn to tha- ra-arguarrl ofour platoon of "IVlac-'sf' llc-nt-alll those vurly locks is a t'oinplivat,c-tl anrl vt-rsatilo st-t of psyc-liic-al niac-lunvry. lt. lIIiltll'I'H not wlu-tlu-r tho 5 rohh in is in liyclraulws or in tht- Stout- Mill, "Mac" is right tlivrt- with his l'aithl'ul Evvrsllurp anrl lu: writes flown tht- answer. Ht- wu-llls a wivkvrl pt-neil as a c-artoonist aucl for samples of his lit.1-rary work, consult, our l'orvmost,1'onnepaper. "Blew" antl his pal, Taylor, aro thc' two fort-inost,authoritit-son New York tlu-atrc-s. If you vw-r want any lllftlI'IIl1lli0lI vonvvrn- III ' the 'O01lllK'HH, or luulnt-ss, ofa Metro rolitan show, suv "Mac-" antl 'vt tho c-orrt-vt flo mv. liv- 1 4 4 4 1 I 5 1 I 1 uv 1 4 garchng his at-tlvltivs with tht' lau' sox, we 1-an say hut httlv. "Mau: is ratlnsr ltll'lUll'Il ahout this suh- ol' his lift- anfl tlus makes us suspir-nous. Despite- all tht-sv qualities, "Mae has one fault hut. hm- workt-cl harrl to live it clown: hu is a hi fhhrow anrl ch-s mite his 4-ll'orts ht- has failed . I L I 4-oinph-lt ly l01'Vt'I'f.ft'lIlf'0IlllIlIOII. "Bc-:mou1i" "Lee" LEON MAGID II A fI1 All. to tht- innom-nt nann-sake ol' that great. IlI2ll.lll'IlIZltlf'l2lII anfl sein-nlist, hul, ln' not, nlistaka-n, ht- dot-s not ch-rivc his name from his knowlvrlgt- oflly1h'atllif's, but simply ln-1-ausv of his ahh- efforts of that character on tht- stage in tht- "Varsity Show of l!I2I." This youth was a huflcling artist, in his Fl'l'HlIIIIll.Il year, hut. aftvr two years unrlm-r the 1-rut-l rt-tl pt-nc-ils ol' tht- rlrufting instructors, all remnants of his natural talent haw- ln-1-n squelchvwl. Owing to his trontinuvrl prac-t,ic'v of stopping out nights, "imc" easily slicl into the gtlllltt ol' laurossu and his flitting form may ln- sm-on flaily on thu lavrosst- fivlfl. This :nan has niarlt- millions writ.ing testimonials for "Glovur's Mango," anfl "l"erron4l's Milnshaw," for ont- must. look "Kippy" to gram- all soc-ial 1-vt-nts arountl New York and Newark. :intl obviously tht- topit' of his S4-nior tht-sis will In-, "How to grow hair on a hilliurtl hall." 106 K Aiwa la' if ffl 'M v I I V 'I f . f . ,- ., I It -' .41f.:-'IM' ' 'PI-f?':f-ff't3fW':ZtIQfi5M"f1y'fe,f' J I - If ' , .f ' ,- ' -I 1 .ii nits . 2 i- -4 " "'f3'Qp'i ,'.'f 1fQ'fE"' P'- ' .1 ,F H , .. ,MY , . Q' 1 , 1 L 5 i -as "Peedee" PAUL DAVID MALLAY fb K II IC shull not suv that I'uul liuilc-al from Summit, lwcwuismrlu- is uol fuitm- us luml as thut. . l Ili- slioppc-il ul bi-ton llull ou his wuy mlowu lougm-uough togullop through u high school c-oursc :mil nu-:uulm-r tlu-ough at C0ll1'f.fl2lll' yn-ur. The- 1-our-sv wus quill- smooth for Paul, who, 1-ommf from Summit, wus usm-al to hum vs. llc vuuu- to Stn-vt-ns uucl hou fht w ls u, l'rz-sliuiuu hut. hmcc thi-u, hc- hus rluhhlm-al m sports, sox-ml 11-4-1-1-zitioii, :mal lN'l'1l.Sl4lIl2llly m hooks. NX hut ht- lui-ks m 1-oustuncy lu- mukvs up m mlm-usity ol' upplim-utiou. lla- sh-1-ps :my- wlu-ri-, unyluuc, hut mostly m his 1-lothos so that thx-y will uot outwt-ur his pujumus. Wlu-u hm- liuully IS SlIlll1'l1'lllly rc-sh-il, wi- ll-1-l 1-1-rtuiu thut l'uul will ilo things ln-youll thi- output ol' tht- 1-om'1-utioiuil umouut ol' grzly-iuuttvr. Six- l'l'll. "Harold" HAROLD MASSEY fl- K ll IIU'S ilu- follow iu tha- l.iuk llourcl pivtllrv? No, lhm- otha-r om- who is imiluliug Doc- unv- igutiug :1 wimh- turn on u wincly clay." Ya-s sir, thut's Mussi-y, our liuum-it-r. In form- 1-rfluys hm- hus limuu-1-xl sum-h projn-c-ts us llu- Aslmry l,tll'k 'l'roll4-y Lint- :mil nt, prvs- c-nt is t'llj.ZIt1.Zl'll in liuuuc-ing this littli- hookh-l. Wa- lllltl1'l'Sl2lllll lhul lu- mm play 'l'hv Stan' Spuugh-fl B1lllIN'l' on an mom-5' t'llZlllf.Zl'l' :mal will uppc-ur in u uovi-lvl in thi- Ilt'Xl Music-ul Cluh 4-out-4-rl. Alta-r vogitutiug ova-1' u lu'u4'n- ol' tc-ns in Dia-ky. llurolrl pluum-ml :mel ll4'SlKlll'1l am l'lltlll'SSlll'llWlll1'll will pivk up thi- ll:u'kvns:u'k Riva-r :mil 1-urry it ova-1' to thx- lllulsou, thus pru- vm-utiug llxu-km-nsau-lc youugsh-rs from drowning in :anything hut 1-Im-nu wutm-r. lla-vp stuff, you suy? Y:-s, wt- :uhuil it. - "Matty,' RUDOLPH FREDERICK MATTLAGE 0 E lillli wo lunvm- "lNlutt.y." lln- lmils from l"luthush. Yu-s, lu- is uu-ri-ly umiuutm- purt of lhul, nSt'4'llllllf.f muss ol' humuuily," whim-h iluily 111-sc-4-mls into thosm- lllNll'l',Lfl'UllllKl holvs. llu- suhwuys. llul still, hs- is not so smull ut thut uml wi- 1-4-rtuinly hm-lic-vv hm- 1-un holil his oun in thut. sm-rzmihliug moh. llm- mm hm- sc-vu stumliug in an 1-ur spa-t-elim: toward llohoka-u, with u strap in one- huml :mil an hhu- hook in tht- othi-r. 'l'lu-rv is usuully an puzzlccl 1-xpra-ssion on his luc-1-. No flouht. m-v1-ryom- womlm-rs whut that hook 1-am hu. hut wt- ilon't 1-vm-u huvi- lo gum-ss. ll' you 1-vor wish to mulu- Ruclolph smilo, just say to him, "Noql1iz." 'l'ht- rt-sult will hm- xuuuziug. l"i'c-:lm-rit-k's l.1lV0l'lll' sport, outsidt- ol' rm-xuliug suiil hhu- hook, si-1-ms to ht- playing lumil-hull. W4-'ll suy hc- 4-:nu hut thut little- ruhhm-i' hull souu-. 107 in 1'?-ww ' ff Mill We "'. 5- 4 -U 1.1, .1 , 5. , 'F-V: 1 ' i 1 , 1 t Z . . i 1 9 B vi i v 2 - 5 viii ny M sw gi.-tit i A'j Fil? K- ' lfl. L l 1 1 5 I ix - I ti. 1.24 , .,:.,?,1.,.,,l1,f.,M. ,. ,.,,, , ,Av N .,,:,.,,,,.1A V A .T E , .vs .mf .t .. -, .H 4, , i .,,-.r--QQQ-l,t54,JiV,V3,,,m,gYpi".gjtgimggzq . ,. .,1.,':...-. .' Mg-.,'1 . , , ri , A ' .J X l CCL "Ferd" FERDINAND WARD MAYER A A ERD" is a darling youth from Washington lleights. He is "dashing" in every thing he docs-whether it is studying, going after a girl, playing football, eating or anything He is addicted to "live parties" and rather enjoys them. He spends some of his else. spare time in "Greenwich Village." "'l"erd" is quite a dancer. He has rod cheeks, long eye- lashes and big blue eyes-thus the girls fall. Ile does not believe in a "steady" but likes ,em all. "Feral" will be a great engineer some day. Sweet memory in "l"erd's" mind is his pump sketch which some over-zealous draftsman sent back two or three times for correction after it was overdue twenty hours. "Meyer" "Harold" HAROLD FREDRICK MEYER I-IIS intelligent countenance looking out at you, gentle reader, belongs to none other than our old friend Harold. It is very hard in deed to find out much about this worthy student for he will never under any circumstances talk about himself. Once in a while you will find him in the locker room talking with a fellow radio bug on the conditions of the air the night before. Meyer is not one of those amateurs who was born during this recent radio craze, but is somewhat of an old timer in the game. Likewise, it is said by those who know, that he tickles a mean piano key, although he is rather bashful about displaying his versatility around the Stute. Along with these other interests, strange as it may seem, Harold must be somewhat of a student, for he very often knows the answer to difficult questions. "Steele" STEELE MORRIS A T A N engineer? No, of course not! What else could those features betray besides the tempera- mental soul of the true artist who sacrifices all for Art. "St,eele's" idea of sacrifice is to spend much of his very valuable time in scanning pictorials for pictures, from which are born the themes of his beautiful creations that you have so often admired in the "Stone Mill." 'Tis whispered around the campus that Aramis goes forth to conquer on field and mart. Not much credit, however, is given to the subsequent rumor that he is taking up broad jumping merely to improve himself in flapper dancing. Contrary to the dope of the wise ones, "Steele" sails merrily through "Louie" and "Dickey" and is fondly known as "our highbrowf' We see a great future for this chap-a railroad president or, perhaps, even a Chem. Lab. instructor. 108 ' my xr , 1 'fwi ' f, ri vi ',fl- ,ggi f- 1' J ., .1 in 1 , ,' .5,. F .4 W i 4 41 .1 , i -Y Vary., lv Haj' ,l, ,IM If , V x 37,43 N --mix? F Wm . 'if't'f'h.. f. .5 .fill f.1"2 fi' ' 'W 'iff 1 W I' . M' "hr wr .4 fili f l2.?r'w1 'I7'rf 2 A QV "1f,Lv..T.a1 ,,.,,. 3 1 S rv" 'f 1-4 7-J r' ' f 1" i . .1 , , i 1 . 1 -3 52 , 'I P . ly' 1 .: . .rv l If' 1 . till u 1 P. .' l H . lv . lo ,. 91+ . fi. if ga A 7 ff NT V 'J ,. l A we 1' ,I . Le.,-' ' 4 pu- Eval fir A 54 ffm ,.- 52, LMA ., N Q ,,.,wr -F ' 5. j ',3'ggi3l. 31?a,--.jf-'f-g-545.gif rv-5 -. T."-iff.. .71 ..I"- . A 44' A id't,Y." it vu, AQ ,Y r',' T4 4' Q- I: W V ss,-4.1 .t...-as 9"1'.w:..a.: .. - ---1 2 . an r L 14 wp!! -N,--It w 5' v A 4 N In 'L x X 1 ,, "Jack" "Y0ck" JOHN KAUSCHE MOUNT E N l-IE scene is in the Carnegie Lab: the students are computing: but at one table in that room a trio are disputing. "Kripp" reads the slide rule "Six-two-eight.""Check," "Don" replies. "You'rc both wrong. "cries "York," "It's six-two-seven-nine." Chorus, SKKFIIDIJ and "Don"-"lilinkety-lllank-lllnnkf' "Yoek" was Captain of the Frosh llasketball Team the first year he was with us. Since then the "gods" have been against him but we hope he has better luck next year. However, "Charlie's" list does not hold for parlor athletics and "Jack" does not hesitate to support this collegiate activity. It is hard to predict just what he will do when he leaves Stevens, but he may follow the calling ol' the sea, as he seemed well pleased with his job in the galley while on a trip with the Stevens navy. "Bob" UR. J." ROBERT JOSEPH MURPHY AY, "Murph!" what would you do if, just as you were going to say "Good Night" to a girl, she said, "Aren't you going to give mejust one kiss?" 'l'he above quotation, made by a Junior in a well known Hoboken Institution shows that, although opportunity knocks on every n1an's door, most people live in the back room. Yes, dear friends, when this "handsome" Irishman left his hoe lying in the cabbage patch to come down and play with inonkey-wrenches for a while, he was terribly innocent. We could have sold him the Stute thc first day. llut what a vast dil'l'erence three years in Hoboken will make! Now he is twice as innocent. Any guy with a little commercial ability would lind it child's play to sell "Murph" the P-Lab including all the gold "Sticky Buttons." ' "Tom" "Murph" THOMAS GLENVILLE MURPHY IIl'lN "'l'om" quit the Marines he decided he would go to"lNlr. Stevens' School," where he wouhl never ngainhenr revcille nor be under discipline. For three long years since then he has been rushing into class in the morning, more often latethan early, and as for diseipline-ask him about the draftingroom timeeloek. "Tom" is one of our highbrows. Outside ol' the drafting room he rolls a pretty good seore. Despite the lnet that he is a highbrow he is always willing to dispense solne of his store of knowledge, to any sinking shiplnale in the troubled sen of learning, who may desire it. As to nthlelies he is an aspirant for the track team and we lind him keeping in condition by chasing l'. S. buses. "'l'om" is quiet, modest. unassuming, and as willing to serve as lo be served. 109 144 ' . 51, 11-is a , I .. , . li hi . ' 1 tx ' All l . 'INN' 4 I N . ill " bl 'A . ,. 11 A' ' all in .,' .Ji fl.: ivyig , i , 3' at il T .l i .. 3- 5 fb., F: NA.. . . 'a . l F . . La 5"'T.4l'a1'. gym:-'13, 4 , ,II , , ' lsr, ,, ':- . my In I 3 ,-e,IIf,', ' ...-Wye, I, i f,,IIf.'f W, I .9-fmtiagti Don Carlo.. CHARLES EMIL NELSON HIS boy came, to us from the well known town of lersey C ity and the only thing we know about him is that he is good natured and rosy eheekeel. Don it is rumored is a man who asserts that he drinks only water, smokes only cubebs says blaves and gosh in time of tribulation and chews only chewing gum anel sen sen breath perfumes. He came to the Stute very quietly anel hasn t made a great deal of noise since his entrance but asiele from a childish propensity to get high marks and to term his drinks H-20 he has done nothing to deserve re- proach. Don still insists on living in lersey C ity in spite of its wiles' possibly the quiet of that town is nee'e,ss try after a strenuous day of classes. We hope there is no other reason, Dave DAVID WALTER ODIORNE A T Ag C V OWahoutagameofbrielge? -thus speaks Porthos better known as Dave or Goliath. As you see he lives up to his reputation among the lhree Musketeers of supporting the hrielge. Yes IJave"is allridgeshark-in fact if he isn t studying going to the cityon busi- ness Cprobably dancingj or elisproving Iouie, he is found on one side of a bridge table. And by the way we are expecting to hear any day that Dave has elisproved the 1' instein .lheory. llut Dave ismorethana highhrow. He is an all-around man and is always out for some activity And as for good looks-ask any girl. He has more trouble holding off the girls than lorthos did supporting the brielge. Denny DENIS JOSEPH O MAHONEY l ltlt lnefore you gentle reader we.havc Denny 0 Ma-hr?-nev the leading me mbe-rof the Sons 'md Daughters of the American Society for the Aelvane-eine-nt of the ludicrous 'md l ugulmrious Dramatics of Summit. Ilis dramatic accomplishments h-ive been met with wild Il,Cf'l'l.llll during all his thea.trical tours throughout the entire southern part of his natix e village. Such reports were not ielle boasts as we can see from his ae-ting in our Varsity shows. lle has taken one: great role which we cannot f'l.il to mention. It was eluring the trial of Dame ffmlerlxluls that he impersemateel Iessie. the lhndit. lle played the part to perfeeftion and woneler of wonders didn t roezezive 'L econ in Sup. Ierm drafting as a result. Denny is 'L loyal supporte r of the I lere, fflllll 'ind is 'mlw'1,ys prerse-nt 'Lt e-lass 'nH"iirs and rushes to help upholel the honor of his cl' ss. ' I l wx J 9 ee ,H l I I I I l I . . , , I I I I I It ,', I ' r I I I I .. I H ec U I 9 4 L I . . . . . . , 5, 1 I I ' I I I I I I ir - 4 I ,I I , I I I 1 W .K s, I X ' I .I I v Y . , , I I 1 I I I I I .I J 1 I N ll ll l 1 I I n H yu I I 44 in se we l I I I I I I I Y I 1 I I I I V . I KK I I . I P l i ' at . I I Y J I' I I I ' S . , . . . . H ." . . 1 e ' ' . FII 1 herit the Stuteor football or what not. "Dave" won his letter in football-which speaks for itself. . . . 1 ' :QE . . I' I w l AI ,4 Cv. ' ex n 9 wel . W: q 1 . . I . . . I . H . " ' . I . . . In 'I . . 'Lk' I I I ll I I I I A It I I J H I . .. . II. I . . . I V . M , 4 . I . . . I . . . g I L e I .. I ,, I I I I fi. A I . . , . . I I . I I I 'I I I . .. .. , y I 4 .. L V e I I .. I ' I 4 et . Q wi QI ,.+ . 110 ml .IW . ,. .IW V .I . fy W., ...I.. ..- ee.I,4Ip- I I ,FF I. we :rn-,e.,e-we-v ., V., A , '. '., mf NI, I. 0 ,M I 'CI '.IM.:,q':E:?g fi. 1 I '.,, yi -,LHR 5 tr -,V -p I U , I .Isa wx.. Mi. vs I., ..r-- I.:III,e g.f'..I . 'fha -if ., 1.5 ,- ,I . ,I .M ggIg.'.f3II-.IIf1II:, if 751: ' ' -:,.'2x.f15:t'!'-if.,f..Te.':,ssllsf.we!b 'gif-'f.? it -" 2.5.14 WI ' ,4l.,4 4 1 ,...T.-,, L . 1. I fu g 1V is ' . 5 4. i v via ., gjhl ,. eg., 'il iig, : , s X' il ' 2 .1 E In L4 1 i W I l 1 2 g.i,f.gr: r my . , ro as 1'9:ff"f::Q 2' puff,Y.:-...iw-,MLw.f-wg!-mf.f5sgf.fg35vfaox2f' ,ga I ,igfifg-geqmgfg elf A ' "Ovey" "Who" HUGH WARREN OVERTON B 9 II g G V HERITS one man, "Who," who rates thc crown: he's known to all about the town. At birth, or death, or ceremony, one sees this gent, halc, long and bony. He says, "Boys, why am I so shy? I am a queer old sort of guy: I have no line for ladies fair: at dragging Janes why I'm not there." But we know it is all a bluff when he hands out all this time-worn stuff. No sooner comes the week-end 'round than this Beau Brummel ducks the town to ply his trade and sell his wares where knockout dames do come in pairs. But after all is said and done. and this young man his "skin" hath won, when profs and quizzes cease to worry, and he to make some jack doth hurry. no thought perturbing our poor heads shall make us toss upon our beds about his fortune, for this lien is sure to haul in iron men. One known to all, both far and near, for future days need have no fear. "Eve" "Joe" EVERETT LOW PALMER 6 EI ERE we have one of Brooklyn's foremost shoulder shakers. IIe is very busy with his M. li. work taking an extra eurrieulmn course in structures every evening at ltiesenwebers. We think his shoulder got lowered from many tappings on the dance floor but he claims a beam hit him. "Joe" has quite a drag with the profs. They say he got his drag with "Turtle-neck" by offering free drawing instruments to the students. "Eve" is very athletic. At the age of three he had developed a smashing game of ping pong, now you can see him any afternoon beating somebody at tennis. Our boy hero has a very pleasant disposition. Ile is always willing to oblige anyone who is going to the "ll. S." and wants company. In fact he is willing lo go even if it is noi necessary to oblige. r "Pick" CHARLES WILLIAM PICKELLS A A AZE, gentle rcader"-Nope, that is bad. Wlell, concentrate your attention on the coun- tenaneeinvicw inthe upper right corner of this page. Yep, it is "Pick," thc Apollo of '23. Sabc? Football and basketball are the means by which he has accumulated enough class numerals to count all the girls he knows. And when he starts loving up a banjo and puts on his inviting smile-no, you ean't resist him. This young man is usually hailed about the Stute as "Pick" but to break the monotony of life he has taught Providence, So. Orange, and several other places to address him differently. -Un the odd days of thc month dainty envelopes marked "C. William" arrive: on the even days he receives trick stationery labeled "Charles W" in a peculiar hand. "C W." is common but "Pickle" is thoroughly originial. 'W 1'5'z 1. jf. sf " 1 as ,. -3, 5. . . I i -H! 2, GRY irfi . l all EH Ez i . ta L. I A rl Wi r' 1 fi , xv " ,S L. xii' s .'U5i 1 l r . sw 4 Eff i t 7+ n W i -il 3 ll E A 1 5. ' . B JI LN? W " l l i Ml K -V 2 F ' .' 3 1 L,-' i Q L' 4...u 1 1, --N.. wr: w-ve-:fs""ffr:'1:ie'-'M rawewfrv lu.-.lat - if I mg . 4 fn , -- , "Sr," ' L, .1-:w'.'-'KlQiY.?"..'.L.J' "f'7'7"'EN"f'-.fJ'f1"-' -,J 'U .1, M" "f'i.T'i'?7"v 1-If, If ff I. ' wigflzff fft-V1 " N Y". 1J' f"-'lwtf 'W "V:-iw-rr X x 'iiwz' Vgjg.-3 .' 1 " ty x i r.- A579 'V H "f,.l"'-y w',t--.:w',Vfr.,.,.--. ,ef V -' ' V 2 , ms- M 1. . gg . 1 ,' mf. . - t ,:,.1' - - ..,,,v 1 : . 'w,..Kfq1- v ,V 3 ,,.,v,:,1V,p1- 'uf .t.g,,hnV -il, ,pegs R, A tw Lf" ...i.5pk.qg,m5,,,v..xfigmlw ,, ,3 .fljfi qwxq u " 1 'lx U.-..',.'..u'.9st fvtt 1 1 t. "Pih1man" 'Sai1or" ADOLPH SAMUEL PIHLMAN F "Sailor" only knew how near he came to not being in the book he'.l run up and shake us hy the mitt instead of handing us the heating that is headed our way. It took the combined efforts of the entire hoard to persuade the printer that we weren't trying to get him to set up a Clothing Ad in the midst of this section before he'd run in Adolph's phiz. We don't exactly know just how much it's worth to a clothing house to have a well known social leader like Adolph wear Americ-a's best forty-five dollar suit Cfor 857.1981 all over Jersey City and the outlying country, but Adolplfs had a steady job ever since we first knew him. But "Sailor" has another suit which he wears after 4:30 when he plays on the wrestling mat. Wrest- ling and 'l'iddledy Winks are Adolph's favorite sports, and at both he is a wizard. "Fred" FREDERIC EUGENE PROAL ERIC is the man who surely missed a great opportunity by allowing himself to be fascinated by the study of spiggoty girls. It is rumored that "Fred" was therighthand manofthat illustrious Mexican general, Villa, and by divine right was to have been his successor. But as fortune would have it, "Fred" thought more of love than life. Asadiversion, heisatpresent indulging in the design of a steam engine by means of which he intends to establish the fame of himself, Mexico and France. "Fred"is a very sweet tempered young man, so do not hesitate to approach him for particulars on his work of art. We are informed that Fred is one of the most loyal contributors to the upkeep of the police courts of llohoken. "Windy" FRANK HENRY WYNDHAM-QUIN INDY was" t hree-fourths a marinearchitect, but when the bottom wentoutof the shipping business he thought that the fabrication of blue water vessels of'l'ered little in return for his expenditure of mental etfortand hence he came to Stevens and became exactly one and three-fifths of the goggle-eyed species of the genus mechanical engineer. As Peanuts would say, the answer to this question is found on page 4.9, no 3.9, if the pages were numbered right, that is, well anyway, the question is answered between the picture of the cast iron rivet hole and the double lap. What question? We dont know. But howinel are we to fill up space? Windy was a great chemist. Ile could take penifultaleen and make it turn pink and pie-eyed with one mouth- ful of acute gastritis, said Peanuts. is 4 ,,' ' 'ut Y., , ,, I4 ' !,..::, r n" fi .J, . ,wr i- 'N .3 vs ': ,.,, .. . V. i . r.-v'I " ,. vi., icln ,js 2.1, Witt, VR: SILQJ h. N it T ff 1 what J .fl rl 1 1. 1 Y 1 l K While, W ,v,.. 4 lwrvtx , is fi. i .K gil? at ,, i qs ii I 4 ml' Yi tw 4 'fl '3 e x ., ,tt Q L' 'ia as 35. 42 l QQ 'fi U uf!! Y I 1' at .ia is ' V" 'bl r"f 11 5 4 K l l- ls l i , 1 4 1 C Fl ' fl?-,.. :lf 'WT if 1?-PW ' 'qvfiiit "'.,?Yi'f'i'144f'fZfi "ii 'R'W,3'f-iff" T r?,"f KU-'ill' V ' . ' : 'til' ' V V' V ...,,,,,, ,,,.. .,..,..,.. ,,, , ..,, ,M ,... ,. V i. .f ,,.,,L , -, ei H :. .it1-.:i..,.V.:e:4u,..tta-.f.zt,wif:-.if.,ffw:V-eU':,w 'A'Ll1'i'l:""',R1,1''ff wa.....m-A-t:.:i :wr ,am , . -t..mM,o-Va. H . i , s i s 4 4 M , ., r i L wi l "Murphy" ISAAC RAUCH HIS fellow, like other eomluon things, comes from New York. Yes, we think oil enns are munufuetured in that eity. This fellow, ueeording to our detective. bought at funey vest und n wuteh ehuin to hung u Tuu Bldllli Key ou. If it lllltlllil, been for Louie, Dieky and Doe Pond, he might lmve realized his nmbition. llnueh will sell the vest und ehuin eheup. Cheamve note on mc-k.D We udvise prospeetive key dunglers to stnrt negotiations immediately for the nbove mentioned urtieles. We nlso wurn them that the ehuin might be like Uhristmns jewelry und the trees in the spring time-they both turn green. "Murphy, "after three years of Irish lmsketbull, earn zu.-tuully make it bnsket if nobody bothers him :md spoils his uim. "Rep" FELIX EDWARD REPETTO HEN "Rep"gr:uluutesin at eouphm yeurs, he willhuve his seeonddegree. "Rep" has recently gone intoimprofession, in whieh thedegreeof li.l..wuseonferred ou him. This profession is the meuns whereby 4'Rep" pays his wny through eollege. Itis nguinst the htw for us to print his address, but anyone wishing to do business with his eorporution, we will gludly refer to Mr. ltiehurdson. Webelieve tluttthisgentleuumisnlsooneoft,l1n.tcorporation. Ifyouu,sk"Rep" where he gets his stuff, well, he has it friend Hebrews It. Adv."liep" is ar heavy smoker. lledisplnys quite it tztste for tolmeeo. His favorite is 0. P. Mixture. He is known ns an eonsulting engineer, for during this reeent summer ut Coney Ishmd, he wus eonsulting engineer for the erection of wooden slumties. "Rich" NIVEN RICHARDSON ICIIARDSON eomes from n platee we know of where the gruss widows bloom in the spring tru-ln. Wluit mukes the gruss grow green? We don't know. but we know what mnkes the widows blossom forth in ull their pristine glory. Cust your ensuul my upon this fuir-fuced son of toil. Fein' not und keep your powder dry, for mnny at prettier mun luis tried to steal our llnpperbut luts failed. Ilowsomever, keep your optlimnnlizr- orbs upon this one for he steals and-so we hear from Senbright. is stolen from. Hut to no nvnil, for being u mam of resource, he had SL plain that worked-and worked-und worked. Ask him, we damren't tell you. Ineidentnlly, he's us lnzy us :L one legged bumble bee with mio-enrditis. 115 ' U -. H ' "Nr: ' -1 '-rymqfgxwwonh ir,--1 i- 1 -5- -I ...ruin J, 14. W I ff.. 'lic .-' xi . 1. Aol A 1 .. A Q.vF"Tft'u- Wilt "hifi: lilltfrn !"..L4 ' '. i ,H 'iii ,Tw 'v I ' 1, ,, .WMQE r , I r iff-'v 'www ,, max. e Q.. 2, ' i ' W L a v fs, ww' 144, . ' f 'fi' i Wai' 'f' r-'f l'i'.,'s ,,, fill-is . 1' ,iii ,- egg- ' A . is i' Q . E. Nl l Q5 1 a fa rg Q gf.. e PS' l 'im ffiii ui Pl View if 1 ?'?'.H Wifi 'iii 317' iwi-fm i rl 4 ,. it Qs 1 9. . N 1 Z . , its 'V rv? u . .- .4 .".--' ', ' , ,., ,. t YW , 'N - 1 IW' 'F .w I I 1 A th, Q x I 4 ' 4 "Rummy' ' HOWARD CARL ROEMMELE HE next victim to be measured for a monkey-wrench is the redoubtahle "Rummy." What "Rummy"doesn't know about bootlcgging wouldn't brew a thimbleful of bevo. However, he's pretty tight with his information and we haven't had so much as asmcll. We have hopes for the banquet though. We understand the prohibition agents are after him. That's why he's so quiet. If we only knew we could probably write a whole lot more about this dcnizen of Newark, but we haven't, so bear with us, gentle reader, while we fill up this space. What can we say? We don't know, so here goes. Once upon a time when pigs were swine and monkeys chewed tobacco, there was a king, so the minstrels sing.a herd of white elephants had,and bigosh, this is all we can do for "Rummy." "Kid" "Herb" HERBERT CHRISTOPHER ROTERS ROM Greenland's icy mountains to the grim walls of our mill is a long journey-but "Herb,' made it, notwithstanding. At an early date, this clear-thinking youth, discovering that work and he did not agree, decided to give up fish catching and study "Mechanical Engineering." Yet he did not err in forsaking the time-honored labor of the sea for engineering. He catches indicator cards today as neatly as ever he caught a herring in days of yore. Only he doesn't know what to do with the cards after he gets 'em-he can't eat them, you understand. This young man is a glutton for punishment-arrives in Hoboken at 6:30 A. M. and leaves on the last train, Oh yes! he wastes his time making a mammoth steam engine. However, when the roll is called next June, "Herb" will he there with a batting average of .999 in Louie and Dicky. "P, B." "Bill" WILLIAM JAMES ROTH A Ag G V ILL" is one of our "ehampeen" basketball blockers, also H28 dctacher. Ask lioters. He will tell you in a fervid accent far from meek and mild. "Bill" practices blocking Cblockheadsj every day when Dieky is drawing his multifarious varicolorcd fantasies over in Nllll. "Bill" is another member in good standing of the mfhmph league. One reason. perhaps, is that his brain doesn't do very much work, as he doesn't permit it to remain conscious for a sufficient period of time. In every class he falls asleep several times, this requiring occasional jolts from his seat-mates, or the professors, to keep him in the land of the living. Also, "Bill" has been known to throw ice-cream. 116 iv, I. - W, ,M 4 L. , ., ,,,,,,, L .,..,.,. ,,,., 4 ,,,,, , N.. ,. . Z, W ,I ., ., , .. W ,, , A , l W.. M. V. V. K, Q . A Y . ,ttltgag !.,?,F,,,'1',53.,,,., -if ,ll till.: LQ' ' ,lsffi ,o- ,. . .,.-. , .:,. x V, '. i- ' ,.'.u..-'l'. nfe' .f 1' "'.wer'1'f1":u'i'.a - 1:1 5.-"L . -4 11wfn.- .'i"l M H. . :.:,w'1'eMVjg'35l"6i7""-4"i" ','F5"ivf feb. 3 s+':w"1', I r . v " 2 " H i xv av it ay i -,.5-y.-sf,,.,,..-, W - ' Q.: 14 Wt vw' as H+, 1 i w'.iv.'.MQ 1 1 4 -I . ss . W, 'N .MN .wa 4 v ve 4 rf s v t, 5 i , Z r f ' V ' U Ll .sk V l , I f"" Fl' :TIT f"""! " , Yew we 1fieesswseeeEEMM me l-.Wi ,earl s advance "Willie" WILLIAM JACOB RUDOLPH lC'Vl'l known "Willie" for the past two and a halfyears. but in all those years we have not been able to delve into his past or his future. Of course we are not undertaking to look into his future as we think too much of him. However, there is one thing we do know and that is, when the English language is atrociously used in Ilohoken. William is its messenger. How many of us recall his voice disturbing the peace and sleep of his class- mates with "ls my father in there?" "Get away from them swinging doors." William came to Mr. Stevens' Institute but to become an M. E. During Sup. Term his education toward this end was increased by surveying and certain other knowledge not in thc curriculum. Oh. yes, his education went up in leaps and bounds. "Grandpop" JOHN FREDERICK RUNGE lilltlt "Jahwn" is extremely rapid with figures Cslow down, gentle reader, you're ahead of mel and can by a lnere glance at lus quiz marks in Dickey and Louie, tell you how high he doesn't stand. However, he must be luunan for he collects his "cons" the same as the rest of us, and still keeps on going. Ills favorite sport is haudhall, but from all reports he must play a wicked put and take. If ".lahwn' ever gels out of Stevens, he should be a shining example to the younger set, and perhaps might he persuaded to write a hook on "How 1 did it in 'Four Years and WHY "Fish" --Johnny" JOHN TRUDEAU SALMON GD III n:..:..,,..... :'--Sas'-'SE Cziii'-35 gmcx-gcc 40"-: -1 :sQ54c7T'n--1 U55 255-:5-"' ,,-c ,.- Ce "' -V 1--...c ..l-.- .- :sc-fe-if---H F-Ff' EMTSYEH ,2:,s'C-ig:2 5:55262 gf A... :P-:,3..:, Q-f:S ...V "V"-1 H01-.-O 1-1-T : ..-- -H1154 ggm'4E2'.E..,,,?::: FE.E-.5145 Ed: 251221502-H UE. 5:54:92 .:...-L3 '-s,.,EM.- .0 """::'-F":-3 H... -n,,,,,... ""i2::E!--.2 S'-C-:.":-r,.f:'1 : "if:-Y-.Qfi CTN:-:::" 5,2 FE" 1-IZ.:-P423 .aTi.E""'5rv-951' LSTSCCZQEC --.iia--5:4-.:-2'. O OX"-se-" 4.-.Cr Q4 'T :5,o3,r:t-o- .. lflgfcgmif.-I fs-'E 25.E?.:::v: w...-C"f-.-:-'fe er,-6:4-.T"'Q. ss:H::far -'fQ:r:c:::.'.-51 "g.1:.11"2:.:,- E-nmsnggfgnc O'-In :Gigi E55-54:'F" c":j--N45-fl. 572:-:-711265 .... -,.--... 2,vi,:zr2:s", O"'l7,,:?'-0:21 52 .-:,i'::-::. UQ...-rf-.f"':--z cg:-4C..Q-O -:vc 5:1525 f'i.'qC'o:" :'."' 5-'f-e:f'E'1C'..t. : A573-495: 4'f:-'Lz'- -150 "":L, .SAI ::eL2 -....., .c... --1'-L'f9:f : 1232393--:. C. "' Ar- re-'1 ..Ec""',,,3- EE-TEE-""cI... e-+ 'T44-v-"""' "" c5v51'E:5.il. :Z-521-Errfzfv 'f'5?'9-...ffr S1f??2:::2 ,.:n:1:1:.-'Sf'-' .-ret--zzc-05 117 ivnfvtr 1 qs . .. ,Qt ... .,f, -..,. , . .,,,,, W .... ., .,.. ..,.. . , , , ,-i- -V-.,,. -,nee-, -, ,ff -1 s . I . .51-.,,.,.-I., ir, w. .VN i,.,,u,. , .,.i., -3-. 4, i P - - ., , V ,V ., . Hs. ww. A f. .. V-s,Q.,,,-,, -:, -.3 - ta, 1 :ii ,fa-4. ' A . . .?'e,.,:we. l " J-.-.FrY,'1f.1h.1f?er.f2.'.'. .' - sift.-if,fS,,'fI"?f1".: t f'f H""fF-2-'J' 1 " ifibf fri .Ta I Km , . JIU' :'. li.. ps. 'E :trip .11 .51 , Q if ' ers. v,. sqm? ilfizf M. .i, .5 'VF' si 'il s lx N 3' . e avi , hd nl, ,gtg K 1 fig , ,W ew, , is . .gg ' s at It 'x Iii 1, 4 1. 1 -14 if Q 's ,, -is 5 if -Sl. l 91 rl Y W'- Z, 3, Q E 1 gl . . 1 ' I bl ll 4 M , . 5' i" 7'4 nm ..,.. Y . ', 0 'x' g .v nj' 1 .'-'qigtt J, V . 1 l 1 "Sonny" "Charley" CHARLES LOUIS SARNECKY lfNNY," he is ealled up at the Castle, and believe me, he surely deserves the name. One seldom sees a grin in use as much as "Sunny" keeps his going. He migrated from Ster- ling Mines and parked himself witl1 the Castle bunch. It took a little time for him to get acquainted because he is a very quiet fellow and probably this is his handicap in handling modern girls-Oh well! Anyway he doesn't have much to do with them. His strong face gives one an idea that he is a football player. He certainly has the physique but classroom work takes most of his time. I-Ie indulges, however, in basketball sometimes and he surely ean mix things up. When it comes to rough-housing it bchooves one to keep out of his way. Oh yes! Don't forget that little expression that he uses for emphasis-nliy I-Ieek!" "Vin" VINCENT SCHILIRO ICS, dear friends, when this lon 1 drink ofwater first left his needle and loose u won his work- . . 5 l . table to come down and play with monkey-wrenches for a wlnle, he was terribly mnoeent. Now he is twice as nmol-ent. lint he ain't never had no chance. llc fell into misfortune at the very start, being pledged into lxi Yi Fraternity. lle lived up to their rules, catching the fl-:SQ with the regularity of a draftmg room mstrnetor. Ile even toted their insignia, crammed to the funwales with books wherever he went which we re fret to sa was mostl home . Ot' late, L n 1 ' u n ay Q however, the ba 'ls assnmm fa ratherhnn fr ' look, and thou 'h he still carries lt, hehas resl 'ned :L 11 L, 1 F, D 1 1 from the fraternity. 5lIlK7l' then he is out for the most popular man in the btute. ' 'Chil1y" CHARLES HOWARD SCHOULTZ liltli, gentle reader, is the sphinx of the class. lle is an exponent of the theory: "talk little, think more and draw free-bodies most." Sehoullz belongs to that eommon-or is it nm-ommon-elass known as the highbrow. lint this young gentleman has-note we say has--burned his midnight oil learning his three lt's in the land of the midnight sun, Finland: and now he bnrns the morning oil. For lo, any morning, lime 7:00 A. M., Schonltz ean be seen on M r. Jac-kson's trolley ear heading for the Stute, diligently looking for the day's quiz in a little blue book, size four by six. Yes, 7 A. M. is right. Why Sehoultz believes in that old adage, somewhat revised: Early to Stute, early to leave, makes man a get tens-not zips. 118 v' 'fl f!""M J ii YH ' iii Zi 4 .M Xin'-ur' v 1 N 1 ,A v .I i hum ' . ' --lsm"fS,3"5-:,"" -1 V'-',5', 1 ' 4-"-'ff i'.-psf-:,g' ,-'vp -1'-,zfmja nv'-'.1, ':'-7 . v-1 r - ' - 1 .WM sf- 'A as vm' -t -4 , I zz: 3,,,,,l1,,TnQi..kJ,l. by ,l.u..Itfv?-?.V:4.i:,. .,l.,v...gt-J 61.9 f, 'I'-U -yE,l3.... J' . .,.:.L:'4,4dAMs. -.QW ,.'.i.,17Q,.,af 1 my 1.,I,,t1m.:w9:5h.:, lfftghplp, 1 , , ' -11..- 2'-El 1i.,'f.7'x' "'."' 'Z V' II. Z':'..'z:'.'-'I' T W 'F ' -V ' . l."+':f1i'if'-Q' ffl' Q" T'-A 1 "."3'.i' ii" .' " ' ' l .., 1 A I 3 l l . 1 I l . . . l . si A 'V I . l i' '1 it ' l ,. ,. , sw , an J tif in 'l :rw .pp W g'l.'1 I 'l I . i"' I 4, , f P l 3160 l 1' . l , Y' V P l . l"57'i' .IW s 5 " " .- gg - rf, ,.'r','f1vzm' avi--'ffwff -sw- Y A M ',Y,., ff., if ' ogg-f gt'3,p3Q"'1lil5i!9if!1.' ,kQE " -f,uApJrua1.fAui4m- gpm ,f 5' 'a ' -.lKii'f'i.v3n. ' . f-ll '91V'r'vwwr',mrf,f-9-:'f'w"niw-mm ,n , . , :.,.,, Af"s?1J5"v:',5f':1'i"'v' f'i'f'-'-31ug5Mf'QY'fL?5:5 .5 'I '. QL-5' f3Ji5f'?Y:1,-5: :,'--:T-7' L ...F'::.L.kt:gE:r t t' . mdjlfil "Milt" MILTON ROBERT SCHULTE CID E K There was at young fellow IllllIlL'4l "Milt," Oh hoy, how that "hornhrc" wus built. H4-'s xi son of thi- sod,- That gn-nt hig Blonde God. IIc'rl sure- ninke xt hit in at kilt. UUK him over, gvnts, the only long om- in vuplivity. llc nmy lw hig hut ho picks 'c-in little, und whvn hc pic-ks '1-ln. lu' do pick. 'l'h0 nmn of one thousnnd lu-arts. llnt docs ho finals- hop? l'll suy lu- dot-s. Wlmtfs lnuking that housv shnkv? Oh nothing much, only little "Milty." Did you ova-r soo this guy play lucrosso? Not so haul for n litth- follow. llut don't let your hopvs got thc host of yon, girls, I'0llll'lIllX'I' thc higgvr thvy Conn-, the harder they full. "Jake, JACOB sci-1wAR'rz ND nc-xt on thc progrmn is Jnvoh Srhwnrtz. "Julio" is an nic-0 follow and has no had hnhits, such us smoking or drinking. llut to prow- thx- rulv tlivro is ont- 1-xc-option, that is his joy in placing tlnnnhtncks on his nc-ighhor's sont und wut:-hingwith extra-nw dvlight thc nnusk of 1-xquisitv torturv thnt uppc-urs on his Vlf'tllll.S ft-nturvs whvn lu- sits. l,tll0l'WlSl', :ns wi- have said, ln- is al. nivv rhaip und 1-:isy to got along with. Anotln-r light diversion ol' his is howling- fhowling zipsj and that hv oflvn vonnrvts with nn upright pin is shown hy thu hu-t that hv is still with us. "Juke" nuty 1-:isily ho pivkvd out in it hunvh nt thv Stutv hy tho grt-ut nuinht-r of nulniln hook cove-rs that' lu- r:u'ri1-s. 'l'ln-so cow-r his own notos on his suhjt-cts, ull carefully in- dm-xm-cl und c-ross-imh-xx-d. "Ted" THEODORE SEELY fb K ll O 4-oinplcto thc- illusion, "'l'v1l" c':u'l,s at muddy hang froni lllbllli' und 4-livvks it uttln- D. l.. Stn- tlon, in llohokm-n, l'0C'l3llllllllg tht- sznnc lwforv X'0lll,lll'lllg into tha- lrnin shi-d wlwrv ai. ll0lll0Wltl'll hound train nu-1-ls hnn 1-:wli nftvrnoon ut MEN. 'l'haxt IS to sny, hv is :L lIll'llllX'l' oftht-Stutu Golf 'IK-ann. llv has, lll7WOVt'l', vnough sm-nsv not to wc-air corduroy knickors, :is sonu- other of our " mill" 4-lmsa-rs do. "'l'vd ' will lnivv to lm-:wc his roll' und study' lllII'llt'I'-' l ls . sim-0 his uvorugo fell down to SN. 'Tough on us dunihvlls, nin't it? ln spam- lnonu-nts "'ll0llHlltlS written up Doc- l'ond's Flu-nn. notvs in linn-ric'k form. Wm- I't'llll'llllN'l' at clioit-0 hit wlnch govs "Austm-nitv is vt-ry hnrd, hut Mzwtcnsitv is llZl,l'1ll'l'.n All l"roshnu-n should got at ropy of "'l'od's" grunt works, "llow lo lnzlkv SlLI't'2lSlll' rvnmrks lo tha- l'rol's," :ind his lntvst, "llow to kid "Gnssia-." 119 qgwnww 'KWW1 'Mn' 1 Qpwnlvrfnv 9' ,H W 15 114 I' f1:w4'ic'1n 3:-ew -'Yr' . '. T' f L-"fs-'1'.fm'.":1,w':"+'1J'+f'1f': 'vt' '0:":'1:1 wc ' .H 1 -91 -v ms. r '1-:vi 1' . mf f 4 s mf,-4. ,, A El ,.1 W v,,, F N V, Y., .V au , p..,,.,.-,. . .A NWS., , ., f KM, ,, , . X WA , :X 9 194124. :ran-"-w.' H, 'W .fm "Mx . J ,Y-1v1.','1. M --'fx ' w 'W' '- 'ffxv w- v-,W ut' ,,'r'7r' rw' -'V , ' .:, 1' ,-mfg". ufgzssl. -: w 91 ef !f,!x'Y?'.,'-ull? ,5-..,m,:.'i.a.1.. . ' ' F :..'vif4.Ex3r"ffgff?l?f5!x'1-.x'K3f!,f. i " Tl x-4' .t':lrf.t2'fillfl'C1alig.?gi'1.2.?fl' -'f:,g,?.,7 A 'ld x N . ...,. Elllfy. lffgizl :tk , 141 ,nr QS- ia. M it . :ztgjtjg Twqlli g-23273 5.454 4. J iN fm. if if 1-QQ 'r s ' ' l wx: 'V W Wai? MIM Wi Q if '3 4- Q, D J 'JW' lil ,. :ffl MH as .,,, ,,,. .,,. . - , .- ,- i i A ' I A f' If , ff rm-r ,zz 4::r..::aR'.+r - 1 . . .,,,.,, ,.-.,. ,V . -W, -..',.m,-1'a"f .. if ff, at .1 iraq. Q' .r...JJs:'f.asH1. "Carl" "Carlton" CARLTON WILLIAM SHEARWOOD OW' what do you suppose we can say about this bird? He is a perfect student. That means he is not very well known around Hoboken. He fights shy of the girls. That gives him a place in our own Hall of Fame and leaves us no opening for an attack from this di- rection. We're stuck. Of course we will have to write something about good things coming in small packages and our extreme liking for small people. Still, poison comes in the same fash- ion, and this quiet youngster has left us in doubt. We feel sure though, that he will make a good engineer, because he is always ready to help out on any student activity and because he is determined to graduate in June, 1923. "Tam" STANLEY WALLACE SHIRLEY, Jr. RIDE goeth before a fall." From the pedestal of admiration as a scion of one of the very F. F. V.'s he is now a simple denizcn of the unwashed wilds of "The Village." Every night as he treks homeward to his haunts, he sighs and thinks of those golden days in good old Virginny. Have you ever noticed his wrist? It shows signs of violent impact with some hard body. He was attending a wedding there and somehow the punch bowl flowed too freely. Hence his broken wrist. We haven't heard what happened to the bridegroom. "Tam "has been nursing an embryonic hirsute appendage which lay as a frown on his upper lip. Lately it l1as seemed not so good. He has either had it amputated or possibly he was too careless with his washeloth and it ran. 1 "George" GEORGE HEAYSMAN SHOREY, Jr. E noweome to ourhero from Grantwood, George H. Nice boy Cdoesn't he look itl, but funny. For instance, we just heard that "George" is sorry wc are through with Chemistry. fHow do they get that way?D llut "George" is deserving of much credit. Besides being able to converse intelligently in class with Doc Pond, he possesses the unique ability of getting down to the Stute on time every morning via the Public Service. "George" is a man of many talents. His new hobby is to spend noon hour in the auditorium at the piano, resolving minor harmonies which he says will be used in his "next composition." Then there is his photographic work, which sometimes even keeps him from doing his Louie. And in his spare time, it is said he tutors students in science. That-a-boy "George"-raise a mustache. You're just the one Prcxy's looking for in that Physics Department. ' -Ziiii.-as...Z1"1'v57Z.L'.r.fii,E?"-H ...LF if . .' ' -get f "' T' ri 'i"'fL'ff..45.j1: 2,.':f'f ?f"2aii:.a"!.f'ffILF-Nt: Wea lC1z,Si+'?"-":'..i-.f.aa.f -1. .Mila A A ,jim M -fighw gLgJ,,4,,,.,,t W J., 1.51.5 'tie ,. sg i W4 V fp. Q51 H 1 vi 1 .3 ,z ,W KJ J -up rx xi' ' 'gr s-,H ,, P 1 i f I Il Y' 'fl GF' 'I .5 -N , l nr 5 il 'Ll ag" I :Y fl . .W , 4555 r 'i I . pf ,'l ffl E J M 2 . l 1 M . . . ....1!5-Lg,,7.L 2... .., . ,i- Q. .. 'M ' .NH I A A If in IJ 'l I lv X "Al" ALFRED LEROY SILBERSTEIN HIS, ladies and gentlemen, is "Al," whose chief joy is writing his full name at the top of quiz papers. But he is highly eflicient as he had a rubber stamp made in order to facilitate the work. Every morning in fair weather he bestrides a fiery stced in Washington Heights and if nothing is wrong with tl1e carburetor, he traverses the length of the metropolis and after crossing the lordly Hudson is duly set down within the portals of our Stevens Institute. "Al" is a thorough optimist. During Fuzzie and other quizzes he always starts solving the problem by exclaiming in an agonizcd tone of voice, "Gee, I don't see this." Thereafter, at periodic intervals of about five minutes until near the end of the period, the remark is repeated in still more heart- rending tones until it is enough to bring tears into the eyes of thehardestinstructor. "Al"ends up by getting about 80 in the quiz. ' 'Leo" LEO SKOLKIN HEN "Leo" heard that Rube Goldberg was an engineering graduate, he rushed down to the B. R. T. for a commutation ticket to Hoboken. Anxious to learn all he could at Stevens, he immediately went out for the LINK. He made the Board in his Sophomore year. In his spare time he made a series of cartoons for The Stute and got the newly formed Art Editor- ship. Like Alexander, "Leo" sighed for new worlds to conquer. They came with the"Stone Mill." Here he found his element: and in the pages of thc. "Stone Mill" you may read Leo's true "write-up." Reference: "A Christmas Eve," front eover, Christmas Number. "Hen" HENRY SLECHTA IVEN one serious looking, dark haired youth, diameter 36", height above sea level 5' 6"- coefficient of velocity L over 2. Assume friction infinity. Find characteristics habitat, future occupation, and past performances. This was the problem, expressed in engineering slang which confronted us in laying "Hen's" character bare to the public gaze. The number of unknowns being largely in excess of the knowns, we first applied PV:MRT after suitable manip- ulation, this exposed the remarkable fact that: Solving for why, we found the cause of the sad and worried look to be his habit of wondering if he would ever get a zip in Louie. 121 w ,wqwi ,Q lj . . 4 1 k f. 1 pf 4" T2 'ig ' .U ,, .. , 5. . si ,. . ,, . Els rg x Pm if M, 5. ul ' Fr "t l . filitl . I l I 4 I l I A , ,, V , H , , I , g, ,, . . N , Y .,,., Q A i N, . ..q,.4,,,.H - , . - l J, .",. ' . 1 -IJ, ., H W -.,.'+'x"f--..'fl24Q' ' I QQ.: LN 1'-ffg' in '-fy 'ei ' . , ., . 'I 4, . i , N 3 ' - , .T'."?1 " . .'4"f'.us,:.mi+..,f -.ueJf'G1,-auf? if . ws? H n 'f'-w it "C. C." "Carter" CHARLES CARTER SMITH X fb l" this chap strolls up with a "Say, listvn," stop what you ara- doing and lists-n. You'll hr- sun- to lind a laugh in it solm-wlu-rc. "f'art1-r's" yarns art- rarv. Wm- havm- nt-vm-r st-4-n ucl1ll'l0l'nl'lllll1ll'l'tlS5l'll in any situation: and soc-ial functions, 1-vt-n to playing hridgc with maid:-n aunts, hold no ta-rrors for him. Ili- van walk down Washington Stn-vt. in grt-4-n gold stockings to talu- in tht- show at thc- l'. S. without a hlush. llc- van talk to anyonv, l'roln tlu- prc-sidvnt. to tlw cop on tht- he-at, without a 1-hangv of 4-xprvssion. Not 1-vt-n zips worry hini for ln- manages to fool tht- favulty in spitv of thvin. 'l'hough his marks may show a tt-nrlc-m-y toward maxinnun tflit-i4'n1'y, nhat hm-ttt-r quality could ht- askvd in an 4-nginc-cr? This young lnan's favoritm- pastinn- e-4-4-ins to ht- goll'-tho outdoor kind- and hm- is said to wit-ld no nn-an lnid-iron. "Charley" CHARLES HENRY STOCKFISH VER sin:-v "f'harl4-y" lirsl saw light ln- has hm-1-n taught, that 1-hildrvn should hc- st-1-n and not, ln-ard, lu-nw "tTli:u'lt-y" inakc-s hut, littlv noist- now. 'l'lu- first tinu- "f'l1:n'l1-y" was he-ard to llllllit' any noism- was in l'uhlic' Sh-1-ping: ln- put tht- vlass ash-vp hy rw-iting in Ill'ZllllIll.lt' fashion fllllll'll waving of arms, 1-tznj, tht- wild lu-art-rt-nding pot-in 4-ntitlvd "Profanity as l know it." Aftt-r eve-ry quiz ht- 4-an hm- hoard to say, "l think l'll gm-t a zip, l lt-lt out a pc-riorl," this, hy tlu- way is "f'harl4-y's" l'avorit1-saying: altc-r a quiz ln- is tlu- most lN'SSlllllSllt' pm-rson you 4-an find. "C'harli-y"l1as ns-vt-r known tht- worry ol' a 4-ondition or inv., this naturally plat-1-shim in thc- high- hrow 1-lass. 'l'lu- ont- part, al' tht-1-ourso whivh"t'harl1-y" intt-nds to haw- 1-ut out of tht- 1-urriculuni is thc- M. li. l.ah. ln-r-ausr tln-rm-, wlu-n things go wrong a langungt- otlu-r than linglish may ht- ust-rl, and this languagt- "t'l1arlm-y" dislikt-s. "Wally" WALLACE GARRETT STORCH fb K tl Al,l,Y" 1-alnv t,oStt-vt-ns' factory with tlu- re-st, ol' tlu-so inililary guns: and ln-'s ht-on at it. 1-vt-r sin:-1-. llt- is hy way ot' ln-inga highhrow hy our rt-vism-d llt'lllllllUll. "A lnghhrow is ont- who is 4-dur-att-d ht-yond his int,1-lliga-nw-.' ln fart, "Wally is an 1-lt-1-tru-lan as wt-llas an fwt-ll, l.oui4- would say "4-ngint--inan"j 1-ngint-4-r. llt- wir:-s anything from a linalt- hoppt-r's galoslu-s to a ta-la-plionv 1-xr'l1:n1gv flllf'llltllllH tht- Ilt-llo Cnrls J-adv. llm-s gonna wlrm- a halt- of hay for tha- liditor. 'l'lu- hah- ol' hay is l'or l'-nut,'s goat., il anyhody should ask you. "Wally" is, ln-sida-s all this, ln' wa ' of ht-in '11 sf uart- shootm-r, a sc uarv shoott-r lN'lll f an llUll1'Sl,lllll ' Ilt't'0l'tllll ' 3 - . l l. . . , .. . to lloyh-, l'. +7-tml, qui-stion 257 Cl'l'l.l'I'l'llt't'J. lnour llllt'l'Vll'W with t'Wally it clr-vt-lopt-tl that, ol' tlu- Flutt- l"a1-ully, hc likm-s Marshall, Gm-orgv, Dardant-lla, and t'itron4-lla ht-st. 122 ni JG W Wltqgqv f Jn-, ,WWI l 'Umm if "' E lreil.-Sat , V .. , . V , ... L V ,... ,-,M .,. 4., . .. . . .,,,,...,.w,1. . . , - , .. A , V ,,,, , ..,,, 4 ,M , , Av , , L4 .y , V. ,:, My 3, , ,rm gluing. D,.r :'x,4.l4,Yt.i'J..f,.,,3,,', f,,.,,fN ,t , - y. f ,-4 ,.',..:.-174. ' .rlalv-.ff , Hw1.'-:f..4.- ...-.L WH: fm-'51, vu. U : my-:1"'.-'F:,.s.1, mv Gr- ,, lx - 4 La. l 3 ri1J,f'- .iff W! -l.. r ' ' i ti 1 .H N 13, ., S ,C . .-.- '.s ' .4 X ,.p'-: rw"C v-: -in gb . I X w-9 if 4 iv' l f 1 Qlfl lk: 951 if rw' t, l-"rl ir'-1 f. l "l .W u.. 3 l W vt l ffl all lt ' 4 li L 1 E 496' l ,Q 6 'J 'av'-.t bibs U, ga r ,M ' -'f.n"4f 1 , wr- -if-L 'mv-.--,:4v ow . f ,-- 5 1 rx" xi-ai'-fs' 'l'.q-Ml,-si'ti' Ho" t W l D - of-V .,.,,., in ,A gm .hu hui, 1 ,.,,,tw1g,y.i 'f VY -"M 'M'-l-54' 'i ' it r. "'.J-"."Q1.!""i'i' 1 f!,'j1:v'-' X " l J .. I -.,,-V-5 ,, oi. '. ' f ,.fg,".,9s- 416.4 '-' ':"L'f - . .-"iam in WH M. . H ... n . . . -.'- . , -... ni "Cliff" CLIFFORD STRAIN Z2 N l,Il4"' tloes not look like a sehool leaeher but he really is. Every evening he teaehes a elass of little boys in the rutliments. l'll wager that he throws chalk at the sleepy ones antl gives his class at quiz every time he has a "triek" one shot at hiln here. Blll it must. he athnittetl that he is a very eliieient man. Five mornings in the week he gets to elnss at S:-l-9:59 A. M. hut on the sixth tlay he misses auul is late at 8:50:0l. Ilis greatest pleasure is to get in his sent just as l.he instruetor passes his aisle to take the roll. llc was runner up in the Fall Tennis 'l'ournament and had one hand out reaching for the eup hut his opponent's reneh was just a liltle hit longer. A eertain young latly tohl us that he clanees quite well, but that lneans nothing to us for we know his secret tprivate lessons, Grand Central Palaeej. "Sully" WILLIAM PATRICK SULLIVAN lll'lN "Sully" left the Navy he eastahont for a suitahle oeeupationuntil tht-Stnle openetl. lle thought ht-'tl try his luekon the hikes, where he heard left hantlecl riveters were in slemantl. llesloppetl at Vhieago where a burning tlirigihleeann- near entling his tlays. No sooner hatl he eseapetl that fate when he was enfihulecl by the eross-tire ol' :1 bank hohlup. "Chi" tlitl not appear healthful so he went away from there. Nextlielolhnvetl theharvestantlaller a suec-essl'ul summer arrivetl at Stevens only a week late. Sinee then he has managetl to he late at least twieeatlayantl getaway with it. ll' "Sully" asks you to play pool ancl it' you value your paltry tlueats. tlon't tlo it. lle's too tlarnetl hantly w-ith the eue. ' 'Tang" FOON-TUNG TANG VERY morning for the last three years this honorable stutlent, oeeupying New York, has progressed his tlevious way clown to llohoken. liaeh afternoon at fl-230 l'. M., he xlrags home a hateh ol' tens to vaunt his progress. Ile never knows an itlle moment so far as we ean learn. ln all elasses he takes eontinnous notes anml he is another vietim ol' silenee. Ile loves to amuse himself in the solution ol' long experiments antl hanal them in he- t'ore the others. Whenever we ask'him "What tlo you know about to-elay's assignment?" we surely reeeive a perl'eet negative answer. "I clon't know, tlon't know." llut we know tlillerent. When he is ealletl on to reeite, he will go on as the spouting of a tire-hose. l23 'mx 'H '1' i 4 U 1934: we s- J lf41'1"41T4,1'?- my .yi sry!!-:f"i 1 fl '1,'7"g.v',Q-.-, fl' '1'j,'l?'1' .',' 'H .JL T I- , 4 , ' , 4' .ali W I' -H -V. , 1 . . . ., 5 ,,, .3 ,. 4 ' -:YH "-I"f4"t'9Pru---i?'?'4-',,.t1"'- -rl , -it fit- "FTw'?',,"'1Q 25 ft: '39 "-'P L 1 " hifi n.'1'1V,-xii tf.mi:ut.:1v1r?.z' - Elf :1."lZ..,v ...Ln ill w i-'im W f .'i '1" '9 .. JW 1 is " 'UW' fi flu"-'Q' Mi M el v W: ug? . '11 x 'Af iffifl I - in l 'tl sit . .iii 'ti' ' lg . ',:Q,f' ffl-. L l is l r- I X 1 2 1 it l A M F .1 All . Q4 A ' 'ii 'vm .3123 5 l V411 lilly: 'P F ig . '39 ' s .l K ti l A 'Q 52924 a t 5 rl ki, t-1 . if-eg 4 i vel ff v Ai ati? .4 you .1-W .v Q. 5" t 4 QA. . 5,1 1 'L mfj NJ 5,1351 , tif". ga... 15.7, vw 'i gg.. 4 -4 ,Hi V, I, :H . .'frjiQZiQ5.'Jtf'75s.i.i-if 1 A 4, 1 Q p ,M nl 55.322154 '.LnAM I - 4 We tara . 3 :id r . iiljih ' '5 , ' 'if K is "D0c,' "Ted" TED ANDERSON TAYLOR ' lllfl Sweetish countenance herewith belongs to Louis, of Vol. 1, to infinity. llut we cau't help that. liut don't get the idea he is a lowbrow. Far be that from him. llc belonged to the far famed WM Delegation. VVC hear from his own lips that physics also was a favorite subject with him, as he spent all his Wednesday afternoons in the I'-Lab for one year and then said he couldn't see this guy La Glue. Funny how some of these boys do fall for fiz- ziks. Mr. "Ted" is an intimate acquaintance, we believe, of all the pretty lasses in Hoboken. "Tommy" FREDERIC WILLIAM THOMAS ll Girls! lsn't he handsome! lleauty may be only skin deep but its value is fully appreci- ated by the distinguished-looking gentleman whose picture may be observed obscuring the scenery in the immediate vicinity. "Tommy" ought to be a Masseusical Engineer instead of a Mechanical Engineer-he's a genius at "making up." When he looks natural he is completely disguised. Outside of a weakness for pool, glee-club and hand-ball, and a five-year subscription to "Brazing, Ilemstitehing, and Golf," he is 99.32'Z, efficient. "Tommy" sings a creditable bass in the 'l'enor Trio, and doesn't miss more than eight out of every ten glee club rehearsals. "Dick" RICHARD WILLIAM TOBIN Ill'lN "Dick" Tobin arrived in Iloboken on that first day of college in 1919,a young and innocent fledgling from llrooklyn, nobody realized what the future had in store for him. Since that day great changes have manifested themselves on our hero. "Dick" has fallen victim to Cupid's arrow. Of yore he was wont to spend his evenings among the fair damsels at social functions in his native village, but that was before his summer in Troy. Ah! that was the fatal summer. Now he has fallen--a Irlelen of Troy has captivated him and he cares no more for Brooklyn dances. Oft in the stilly night, "Dick" may be found at his desk--studying?-never-writing letters with a hand quivering with emotion as he reads from a heliotrope sheet, the latest from Troy. ra. ' 'P' A ."'.t Q. . I 9 r-,fav 1 s ' ta.: .S 'H' its ,I 1... in 221. Hifff r' li? ,.. 54.4 'git AT... 3399 ,mi .' ff' .,.- x.g: Vr- .,.. 'Ill gf ,.s. .Iwi it 'T--V. . -. A- I .. 5 5 li Us 'fr ' a e J I swf.. gg . .. Sf? -. 'I' 21 sf I. id, pf larva' 'Wifi --. W W.. ..,.., ,.. .V .. ... .. ,. . ,,.m.f1ni"'?l'?."'F.yg,, nf , -Fw 7 ' 5. tum ex ' -K A Q' . ' '- ww-'df , , ,l .WS , 1 . .ff ,V ps .- , K gy, sua , . .sa em: - 'th ' .5. ,ga -ww w " , r - , ... . , ,v lu . 7't'l'vQii.'f'f1'i?'7FFrJi't?EtFX5Ty "F2tiZYt?l9" ' f ."1KTif' . 1 sam,-: -fli'ni9Y1!'JJJ1'Jgifithvl3 W " -+1aH :' .- 2iiw1L."?Yf.. . J , . 3. 3,44 1 ' ":-fm-' nf-'.: f - W -Q X, 'tu , .. -we 1 ' . ,Y , A .. . M.- - ...LM ... r ,.,, H , "Vin" VINCENT NELSON TOBIN ERE we have the other half of the famous Tobin twins. fiNe hope the printerdoesn't get mixed up and put the wrong twin in the right pew.J This one fthe other one as we stated abovej is the older, being born first. Hence the other one fthis one, by our original statement is the younger because he was born last. When it comes to distinguishing bc- tween these twain, we encounter insurmountable difficulties: we can only say as they fthis one or the other oncl have said, "that therefore the greatest is the greatest." The 'l'obins have discovered some remarkable facts. As for instance, that a cylinder of water must be rigid be- cause it can not he bent. Another is that to obtain a superior brand of mice just cut off the wings of bats. This is all we can do for this half of the Tobins. "Luke" "Ski" SCHUYLER WARREN TOMPSON fb K II LU0lVll"ll'lLD'S cake-eater missed his calling. llc should have been lVlr. Yolstead's agent. Ile can sniff what you carry on your hip even when you're a stone's throw and a holler away. "Ski" is the greatest stepper in nine counties, two outlying districts not yet heard from. He does, however, push a mean slipstick, on which he has calculated how little he can do and get away withg whiphfs per pint per dx hour: the relative cfliciencics of the cake- eater, finale-hopper, and collegiate dancing. "Ski" has turned in his results with computations cross-indexed to the board of editors. All fiappers desiring this dope, please send stamped en- velope and autographed'photograph. His lassitude has encouraged him to develop a method of standing still and dancing simultaneously at the same time. 'lll10llg'l1 "Ski" is not a mu- sician he appreciates very highly "Sweet Lady" and "Moonlight". "Benny" BENJAMIN WHITEHEAD TUCKER, Jr. X il' ICNNYN hails from South Orange but-that is not where his interest is. Ithas been reported around these diggin's and "Benny" l1as given eredenee to the report, that said "Benny" has a wife and numerous offspring, no less, in Plainfield. This is awful, if true. To look upon "Benny's" placid brow when he was an innocent Fresh and to see his eyes becloud with care and worry as the years roll on, is a warningg ample warning, as to where lurk the most dangerous shoals in the sea of life-matrimony. "Benny" seems todo a considerable amount of studying, even though he paces the floor o'nights, trying to still the wails of his youngest. Perhaps he holds the che-ild in one hand and a Louie book in the other. Verbum sal Sll1Il,l'Ilf'f. 12:1 . ,5,..'j.,t:5lggj:?'Q,'54f",,f5fLQf-1'E-gSjfg.Eg5f" ,,3'I:gg',f'E?s'2f1,, ,f lax A. . Q-S gi1,.g:',1f'-'f1?e"zi,'i5Q'i 'f55Y i , , , ,,,, . ,.,,,,. N . , , x..u . wi., whim..-:'.:-..fib. .sv .4...m. .r..s...'x .- .. ' ',sAm'3-1 'PlDL.1fs:. Q .Lani H' . sw? -' 'W wr- I -M ' Lu-' .5 45 4 at 'v W . nl-JY! V" W as ififlgif 1 lvf..r,Mi IPM-LJ v 'W 1 v ,H . E 'El f Wi V' 'E' , 15 W xi' l! is J In A F A it hz 'Kg .iff :Wig . Avi, b .aff S V i 'if W l N . l . i l MN T3 ' ni . . 15" r'vi'li L w 5431.5 L fi J Rini E5 ,, . 'K A ' A 7 N . I il 1 X , . 64 "Ar 1' '1f'wl5:'3f'2I-g' q".z1l.'gr ,ja , O N HT! I - YP 1. 3-f7:Q'f.ivn2-Cifl' E314 13? f "Don" - DONALD ROBERT TURNBULL X fb HIS man is sueh a restless individual we had great diflieulty in loeating him. You never see "Don" twiee in the same plaee-lirst in llrooklyn, then in lloboken, then in the llronx. His aetivities, soeial and seholastie, are many and varied. When he is not bat- ting 10's in his studies you ean find him playing football or laerosse. or even Irish basket- ball. If you happen to see "Don" shuffling along wit.h his eharaeteristie gait, you ean bet anything you want. that there is something doing in the near vicinity and he is going to be among those present. It is rumored that he will take up engineering after he graduates from Stevens, but we will not guarantee that this report is autllentie. Yes, girls, he is single. "Cop" GEORGE VINCENT TURNBULL X fb l"llAl'1'1'llt onee asked who the "Man with the Strong Faee" in a group pieture was and "Cop" has never been able to live it down. However he has a very square, honest faee when it is in repose, whieh is most of the time, for he steals forty winks here and fifty there and makes up for lost time by eoming home at 1:30 A. M. and starting to study. Ile is the delight of Dickey who loves to eateh him in one of the forty, and invite his neighbor to nudge him. As to his soeial aetivities who ean tell about him, a native of llrooklyn? lt's like traeing the wanderings of a tiger in the jungle. All we ean say is that it takes him at least half an hour to "1-atc-ha date" over the phone and that we have our opinion of a bird that has to argue them into going to the movies. "Tut" ELMER SPRAGUE TUTHILL 'l' B 11g CIJK II lDJ'A ever meet a Stute man who craves knowledge? No? Then you never met "'1'ut." Did'ja hear that silent. quiet, noisy erash of gears and links? 'l'hat's "Tut," thinking about his pet idea, the rotary valve. Did'ja hear those spontaneous explosions of laugh- ter in rapid succession? 'l'hat's "Tut" laughing at Louie. We ean't imitate the sound in print: so eome to our ofliee on Sunday and hear this aeoustic phenom. Perhaps you notieed a snappy little fellow jigging around the tennis eourt. That was "Tut" showing the gang how to play tennis. His game of Irish always keeps one on the jump. Whitey says "Tut" ean play basket- ball, so it must be so. "Tut" is also a shark at indicators, having determined that the scale of a eertain spring is 120 gallons per minute. 126 W! ILA "' " l".1"' 1 ' 'W' "" ' ' ' I "" ' " f"' 1 'WT' is ,r ,gm yn l r 140 1 255 255 QQ .'f' M' -H li mf .W 1' 1, X354 in Z4 IQ 1 in 4 J Q tl P I 44 W 52171 as-5 ul fl? S vial I 21? l Y' la' 4 5+,fr:. 'li 1-D.. 'lf Qi 'Q 3221.5 Q, . if sz: vi 'al .L 7 7 1' ,l 5'-f iv all F5335 J f- f mf- w 71 ls, r--Q.: -v, --sv Q.. 413, .wry V. .At -w ,...m, , N f .Q ,- ,..,.p1-A - al.. , 5,1 . ' i ' am, 1- as--,"7.. V- v.fV1.ft 1. ' 2-1 ' -. of ' . 1-if f.-".- .- ,J 94' -A N v . ww -1,5 1, -NL A 1. Vt- 4 4 A- .1 aw- v- al H ' x" .. rw. .Ji-,',,w" .,: .' 4 0 "..l-main- :'.- V. ' .fe sv,'...!!ils. ,, f...h.-1.,-.fA..L.... f",Q,ff?', I .FFXQJIL lffwiiig --'..:a.s',,J'. 431-g F7153-'ztf' 'T1?:fi,FM-,.t"m':: f 52mtk3i.'T:."4 os.: lt' V V . Q" 'lf HQ -,R Mix 3 YL , 4 tr X v ye is ' E' ' t x Nt ' 4 f ,' i'71,7J'77i""T ff""YSF 5139? i - lf "1'i"I'5-'.uz.' 'L'Q.LLLt7L1i'In,-iic.bw.Ei-lit A '-Jake" JACOB GORDON VIERTEL IUCN "Mikey" first enme to us, we knew ut. onee we had :i genius in our midst. We soon were verbnlly sustained by "Mikey" himself, for he lost notimein tellingusofhis numerous inventions, purtieulnrly the satin lined mouse tramp whieh reeords the nnme :ind address of 1-:teh vietim. From his publie sleeping symphonies we also gathered tlnu.t, here indeed was ai mann supreme. For in addition to being tl, great, inventor, he was nn authority on patent lnw. 'l'his we had from his own lips. so it must be so. We won't bore you with the details, though he has probably told them to you ulrendy. One thing more, if you linger after amy eluss :ind see someone in urgent. eonversution with the prof, if it isn't ltuueh, it's ".lnkey". "Bob"4 ROBERT GILMORE WALKER H E ,l"you see at sleepy looking person hobbling up from the Tubes :ut about 8:4-ti in the morning, it. is probably "liob." If at sweet young thing :ippenrs und the limp disappears, you'll know it's our hero. We have been observing hiln eonstantly, even when listening to the gripping intonations of our beloved deam, to leztrn how he got. the limp, but ull our snooping is in vain. Coulditbeneekingparties? "Hob" drugstoull thednnees from somewhere just this side of Yonkers. We think it, is the some pluee where he spends most of his nights of the week. It is highly in- spirntionul to listen to "Bob" justufterhe gets zipped in 'am Louie quiz. lle elnims thul no nmtter how mnny zips he eolleets, he will not go to summer sehool und buy u new tire for Gussin-'s oil eun. "Shoo" HSU WANG HOU" eomes from Peking. but, 1l1l,lll'ill'l, he is nn :ulherentof Sun Yet Sen. This he told us in striet eonlidenee. Also he hits never eoten ehop suey or wnshed an eollnr. When Wong was at Freslnnnn, he wus fortunnte in making the" llmnmer :ind f'hisel." This early start. hns helped him greatly :md he should logieully muke "l'ust Grand Swutteru before he is through. Wung's uncle. Wun Hung Lo,w1ts the Keeper of the ltoynl Nightrobe to his Exeelleney, the Most, High Emperor of Fhinn, und Guekwur of liurodu. llis seeond eousin by mnrriuge was euught hiding in the Empress Dmvu.ger's bed ehztmber, so you see "Shoo" is enpuble of exerting quite nn influenee in eourt eireles. f' 1 v JQWW' 'if M-vw if-vvypg T. Mm lawns w 1 'wigs A in ' i rf -A ig, , :tif i4..'42:-for wtf: nf. be-fo'-31'-.'.f'f'f. ,, ,g rpm .ti , V Q ,io-f"'-31",AM-"J.'""2v"'-51' .-fx 'CW "fi Wu 'i 'Vf'-'J 2 'i ' d'H5"'t'9""'lP"5'FiPfi:1lS'L'.'7f""J ':1.f-'fist' "' Q 'QV'-,1't2'Ti3'.tr ' 73 .. ' -" nxt ff.i"':il3!'.xW'..- wit .3 r 11 in allif'.t1'5l,.5wfm-'itiEr2'eT-95 vs H--'A-'Zim-,. -. Mwitevz i'.:.g..1a.5.t'.' . f. VTYT' W. .., my 4' i ' brit , ' 5.4 RM lit , lrxfv 4 EU ' 1 iltfq ghd ,M t xt . . 5,4 1 gifs ir? .. gif, 3 t ui, i 5 5.34 'K , .. ri , .Q Xi! O sz Q in " t fa 1 2 I 1 gg V ft. xv- A M 'z . Q. " at .- 1 ty 1 v w 5: I I 'UI C ,N x l ,UV 1 l tml... as--i5t.t1 Q 1 . , Y ia L, .lf 4- ,Ms I , s s, i-is . .1 .1 f e. 'i it .fAi.7.l'Aif1:- r"'.'Q:i"!"5l'-.fitvr "H" V 1 ' 'A JL "Hilti-9 Wap Baldy FREDERICK CHARLES WAPPLER A114 , dear friends upon aVprojeetion of hreddy. Would not one judge him to be a gentle- man a scholar of high attainments and a good judge of bad whiskey? The answer is yes. Fred has made quite 1 rep at btevens by being the proud possessor of a lurid gemblers vest. We nevereaughthim using it though. Stutely speaking Wap has gamboledinfootball for with utter disregard for our personal safety. Yes girls, he s eligible. Pred sad to relate, is growing bald and the evil smelling compounds with which he laves his fast vanishing hirsute thatch remind us of the days we worked at Barren Island. Ken KENNETH WILLIAM WARREN I 'Nl comes from Clifton whichisjust outside of Paterson. Although he lives near Paterson Ken has new er been allowed to enterits wilds. Out in Clifton the lights are out at ten except on baturday which is the big night of the week then Ken has been known to stay out until half-past ten. foxning from such a place probably accounts for his being so quiet. We are supposed to rail Ken in this eolumn but it is impossible as we have nothing on him. He has never been known to drag any wild woman to a game or make wise cracks. Ken' may he quiet in speech but get him started playing Irish basketball anel he s a tough one.. He probably le -mrneel to play rough house basketball from the re st of the farmers out in Llifton. W ck Morris SAMSON MORRIS WECKSTEIN AVI you ever heard of Paris the youth who made the eternal triangle? Or of Henry the I ighth who made an octagon of it? Or of Beau lirummel who eolleeted women s hearts? Or of Landru, who collected their heads? Now prophecy is idle talk but we feel safe in predicting that the successor of this gallant line is none other than our bright-eyed boy. Truly, what siren eoulel resist such a complexion? It is our regret that Tim LINK was not printed in colors. All of whichhas nothing to do with "Weck's" eareerat the Stute. Always a commuter-but never a member of the 4:32 speed-merchants' guild. "Week" went Hat-footing after stray pigskins with such agility that he was presented with an S. A. A. Then he went flat-footing after ads and was presenteel with the advertising managcr's job on 'PHE LINK. lvatch his elust next year. IQ8 .24 ffl 15 sri?" li.-'tif' .. G, , .A.. l 'I fi., .1 ill' j 1 - f ,uv was pr w 2 v gr , 'yy 4 W' Ft .. " 1 ' ' 'Q We - A1 , i r . M ' V W 1 , 1 ws fe V 1 1. V 1. ' 3 Lili 'f E , z.1."r"- f-. ii A TQ ' Wil" ... " gi il ki i J 3 W l . rc I9 sa u Z N P ui Y 1 9.255 V 1 gl Y 9! A, I 1 . . 1 . . l ' 1 , 1 ' M153 me w vi s u n nf I -., , U - s 1 L' s 1 , " u ' I . . . . . . gmv three years and is a proficient snapper back. In the spring his fancy turns to throwing the weights, :pig . 4 . . . .' . ff 1 . :IQ . - 1 . T421 . . .. . , . EV, A ti Q YM 4 E 'T Cl Y! A ' -1 1 i i':f ' en ' y - - ' fr 3 AL i I, 1 h Y h h h 1 1 x I I h ' i s 't - - u 1 1 " U I B5 A , ' 3 .l . J . . 5 A, . - -- . - ff - ' ea . .. , ,. . . .' . . 54,1 .l . . 1 . . . . e ' was fix ,H I R 5 I GG Y! it 77 C . 5. . 'fl s . . . . 'f-' 4 . e , 1 K! 4' l ' ' K . , . . . 1 , jew l x I 4 l I1 1 . N . '- . '- vm-s-w"ie.m,,- " ww 4. . , p-- y H -. 7 . ' i ' 1.:':ew5..g. .,.,yeg. e - .fan am,,:su,L.yii2+-L.,:mf, -H' 'heswtswi sfsilla-ill..-.'4'zc:lri'!i. -fl'-f"f'1'r' .VLA-u...a,sddz.... D P . . . , .W V3 .ig 'vi l,L"u lrfrs lr lb" FHM. I 2 ' 4 tt . I 1 M x . :M ' l1 1 l' 'l A -, ' 3 f Ju,-ge: -.ff I - im-.. .Vai-fy: -74 .1w'n.i:,,.3'i4n ,ragwaff-..4L,.2'A .11 -11, .J i iff-5. 'fqjf L55. 1 ,fl ' , U v ,ni W t l " , W1 fr' I w wmv-A-.'it..'.a ,ig Nl' X ' '4 l' 'lv A ,V ,Ayn . r., s 1-v u ,I-Q, v N' w' , , H 1, .ff wi . f H l , . 1 .U 'V .l "Brian" "Wheeler" BRIAN WHEELER I-IIS is none other than Ilrian VVheeler, direet deseendant of llrian lloru. Who eonld suspeet that beneath this fair skin Hows the blood of the Irish kings? We eouldn't, so we had to look him up in "Who's Who." When llrian first eame to this plaee, we thought we had another highbrow on our hands, but, fortunately, he isn'l' too high to lmrt. I-Ie spends his leisure hours in his laboratory at home, where he experiments with model steam engines: has a miniature eleetrie train system, and eats out paper dolls. Strangely, most ot' his time is spare. To look at him, one would not think him a talented singer, but., as he is in the Glee Club, he must be. It is thought that his unsurpassed lung power was developed in eatehing the 3:-Hi. "Charlie" CHARLES HENRY WHITAKER VICN though he lives in the wilds of North Bergen County, "f'harlie" assoeiates with the best eompany. Among his innnediate neighbors are some of the Stute's best loved profs, instruetors and seeretaries. Looking at "l'harlie" one would never suspeet. him ol' being an embryo engineer. In his eyes one sees that far-away look so often aseribed to poet or mu- sieian. And just to gratify those who think he is a. genius, he has beeome a musieian. In the smnmer he oflieiates as the first violinist of the Asbury l'hilharmonie Soeiety. whieh is said to be the only orehestra along the shore that ean talne the wild waves. Ilowever, from what we have seen after the basketball games. "Charlie" and A. l'. S. rarely have a taining etfeet on wild women. Still in spite of these tendeneies for the worst. HflllIll'll0N is a highbrow. In elasses he won't take notes beeause he never believes what the profs tell him. Ile has to prove it all himself, to his own satisfaction. "sid" ' SIDNEY WHITE, Jr. ID" eomes from ltutherl'ord and doesn't eare who knows it. Ile is a quiet ehap who hasu't lnueh to say exeept at those times when he should have nothing to say. In elasses he beeomes quite voluble upon the slightest provoeation. When there is nobody with whom to argue he proeeeds to give imitations of a peevish polar bear, until sat upon by the prof, upon whieh his faee assumes a vaeuous expression intended to eonvey surprise that he eould be eapable of sueh impropriety. And when he gets to Gym. Oh me! oh my! In a one-armed shirt draped graeefully over one shoulder and the other hip, and with a pair of trunks somewhat in need ol' a bath, held up a1'0und aforesaid hip with a pieee of string, he is quite a landmark: and his eon- tortions in a fast game of "Irish" are worthy of the Russian llallel. IQSJ .- ,- it fzzewe - WR gr! '21-ffvii 1 A f .x":t"'i2'..'fi5f1W:' ., ' -A im 1 if fgrrmrrv-vm,-f:"w'.' fi . . X rl, Q A Ek ,Q . V :,l,15..v W.. ., . tr I-f J,-NL V 4 A . A Li' q,!5,?zsw,lifr?9 li.-:HIE MNKEVHA . Agp H.-ig if ft.,5pgxg'tq,ggl,t ,Q . -.' , hu ny, "J..K,r- .. 'lm - . - '-NIH .n1,',r.vJL' M ' 1 - , . '.,'. Jawa- Q , . .".. I V . ' ' 1 ' V' I . '- - it z' 1' 'J sex" A f.A, Lf ill with sea 4' 7 'll '7 vltafhxtiff' L an, 'l ' 1 'll is ' : t "L: v-"af ,, h ...X nfl" f IW'-t xg-af: 'iss fJ.1':' .MQ-tl .- 1-L -' ,M . ,W 2 . ts Z. 1 51' I ,. N5 .wg f l 5, .3 rv? 9 le! li " Tl 5 Y 5 r l H51 ml pgs . E255 xp? . af ag ir l . p. J. ?:5,-1 tg ul N liar! gtjl k.,. l ., ,. . ,r-.V .in s,t:p-oryg 1 . J y i ' 745 ,,.M,,:'. : .mt ,Vg tp, nt ' -' '- ,4 j . "' I ,341 " BMW? i'f,1..2: ' ' - :V . I A L "Fritz" FREDERICK WIERK fb K II RED" eomes from llrooklyn, like a strong man in armor, to plague the puzzled prof. Ask all the 'ouies, 'ic-kies, and 'ussies, likewise the floral and faunal acquisitions of Mr. Stevens' Factory. They will unburden to your delighted ear a tale of woe only to be surpassed by that ot' the downtrodden repeater. For "Fred" as the saying goes. has them by the nape of the neek. As an error finder he is superb and many the pleasing interludes have we had, theunderdogs of the grand old game of zip, zip who gets the zip. Go to it, "Fred," we're with you to a man, and may the sleep of the profs be as a neurasthenie female wait.iug for a demon lover, a night- mare of hideous flight from the blasting truth. "Willie" "Weary Willy" FRANCIS WILLIAM WILCOX fb E K D, he is not the son of lfllla Wheeler, though he has strong beliefs on the subjeet of love. Although we wouldn't convict him of being a misogynist, he is blame near to being one, notwithstanding the faet that he or-easionally drags a few of t.he deceitful sex to Stute shindigs and others. 'llhere was a eertain "ghost" aH'air. involving sheets, nightshirts, ete.. in which we believe he was eoereed. Nevertheless, he swore he wouldn't-'but he did. We wish we had traveled more with him. Much of the evidenee is laeking but if we told only what we knew, you'd be surprised. However we can tell you this Ceonlidentially of eourselg he onee won a bet by drinking thirteen and one-half glasses of hard eider. Ile went home on a shutter. "Jack" JOHN AMERMAN WILSON, Jr. fl, K II lll'l eorporation eounsel of "Gussie's Students, lne.," is in your view above. As an engineer he's some lawyer. To enter the Stute he hocked the biggest legal library Ill Jersey. But he fooled 'em by remembering the "dope" and oeeasionally takes on a hall' dozen profs in verbal battle. llis investigations are of inestimable valuable to the world, and his latest eontribution to seienee is a treatise on the voltage ol' a padded eell. The Class of"2-t-" will undoubt- edly have diftieulty in getting through Fuzzy l.ab. beeause of ".laek's', insatiable desire to make all the wheels and valves turn at one time. His motto "No load, no work" is not taken from Dir-lcey's Discourse on Dependent Dimensions of Dynamometers, but is a relic of wet days when "Jack" was a shyster lawyer. 130 .y ,v!, ...V ...,. , , .ww .,a. My .,,, A .H V , . ..4k H :,.. .T ,,::.,,h.,....., lg . jst 3- ,wig uzufg' -4 ,y.:,.'-ilgvqgg.,-'rg Y,-J-:'5:i..4f:f'iAiffn'f "ff fp: 341.151 tg.-4qQ5,f,4' ,Q . .af wif' 'lf ' el. 4 V ff:w1..:' .- .1 wg-1.'.zt, 1'.'??lw7 -. 1 ., 'fi"'.'Q'im...' . JA'-N -M " 1 v I I ,, -f .v 'nh t ,Fin rf' V-.".. 3. .. is Q' 1.75 ufhl . i at . , f A A - it . H-z . 59 l yu: ,. 5 'iii F ""?'-1 v ', .. " '. ..,. .- 1 'R-5 5 H ki-.ii 10,11 sz . lea 4 t'ir'l 55:-:rj Q. 'u . 442 . 1-75 rm.. f gf rlpiigal -,I .,lj,j43' mt 1' wwf! wo 'eat--I l . . , N f . I rr' ' ,t , . :3 or, it SL I. Q mi .J M .R .f-. r 1 -9 vs '- w'w'5 S., . ... .1 4 ,r 1 . . . W V fl' "Winnie" HERBERT DAVENPORT WINCHESTER BOYIC we have with us llerhert Davenport. lle was formerly of the Classof '22, but that was baek in tho dark ages of the S. A. T. tl. in whieh serviee he guarded the eannon on the Castle 'l'erraee for two months. As proof of his valor in this serviee. we have seen him arrayed with all sorts ol war medals Cwith the exeeption of those that meant anythingl. Aside l'rom heing the most popular CPPPJ man in our elass. we understand that he is a great athlete. Do not he alarmed. we do not mean that he goes out for eampus sports hut he is now in training for a liout with his slipstiek, expecting to do the lmpreeedented thing of squaring infinity and extraeting the square root of zero. We might mention that he is manager of the musieal elubs that from inside information we understand no one else would take the positionl. f'Woodsie" "Glen" GLENDON LEE WOODS LEN eomes from Hamlmrg, but fear not.kiml reader,it, is of llanlburg. New Jersey, where- of we speak-the Ilamhurg of open Qvery openj plumliing and anti-German tendencies. ,, 1 ., . . . . , . , . tllen hegan his eareer here in the role of a sailor-in Mr: Stevens Navy--hut lns sea legs weren't all they ought to he and we found him in the midst ol' our liright aml imioeent faees when we maugurated the famous Class ol' '23. But lns experiences with '22 were not all for noughtfor with them he ac-quired a seagoing lingo and a knitted eap. When "Glen" is graduated he expects to aeeept a responsible position as manager ol' the llamhurg Water and Sewerage Co. "Woodie" CHARLES BROWER WOODWARD 0 Eg G V llIS model of propriety is no longer with us. having apparently lmeeome disgusted wit.l1 Dickey. Louie, l'-nuts and the rest ol' our whatnots. lle has now assumed the weighty eares of a joh in his heloved Newark. No longer will the frail females who commute on the liaekawanna have the dreary drudgery of their lives enlightened hy the beaming countenance of our young hopeful. No longer will they listen to his hot line of statisties or whatever it was that held them spellbouml during the long hours on the train hetween Newark and Ilohoken. llrower is quite an all-round spellliinder. At Musieal flulm eoneerts he holds them with his dashing teehnique and we are led to lxelieve'that he holds them afterward just as well. We advise all good men to hold tight to their women lieeause "Woodie" is fast. lle does other things besides the two-mile run in reeord time. From the way in whieh he developed our 1-la-4-ring team, we be- lieve that we will eventually find him settled down to his life work as l'rol'essor of Greek Danc- ing at llrooklyu Poly. . 131 A . . 1 . I l . ti , rl .. 94. . i l 1.1 . 10 uf . V' fl' is-.. 'W i, lc . I . . , , ls .V . ' Y. ' 'q 'F ww 'zqr-,Y . i I 3 :', H , .. ' .1...5j?4f1 1. ' ' ' . -WL. , f.'-"g.em-5i,'xi1M.- , , - ' -KMH '?f..?mi.:.i.-'X aff. , , I I 1 . ., ' '. - , ' 1 u,f4.:.'?fT muzsi , :..?.w-" .. fizr: n':'-1 ' '. vs v. 4 .7.-.fi .' x +1 but l "Herb" "Watt" HERBERT WOTTRICH E N ICRE he is. Don't you know him, he's the fellow thatsays, "Hey, gotta dollar for THl'ILlNK.li Since "Herb" has been on Tim LINK, things sure have been going. In the winter he spends his time doing LINK work while in the summer he chases tennis balls for the team. "Herb" has other attributes. He is a wise cracker, in fact he is the faneiest of all wise crac- kers, many bright remarks may be heard to come from him as he sits in the back of the room. He has tried to out-crack all the profs, with the exception of Louie. Last year "Herb" was en- ticed into a nice quiet game of interelass football, and one game proved to him that the speetator had a much better time of it. "Ike" I-KUEI YOUNG KE comes from Ticntsin where he kept a pawnshop. How his ancestors got to China is in doubt, but it is thought Marco Polo picked them up on his way through Palestine. When the Revolution came along to cut ol'l "Ike's" pigtail and his profits, he decided to become an en- gineer. Some leathernccks stationed at a nearby legation gave him a good push, taught him English as she is spoke by all successful engineers, and, consequently, he was able to take up the course here without any difficulty. An engineer is of no use if he keeps his ideas to him- self. He must be able to convey these ideas to others, and this is only possible when he has a command of an extensive vocabulary. This "Ikcy" has, as have most Stevens men. "Zee" LIANG ZEE IC have here Liang Zee from Soochow, Kiangsu, China, li. P. After traveling for thou- sands of miles, he came upon Hoboken and Stevens. Once we asked lum why he chose Stevens instead of other colleges. Ills answer was "I like engineering and I love Ho- boken." Zee regrets much that he did not take 1'-Lab in his second year. It is too tough that he has missed Stlckey's interesting lectures. Hut he studies them pretty hard and spent most of his time in the Chem. Lab. during the vacation. Ills favorite indoor sport is stamps. He used to go to a certain stamp company but we are quite suspicious ol' what he was after-stamps or cosmetic beauties, especially blonde ones. 132 r-' H1 A Aw ' ai f v f . , 1 9 1 . 1 . ll 1.3 H l ,I . W . 3,0 . , , .., -1.5. 4, -1-:rg ,.A-,.,,..,,,,,.- 1 ,W .5,..:...,, - -.,,.f.... ,W H ' wif: ig V ls., . I f ' - ' 1,.' ': jf ' H., 'if 4' -1116+ z"-r': ,4 -Q 1-j ' ',lji': ,3gflQf'f1g we','1,lg4l,:,'f'l25f.,'g -.L-'g 'E34q1'Wg,gl , 't"'?" ,frff.1'."f".,:flt' "f 'W Y .' f , -. ov. .. .- .IRNA ' 'l' f ' '. "I,-'. .l,if'Y. I . V '- 'Yi f-L--'J i':v..--. -' Fil. -1411 vl f'..xIVf3L e.- 1 , l laixfliilf " fi-'I' ..1"'A CV l - A . t f aw wwf ' H""X' . -,Q .-. , " I-"lr-.' 'OUR P EDFTOR.. . ,M 4 1 1 4.1, -m, -M, ,-m y--VA N-JAAKE- FRlTZf"'H'AR0lED24?WD0DfYY4-z- H, I , ' A ' ' Q 4 ' 'fail I I fl , 0 1 'T' H018 mfg LE:O if ' ' ' A K, , 1-,f.,ei:i" N X I ' . ,, vu 5 hw, N" Q'-2i.,kx N is 1 xi P 5 -.. Q J j -, ' 4,.,..--V I, -53 rl U .-ewamxx I ---v-'-WN 1 Q 2 2 AH A D. G. YVIIITH Sophomore Class DR. FRANK L. SEvENoAIi, Dean OFFICERS DONALD G. WHITE . . . . . President PERCIVAL C. LISSENDEN . Vice-President MELVIN H. JACKLEY . . Secretary JOSEPII L. SEILER, JR. . . Treasurer LUMAN G. HUBBELL ..... . Ilisiorian. HONOR BOARD PAUL N. BERTRUCII ALFRED L. GLAESER , MARSHALL A. LAVERIE ATHLETIC BOARD OF CONTROL MELVIN H. JACKLET BANQUET COMMTTTEE ADRIAN S. ROBERTS, Chairman GEORGE M. BIXBY ARTIIUR W. PRATT FREDERICK W. HALE DANIEL MAPES 137 E E9 25 E y Students of the Sophomore Class AERUZZESE, WILLIAM . . AIIRLING, GEORGE ALBERT . ANDERSON, HAROLD THEODORE . ARLINOHAUS, FRANK HENRY . . BA.IUsz, JULIUS JOSEPH, JR., E N, G V BALFE, FREDERICK C . . . BARNES, WILLIAM JAMES 9 E . BASSO, CIIARLES EDWARD . BECKER, ANDREW CHARLES A A . BECKER, JOSEPH CHRISTIAN, A A . BEGAS, DAvID .... BEGEN, JAMES THEODORE . . BENJAMIN, GEORGE WASHINGTON, Z N BENEDETTI, 'PHOMAS ' . . . BERTIIPII, PAUL NORMAN, fb E K . BETIION, HENRY EDYVIN . . BISCIIOF, GUSTAVE JOSEPH . BITTNER, CHARLES IRVING . . BIXBY, GEORGE MONTAYNE, 21 N . BLACK, ALEXANDER ROBSON . . BOEHLING, HERMAN FRED . BOLIVAR, CANDIDO . . BRAMBLE, ERNEST MEItTEN . . BEARLEY, ALVIN CORNELIUS, A A . BRYANT, CARREL COATES, fb 2 K . BUCIIMAN, JACOB .... BULLYVTNKEL, JOHN HENRY . BURDEN, IIARRY STENVART . BURIAN, JOIIN . . BYRNE, YYILLIAM HPJNRY BYRON, R.AL1'1I . . . CHRISTMAN, PENROSE . . . CLARK, JOSEPH VINCENT, JR., X fb . COKER, RIC'1IA1tD GAY . . . COLE, JOIIN SEYMOUR SAMMIS. COLLINS, JAMES BERNARD COMPOSTO, FRANK . CONGLETON, FRED JOHN. CONINE, YYILLIAM RIISSEI4 COOKE, MARTIN WALTER . COURTNEY, HARRY VINCENT . DALY, JOIIN HOWAIID , . . DAVIS, HERBERT ARTHUR, JR. DEGEN, WILLIAM JOSEPH, A A DEHART, SEWARD, X XII, G V . DEMERJIAN, HAIO PAUL . DIERKSEN, HERMAN HENRY, JR. DOCTOPSKY, MAXIM . . DORSCH, LEROY VARL . . IJOWVLING, EDWARD DENIS, JR. EASTMAN, EARL CLINTON, E N . EGGENBERGER, JOHN BENJAMIN EIIRKE, LOUIS FREDERICK . 138 1924 . The Holley, . 259 Littleton Ave., Newark, N. J . . 1141 Garden St., Hoboken, N. J . . 136 Wilson Ave., Kearnsey, N. J. . 209 Jane St., Weehawken, N. J. . . R. F. D. No. 1, Carmel, N. Y. . .268 Grand St., Newburgh, N. Y. 862a Pavonia Ave., Jersey City., N. J . . 201 Bleecker St., New York City . 32 Columbia Ave., Newark, N. J . . 1135 Forest Ave., Bronx, N. Y. . 2 East 115th St., New York City . 19 Emory St., Jersey City, N. J. .Ingleside Farms, Pennington, N. J. . Abbott Boulevard, Palisade, N. J . Washington Sq., West, New York City . 1327 Jefferson Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. .471 Ocean Parkway, Brooklyn, N. Y. . 1739 Popham Ave., New York City . 2450 Creston Ave., New York City .430 West 122d St., New York City 572 Seventy-sixth St., Brooklyn, N. Y. . 7 No. 88 Vedado, Havana, Cuba .358 Fourteenth St., Hoboken, N. J . . 949 Avenue C., Bayonne, N. J. . . . . Landing, N. J . 38 Bartlett St., Brooklyn, N. Y. . 473 Park Place, Brooklyn, N. Y. . 611 Hudson St., Hoboken, N. J . 733 Kelly St., New York City f 42.53 Beach 120th sr., Rockaway Park, L. I., N. Y. 246 Garfield Ave., Jersey City, N. J. . Center Grove Road, Dover, N. J. 361 Mt. Prospect Ave., Newark, N. J. . . . . Hartsville, S. C. . 264 Bowers St. Jersey City, N. J. 258 Barrow St., Jersey City, N. J . . 680 Fourth Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. . . . . Monroe, N. J. . 210 Allen St., Hudson, Y. . 256 Fifth St., Hoboken, N. J . . 72 Bedford St., New York City . 2889 Bainbridge Ave., Bronx, N. Y. .80 Hixon Place, South Orange, N. J . . 1020 Bedford Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. .19 Winthrop Place, Maplewood, N. J . . 443 Sixteenth St., Brooklyn, N. Y. .211 Oak St., Weehawken Heights, N. J. 435 Brodhead Place, Perth Amboy, N. J . . 838 Lafayette Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. . 2060 Anthony Ave., Bronx, N. Y. . . . . . Dumont, N. J. . 25 North Sixth St., Newark, N. J- . 19 Nelson Place, Newark, N. J. E9 STUDENT EMMONS, NELSON ALDEN . EMSLIE, GEORGE, B 9 11, G V . EWALD, GEORGE AUGUST . FINSTERBUSCII, KARL . . FITZPATRICK, WILLIAM HOUSTON . FLOOD, JOSEPH PATRICK . FRAZEE, STANLEY SEYMOUR . FRIEDMAN, HARRY, I1 A fb . IFULLER, ILOBERT BOGARDUS . GALE, ALFRED GEORGE, JR. . GANz, ALBERT GUSTAV . GAREY, LLOYD LESLIE . . GAZDA, EDYVARD JOSEPII, 23 N GEILE, EMIL FREDRICK . . GILBERT, GEORGE EDWARD . GLAESER, ALFRED LAWRENCE GOEGL, LUDWIG JOHN, JR. . GOLDINQ IRVING HERMAN . GOMBI, NELIJO VICTOR . . GOODMAN, WILLIAM . . GRAY, WILLIAM AIIEXANDER, JR. . GREENBERG, PAUL. . . HABY, HENRY EMIL . . HAGEN, MILTON CHRISTOPHER . HALDY, FREDERICK BARTLEY, A A . HALE, FRED WILLIAM, A A . . HALI-ERN, SAMUEL . . HARMS, JOHN POTTERTON . HAXVKES, WILLIAM JOSEPH . HAY, ALBERT VOILIN . . HEBRANK, GEORGE ALBERT . HELLMECK, ANDREW MICHAEL HENDRIOKSON, HELMER . HETZEL, WALTER GREEN, fb E K . HILL, VALENTINE JOSEPH, JR. HOLLYER, JAMES HUDSON, JR. HOPKINS, JOSEPH WILLARD . HOVEY, RUFUS STEPHEN. . HUBBELL, LUMAN GEORGE UGGER RICHARD IE S OF THE SOPHOMORE CLASS H , . . IBAACS, MEYER ..... X JACKLEY, MELvIN HENRY MATHER, JOBIN, FRANCIS JOSEPH, 6 E, GV JOHNSON, FREDERICK MALCOLM . JONES, PAUL MALCOLM . . KAPLAN, LOUIS . . KARP, WALTER . . . KASDAN, ALFRED SIDNEY . . KAUFFELD, THEODORE JOHN, A A KELLER, JOSEPH AUGUST . . KELLY, ARTHUR JOHN . . KELLY, PILSON WILLIAM . . KING, HOWARD RUSSELL YARD, X XII KING, JOHNSTON HASTINGS . KOPF, WILLIAM FREDERICK . KORNFIELD, BENJAMIN, I1 A fb . KLIGLER, ARTHUR NOBLE . WI' . 229 Manhattan Ave., Jersey City, N. J. . 311 Park Ave., Weehawken, N. J. . 661 East 6th St., Plainfeld, N. J. . 21 Kings Road, Madison, N. J. . . . . Clinton, N. Y. . 4-8 Way Ave., Corona, L. I., N. Y. . 277 East 7th St., Brooklyn, N. Y. . 965 Fox St., Bronx, N. Y. . 112 Gardner St., Union Hill, N. J. . 612 River St., Hoboken, N. J. . 430 Washington St., Haekettstown, N. J. . 316 Washington Ave., Spring Lake, N. J. . . 263 Third St., Elizabeth, N. J. . . 108 Brookline Ave., Nutley, N. J. 148-30 DeGrauw Ave., Jamaica, L. I., N. Y. . . 112 Garden St., Hoboken, N. J. . .115 Passaic St., Passaic, N. J. . 628 Tenth Ave., New York City , , . Woodbine, N. J. . . . 249 Boulevard Summit, N. J. . . 559 Marcy Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. 504 Bergenline Ave., West Hoboken, N. J. . . 369 Maple St., Arlington, N. J. . .11 Oakland Road, Maplewood, N. J. 258 Woodlawn Ave., Jersey City, N. J. . '79 Springdale Ave., Newark, N. J. 76 Clinton Place, East Rutherford, N. J. . 321 Eighth St., Jersey City, N. J. .101 West 74th St., New York City . 2426 Lorillard Place, Bronx, N. Y. . 42 Princeton St., Hilton, N. J. . 32 Hudson Ave., Edgewater, N. J. .41 Hudson Ave., West Hoboken, N. J. 207 Academy St., South Orange, N. J. . . P. O. Box 107, Wyckoff, N. J. . 90 Pinehurst Ave., New York City . 10 Third St., Weehawken, N. J. .102 East 31st St., New York City . 186 Palisade Ave., West Hoboken, N . J. 613 East 138th St., Bronx, N. Y. . 66 Steuben St., East Orange, N. J. . 4-52 Fortieth St., Brooklyn, N. Y. . 20 Stanley St., Irvington, N . J. 500 West 147th St., New York City 717 Sackman St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 65 West 70th St., New York City . . 1500 F St., Belmar, N. J. 47 Fort Washington Ave., New York City 168 East 91st., St New York City 450 Chestnut St., Arlington, N. J. 201 West End Ave., New York City . 121 Morris St., Dover, N. J. 12 Nassau Place, East Orange, N. J. 400 Elizabeth Ave., Elizabeth, N. J. 688 West Front St., Planifield, N. J. 203 East 60th St., New York City 139 EIEQ ZEE STUDENTS OF THE SOPHOMORE CLASS LANKTON, STUART, B611 . . . LANNING, JOSEI-II FULTON, A T A . LAVERIE, MARSIIAIYL ALEXANDER, A T A LECLERCQ, LUCIEN JOSEPH . . LINDNER, JOHN LEONARD, fb K II . LIPSCIIITZ, JACOB . . . LIPSET, JOSI-:PII HENRY . . . LISSENDEN, PERUIVAL CARLTON, A A . LYETH, ARTIIUR GRAIIAM, JR. . . MCDOUOALL, MALCOLM ALAN . . NICGALL, JAMES GRAHAM, JR., df K 11 MCGEE, RAYMOND AUGUSTINE . . MCGILL, WILLIAM FRANCIS . . MKYGUINNESS, WILLIAM JAMES . . MC'IL1'EEN, GEORGE MELVILLE . . MKYINTOSII, ALEX. ROBERT DENNISTKJWVN MCKENNA, THOMAS WILLIAM, 9 E . MAGGIANI, EUCLID . . . MAN, EDWARD HEWVITT . MANALIO, JAMES ALFRED . . MAPES, DANIEL .... MARTIN, WALTER HENRY, fb 2? K . MASTERSON, VVALTER JOSEPH, JR. . MEYEIt, EDKVARD NVALTER . . MEYERSTEIN, ANTHONY MAURICE . MIANO, SALVATORE VICTOR . MUELLER, FRANK C., fb K II . . MU1.1.ANEY, RICHARD LANOLEY, 9 E . NACHTMAN, ALEXANDER SAM . 0'CONNO1t, CIIARLES LEONARD, JR. . OLTMANN, CHARLES D1ETR1f'11 . . OLTMANN, FRED THEODORE . . OIIIIENIIEIMER, SAMUEL PHILIP, II A fb OST, W ILLIAM ROBERT . . . OTTEN, H01VARD FREDERICK, 9 E . PASCH, GUSTAV JOHN, JR. . . PAULDING, HERBERT LAWRENCE . PIIILIPSON, PAUL THOMAS, A A . . PIERCE, DEWEY LOCKVVOOD, A TA. . PIFKO, ADOLPH ..,, POIIOOJIAN, JOHN . . POLLARD, HEIIBERT BEAU11 . POOLE, HERBERT POWELL . POTTERTON, JOHN RALSTON, 6 E . PRATT, ARTIIUR vYINSL01V, 119 II . l,R1Tf'HAItD, GRANT DEKOVEN . PROVOST, DONAIID LOZIER . RANIJOLPH, JAY CURTIS . REED, EDWIN ROMAINE . lTE1LLY, JAMES HARRY . RETZKY, HAROLD . . . RICHARDS, FRANCIS EMIL, A A . RICHARDS, GERALD REED . . . RICHARDS, SELDEN SILLIMAN, B 6 I1 . ROBERTS, ADRIAN SCIIARFF . 140 . 24 Winsor Place, Bloomfield, N . J. 102 Kearny Ave., Perth Amboy, N. J. , G V . 89 Forest Ave., Brighton Heights, S. I., N. Y. . 232 Knox Ave., Grantwood, N. J. . Belleville Pike, Arlington, N. J. . . 1971 First Ave., New York City . 872 East 162nd St., Bronx, N. Y. 64 Lockman Ave., Mariners Harbor, N. Y. 204 Donaldson Ave., Rutherford, N. J. 265 Springfield St., Summit, N. J. 680 Bergen St., Newark, N. J. 1351 Franklin Ave., Bronx, N. Y. . . . . Stirling, N. J. 31 Victor Place, Elmhurst, L. I., N. Y. . 182 Godwin Ave., Ridgewood, N. J. . . Tuxedo Park, N. Y. . 28 Herman St., Glen Ridge, N. J. . 4 Barrow St., New York City . . North Stonington, Conn. 645 Fifth St., North Bergen, N. J. 77 Stuart Ave., Mamaroneck, N. Y. 18 Claremont Ave., Mt. Vernon, N. Y. . . Shippan Point, Stamford, Conn. . 1 East Tremont Ave., Bronx, N. Y. . 407 North 7th St., Newark, N. J. . 310 East 107th St., New York, City . 44 Montague Place, Montclair, N. J. . 65 Avondale Road, Ridgewood, N. J. 738 Nostrand St., Brooklyn, N. Y. . 170 Bergen Ave., Jersey City, N. J. . The Franklin, Jamaica, L. I., N. Y. . The Franklin, Jamaica, L. I., N. Y. . 216 West 100th St., New York City . . 927 Broad St., Meriden, Conn. . 625 Mansfield Place, Brooklyn, N. Y. . 219 South First St., Clifton, N. J. 10149 112th St., Richmond Hill, L. I., N.Y. . . 263 Parker St., Newark, N. J. . . . . Riverside, Conn. . ll East Day St., East Orange, N. J. 316 Angelique St., West Hoboken, N. J. . 39 Oakview Ave., Maplewood, N. J. . 488 Putman Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. . . . . Closter, N. J. 34 William St., East Orange, N. J. . . I . Westwood, N . J. 11 Union St., Hackensack, N. J. 343 Wildwood Ave., Salamanca, N. Y. 93 Fairview Ave., Jersey City, N. J- 36 Newton St., Newark, N. J. 881 Fox St., Bronx, N. Y. 114 Osborne St., Glen Ridge, N. J. 7 West 65th St., New York City 18 Hamilton Ave., Cranford, N. J. 19 Woodland Road, Madison, N. J. E9 ZEZE STUDENTS OF THE SOPI-IOMORE CLASS ILORKE, PRYOR WORTHINGTON . . ROSE, LUTHER DAREY, X fb . SACK, HENRY MARTIN . . . SAMUELS, ISIDOR BERNARD, II A fb . SCIIEELJE, WILLIAM STANLEY . SORMIDT, CHARLES, JR. . . SCHROEDER, WALTER WILLIAM . SCHUELER, LUDWIG EDWARD, JR. SCHWEITZER, VICTOR . . . SCOTT, ROBERT STORER . . SCRIVENS, ALBERT WILLIAM SECOR, FRANK BLESSING . SEIEERT, STEWART HOFFMAN . SEID, SAUL ..... SEILER, JOSEPH LEIDIGH, JR., A TA . SELF, WILLIAM EDWARD . SIMMONS, FRANKLIN WILMURT . SKINNER, COLIN 0,NEAL, 2 N . SLOCUM, FRANK HEIDL, fb 2 K . . SMITH, RANDOLPH MONTROSE SNYDER, CARROLL MANDERSON. B 6 II SOHN, WILLIAM PIERSON . . . SOINE, ARTHUR WILLARD . . . SONN, JOHN ERNEST . . . SOURS, CHESTER, REEVE, A TA . STEINER, GEzA, I1 A 111 . . . STEVENS, WILLIAM SYDNEY, JR., A T A STRICKER, WALTER ANDREW . . SUHR, CARL JOHN, A T A . SULLIVAN, ALBERT CHARLES . SWOBODA, HERMAN ALFRED TAYLOR, LAURISTON SALE . . TIETZE, HOMER WATSON, fb E K TRAUTVETTER, ROY WILLIAM . . TROWN, ALBERT RAISBECYK, A '1' A . VANVOORHEES, FRANCIS MACDONALD, VEIT, YYALTER, H A fb . . . YVANDERER, HERBERT BERNHARDT . WARD, MILTON RAYMOND . . WATSON, JOHN EARLE, A A . WEBB, GEORGE HENRY, JR., X dw . WEDERROOK, ARCIIIE LOUIS . 1YEIDMANN, FRED AUGUST. . WEINIIOLD, JULIUS FREDI-:RIcK . WELTER, YYILLIAM LLOYD . . 1vENZEL, ALFRED CHARLES WEYMER, RICHARD JAMES . . VVHITE, DONALD GILSON, A T A . YYIDMAYER, GEORGE EDWIN . WOGLOM, VVESLEY GUION, fb K II WURTS, TIIEODO-RE MAXIMILIAN . WYBURN, VVILFRED MINSKTN, fb K II . YOUNG, EDWIN CARLTON . . ZELKOSKY, JOHN THEODORE, JR., ZOLOT, PHINEAS SAMUEL, IIA dv ZWEIGBAUM, IRVING . . . CIDKII . . . Lake Mahopac, N. Y. 605 West 144th St., New York City 265 Avenue "A," New York City 182 Glenwood Ave., Bloomfield, N. J. 77 Kenilworth Place, Ridgewood, N. J. . 70 Sherman Place, Jersey City, N. J. . . 363 Summer Ave., Newark, N. J. . 27 Fairview Terrace, West New York, N. J. . . 469 Hancock St., Brooklyn, N. Y. . 126 New York Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. . . North Hackensack, N. J. . 66 North l1tl1 St., Newark, N. J. . 815 Cross Ave., Elizabeth, N. J. 5-7 Seymour Ave., Newark, N. J. 59 Fulton Ave., East Orange, N. J. 11 Centre St., South Orange, N. J. 393 Monroe St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 59 Park Place, Brooklyn, N. Y. 54-7 Jefferson Ave., Elizabeth, N. J. 214 West 14-0th St., New York City 721 East 21st St., Brooklyn, N. Y. . 229 Second St., Union Hill, N. J 510 West 51st St. New York City . 51 Johnston Ave., Kearny, N. J. . Beechwood Ave., Bound Brook, N. J. . 3609 Broadway, New York City . 33 Greystone Park, Yonkers, N. Y. . 307 Sherman Ave., Jersey City, J. 325 South 3rd Ave., Mount Vernon . Y . 6 Liberty Place, Weehawken . J. 1 Uvr-1 we E ..,. 29 35 P-YS-. zzZzzzzz S-rs-1 5 St. Marks Place, New Brighton, S. I., Y. . . 427 Grove St., Upper Montclair, . J. . . 17 Baldwin Place, Bloomfield, . J. . 25 Montague Place, Montclair, N. J. . 515 West 110th St., New York City . . 305 Waverly Ave., Newark, N. J. 252 Guyon Ave., Oakwood Heights, S. I., N. Y. . . Beacon Hall, New Rochelle, N. Y. . . 86 Linden Ave., Jersey City, N. J. . 278 Palisade Ave., West Hoboken, N. J. . . 627 Madison Ave., Paterson, N. J. . . 48 Van Siclen Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. . 484 South Clinton St., East Orange, N. J. 271 Ogden Ave., Jersey City, N. J. 3 Middlesex St., Waterville, Conn. . . . Allendale, N. J. . 2767 Briggs Ave., New York City . 151 Beech St., Arlington, N. J. . 19 Prospect Terrace, East Orange ,N. J. . 158 Underhill Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. 398 Pacific St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 305 Sixth St., West New York, N. J. 229 West 115th St., New York City 955 Prospect Ave., New York City 14-1 I 1EQ 2 2 History ofthe Class of1924 Written by . ..... LUMAN G. HUBBELL Illustrated by ........ HAIG P. DEMERJIAN HE Class of 1924 is now well along in its second year. A large number of familiar faces are missing, but in many cases, the vacancies thus formed have been filled by our old rival, the Class of 1923. Our showing in the first part of the Freshman year was far from auspicious. We bowed to 1923 in the early rushes and, in fact, they seemed to have the best of us in every way. We seemed unable to get started. However, soon after we had met and overcome the difficulty of' the midyear examinations, we began to show our real mettle as a class. Our banquet was held at the Hotel Astor in March, with great success. Over one hundred and fifty members of the class were present and a fine program had been arranged. Some dancers, singers and other entertainers had been engaged to add to the good spirits of the party. They lived up to expectations. Speeches from the different members of the faculty who were present rounded out the program. The large crowd that was present helped to make the entire affair a success. The banquet seemed to serve as a bond between the members of the class. From then on we seemed to work together better. The tie-ups came along and 1923 and 1924 engaged in a bitter battle. After a stiff struggle in which the honors were distributed about equally, the contest was called a draw, much to the disgust of the two classes. In a short time the cane-sprees arrived. In the previous year, 1923 had proved itself a champion by winning five of the seven matches. 1924 had yet to show its worth. It did. All of the matches were hotly contested and by lim!- SOME DANCHRS, SINGERS, AND OFIIER ENTERTAINERS HAD BEEN ENGAGED T0 ADD I0 NIE GOOD SPIRIT ' 2 OF TIIE PARIY 142 E1EQ 2 2 the time the seventh match was announced, the onlookers were as "het-up" as the contestants. 1924 won this match and with it the cane-sprees. The next day, Hoboken was flooded with red neckties, derby hats, and canes, much to the chagrin of the Sophomores. In June, 1924 held an informal smoker at the "YU hut in order to give out the medals won in the cane-sprees, and the class numerals won during the year. The extra-curriculum activities of the Class of 1924- for the Freshman year thus closed in a blaze of glory. y Sad to relate, the same cannot be said for activities in the classrooms. After Father Faculty had bestowed his attention on us, we were a sad looking remnant of our original class. We were far from being champions when it came to calculus, chemistry and the other subjects that made up our week's work. As usual, a toll was taken and certain of our charter members withdrew from our midst. The majority of us, however, managed to hang on by some "last strawf' and looked forward' to the next year with dread and foreboding concerning the outcome. When the following September did finally roll around, we found ourselves no longer Freshmen. We were Sophomores and were confronted with a new proposition, the Class of 1925. After having been taught the manners and customs of Stevens, we were to teach them to 1925. We first came into contact with our new rivals in the cage-ball rush. In this rush we demonstrated the victory of brain over brawn and won the match by the score of 1-0. Soon after this, a small but loyal band of Sophomores went down to defeat at the hands of the Freshmen in the Flag Rush. Along about this time the Freshmen began to forget the so-called Freshmen Rules. It was for us, as Sophomores, to see that these rules were obeyed. Hazing being forbidden we decided to enforce these rules in a manner that was novel as well as effective. The "little green cards" then came into existence. The cards were of such a size that, when folded once, they could fit in the top pocket of the coat, and because of their color, could be seen for some distance. At the beginning, a card was distributed f,..32?5I..... - ,Z "i' ' af.: 3 a sa f 'mi' M iii A 'A ' Q? ig ii W G ff ." if 0 bggdfitfhillli ii iii 1vl ""'f9 I l il' .alll 1 . . I ar- 4 ' 4 1 I 1 HAR! IF POSTS THE CASUALTY LIST 143 l I 1 9 2525 '1 ' -1'-ff r "wr-v::f'.s. 7 -uf-1--5.-1-'::.. ,-wt' 6--Aw. ' .' A - . .V .,, 11-vi-.., 5. , .. J A. A , , .. . - V, ,. . , .. - 4 A V,-. I ,lg ...WOM R., . , su.. 4.-,v.v..fv..k,5fh .3 4 A: . , Awf, 4,,..,. .- 1-. f..,H. . . .. - A - A-, Amr f 5 4, f 5 -. x1g,,: .5 egg v -if '1,5,,,1 f.g . . V -- f . -.g Ig' hy. ' up . . - ,yn f aff--. , - A-if, A to each Freshman free of charge. If he was found disobeying any of the traditional rules that were printed on the card, a corner was torn off the card. When a Freshman was found without his card, or with all four corners torn off, he was required to buy a new one for twenty-five cents. Almost immediately, more Freshman caps were seen around the Stuteg fewer flashy ties were worn by Freshmeng and the green cards were seen everywhere. Just before the Thanksgiving recess, "Stevens Day" was held. The interclass football games were run off and the Freshman-Sophomore tug-of-war was held. Professor Salvatore, not realizing how brawny we future engineers had become under the instruction of Mr. Umstead and Bill Dexheimer, with the co-operation of the gym department, had supplied only one rope. However, after we had broken two or three we were at last supplied with one that was strong enough, and the Freshmen were able to overcome us because we had expended all our energies in breaking the first ropes. However, we took sweet revenge later in the afternoon. Our class football team had been practicing for some time and it showed the results of the practice by beating the Freshman team by the score of 8-7. How sweet was the victory. The team deserved great credit for the game it played and for the energy it displayed during the practice period of two weeks. In closing, it might be well to state that 1924 is doing its bit to support all of the extra-curriculum activities that are going on around the Stute. Eight of the men who won their letter on this years' football team were members of our class. We are doing our bit in basketball, and the other sports are equally well supported by us. Members of our class have positions on THE LINK, The Stute, and in the other activities that flourish around the Stute. Taking all in all we are indeed a vital part of Stevens. 1924 is full of the old Stevens spirit and is doing everything in its power to advance the name of Stevens. ,Y I, AFTl'Ilt BREAKING 'IWVO Ol! 'l'llltEE ROP! S WI Ll-.'l' THE FRY SIIMEN BEAT US 144 IEQ 2525 f' flff 0 I rf vs " 1 Arr 4 , " 7 '5' 'N Q if a1'M'4"' ' 1. I ii 1 Z9-L1 ' :ful :tra-N-fr. . . A-'fag l in nw: tg, 1 5 , ----, Vx . qi NNENPEEQ' ' Interclass Cane Sprees WALKER GYMNASIUM Weight 1923 115 BARNET DOVMAN 125 RICHARD J. WEYMER 135 ALFONSE BEL1-'A'1'o 145 SIDNEY HAUSMAN 158 ADOLPH S. PIHLMAN 175 DENIS J. fJ,MAI'IONE1' April 29, 1921. 1924 HARRY S. BURDEN FRANK H. SLOCUM LUCIEN J. LEIILERCQ WAIIITER H. FINCKE HERBERT B. WANDERER WILLIAM R. OST MAIiSHALL A. LAVERIE Unlimited FREDERICK C. VVAPPLER Winner 1923 1924 1923 1924 1923 1924 1924 145 l I nterclass Rushes FU U W All 'l'I IG-UPS 1vf'Jf7 7fff'4 1 I al g A ', y f h+W I j? , V. g : .. 1 . 'Q f 1 , , L r,' A L' A ': fi ' 1' . I- f r-, Q , 1 . 'A '. V' -' , :il f -- f -1---W " . K ' 'Y ' cz ' ' ' , ' 'f 1 , A 5 . I . -', N . ' K .S ' x . , . N 1 27" mm: ms.-xm. 14-6 1 I 1 , .. , , . .,,,,,,,,, EIEQ Freshman Class DR. FRANCIS J. POND, Dean OFFICERS . HAIQOLIJ A. O,CALLAGI-IAN . Presriilent JOIIN F. RYAN , . Vice-President TIIOMAS J. BRENNAN . Secretary GEORGE A. BRENNAN . . Treasurer ROGER I. CANFIELD . Hi.s'tor'ian XVILLIAM H. JOHNSON . HONOR BOARD FREDERICK A. EINBECK ROBERT D. MAIITIN Cheer Leader ZEE II. A. o'eALI.AGIIAN ATHLETIC BOARD OF CONTROL HAROLD A. O'CALLAGnAN BANQUET COMMITEE ROBEIIT, D. MAIITIN, Clzairman RAYMOND F. ALLEN CARL MUSOIIENIIEIM HYXROLIJ A. O'CALLAOI-IAN HORAf?E S. PRALL Students Of the Freshman Class 1925 ALDRICII, ROGER WILLIAM . . ALLAIRE, PIERRE EMIIIIRY . . ALLEN, A LLEN, ALLEN, ANDRE, DIIDIIEY COLLINS, 23 N . ILAYMOND FRANKLYN . AVALTER RUE . . WILLIAM CLAYTON . . 25 Central Ave., Cranford, N. J. 36 East 4-2nd St., Bayonne, N. J. . 378 Seventh Ave., Roseville, Newark, N. J. 95 Elizabeth St., Hartford, Conn. 32 Hamilton St., East Orange, J. 62 Maple Ave., Hackensack, J. ZZ ARNOLD, VYILLIAM FRENGII, XXI' BACIIMANN, GEORGE KIRSTEN . BAILEY, JOIIN IIAROLD . . BARTIAETT, WILLIAM GEORGE . BAUER, CLIFFORD WILLIAM BERGER, EDNVIN BENJAMIN BERGER, PERRY LEON . . BERGMAN, JOSEPH, IIA fb . . BETIIELL, IIICIIARD SARGICNT, B 6 II BICKMANN, FREDERICK WILLIAM, JR. . BIDSTRUP, LAWRENCE OTTO, A TA BLAKE, VYILLIAM PAUL . . BOEIILER, FRANK ALEXANDER . BRAUNLIUII, MILL:-I . . . HIIECKIGNRIIXIIC, RICIIARIJ GEORGE HRICNNAN, TIIOMAS JOsEI'II, A A BREUNIGII, PAUL EDWARD . . . 318 Claremont Ave., Montclair, N 1013 Garden St., Hoboken, N . 830 Hudson St., Hoboken, N 1041 Highland Ave., Jersey City, N 126 West Palisade Ave., Englewood, N . Edgewater Ave., Ridgefield, N . Edgewater Ave., Ridgefield, N 2274 Third Ave., New York City 270 Upper Mountain Ave., Upper Montclair, N. J. Hudson Terrace, Piermont, Rockland Co., N. Y. 818 West 20th St., New York City 1439 Amsterdam Ave.. New York City 8299 Boulevard, Jersey City, N. J. 153 West 82nd St., New York City -1--I Stephen St., Belleville, N. J. 14210 Priee St.. Savannah, Ga. Q38t-IM Tielmout Ave., Bronx, N. Y. 149 EIEQ 2525 STUDENTS OF THE FRESHMAN CLASS BRIGDEN, EDWARD CLEGG . BRINING, DAVID GEORGE BROWN, ALBERT CRANE . . BROWN, CIIARLES DANIEL, 9 E BROWN, STUART DAVIS . . BROYVN, WIIJLTAM ALFRED . . BURDICK, CHARLES HAROLD, X dl . BUSCIIMANN, -CARL JOIIN . . CADMUS, ALFRED CORNELIUS . CAMERON, HUGH SCOTT . . CAMPBELL, RIC1IA1tD LYONS, B 9 I1 CANFIELD, ROGER IRVING . . gAPPABI3NCA, ZANETTO . . ASSIE, OIIN . . CERSTVIR, STEPHEN . . CHAIFETZ, HARRY . . . CHAIMAS, HERBERT MORDECAI . CIANFRONE, EDMUND JOSEPH . CIRILLO, LIEERO . . CLAUSS, CHARLES A. . . CLOYES, HENRY SMITII . . COMPTON, RAYMOND TYLER, X dw CONQUEST, CHARLES WILLIAM . CONVISER, SAMUEL . . COOPER, HARRY, 2 N . . CROMWELL, FREDERIC . . CRONE, LESTER ARMITAGE . . . CUMMINGS, CHARLES EDWARD, JR. CURRIER, LESLIE CIIARLES . CURTIS, ARTHUR HENRY . . DALY, ITAROLD JOIIN, A A DAWSON, HENRY ALI-'RED . DEANE, RICIIAIIIJ FRANK . DEGENNARO, ANTHONY . DI MARTINO, VINCENT . DOMANOWSKI, YVITOLD . . DOREMUS, GEORGE ALBERT . DREW, WILLIAM ALBERT, JR,. 41 E K DRI-:YER,GELMER LEMOULT . DROGE, EOGRE MARTIN . . DRUCKLIEE, HANS . . DUNBAR, WILLIAM FOSTER. E N DURY, LOUIS GEORGE . . EGGERT, FRED BERNARD . . EERENREICH, ISIDORE . . EILENBERG, ROBERT LEIGH . EINBECKH FREDERICK AUGUST, A A LSON, ERMAN . . . EEUBTICIK, STEWAR6 EDWARD . WALT, EWTON HARLES FASSLER, JOSEPH DAvxD . FEDER, JOSEPH . . . FIALA, SIGMUND NICHOLAS . FINCKE, WALTER HARRY, X dr . 51301-IER, FREDERICK CIIARLES . ISCHER, NILS GUSTAI' . FLURI, C. BRUCE . . ERANCIE, IRVIING FAISON . REY, OUIS EON . FRIGIOLA, NICHOLAS . . . FUCHS, CARL LUDWIG . . FUIIRMAN, FREDERICK FRANKLYN, JR GEH, EUGENE BERNHARD . . GEISLER, LEO YVALDEMAN, JR. . 150 791 Ridge St., Newark, N. J. 29 East 11th St., New York City 101 South 10th St., Newark, N. J. . 1549 Ninth St., Altoona, Pa. 73 Broad St., New London, Conn. 49 Bayley Ave., Yonkers, N. Y. 15 Laurel Road, Ridgewood, N. J . 124 Sherman Ave., New York City 84 Humphrey Ave., Bayonne, N. J . 102 Weirficld St., Brooklyn, N. Y. . 633 North 22nd St., St. Joseph, Mo. . . Cedar Grove, N. J . 2 Greenwich Ave., Stamford, Conn. 254 Walnut St., Holyoke, Mass. . 232 Ferry St., Newark, N. J. . 1051 East 7th St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 752 Westminster Road, Brooklyn, N. Y. 410 Twelfth St., West New York, N. J. . 228 Jefferson St., Hoboken, N. J. . 276 Governor St., Paterson, N. J . . 362 Riverside Drive, New York City. . 1441 North Broad St., Lyons Farms, N. J. . . . Box 148, Fairhaven, Mass. . 1929 Douglass St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 1 30.Surf Ave., Ocean Grove . J. . . . . Bernardsville, J . 59 North Maple Ave., East Orange, . J. 162 North 15th St., East Orange . J. . . Lancaster Road, Ridgefield . J . . . . 211 Third St., Lakewood . J. 19 Harbor View Ct., Tompkinsville, S. I., N. Y. . . . . . Tuxedo Park, N. Y. . . , 45 Paulison Ave., Passaic, N. J. . 314 Sixth St., Hoboken, N. J. . 295 Clifton Ave., Newark, N. J. , 118 Essex St., Jersey City, N. J. , 144 State St., Hackensack, N. J . 107 East 57th St., New York City . . . ' Mt. Kisco, N. Y. . . . River Edge, N . J . . . . 5 Laurel Place, Montclair, N. J . . . 1203 Fourth Ave., Asbury Park, N. J . 144 Hillside Terrace, Great Kills, S. I., N. Y. . . . 402 Fourth St., Hoboken, N . J . . . 949 Avenue St., John Bronx, N. Y. . 402 South Perry St., Montgomery, Ala. 644 Bergenline Ave., West New York, N . J . . . 1348 Fifty-fifth St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 222222 135 Thirty-fourth St., Woodclilf-on-Hudson, N. J . . . 288 St. Ann's Ave., Bronx, N. Y. . . P. 0. Box 346, Stanhope. N . J . 21 Quincy St., Passaic, N. J . 655 Academy St., Astoria, N . Y. . 99 Webster Ave., Jersey City, N. J. . 50 West 90th St., New York City 1324 St. Nicholas Ave., New York City 219 Claremont Ave., Jersey City, N. J . 252 Hoboken Road, East Rutherford, N. J. . 56 Anderson Ave., Fairview, N. J . 355 Ocean Ave., Amityville, L. I., N. Y. . 39 East 29th St., New York City . 93 Belvedere Drive, Yonkers, N . Y. 53 Fulton St., East Orange, N. J. 1 F1 STUDENTS OF THE FRESHMAN CLASS GEISMAR, DAVID MEYE1t, I1 GELB, BENJAMIN . . . GLAUBER, JOHN JACOB . GLORIOT, MARCEL . GOLDBERG, JAMES . . GOLDMAN, ROBERT BOGGS . GRANATA, ANTHONY JOSEPH GREENE, FRANK MELW'ILLE GROMANN, FRANCIS CARL . GROVER, ANSON ROY . GUERDAN, GEORGE ALFRED HAMMERMAN, MORIIIS . . HANIGAN, PETER GIRARD . . HANNA, JOHN HUNTER, JR. . . HARPEII, DONALD AYERS, 111 2 K . HEALE, JAMES ALFRED . . HEBGEN, MAX .,... HEGEMAN, DANIEL JAMES, 2nd . . HEIBERGER, CARLETON JACOB FREDERICK HENRY, :HUGH MILO .... HENSLEY, LESTER JOSEPH . . . HEPENSTAL, ROGER FREEMAN, fb E K. HESC11ELES, CHARLES . . . HESS, WILLIAM MANERT . . . HILDEMANN, JOHN FRANCIS, JR. HIRSCH, MAX ..... HOBELMANN, ALFRED HERMAN . . HOCHGESANG, CLIFFORD THOMPSON . HOEOKLEY, ALBERT SIGMUND, 2 N . HOGAN, WILLIAM RAYMOND . . HOLGATE, FRED BERTSCH . . HOOD, GEORGE WASHINGTON, JR. . HUNT, HAROLD JOSEPH . . HUTTER, FRANK SHIELDS . . INGEBRETSEN, CARL . . ISAzA, ALBERT . . JIARDINA, ANTHONY . . . JOBST, FREDERICK JOHN . . JOHNSON, EDGAR NASH, JR., A A . JOHNSON, HERMAN HENRY . . JOHNSON, WILLIAM HELLINGB, A A . JOLINE. FRANK AYR .... JONES, DONALDSON FORSTER . KELLER, HENRY HOWARD . KELLY, JAMES ROBERT . KING, ALBERT JAY . KING, JOHN HEWITT . KINNEY, JOHN WEST . KINZER, JOHN PAUL .... KISBANY, GEORGE .... KNIGHT, HAROLD EDWIN I'IOLM, fb 2 K KOPP, FRANK ARTHUR . . . KRETSCI-IMER, WERNER BERNHARDT . KROOSS, JOHN ..... KYLE, JOHN MONTGOMERY, JR., ffl 2 K LANG, HENRY WILLIAM . . . DELAVAL, CARL GEORGE, JR., X 112 . LAWLER, MATTHENV MORRIN . . LAWLESS, ALBERT JOHN . A . . LAWRENCE, JAMES STIRLING YARD .. LECLERCQ, EMILE PAUL . . . LEVIE, GARRET MELVILIFE . . LEWIS, FRANCIS HOTCIIKISS . . LINNELL, MILTON HASKELL, JR., X N11 A fb . . 907 Hudson St., Hoboken, N.. J. . 78 West 120th St., New York City . 151 North 12th St., Newark, N. J. 90 Lamont Ave., Elmhurst, L. I., N. Y. 627 Landis Ave., Vineland, N. J. 337 Sylvan Ave., Leonia, N. J. 1864 Lexington Ave., New York City. 903 Ocean Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. 832 Halladay St., Jersey City, N. J. A R. F. D. No. 1, Gorham, Maine 52 Hudson Place, Weehawken, N. J. , 1403 Washington St., Hoboken, N. J. . 132 Thirty-fourth St., Woodclifi, N. J. S009 Q St., N. W., Washington, D. C. 121 Park Ave., East Orange, N. J. . . . Park Ridge, N. J. Hotel Majestic, New York City Glen Head, Long Island, N. Y. 400 Main St., Orange, N. J. 9 Park Road, Maplewood, N. J. Camp Dix, Wrightstown, N. J. 157 Hawthorne Ave., Yonkers, N. Y. 609 West 135th St., New York City 209 Hemlock St., Brooklyn, N. Y. . 609 Garden St., Hoboken, N. J. 197 Beach 116th St., Rockaway Park, N. Y . 210 Highland Ave., Passaic, N. J. . 114 Prospect St., Hackettstown, N. J. . 1492 Bedford Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. . 46 West 100th St., New York City . 148 West Kinney St., Newark, N. J , SLM Pavonia Ave., Jersey City, N. J, . 772 Jelierson Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. . . Fort Hamilton, Brooklyn, N. Y. . 171 Linden St., Yonkers, N. Y. . 255 West 92nd St., New York City 567 Fifteenth St., West New York N. J. . 321 Thirty-second St., Woodcliif, N. J . 67 Lexington Ave., Passaic, N. J. . 224 Hudson St., Hoboken, N. J. . 128 Chestnut St., Montclair, N. J. 7296 Amboy Road, Tottenville, S. I., N. Y. . 1109 St., Paul St. Baltimore, Md. 94 Valley Road, Montclair, N. J. . 148 Ascension St., Passaic, N. J. . 401 Morris Ave., Spring Lake, N. J. 28 Greene Ave., Amityville, N. Y. . 154 East 38th St., New York City . 311 Eight St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 105 Westover Place, West New York, N. J. . 251 Fenimore St., Brooklyn, N. Y. . 211' Newark St., Hoboken, N. . . . . . Demarcst, N. J. . 441 East. 140th St., New York City . 630 West 14-lst St., New York City 169 Knickerbocker Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. . 334 Highland Ave., Orange, N. J. . 4-97 First St., Brooklyn, N. Y. . 573 North Broad St., Elizabeth, N. J. . 115 West Main St., Freehold, N. J. 232 Knox Ave., Grantwood, N. J. . 607 Madison Ave., Paterson, N. J. . 315 East 18th St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 318 East 30th St., Paterson, N. J. 151 EIEO 2 .- STUDENTS OF THE FRESHMAN CLASS LISOYVSKI, MARSIIALL BORMAN . LISTER, VYILLIAM HARRY . . LOCKE, ROBERT GLENROY . LUDWIG, ALWIN . . MCALEESE, JAMES ARTHUR . MCCLOUD, GEORGE CHARLES . MCCORT, EDWARD JOSEPH . BJCFARLAND, DAVID ELMER, JR. MCGOWAN, JOSEPH ALOYSIUS . MCGREEVEY, JOHN JAMES . . MOKNIGHT, JOHN SAMUEL . NICQUEEN, HENRY CAMIDGE . NIARKOWVITZ, HARIIY . . MAIIMORSTEIN, BERNARD . . MARTIN, RAYMOND ANTHONY . MARTIN, ROBERT DRAKE, 9 E . MARTINE, CHESTER EARL . . . MASTRANGELO, DOMINICK JOSEPH . MEADE, ROBERT HEDER . . . NIENASOFF, GEORGE .... MENGER, VYALTER ASHLEY, fb E K . MESSINA, NICIIOIIAS LOUIS . . MEYER, PAUL . . . MORGANA, EMILIO . . . MORIARTYQI LUKE JOSEPH . . ORKA, ALTER .... MOIITIBIFIR, EDMUND SMITII, X 111 . MOSS, IBAVID .... MIYI.C'A1lY, FRANK TIALPIN . MULLAN, EDMUND BONIIAM . MURRAY, TERENCE MICIXAEL . MUSOHENHEIM, CARL, X N11 . NICASTRO, GEORGE JOSEPH . . NOBEL, JOSEPH YVILLYAM . . . 0,CALLAGHAN, HAROLD AUGUSTUS, B 6 11 OELHAF, CARL FRANK, JR. . . . OIILSEN, HOXVARD WALTER . . OTTO, WILLIAM FRANCIS . . . PARKER, GEORGE AUGUSTINE, JR., A TA PASCHER, JOHN JOSEPH . . . PATTERSON, CLARENCE JAMES . PAULU, EDWARD HAROLD, 2 N . PECIIA, ANTON FRANK . . PHILLIPS, REESE JAMES, fb 2 K . PLANERT, EMIL JULES PETER . PLATT, HOWARD CHARLES, fb K I1 . POLATCIIEK, JEROME JULIUS, II A dv . POLLOCK, JOHN .... POWERS, DAVID JAMES . . . PRALL, HORAOE GRIGGS, 2d, 9 E . PRINDLE, PAUL YVESLEY . . PRITCIIARD, ALFRED EVERETT . PURDY, CLIFFORD MELVIN . . RANDOLPH, LINGAN STROTHER, JR. . ILEED, HOWARD FAIRDANKB . REICHELT, CLARENCE VICTOR . RITTE, GORDON ADAIR, fb 2 K . ROBERTS, CLIFFORD EVANS . RODGERS, ALSTON . . . ROHDENBURG, ERNEST AUGUST . . ROOME, QEORGE RYERSON SMOCK . ILUNGE, IJOLPH . . . RYAN, JOHN FRANCIS X XII. . SAGE, GEORGE CIIARLES . 152 . . 21 Spruce St., Cranford, N. J . 155 Lincoln Ave., Rockville Centre, N. Y. . Huguenot Park, S. I., N. Y. . 413 Summer St., Paterson, N. J . 849 Amsterdam Ave., New York City . 582 Jefferson Ave., Elizabeth, N. J. 91 Moffatt St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 16a Irving St., Jersey City, N. J. 16 Third Place, Brooklyn, N. Y. . . . Manasquan, N. J. 9 Bentley Ave., Jersey City, N. J . 95 Howe Ave., Passaic, N. J . 541 East 12th St., New York City 665 Ocean Ave., Jersey City, N. J . . . 296 Boulevard, Passaic, N. J . . . 260 Lenox Road, Brooklyn, N. Y. 121 Edgemont Road, Upper Montclair, N. J . . . 348 West 12th St., New York City . . 10 Greenwood Ave., Madison, N. J . . 111 Herriot St., Yonkers, N. Y. . 330 Bainbridge St., Brooklyn, N. Y . . Bell Ave., Bayside, N. Y. . 379 Grove St., Jersey City, N. J. . The Vanderbilt Hotel, New York City . 152 Central Ave., Newark, N. J. . 618 Summit Ave., Jersey City, N. J. . 109 Liberty Ave., New Rochelle, N. Y. . 540 West 157th St., New York City . 444 East 169th St., New York City . 123 Prospect Ave., Westwood, N. J . . 118 Fourth Ave., East Orange, N. J . , 218 West 45th St., New York City 408 27th St., Woodelill'-on-Hudson, N. J. . 90 Spring Valley Ave., Hackensack, N. J . . Orienta Point, Mamaroneck, N. Y. . 154 Leonia Ave., Leonia, N. J. 381 Palisade Ave., West Hoboken, N. J. . 53 Tonnele Ave., Jersey City, N. J . . 584 Park Place, Brooklyn, N. Y. . 250 Third St., Hoboken, N. J. . 174 River Road, Bogota, N. J. , 87 Rutledge Ave., East Orange, N. J. . 436 East 75th St., New York City 173 South Bromley Ave., Scranton, Pa. . 437 Gregory Ave., Weehawken, N. J. 209 Hutton St., Jersey City, N. J. 100 Ninth Ave., New York City. 230 West 99th St., New York City 29 Adrian Ave., New York City 78 Essex Ave., Glen Ridge, N. J. 39 North St., Stamford, Conn. 38 First Ave., Westwood, N. J. 525 Franklin Ave., Nutley, N. J. . 5840 Bellona Ave., Baltimore, Md. . . 191 North 19th St., East Orange, N. J. 287 Wardwell Ave., West New Brighton, S. I., N. Y. . . 1821 West North Ave., Baltimore, Md. . . . 127 Walnut St., Ridgewood, N. J. 403 Casino Ave., Cranford, N. J. . 289 Engle St., Eng'ewOod, N. J. . . 138 South St., Freehold, N . J. , 104 Tenth St., West New York, N. J. N N 209 Ridgewood Ave., Glen Ridge, . J . R. F. D. No. 3, Plainfield, .J. EEG 2EE STUDENTS OF THE FRESHMAN CLASS SALPEETY, CHARLES H. . . SALMON, PIIILIP ALEXANDER, 9 E SAUL, ELI BERNARD . . . SCHACIIMAN, ISADORE . . SCIIIIMACIIER, GEORGE HENRY . SCOTT, SEATON MACKENZIE, JR. SEIDLER, MASON FREDERICK . SHAFER, IRA CLINTON, JR. SHALER, GEORGE WILTSE . SHAPIRO, AARON SHEI-ARD . SHAPIRO, JOSEPH JAY . SHEA, WILLIAM DANIEL . . SIEBENMORGEN, ROBERT JOSEPH SIRAGUSA, JOSEPH . . . SMITH, THEODORE AINSLIE SNOOK, RUSSELL ACKERSON SPERR, WALTER HENRY . . . SPOTTKE, ALBERT ERNEST . . . STACKHOUSE, STEWART CHANDLER, dv E K STELLING, ADOLIP CARL . . . STEPHENSON, PHILIP .... STIEGLITZ, SOLOMON . . STRADER, FRANKLIN NELSON . STRETCH, WILLIAM BENJAMIN . STURM, WILLIAM GODEREY . STUTZ, LOUIS REGINALD, fb Z K . SUNDER, ARTHUR FRANCIS . . SWENSON, HAROLD MARTIN . . SWETT, LEWIS ARTHUR WELLMAN, 411 Z K TAYLOR, RUSSELL CHELTON . . THOMAS, GEORGE FRANKLIN . A TI-IORE, EUGENE MAURICE, A T A TOOMY, JOSEPH FRANCIS . . . TREINIS, LEONARD RICHARD, 11 A C11 . TURANI, GEORGE ANTHONY . TWEDDELL, WIIYLIAM WADE UNGAR, JULIUS STEPHEN . VANRIPER, JOHN CORNELIUS . VANSTAAGEN, HARRY H., JR. . VARCA, PAUL STEPHEN . VARNDELL, HARRY ROBERT VIOLA, FELIX . . . YVAER, ROBERT LEWIS . WAGNER, LOUIS JOSEPH . . WALDORF, HARRY MONROE, JR. WANDELL, WALTER E. . . WANMAKER, RICHARD WILLIAMS WARD, ROGER . . . ' . WEBBER, RICHARD, JR. . . . YVEBER, PHILIP FRANCIS . . . WEIDNER, WILLIAM CHARLES LEONARD YYEST, RALPH EUGENE, X fb . . YVHITESIDE, GEORGE HENRY . . WHITTAKER, ALEXANDER, JR., fb K II WIGGINS, THOMAS WILLIAM . . WILHOFT, CHARLES ARTHUR . WILLIAMS, CLARENCE LESLIE . WILLSON, THOMAS EDGAR, JR. . WILSON, HOWARD ROBBINS WITTIG, OSWALD . . WOLF, GEORGE FRED . WOOLLEY, RALPH BALMAIN WONDER, ANTHONY GEORGE l TRUBEK, HERBERT . . . , R. F. D. No. 4, New Brunswick, N. J. . . . . Lambertville, N. J. 187 St. Marks Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. 187 Prince St., Newark. N. J. 530 West 55th St., New York City 55 Hawthorne St., Brooklyn, N. Y. . 166 East 67th St., New York City . 517 West 159th St.,,New York City 1290 Bergen St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 1886 Belmont Ave., Bronx, N. Y. . 2141 Mapes Ave., Bronx, N. Y. . 58 Summer St., Holyoke, Mass. . 158 Elm St., Westfield, N. J. 284 Elizabeth St., New York City 1011 Ocean Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. . . . Augusta, Sussex Co., N. J. . 1241 East 84th St., Brooklyn, N. Y. . 812 East 120th St., New York City 2218 North Calvert St., Baltimore, Md. . . 124 Leonia Ave., Leonia, N. J. . 47 Percy St., Flushing, N. Y. . 1464 Brook Ave., Brooklyn, N.Y. . . 1349 Fulton Ave., Bronx, N. Y. 617 Traphagen St., West Hoboken, N. J. . 517 East 85th St., New York City 438 Jamaica Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. 520 Newark Ave., Jersey City, N. J. . 108 Jackson St., Passaic, N. J. 1 . 118 Bartlett Road, Winthrop, Mass. 207 North Arlington Ave., East Orange, N. J. . . 284 Virginia Ave., Jersey City, N. J. . . . . . . Saddle River, N . J. 828 Willow Ave., Hoboken, N. J. 74 Bay 26th St., Brooklyn, N. Y. , 544 Hackensack St., Carlstadt, N. J. . 328 West 86th St., New York City 208 Academy St., South Orange, N. J. . 303 East 63rd St., New York City 117 Lafayette Ave., Passaic, N. J. . 76 Leland Ave., New Rochelle, N. Y. 365 West 46th St., New York City 37 North Jefferson St., Orange, N. J. . 24 Oliver St., New York City 4 Gouverneur Place, Bronx, N. Y. 1051 Dewey Place, Elizabeth, N. J. 27 Enos Place, Jersey City, N. J. . 68 Washington St., Hoboken, N. J. . . . . Mahwah, N. J. , . X 250 West 70th St., New York City 109 Hamilton Ave., New Rochelle, N. Y. . Wesley St., Monmouth Beach, N. J. 202 Sherman Ave., Jersey City, N. J.' . 58 Cleveland St., Orange, N. J. 207 West 121st St., New York City . 247 Hancock St., Brooklyn, N. Y. . 232 Fountain Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. 204 Montgomery St., Bloomfield J. . . . Mine Hill, Dover . J. . . . Demarest J. . . . Closter J. . 97 Mahar Ave., Clifton J. 260 Palisade Ave., Jersey City J. 9 Thrumont Road, Caldwell J. . 808 Garden St., Hoboken . J. 153 22222222 E1EQ ZE.-QE History of the Class of 1925 Written by . ROGER I. CANFIELD Illustrated by . . . . HAIG P. DEMERJIAN PURPOSE to write the history of the Freshman class from the day of its birth down to the time which is within the memory of the few of us who are left. On the morning of September 26th, 1921, a stranger in Hoboken happened to be passing a large, gray stone building on River Street. He heard what sounded to him as though "a battle, a strife, an agony was conducting" within the building. He at once came to the conclusion that the place was a branch of Snake Hill or Overbrook, famous New Jersey institutions, of which he had often heard. In reality it was only the Freshman class of Stevens in the hall of the Administration Building making out their program cards. Soon we began to scatter to our classes and quiet once more reigned. We had friends waiting for us in the Shops in the persons of Professor Kinsey and his staff of assistants. They all welcomed us warmly and we found out as the weeks went by that Shop Practice meant considerable hard work, where one could, if one would, absorb practical knowledge of millwrighting, forging, founding, wood construction and a "'muckle aboot patherrrrn makin' and wood turrrrrnin'." While we were busy at the task of adjusting ourselves the Sophomores had not been idle. They had organized a reign of terror. The first concrete act by which they attempted to demonstrate their superiority over the Freshmen was a series .-i-- I , Q as 9 ' lf! e e ff 'fl fag jj , A . if " f , EIL ' Eiillllz I' v A I 'I M il 'ii ii? 1:5 I, AA-ul 1' . y ::7 :ii ff .::' s a ' E . Am, ,Mlm 5 1 s I E E l I g I 'WSW i t ' L '22-iii JH lk ' I Ly! -ll, f f f f 5 5 Q M QW Q ' fsffii , ' f Z7 ii'ili1iX" ff Z F E1 A SERIES OI DAYI If IIT HOBBFRIFS IN WVHICH A PAIR OF SOPHOMORES EXTRACTED A COLLAR APIECE PROM THE UNRESISTING FRESHMAN 154 I I 2 1E9 2525 of daylight robberies in which a pair of brutal Sophomores extracted a dollar apiece from the unresisting Freshmen. The act was legalized by the fact that we received a miserable apology for a cap in exchange for the greenback. With the cap we also received the advice to wear it. Next came the ignominy of those terrible green cards. On each card was a table of commandments which the Freshmen were supposed to obey and the Sophomores to enforce. The rushes were an almost unbroken string of victories for the Freshmen. A more detailed account may be found in the Sophomore history, together with the usual number of excuses and lame alibis. The subject of rushes brings us to athletics, and from the statistics of the physical examination perpetrated by Dr. Davis, it appears certain that we will be able to develop several good domino and tiddledy-winks teams. A few days after our arrival, Dr. Pond called us together in the auditorium to give us some much needed advice. He told us that those of us who went out at night did so at our peril and that we must put at least six nights a week on our lessons. Since then we have learned that it is our duty to make basketball games, smokers and dances successful by appearing in person. At first there was some doubt as to which course to follow, but by this time every Freshman knows that the Dean was right and never shows up at a game or dance unless it is held on Saturday night. "Books first" seems to be the motto of this class. But then all Freshmen are con- scientious students. As a result of following Doctor Pond's advice there were very few casualties at the intra-term warnings. Already some of our number have learned to think in Spanish. As a result it is very diffcult for the instructors in other departments to follow their answers, for instance in math, when one is attempting to follow the treacherous curves of the Witch of Agnesi, he should by all means keep his mind on the work in hand at least to the extent of speaking in the same language in which he thinks. 155 I l E9 2E Physics proved to be more entertaining than we expected. The one great fundamental truth which we learned last term is that "you can't equate pickles to peanuts." We also hadavery interesting lecture on the milk wagon drivers' strike. All of us in the history division are agreed that Holt and Chilton are the World's foremost insomnia specialists. and highly recommend that any one who is troubled with that malady attend a few classes in history. It is the best place in the institute to learn the gentle art of bluffing and stalling. One of the more brilliant of our number when asked as to the identity of Maximilian, replied that he was the guy who published the history book. Between questions we while away the drowsy minutes with short naps, and a few of the more ambitious engage in checker contests. By this time most of us have been put through the third degree by Doctor Pond in the chemistry classes. A Freshman must have nerves of steel to stand before Doc's thunderous challenges. It's ten to one that if he knew the right answer before he was called on he forgets it the next second and thinks he is listening to the prosecuting attorney summing up a murder charge against him. Most of our class seem to be anxious to do their parts in the extra-curriculum activities. There are men out for all of the teams as well as candidates for the board of The Stute, THE LINK and Stone M ill. The musical and dramatic clubs are also suffering under the efforts of Freshmen. We have elected our oflicers, and the organization of the class is nearly complete. We have also decided on a complete victory for '25 in the cane-sprees. Our inter- sectional basketball teams are doing well and we expect to make good in the inter- class game. All things considered and looking a short way into the fixture the Class of 1925 is going to be one of the best ever turned out by Stevens. '-xl . I. fI.s.- 1, aI I. .r. -. . -Q 5 :' P' 'r.-. 41. 1 ,ff ffl M J -i. .- . . - f . 1.5, wg' ..',44pI!21fFf.'g1sj-. " gg... 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ANDERSON LAWRENCE CIIIIJICSTICR JAMEH A. CHAMBERS LESLIE D. BURRIT'I' WIIJLIAM E. KURTZ JOHN F. WIERK . LEON MAGID . 158 MEMBERS Ulz.a1f1'man Secrcfary 7 Y I reasurcr Theta Xi Delta Tau Delta Beta Theta Pi . Chi Psi . Chi Phi Phi Sigma Kappa . Sigma Nu Alpha Delta Phi Kappa Pi Pi Lambda Phi uQ,uE .!!,: F595 Q.-, T.. l 1 Z . . ,V 4 ew- I4 1 N I ,. l 'O , EIEIQ 2525 Interfratermty Athletlc Commlttee RALPH W EMERSON Chazrman WILLIAM E KURTZ CARL A ANDERSON 7 Interfraternity Dance Committee JAMES A. CHAMBERS EUGENE J. V. DETMER Season of 1922 Interfratermty Basketball Won by Sxgma. Nu Second Place P1 Lambda Phl 159 I I 2 1EQ ZEZE List of Chapters of Theta Xi Fraternity ALPHA CHAPTER BETA CHAPTER GAMMA CHAPTER DELTA CHAPTER EPSILON CHAPTER ZETA CHAPTER ETA CHAPTER 'ITHETA CHAPTER IOTA CHAPTER KAPPA CHAPTER LAMBDA CHAPTER MU CHAPTER' NU CHAPTER XI CHAPTER . OMICRON CHAPTER PI CHAPTER .T RHO CHAPTER SIGMA CHAPTER TAU CHAPTER UPSILON CHAPTER PHI CHAPTER CHI CHAPTER PSI CHAPTER OMEGA CHAPTER ALPHA ALPHA CHAPTER ALPHA BETA CHAPTER . ALPHA GAMMA CHAPTER 160 FOUNDED 1864- . . Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute Sheffield Scientific School of Yale University . Stevens Institute of Technology Massachusetts Institute of Technology . . . Columbia University Cornell University . Lehigh University V Purdue University Washington University Rose Polytechnic Institute Pennsylvania State College Iowa State College University of California State University of Iowa . University of Pennsylvania Carnegie Institute of Technology . . University of Texas . University of Michigan Leland Stanford Junior University . University of Washington . University of Wisconsin Ohio State University University of Minnesota Washington State College Louisiana State University . University of Illinois Armour Institute of Technology 5' 1. 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EL '-'Q ,. - 4, -.2 - ,... I e e '9 161 . wx 1 f W 4 x 1 fx , frm l. 4 V . ,, ' 1 4 .4 fi 1 PT 1. 4 X1 . . Y ,f 45 4 Q2 523974 L 1 ITE" ,lr 5' 1 l. I., F I . A vw r in M 1 1, I' pu 4 . f' r, ,. 5. . gk WE ' Q14 , 1 Liu' Y, f,'f'ff,Z Ei H, . X ,. 'fix fl' ' I ,T S QU v. wil Tiff ff. Ire: in A W i'::".'r .Gigi g.:P'.3.7 5 N , 259 g. ,-41,1 iv.Nf'9' .Wg ,51?7.,, . 2.93.13 .1-'lam' fairy? . ,r vi' 1' vm- 1 i' 51.2 ,.,,.,, A K7 ' ,.. gf?-ngffj Qf3'jS'. 156, F ,,-'v , ll0l.'l'E PIKALI4 IIAIIN EH UTTICN MARTIN IKROWN JOIIIN MIYLLANEY I'1l'l"l"l+Ill'l'llN WALKER MVK ICNNA HALMUN JONES l'l'1NNlNli'l'0N W ILCKIX HA LMUN lllH'1'l"I' PALM EIC an J' :V , - HE QQQ- .04 p -1 :1 I' ' ff , ' B. av tg' 4 0'-1 Jo' Gamma Chapter of Theta Xi 2 Ivy! QM? S!! I . 1 7 1 "4 A W a 1 . 1 V 1 Q., yi 4 f , 1 n 4 V . EIEQ Gamma Chapter 1874 IN FACULTATE FRANKLIN DE RONDE FURMAN Undergraduates JAMES FAWCETT BRETT SENIORS VIRGIL PENNINGTON, JR. JOHN COLEMAN WVILCOX WALTER ERNEST BOLTE WILLIAM CLIFFORD KUDER JUNIORS EVERETT LOW PALMER JOHN TRUDEAU SALMON ' ' ROBERT GILMORE WALKER WILLIAM JAMES BARNES FRANCIS JOSEPH JOBIN THOMAS WILLIAM MCKENNA CHARLES DANIEL BROWN ROBERT DRAKE MARTIN SOPHOMORES I RICHARD LANGLEY MULLANEY HOWARD FREDERICK OTTEN JOHN RALSTON POTTERTON FRESHMEN HORAOE GRIGGS PRALL, 2D PHILIP ALEXANDER SALMON EQ List of Chapters of ' Delta Tau Delta Fraternity ALPHA-Allegheny College BETA-Ohio University GAMMA--Washington and Jefferson College DELTA-University of Michigan EPBILON-Albion College ZETA-Western Reserve College KAPPA-Hilldale College LAMBDA-Vanderbilt University MU-Ohio Western University NU-Lafayette College OMrcnoN-University of Iowa Rno-Stevens Institute of Technology TAU--Pennsylvania State College UPSILON-RCHSS0lH6P Polytechnic Institute PIII-Washington and Lee University CHI-Kenyon College OMEGA-University of Pennsylvania BETA ALPHA--Indiana University BETA BETA--DePauw University BETA GAMMA-University of Wisconsin BETA DELTA-University of Georgia BETA EPSILON-Emory College BETA ZETA-Butler College BETA ETA-University of Minnesota BETA THETA-University of the South BETA IoTA-University of Virginia BETA KAPPA--University of Colorado BETA LAMBDA-Lehigh University BETA MU-Tufts College BETA N U-Mass. Institute of Technology BETA X1-Tulane University BETA OMICRON-Cornell University 164 FOUNDED 1859 BETA P1-Northwestern University BEFAARHO-Leland Stanfol d, Jr., University BETA TAU--University of Nebraska BETA UPSILON-University of Illinois BETA Pm-Ohio State University BETA Cm--Brown University BETA BETA GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA . GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA Ps!-Wabash University OMEGA-University of California ALPHA--University of Chicago BETA-Armour Inst. of Technology GAMMA-Dartmouth College DELTA"WCSt Virginia University EPSILON--Columbia University ZETA-Wesleyan University' ETA-George Washington University THETA-Baker University IoTA-University of Texas KAPPA-University of Missouri LAMBDA-PllI'dllC University MU-University of Washington NU-University of Maine XI-University of Cincinnati OMICRON-Syracuse University PI-Iowa State College TAU-University of Kansas Rrro-University of Oregon SIGMA-UHlV6YSltj' of Pittsburgh UPsILoN-Miami University Pm-Amherst College Cm-Kansas State College Psi-Georgia School of Technology OMEGA-University of North Carolina 2E I THQ E27 1 I i. s f ! i I. 1. DELTA TAU DELTA HOUSE Castle Pomt Terrace f MMS wx .. 1 ygx xg SE' 523 QW 1 gi, 'DV' S W SE A xxx ' T 2 H952 2 '- ---, ,I :Wm fl? 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'1 ,FA 1, ER: 4 " 55 am 'L N wi ,, T I' 1 fi 'VY R :Ai , , Pr' I , . X 1 . , Mx . A af H-vii 'HT- :NW In ,g , , , X :'v mu 43' r I' 141115 ri ,. 5' , r C' , 5, , 7 M ' 1. 1 Ik, if Q wil, . Vg f, .cv ., W , 1 M21 uf w, W F. :f B2 ' in . r. ' .P ,U ? M55 ' v his ' Fi 5. ' 1' gm W 1 1 A 3 , nu 5 M VY? an , ,af-Pu 166 NOVICA IIIIIUDIGN I'll'1lH'l'1 LAVl'1IilI'1 'l'Il0RI'1 llIllS'l'IllVl' Sl'Ill.l'Ill l'AllKI'Ill MUIIIUH HIIIOIINIC ll.U!Nl'I'l"I' ANIILICY l'lMI'ZIlHUN S'l'I'2Yl'INH Wlll'I'I'Z 'l'lH7I!I'1 IIIGLICY MINYTUN YV.U.I.I?4 WOOD IJLUYICII. DOINIIC 5 f . pang, W IW W ix FK :HUGE ' Rho Chapter of elta au Delta 4.1 .,,.--. 3 'L Pawn: " MJ! L. U, K L ,1 . 'M 1 p . . ,kf,,Qi E' 'Q'-I fy, 1 .z L'-'AT NUI? nn? M2 '-1H'J.,F fwfajf we 41 if , ' 3.9 '95 ' 11 A mx i A Q 51 4 1 n D f H. :fn If 1 ' J ai lrffvhf if A 'ii 3 1 . !l fs A , 1 U i .4 1 A , A L,- wv , r .1 V' , .. ,fx Y A 1 I A V , 133' J- fy v'-- '-4 L.T"1 1 ' """ 7'.W'."'!f!"4 I v'I"'riv4 ' L 'f""I'-' I "-W' rrz, -,up Q wx sI.r.'1n'-'v. Juv mv" 'uw a- 1' Ln' 11.. V -. 'f f. -V 7'-'11 f wwf. f ..ffffL"'hw'-f:Jv.+'f ' M 'fx 'W-X.-4f'flTfN-' v Pg-4,-A ' E: al i5:f:wiw??r'g-'.1-fifsiea. M 121 7 ,awk-,a.ff4'?.K'.f'-fi'I''- "f IEQ Rho Chapter 1874 ' IN FACULTATE ALEXANDER CROMBIE HUMPHREYS ROBERT MARSHALL ANDERSON Undergraduates SENIORS WILLIAM FREDERICK BARNETT JOSEPH CLARK DODGE JOHN HENRY GLOVER, JR. JOHN LAWTON HIGLEY DEXTER DAVID ASHLEY EDWARD MASON MOWTON JOHN SAMUEL WALLIS BENJAMIN HOWELL WOOD CARL EDWARD TRUBE J UNIORS STEELE MORRIS DAVID WALTER ODIORNE RALPH WALDO EMERSON MARSHALL ALEXANDER LAVERIE JOSEPH LEIDIOH SEIIQER, JR. CHESTER REEVE SOURS LAWRENCE OTTO BIDSTRUP JOSEPH FULTON LANNING SOPHOMORES WILLIAM SYDNEY STEVENS CARL JOHN SUHR ALBERT RAISBECK TROWN DONALD GILSON WHITE FRESHMEN GEORGE AGUSTANE PARKER DEWEY LOcKwOOD PIERCE EUGENE MAURIOE THORE List of Chapters of Beta Theta Pi Fraternity ALPHA-Miami University BETA KAPPA-Ohio University BETA-Western Reserve GAMMA--Washington and Jefferson DELTA-DePauw University PI-Indiana State University LAMBDA-University of Michigan TAU-Wabash College ZETA-Williams College TAU SIGMA-Iowa State University Er-s1LoN-Center College KAPPA-'IIFOWH University OMICRON-University of Virginia TIIETA'0hIO Wesleyan University IoTA-Hanover College CHI--Beloit College Psi-Bethany College ALPHA BETA-University of Iowa ALPHA GAMMA-Wittenberg College ALPHA DELTA-Westminster College, Mo. ALPHA ETA'-DCHiSOH College ALPHA NU-University of Kansas ALPHA PI-University of Wisconsin RI'I0-'NOFLBWCSLCTH University ALPHA SIGMA-Dickinson College BETA DELTA-Cornell University SIGMA-Stevens Institute of Technology BETA ZETA-St. Lawrence University ALPHA CHI-Johns Hopkins OMEGA-University of California BETA ETA-Maine State College SIGMA Rno-University of Illinios BETA TIiE'fA'C0lgiltC University ALPHA ALPHA-Columbia University BETA IoTA-Amherst BETA LAMDDA-Vanderbilt BETA OMICRON-University of Texas THETA DELTA-Ohio State University ALPHA ZETA-University of Denver ALPHA Rno-Washington and Lee 168 FOUNDED 1839 ALPHA TAU-University of Nebraska BETA NU-University of Cincinnati PHI-University of Pennsylvania X1-Knox College ALPHA UPSILON'-Penn State College ALPHA OMEGA-Dartmouth College BETA EPSILON-University of Syracuse MU EPs1LoN-Wesleyan University ETA BETA-University of North Carolina PHI ALPHA-Davidson College BETA PI-University of Minnesota BETA CHI--Lehigh University BETA GAMMA-RUtg6PS College PHT Cru-Yale ZETA PHI-University of Missouri LAMBDA Rno-University of Chicago LAMBDA SIGMA-Leland Stanford, Jr. University BETA ALPHA-Kenyon BETA SIGMA-Bowdoin BETA Psi-University of West Virginia BETA TAU-University of Colorado ALPHA IoTA-Washington University BETA OMEGA-Washington State University BETA MU-Purdue University LAMBDA KAPPA-CRS6 Scientific School THETA ZETA'-TOTOHLO University GAMMA PHI-University of Oklahoma BETA RHO-University of Oregon BETA XI-"1lUlDH6 University BETA Pm-Colorado School of Mines NU-Union College BETA UPSILON-Mass. Institute of Technology GAMMA ALPHA-University of S. Dakota GAMMA BETA-Utftll University GAMMA GAMMA-University of Idaho GAMMA DELTA-Colorado College GAMMA EPSILON-'KUHSRS State Agricultural GAMMA ETA-Georgia Institute of Technology GAMMA ZETA-Whitman College GAMMA THETA-State College of Washington fi IH. I 1 I I I 1 IM I i ,. , , . Lf Fl, ff" ii. - M, rf .1 ix -. jfrfz' H nj Y 1 BETA THETA PI HOUSE 530 River Terrace 'ri-gsm? " - 2 2 uf -LQQINEE' , 1 wg, ' LM n, ww l f W - ,M r L5 ,L A .-.vi M Q . . 3 X 169 "-1 . ,I aw, W -.u..wA HS :-' gl'J 4 .- 5 4-fm 25507 .- 51,51 .4 I-'lf' . w.W' .Sq V " . ,,. PV tn . Pj' J lui ,bm V394 Jv, ' s .- 41 r I Q f .wi I A gr!! it'A ,bw Cf- g .'9. f C n 4 lwnq we w- . 'bn QQ wi 'fu f . , I 2'-I ' L 1' ,r 'x P , x 4 JZ' nif f gps, AQ! W lui J gf 5 I LAPA gyyf H . F 4 4-,I ,fb 4 0 'I , . ii fir? c",:.?3C!J ' f, 1 Af, ' ,X v ,TPYL ' 1' '. . gr' f 54, " 1 rl ' 1 A grfmxn' J 'S P1 L sr 1? H H - I N .,,V,w.,.y., . 4 f'AMl'lll'1l,L llUN0lH'l'1 IKIPIIAIKDN l'1RlSl.ll'l l'li.ATl' ll. 0'f'Al.lfAUllAN LANKTUN llI'I'l'lll'1l.L GUILD lH'l'IH'l'UN Ll'1MMl'IlIZ I". 0'CAl.l.AHllAN MUUIHC SNYIHGII. JUN HH CUIUYIN IIUSCII lH'1'l'Ml'1Ii Hllfbll LEMON l'IA!4'l"l'Y QW" v!l lflMub' qfibil eng 28' lk 6 V M V'-Q , 'gh 3 V' .9 li W . 4764? Sigma hapter of Beta Theta i 170 -' IEQ ZEQ Sigma Chapter 1879 IN FACULTATE PERCY HODGE ADAM RIESENBERGER Undergraduates SEN IORS . FREDERICK DOHRMAN EASTTY EUGENE JULIAN VINCENT DETMER WILLIAM HAROLD MOORE FRANK BUSCH LEE WARD LEMON FRANCIS EUGENE O'CALLAGHAN A JUNIORS CARL FILLMORE GOOD THEODORE FAULKS LEMMERZ HUGH WARREN OVERTON FRANK DANIEL JONAS BALDWIN GUILD WILLIS EDWARD CORWIN ' SOPHOMORES LOUIS STUART LANKTON ARTHUR WINSLOW PRATT SELDEN SILLIMAN RICHARDS CARROLL MANDERSON SNYDER GEORGE EMSLIE GUY BERNARD DONOHUE FRESHMEN HAROLD AUGUSTUS O,CALLAGHAN RICHARD LYONS CAMPBELL RICHARD SARGENT BETHELL 171 5159 2525 List of Alphas of' the Chi Psi Fraternity P1 . THETA MU . ALPHA ETA . PHI . EPs1LoN . CHI . Psi . NU . IOTA . Ruo . XI . . ALPHA DELTA BETA DELTA GAMMA DELTA DELTA DELTA EPs1LoN DELTA ZETA DELTA PS1 DELTA ETA DELTA TH ETA DELTA 172 ' FOUNDED 1841 . Union College Williams College . Middlebury College Wesleyan University Bowdoin College . Hamilton College University of Michigan Amherst College Cornell University University of Minnesota University of Wiseonsin . . Rutgers College Stevens Institute of Technology . University of Georgia . . Lehigh University Leland Stanford, Jr. University University of California University of Chicago University of Illinois University of Colorado University of Oregon . University of Washington E wi vm S,fk. Q51 Inf iggt gh 1 Q, T514 ,wa Q39 mg hw x Rf Q95 me 'J S ,. 3 I . P . -I 'ffl y, Q 'FH :J an K x 33 ,W 1 ,J v bi H1 ur my 4, , My 453' ,if . 8 i,rq 1,4 wximq 9 ,H r u' gift: N 55 'flixgi V l mu? N144 vim ,WL in I lx: Q IB ' . . ' , A. T sf". , 1 L P 25? 4 if . vfflj ,ggi 'El W Aft . '19 'Li M 51 xp ,w 1 4 1 ' fr ,1 P , , n 3' A A , ' 3 F , , ,. 0 M I fy ,,,. Q A , V , , , , ,v ..,,,. -Ammq my ,- X, fb . -Q - .Prim-'M ar ' ' I X , 1 1 ,. gfL1'i3?",,,'.l14if! fa? , XX ' f. ,. filing 3 CHI PSI LODGE .5 13 L 829 Hudson Street WI f"1' -rf-ffffq M., ,, ,-,4 ,f U- I- f '4 'ufgf' 1' fN f If fx 5 rs, Vuwbr ff xl sn, f: ,4 H " " 4XS5"ff'7 If " 1 fl, xc' ' 5 f'. 1 "' f ff fim xer- ' I HWHPI' 45 f -' I ,gfyr-1'F:j'f. 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V,-x-:A .-...,., LINNICLI, RYAN KING 'FITVKICII DlCllAll'l' JAl'KI.I'2Y Ml'!41'lll'1NIll'Illl ARNOLD MITHY IIAIINICH IUNZICIIH ANDl'II!SUN CRUSH l'1YI'llKI'l"l' l"l'IllIHN ' A X "W f fx -.Ay l' J .x l x :gag r,,Tm',,.,. 43 ,, .,, N l' Z , ff: -k -""' 1' . ., 1 " - 3 D ' W , N f 'M lpha Xi of Chi si " "' A .,- '., ,Q -g'-V, "::':f-yy?-""".'S' 5, ' 4, 5. ,,',-5qv,,jg - Y M 10 'ff' ' s L, 1 .. , , . , , f - A " J 'L' ,-:-- , - ,.-MW m..l' ze, 1 -. ' , . V , . M W '41,-1 . -X , W ' ' A "f"ffW" mf 'T " Vi'-xl' '-''.'-JI,M2'f.w2k4f1::xfH. ' 'If.7.TYf.7" 1. -'f'-QX' ' 4f1"''ff'!335:'l2"si'f!f'1q.lf1f1Y'f?4,i'Q"' L' , .' A' " 10, r ' P, .-z W sxillffff Elf. 1. 3 Q? 4? gfjf .. ,yr .lffQf- ,N , ... ,, M, Far v. " 14 vg, 4 V x, 'M , v A Lis A f i . f ,1 l f :Q , 'l I 1 1 iw vo IMI, 1 if . 4 gfdxll F5' gt I PZ, N 'f M 'I . 5' I . . if . Xf,,,L.' Qing! 1' 5" 439 ' A 95' , . . , ,A 1 X 1 I . L5 .1 ' 1 i ri I mf .. . - V I A 'T 'QU tl X . 4. ' I V jx . 1' L f 'I Z 9 1 y Y , 13, I L ng f EIEQ 2E2E Alpha X1 1883 Undergraduates SENIORS A A JOHN MILLER ROGERS 1 THOMAS 'EARL' CROSS V 1 CARL ALBERT ANDERSON . I JUNIORS A ROBERT SHARES BARNES ARTHUR WILLIAM MOCOY, JR. PAUL REVERE EVERITT , WILLIAM NELSON FERRIN, JR. BENJAMIN WIIITEHEAD TUOKER, JR. A SOPHOMORES SEWARD DE HART MELVIN HENRY MATHER JACKLEY HOWARD RUSSELL YARD KING FRESHMEN JOHN FRANCIS RYAN MILTON HASKELL LINNELL, JR. CARL MUSOHENHEIM WILLIAM FRENCH ARNOLD 175 ' . l l I . ,!. il. Fi C 1., 4 z , ri' l irrl Vu , .vt-. J , 2525 List of Chapters of Chi Phi Fraternity FOUNDED 1824 ALPHA . .... University of Virginia, University, Virginia BETA . Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Boston, Massachusetts GAMMA . . . Emory University, Emory University, Georgia DELTA . Rutgers College, New Brunswick, New Jersey EPSILON . Hampton-Sidney College, Hampton-Sidney, Virginia - ZETA . Franklin and Marshall College, Lancaster, Pennsylvania ETA . . . University of Georgia, Athens, Georgia THETA Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, Troy, New York IOTA . . Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio KAPPA University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wisconsin LAMBDA . University of California, Berkeley, California MU . . Stevens Institute of Technology, Hoboken, New Jersey NU . . . University of Texas, Austin, Texas XI ' . .... Cornell University, Ithaca, New York OMICRON . Yale Sheffield Scientific School, New Haven, Connecticut RHO . . . . Lafayette College, Easton, Pennsylvania SIGMA . . University of Illinois, Champaign, Illinois PHI . . Amherst College, Amherst, Massachusetts CHI . . Dartmouth College, Hanover, New Hampshire ALPHA CHI . Ohio-Wesleyan University, Delaware, Ohio PSI . Lehigh University, Bethlehem, Pennsylvania OMEGA . Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Georgia TAU . University of Alabama, University, Alabama ALPHA TAU . University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan PI . . . . Iowa State College, Ames, Iowa 176 H EW Q H., M 1 mx lf- vitifljg wr -- , A A ., L I vi m x 2 2 E -,-- -' gl, 'I ia-v 4 Ag 3: ' i, Q N' w 634-'z' ' Q f 'fl Be 4 '53 I if +2-Q, ink fm? ' y K? ep, ' :fbi ,- FW 1 I U Fig -Q ' 1 1. !'w :Ls ww N 42' 5 1 ni K- a gf' X -5 J :ff 5 ji. ' Q "wi , ET' 5' ' my ,JW .rg .- My la Q f xx, 1 ' E L l I.. ax n sl , -M ,x mfr Kflfx 7 X V If 3Z'5f5i' ,I-V x,,A , 27? gfgif' "" ful I . X0 -f 1 I -. 7+ Q . I M , FQ! I uf, I A 1 ft? I' 1 W I sig I JL I V ' HQ! wwwu mf:f1p:5si5'lT" '- .1 2 ' " ww M 4 .-iff-r I- l iaguiir in -1. -.J .b T - iMgfigj7m3,, f.qiP .1 '- L -, ' -.z X- 'f 'ff'W'f 5r - , L ' ' . Ply' -...V Fl: 'J ...Al 1 Y P I P l 5 LM, 1..- i. I' - UTY'- if 53 f . . 5251, F-J. fy . wtf- ., we ,335 '- W h + 2:39, P mg-- J .W gyw, fr "Ea F' .2 ., K lv 9 H5' P5 X U s I 3 1 t 1. If . , ri is , PV 3 Z, , t . . 'J gt. . FS ., , eff Mi lg I sv Qw ,0 :M . ,W + W .3 ff. I W3 H 1 K 5 if 4' ,ri 51, a ,H fa . 345.11 WV' '1 'F' 3 -J , ,mu M 4. MP Fi' 25" M , LW' A 'Q Aw.:,."?' hw.: ,'m.w.m.p,-.uf Hnnmumu . , ' ,,. , . .3 ,, Q., qi , I1 V1 .. 1: dmnmu. 1. ..-. . -.Y new Q- ,Q-.4 1 4.L.N .g 1 3 Q ' . - K ,nf ,V ' .X ,tally ,534 H :U,1JX,v Q, 4 - Jn r I 4 4? .-.ff--fy!! w - " ':f.-af.. N'1:.7,.,v2"E1 3 , W 4-.N f . .- ,- My 1 I-:R fh L v V-VI'-ff-'Y f 'A X' h 2' ff nu I Q. , Q,,lp11w,9.-.Q , ' .-fywvgy Q ,I 31,-V5 ,V .Q MM, , W, 1'-U fm AW' .wwf . Q 1 z 'qv' M . 'V' Lg 4.'m..H .. MQ. - . - . - ,V , , 1 n, 7, -1 1 Q .4 V f. 4 4-. W N ' . -.Nm-.. . usa-1-14.1. LL: -.H l'llMl'TON WENT DIGLAVAI. IVINFKE Ill'IlDH'K MUIITIM HR IIIUHVKEIITIDN HMITII llI'1lllll'ILL Il. TUllNIlUl.L HllAlJPlI'1l.ll WHIIII MYEHH MUUIKIC ll. TUllNllUl,L f'llllH'IN'l'l'Ill HIIHI A'I'WA'I'l'1Ii S ,AN V-V U , W-.. C N af K5 I . 13:,fl'f ,H J Ll u Chapter of Chi hi ,L ',f,,g' ,q.'w, ., Q " , 'w'jm':3m:fapyj,zgvyfazgq ,433 X- ' ' H Hawrin?-qg:y',QQ' ff Y, ' - - , P 1..A .M ,fnfp .g.1gf , z3 ,f N. ,. f. 1 , 4 .M rs. q,.,,rIIf',n I "1.f"'Q ,f 5 V ,HH W", r-XV. mu -F -' , . .B -1 Jw 1' .gy-1 -41,3 , V ,- 1 9:1 5'-" ,,, v,f,,,,'4-,w -'vi-V' fn me1-fn43:f?f"4A'i'!QkUsrviAfx.f-g1:3f.,!, ' ' 'Qi H +2f.'vima.a:,"J'f5'l!f'-ww:1:".-v1a'f'!.55:-!2!.li'5.ti1.'42:?1i5!H4:,,nfeau.w:1',-'-- mi - . PH' L X. . g.,,,: JI Q EQ. uf 4 J w i P Fix,- A 1 1? , .W LZ., ' "JR ' rar, s, . 'N r fy S VV! vw' v in - . F . XLL Eff Vs il 53, n mfr. V1 ,314 rg .a an W 'elf :L 7' '5- fs 51' 154 F34 .s 5 1 , 1 . f, H 1' FN, IEC 2E2 M u Chapter 1883 Undergraduates SENIORS JOHN ALEXANDER GIBB HARRY HARRIS ADAMS, JR. . GEORGE KEARNEY BRADFIELD, JR. WILLIAM WAITE BROUGHTON DONALD WIIILIAMSON ATWVATER CURTIS BRITTON MYERS WESLEY BRYANT MOORE DONALD BUCHANAN ANTHONY I JUNIORS GEORGE VINCENT TURNBULL CHARLES PARKER HERBELL LAWRENCE CHIDESTER A CHARLES CARTER SMITH DONALD ROBERT TURNBULL I . SOPHOMORES GEORGE HENRY WEBB, JR. JOSEPH VINCENT.CLARK, JR. LUTHER DARBY ROSE FRESHMEN . WALTER HARRY FINCKE RALPH EUGENE WEST CHARLES HAROLD BURDICK EDMUND SMITH MORTIMER RAYMOND TYLER COMPTON CARL GEORGE DELEVAL 179 EIE 2525 'List of Chapters of Phi Sigma Kappa ALPHA . BETA . GAMMA DELTA EPs1LoN ZETA . ETA . THETA IOTA . KAPPA LAMBDA MU . NU . X1 . OMICRON . P1 . SIGMA . TAU . UPs11.oN PHI . CHI . Psi . OMEGA . . ALPHA DEUTERON BETA DEUTERON . GAMBIA- DEUTERON DELTA DEUTERON EPSIION DEUTERON ZETA DEUTERON . ETA iDEUTERON . THETA DEUTERON 180 ' FOUNDED 1873 Massachusetts Agricultural College, Amherst, Mass. . . . . Union College, Albany, N. Y. , . . Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. . West Virginia University, Morgantown, W. Va. . . Yale University, New Haven, Connf College of the City of New York, N. Y. . University of Maryland, Baltimore, Md. . . Columbia University, New York, N. Y. , Stevens Institute of Technology, Hoboken, N. J. , Pennsylvania State College, State College, Pa. George Washington University, Washington, D. C. . University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. Lehigh University, South Bethlehem, Pa. . . St. Lawrence University, Canton, N. Y. Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Boston, Mass. . Franklin and Marshall College, Lancaster, Pa. . . St. John's College, Annapolis, Md. . Dartmouth College, Hanover, N. H. . Brown University, Providence, R. I. Swarthmore College, Swarthmore, Pa. Williams College, Williamstown, Mass. University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va. ' University of California, Berkeley, Cal. . . University of Illinois, Champaign, Ill. University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. . . . Iowa State College, Ames, Iowa . University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. Worcester Polytechnic Inst., Worcester, Mass. . ' University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis. . . University of Nevada, Reno, Nev. . Oregon Agricultural College, Corvallis, Ore. IQ . M PHI SIGMA KAPPA HOUSE M 34 gl H Q N 1- tw iw 7 if-, - E E I" 810 Hudson Street I flf .- ri ' ali' 5 My A" -arf! s:'3Lidf!7 M f 18,1 I I 2 2 EH ' 'M u '., f 1 nf? ! hx 9.5.8. E, wwf, 'if z-'V 'Ea 4 uf - 'A lap., MW' 1 1 .1--f -'fa L? aff ,L ru 1 1 vs, , an-.ff .-,fl fiif' gi, U7 4, TY 1, W v ez, I: . -N rv ' Y ' . 'L .A M 3 g 1 y f , 1,1 M Lx '4 'w 'M f H ,, 'Q' .2 , r 151 ey I ,Q I!- M. , up ,Q rpfx 'w 111' kg, .ni f , at I Q, in Y Q ",. u .A-IP1 f W r' '11 42. eil Z , ,L . X52 JF' K .- AJ " 4 WA af , lv' v V I' -1. al., 9 if 'ai . 1 ik ' Q, 1' 11' M 5 15,1 ,N sw. .yn wi A af' I! w 1 4 M .K A il Q Q '-BP YF 2 1, V 182 llAl!l'l'IH 'l'll'I'l'Zl'l KNIGIVI' M PING HI! H'I'U'l'Z IIIHCW KINGNLIGY WILFOX IIICMION HfYlll'L'l'l'l Hl'Ili'I'Zl'Il4 IHCIH! IlI'IlI.'l'l'l'll GRAHAM l70lHill'l'Y l'llAMllI'IN.'4 , ws? pw - . -7-' ..-- 35 :Es um, Iota' Chapter of si Sigma ' Q.,-'nfl , N135 ' iw.Z.'jP f' ,J-' -,3,14'5.-1' IIIIYANT appa -V, A , -, ' .- r. 1 t . , 4 '1 I 1 W in hd 'J 4 Ad 1: 12 'i . T I u K 1' if. 2? 5. ,. , 355 5. 4 Jfivfff -' "Ha: .T ,Q fa . I X qi 1 4 I Q . I ,J xi Y v A Q - 1 , , A I 1 , , J J 'S ! 1 ' ' A5 ,- 33,1 I f U 1 A if? .Wg a,',,.,? , K, 'QM M123 gxq V-1. -.2 1 ,..- :.-.. . 1 4 ., , awk -f I ,uf , ,nf 13 H5 -.1 1 1 , , 1 .y, , q W vy v , 1 4 W 1 1- -1 L I ai 4 ff Anya, Ffh 1' ,fy X 1 4 IVY rm. ,,,f.f - 41 3 12 1 2525 Iota Chapter 1899 IN FACULTATE LE ROY DURBOROW ' ROBERT EMMET JENNINGS POOLE Undergraduates SENIORS HOWETH TOWNSEND FORD FIRMIN ERNST SCHAEFER ROBERT KENNETH DAVIS ROBERT KOTTMAN BEHR JOHN ROYAL HEMION, JR. JAMES ALFRED CHAMBERS GEORGE FRANCIS DOUGHTY JUNIORS HAROLD BURKE ANDERSON MILTON ROBERT SCHULTE FRANCIS WILLIAM WILCOX ' NWILLIAM HANSON QKINGSLEY DAVID PARK GRAHAM SOPHOMORES WALTER GREEN HETZEL HOMER WATSON TIETZE CARREL COATES BRYANT PAUL NORMAN BERTUOH FRANK HEIDL SLOOUM ,WALTER HENRY MARTIN FRESHMEN . GORDON ADAIR RITTE LEWIS ARTHUR WELLMAN SWETT HAROLD EDWIN HOLM KNIGHT WILLIAM ALBERT DREW, JR. STEWART CHANDLER STACKHOUSE DONALD AYERS HARPER REESE JAMES PHILLIPS LOUIS REGINALD STUTZ WALTER ASHLEY MENGER ROGER FREEMAN HEPENSTAL JOHN MONTGOMERY KYLE, JR. 183 1E9 List of Chapters of Sigma Nu Fraternity FOUNDED 1869 BETA-University of Virginia EPsILoN-Bethany College ETA-Mercer University TEETA-University of Alabama IOTA-'HOW8Pd College KAPPA-North Georgia Agricultural College LAMBDA-Washington and Lee University MU-University of Georgia NU--University of Kansas Xl-Emory College P1-Lehigh University Rilo-University of Missouri SIGMA-Vanderbilt University UPSILON-University of Texas Pnl-Louisiana State University Psi-University of North Carolina BETA BETA -DePauw University BETA ZETA-Purdue University BETA ETA-Inrliana University BETA THETA'-Alabama Polytechnic Institute BETA I0TA1M0llHt Union College BETA KAPPA--Kansas State Agricultural College BETA MU-University of Iowa BETA NU-Ohio State University BETA XI--William Jewell College BETA 0M1cnoN-University of the South BETA Rr-Io-University of Pennsylvania BETA SIGMA--University of Vermont BETA TAU-North Carolina State College of A. and E. BETA UPSlI.ON"'ROS6 Polytechnic Institute BETA Cm-Leland Stanford University BETA Pm-Tulane University BETA Psi--University of California GAMMA ALPHA-Georgia School of Technology GAMMA BETA--Northwestern University GAMMA GAMMA-Albion College ' GAMMA DELTA-Stevens Institute of Tech- nology GAMMA EPSILON-Lafayette College GAMMA ZETA--University of Oregon GAMMA ETA-Colorado School of Mines GAMMA THETA-Cornell University GAMMA IoTA-University of Kentucky GAMMA KAPPA-University of Colorado GAMMA LAMBDA-University of Wisconsin 184 GAMMA MU-University of Maine GAMMA NU--University of Illinois GAMMA X1-Missouri School of Mines GAMMA OMICRON-Washington University GAMMA PI-West Virginia University GAMMA Rilo-University of Chicago GAMMA SIGMA-Iowa State College GAMMA TAU-University of Minnesota GAMMA UPBILON-University of Arkansas GAMMA Pm-University of Montana GAMMA Cm-University of Washington GAMMA Psi-Syracuse University DELTA ALPHA-Case School of Applied Science DELTA BETA-Dartmouth College DELTA GAMMA-Columbia University DELTA DELTA-Pennsylvania State College DELTA EPsILoN-University of Oklahoma DELTA ZETA-Western Reserve University DELTA ETA-University of Nebraska DELTA THETA-Lombard College DELTA IoTA--State College of Washington DELTA KAPPA-Delaware College DELTA LAMEDA-Brown University DELTA MU-Stetson University DELTA NU-University of Maine DELTA XI-University of Nevada DELTA OMICRON -University of Idaho DELTA PI-George Washington University DELTA R110-Colorado Agricultural College DELTA SIGMA-Carnegie Institute of Tech- nology DELTA TAU-Oregon Agricultural College DELTA UPsILoN-Colgate University DELTA PHI-Malyland State College DELTA Cm-Trinity College DELTA Psi-Bowdoin College EPSILON ALPHA-University of Arizona EPsILoN BETA-Drury College EPSILON GAMMA-Wesleyan University EPSILON DELTA-University of Wyoming EPsILoN EPSILON-Oklahoma Agricultural Col- lege EPSILON ZETA-University of Florida EPsxLoN TllETA"MRSS8,ChUS6ttS Institute of Technology EPSILON IOTA--College of William and Mary 2 Li WAI, h"' Q En 4 I N . 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I!l'IllH1"l' lll'Il'I'I'lN?4llANY DOWNICY - I , ,K A V , 5 ,1 ' , T wfi QQ - . ... .. .- f, U Q MQNTQF1 QWW Gamma elta Chapter of Sigma 186 Y ry P, H' .rv -.1 Ll a v Z' 4 " ' ', 1 "'5' '-f"'.:5'fCT'Y A. 517. H H,-'.'f'kQ?i4,"ff,Y?'lg,t-,Z IGF ','A?"7'," , -' '- "1t.-"!'f1'25-Eff?"QA 47 3' ' , '- fw. . .. w - ' . ' ,-.1.'r..',--,.2:f.,,.-. ri'-f 't...,1.m,f. n.m:'.,ifr.',. ...-.5sM..5z..-1 ,J X UL-.v '-sc.: 'een .... f7:'.a.2.r: n..:.,m.u. ,- , .1 , +0 1 Anka 5 5.33.2 ill '..,':g rl .4 , f L.,-5 ,L I"-X AL! ".-1 I 4 M! vi .1 I .AN 1 4 ffl l , x ' il .up .tg A 4 T X I . A 1 1 Y . 1 wh! '4 . . ,.. 'S Jfs V ,- ffrffi 1" U1 'H-1 Y r R fri? I uh , 3 f E' IEQ ZEQE Gamma Delta Chapter 1900 IN FACULTATL SAMUEL HOFFMAN LOTT EDWARD HERMAN PAULSEN Undergraduates SENIORS LESLIE DAVENPORT BURRITT FREDERICK AUGUSTUS MOLLER HAROLD KENNETH DOWNEY CHARLES CYRIL DAVID BURTFNSHAW FRANK EBERHART IUNIORS DONALD CAMPBELL HAVENS JOHN KAUSOHE MOUNT ADAM DRENKARD IR FREDERICK CHARLES WAPPLER CLIFFORD STRAIN WILPRED BROXUP COOPER EDWIN ANGELL DICKINSON LOUIS HENRY KRIPPENDORE HERBERT VVOTTRICH SOPHOMORES HAROLD LONGSTREET DE CAMP COLIN O NEAL SKINNER JULIUS JOSEPH BAJUSZ JR EDWARD JOSEPH GAZDA GEORGE MOUNTANYE BIXBY EARL CLINTON EASTMAN GEORGE WASHINGTON BENJAMIN FRESHMEN WALTER LAWRENCE WEIGELE DUDLEY COLLINS ALLEN EDWARD HAROLD PAULU HARRY SPENCER COOPER ALBERT SIGMUND HOECKLEY WILLIAM FOSTER DUNBAR I I I 1 41 , K A I ' ,, Q r , 4 J A Q 4 , ' ,rn 4 I I , . I E1Eo List of Chapters of Pi Lambda Phi Fraternity FOUNDED 1895 ALPHA . . Columbia University GAMMA . New York University DELTA . . Cornell University GAMMA SIGMA . . University of Pittsburgh LAMBDA . . . Lehigh University THETA . Stevens Institute of Technology ZETA . University of Pennsylvania IOTA . . i Yale University OMICRON . University of Chicago ETA . . McGill University KAPPA . Toronto University 22 188 l l Iv w IEQ 2523 L haf ,X PI LAMBDA PHI HOUSE W f l-U1 f ! lv My 536 Hudson Street w Qi "N .... .1-J, .,.,'f:W, .A ,4 . , V-, ,, -. 189 l F! on-. 2 fr ff ,ui , ! ,4 32151 -is -' 534' n 4' f, I 1 Nw M? Vg "am , H9 M13 .I 2131 fi! ff M fg N 'Neff , 1 , 1 1 ' ' 4' Y 7 3 Sri' el 1,4 M Q i 452, Ay J, if "' I v 2, , nw' 3 ji r W W J' 4 .95 ww S V s 'VA u :I K 1 .Q , ,P'?11, N' n ' . F + 'hu , , J In , ni , 4 ,. ggn. :JW 'lv'-WE. 'au-N, 'A K 1'-xx 1 11, ,4 ,. 1 H311 .y ' 'V V5.1 M., N351 My ,fS'P'2 :- 45,42 , 331 LQ ?'11"- 4 ww' va-:aw mvluj' .,,,.,. .bvflff wang wf,'g,1J:g :ff ji. if-WJ ,V 'NT W , M, N M91 5, fe 1 ........ ,mv 2Hfz:5:.,'-g1'+g,m. A . ,. .. f'1jgg::,:g.:1f:':' Y... . . N, . , . . - .,,. .,V,, .... , ., .. V- .,,,..,... .. ....-.......-...... . . gm ,aff ':aaggH'l55g , , 51.25 lg1?X.g,,L.f1-EQIQWQ1,2I,,, mm! if-:QQN pw ,.-1' ' -, wwf-. .1 g.,.uL.4 "- w jf' nur u. Ag 4, --nz-3 , 12 ' 5:89 ii fzefifffik ' gm. SW V. W L.. ,ge-ff'-.14 ve' 'iq ' ' 'vit'-4,Wm..-,4,fm.., H...,,.1 .. , ,..-, ..'. M.. ..-.V . .,.3..1zx.'..v..M , ,Q.1..-vu., J... ..h...,, ., m.M,..k..,..w.W! l"IlII'1IlMAN IIICIUIAIAN lil-IISMAH 'l'lll'llNIS N I-2l'I' llI'I'l'ZNlll'llAll'Ill HIHIH'-I H'l'I-HN!-Ill iAMl'I'll.t'S KHHNI-'IICLII ZHIAVI' IIAVHMAN IILAVK liUUIlZl'Il'l' M Hill! lil'SS0l"I" "1 . . O 1 '3 ' Lfijx ' so A Q, Q37 W Q , FW , - 5 - Q35f:.zaej,fgfrf Theta Chapter of Pi Lambda hi 190 " .,Ww?,'4-'M-,. x ' zf511m?TiQ '8 ,fmim-f1f 1 "f7Hfi5ia,fgf,ff','1,ffiff.A?i5:3x-1' 1. mags' W , 'J X . I 35 H :U . : I 4 Q fy 1 J? fi' 1.312 fi' iw - ' fm nh 1 . ,Q 2 3 mi . U .ga AQ E , , ,fix , ash J ' if HW: 1 .1 F' , Ml A , .45 fl 'Q F5 5 I 'Hd 1 if 'X 4. :g g ,. "ff B , .i' QQQZTQQ H15 . 'GL I ""l, i fx? 4 73 'nge' m nv. gf'-hx! 'v ,wg 'Heh 'Filffr-5 1i"'9'Q .Wir 11 f.-.' j x4 1, ,L la v 1 1 ,-W, 'rw if Z1 "Ffh EIEQ 2E2E Theta Chaptef 1916 Undergraduates SENIORS ABRAHAM BLACK JULIUS GOODZEIT JUNIORS EMANUEL Gussomv SIDNEY HAUSMAN PHILLIP GROSS LEON MAGID SOPHOMORES BENJAMIN KORNFIELD BERNARD SAMUELS SAMUEL PHILIP OPPENHEIMER WALTER VEIT PHINEAS ZOLOT FRESHMEN JOSEPH BERGMAINJ JEROME JULIUS POLATCHEK DAVID MEYER GEISMAR GEZA STEINER 'HARRY FRIEDMAN LEONARD RICHARD TREINIS 191 I I I X 1 X 1 er , 'TZ X ug 5 1 me vu 4 "sv V I! .3 2' '1 QQ! J Y .55 W,-1 E 'Z 'Wt at-3 3 3, 51 wp Q-1 1 gig X i Bw 'W fra an 1 1 Jas? R' 1 53 'vii f ,N x 1 'lr fm 'ri- s 'Q 4 '5' Ev ' '3 s ff :kv 1, HE: pi? H: ing 1 B PHI KAPPA PI HOUSE 509 River Terrace 192 V I ,.A . ' u. I P' f H- ' 1uglmp1' EJ R f-7 2-X ll J 4,5315 k Q lmmamimiiiihiiiX, xx ,ff V w I -, .J 1 af fx f i If mm' Walsall' ' iv-LT ,fl 5' , f a Y W1111 l l Q 5 lull! l-ll-It un .0 'il ff .v fr i:- . Wg. n V it . dsl!- 'ffl : Q f r N J I PM 791123 431:25 'fhyfh 9, m , 5m "ru 2' , v .t 5 Mis, iii? z'i??5 V512 . . E- Cul ,, , n -G' ' -11 f Q '5 Av 12 j v 3 .N vi. ,,. J f ly . T ' . 'Q -J. 51:7 ,,:'Sg3 'I lv ,v 'yy 2035? 'gf A? C?,,zk:1 ..m, an 1, 4. V. all M in ,','.f.. 2-QL? , 4 L! yru Lf? 1 ,-:wj X M5 U.,-A W1 V U. H." r' 4 , . "fs p-QQ: Wif- ivf 3, .aff ,4 , V, M , Mg ' I 5 1 M vi i .l4Ik' MH QQ' Weill if' .' K ffsl 1 . . if x ,L - . mum. . -1 - an smug L xr QM u.u.wwmmmn.mv- .nu-wmv.. ff wa v. saw ' ' W, X q r- -4: nz wq ww ,. x v. ' "' 'W ...M "' 'N 'W W , ,M X fx H H , ' " " Inf .. Nr ' ..2...,...:.::??:lz."',..f ,J,'.L,: ' ..,:i,,,. . .,n,Yg:'1 :fit ,j':yf:g','g,,:g,g5: '1.,..,.. .-,,,, f , , f --, ,, ,. N. MIM "'Qf.A:v5,P-W x"i3fYiIi,..'whwwr' ' w w,:5f"u'1 ' W YV gyawri Q Q u"gflagffL3w,f1gj,g1fg32lZ!3KQ 3' Exgguzff-WH' Wig' f."'- ng e5""lJJ l""l. 3 5 'QQ , K' .L 1 LMA :Q 51.3-, ,v .ff 9 1, fy, ' . Y? ' U' , . ,..g 5 .. ' MP7 "Zi :5i:- " Phi. f- fffg., "ii 1:1 f:i""""' K ' ' '75 - J A limb' 1 -Slut 1:2513 IJ- ! I ' S A um... .,, M .. .,.,,,,.,N 'H-'H-I--1-+ L-u'..i.z:x'rsuJ I.INllNl'1I! wvnmcw MUm.Ll1:u woceum l'l.x1"l' WI'I'l'1'.KKlCIl VAN vumuu-rm Ml' u.u.l. Hu.l.1-:ln :wmuru ru-:m.v v'I'lY'l'lllLl. MASH!-:Y Nl'lIUH!.I'Zll H'I'I'lI'lI4I1Z Imran N'l'0l5K wlmsl-ml-: v,n'oN wxmluc Jmvmum 1 X 'A Q Qww. X 5" 4 . Y! .' FX. Q x .NAM Phi 'appa Pi- octal at Stevens r' '-5 3'-' -H-.-. - -f ,::,-gfgf.-11 v, .-fy: 1-', . if .- .. -,-K.. , .- V f --.w.-- qu mfr ,. ,fps 4 I 'f' 1 Inf., T .Z1,'-L157 ' t . 321. '91-V LLB J pry: I gp V vm. XJ. 3 I 45.8 if M , ,- it H :gr I , . ' " H- 1 ' f - ' mf n far, 1 ' f In P5 fm.: MQ" ,S f a. iff ' V, r 71 MY' R 91':.' r, A 0 v f HH .N K'R.,x4g! K I va , o I 1 A f. ,V . xo ,gr , . 4 I U .MQ v 'A 1 2 W4 ,gi I M51 355.5 z vi' E N .1 . 3 51 SL 5 ' E E543 3, w f 5 firm WW s ru 1 'fu 'I xr X I 85,3 5' . . 'K vfifi 'iff' .A ' 1. iw x, r. xl' kv, Az? it 1 me . D FQ I J H 4 . 4 F553 ying, V :J W " , . '32 fx 'Lx .J 21+ sm Q u I T Local at Stevens I 1906 I 1 IN FACULTATE ROLAND KNAPP BORCHERS Undergraduates A SENIORS ALEXANDER HAMILTON BASS ALVIN MEREDITH STOCK JOHN DALTON MATTIMORE MATTHEW AMBROSE TFAYLOR ALEXANDER WILLIAM PATON, JR. ALBERT JOHN WERSEBE JUNIORS DWIGHT PLUIHE JACOBUS ELMER SPRAGUE TUATHILL HAROLD MASSEY FREDERICK WIERK 5 THEODORE SEELY ' THOMAS ALOYSIUS MCGEE SCHUYLER WARREN TOMPSON WALLACE GARRETT STORCH PAUL DAVID MALLAY JOHN AMERMAN WILSON, JR. i A SOPHOMORES A JOHN LEONARD LINDNER WESLEY GUION WOGLOM 'I JAMES GRAHAM MCGAIII1, JR. WILFRED MINSON WYBURN C' FRANK C. MUELLER FRANCIS MACDONALD VAN VOORHEES I LUDWIG EDWARD SCHUELER, JR. CHARLES SCHMIDT, JR. FRANKLIN WILMURT SIMMONS FRESHMEN u HOWARD CHARLES PLATT ALEXANDER R. WHITTAKER, JR. A 194 .FIZE 2 2 1 - if F I "Y' , L? 'W ALPHA DELTA HOUSE ly ' f Y ' X ,Al.?1l...,RQ. 501 River Terrace if I --Nllli Ll 11. 4 Nm!! K ' H H Aw ' '- L 415 557 -'ji'-' 1.u.gZ.Lf.f4fL .-...,- Iv 5 lx fm Ain- - wa . J x..x,Y .wiv I, F ,, A Axgl G T H V 19. I l E Av! Ll., l U,-'im , 2:5 .' 351. .- , P9 QQ, Ziff C' x 5, ? X. 'nf sf' ,V . . Vg! a 4 A UQ , 95 , qc, Wh 1 5, by 1 r 1 4 f' f 1? Y I 1 . k F , , 1 ,A ,. :L V, X71 4 x' ' mv A F 'PV if "Q, ' v , r Y , SN x. Ai gl W a ff '-ft ni 'X- r' W A, ,r g 1? M n '- 1. , QM W,L,,. av H A .mi 'J-Hi! 1 Ti 5' .vf 'fx fl , 4, .. - 1 . 'U . M2 -K .Bn - :,.n .df . .uv ,' MW! .. 'xv my :Z . ,. Hun rl, H12 .K : gn A ly 4 iiiffg A 'FQ .mn A 1 5 'Sh H26 , Zz X I Fins. ,U-1.1.4 V.. ,. .... A,..-. ""' ""' 5 f9'ff"LA'xXg'f"'L' 11. .. ., g::r.-A-,7,',1'gg:W-77,33-'fn-ef-K - ,gm -. 1 .,......,........,... , ,,,.,,L-L H ly - A .x :N H gL.Mm.4,..w,g!L-. .H W.-.An Y .T-,', -. -,........,,. ,VI lv W. .A ,, ,gailgg-g,h4 ,.., -4---:rl ' 1. MWF ,75'y5,q,g :Ha Ek '43 Zh " ' w:f+.wJ.. we "" fiwzyw vi wwe 11. FF?-.g.'!"f'q , ii.'5'g:i"'Y'f"f"S1L,:,ii'ff?Qil'T7i:f'?t.??.': 211.223 '. 'A ' MV ' " " ' '- fy-ww. ,.,.,f.,- """' IUITII JUHNMUN l.lHHl'1NllI'1N llII'll.XIU!H KAUFl"l'1l.Il lH'1I'Kl'1N lll'1lH'2N I'IlIl.ll'8llN IKICPINNAN WATSON IIALVI NUICDQUIH1' KUIITZ IIAUIIAN 1llUI"I"l'I'Il MAYI'1Il I'll'K HLLH l"l.I'1I'Kl'2 HUNIIAM IIIIDUICH HIHIIQIL Wl'Ilil.l'1 MAll'l'lN Ul,74l'lN IDIIGUIII IIIGNN MUICUAN GUN'l'llI'1Il A'-Wx osx-1 Alpha alta-Local at Stevens mo ,Vp Wa , Q QV I W .M ffiii' ?fff'g:'f ' '13 M Hx! , Mqxil 'W .V .,.V 5 I xv ,ii . I' kg' 1 '29 if" ., 5 . :af 4, r' 5, QQ., ,....-1 , , x C' il . . I Intl If I' Hg fa , ! . If il -A' K . l 1 4 .bi . Q: V1 11 i X I y . 4 -X Wh v ir X 5 1 '1 U 'D I J. . , Q . , Ig I, .x Ji .,.,1g'g' , 'fu rj' aft? W, 5 I 'K I ag ' 'NA .I I ' sm ,L 'K W FAQ? I ,X ff, . rv. x-" I 55-'L i-fu' ""i5vf" ' J " "Jig,"-'-'-'w,1'1"2-Y 1 " :fu .:.v'1,' '11 '--Pifqgf ' ' .f-'-rw , -.wg-if-'rf1x.,-,A 21, '. f- ,. H '- f 1' 'vw ' - . ,- wg Q 'L Q- .- rl: Q'-- Q 5.4 j ' X 4 42 ',4'.-,W xy ff! 'iQf "ffLf5f14'1" - , Q , . V ax: . .-'..lw21l- 114271 fled f1'f1:'H"7'535'- . fp2i'kf"5 .ff T- Y ' 5 EE9 ZEE Ocal at Stevens 1921 . IN FAC ULTATE CHARLES OTTO GUNTHER' JOHN CHARLES WEGLE GIRAR-D WESTON QARMAN EDUARD JACOB WAIITER EGGER ' NELSON ERIC NORIJQIIIST HERBERT CHARLES BOIIN Undergraduates JAMES MURRAY DUGUID J. RANDOLPI'I FLECKE WILLIAM FREDERICK HENN OSCAR BAUHAN ALDEN BURR GORHAM EARL LEONARD GRIFFITH JOHN LITTLE HODGES SENIORS EDMUND FIBLE MARTIN LLOYD WILIJOX MOIiGAN CARL JOHN OLSEN . v JUNIORS VVILLIAM EDGAR IQURTZ FERDINAND WARD MAYER CHARLES WILLIAM PICKELLS, JR WILLIAM JAMES ROTI-I SOPHOMORES ANDREW CHARLES BECKER ALVIN CORNELIUS BREARLEY WILLIAM JOSEPH JDEGEN FREDERICK BARTLEY HAIJIJY FRED WILIJIAM HALE THEODORE JOIIN ICAUFFELD PERCIVAL CARLTON LISSENDEN PAUL THOMAS PI-IILIPSON THOMAS EMIL RICHARDS JOHN EARL VVATSON FRESHMEN I JOSEPH CHRISTIAN BECKER THOMAS JOSEPH BRENNAN HAROIID JOHN DALY FREDERICK AUGUST EINIIEOK EDGAR NASH JOHNSON, JR. WIIJLIAM HELLINGS JOHNSON - EIEQ 2525 List of Chapters of Tau Beta Pi PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA MICHIGAN ALPHA . INDIANA ALPHA . NEW JERSEY ALPHA ILLINOIS ALPHA . WISCONSIN ALPHA OHIO ALPHA . KENTUCKY ALPHA. NEW YORK ALPHA MISSOURI ALPHA . MICIIIGAN BETA . COLORADO ALPHA COLORADO BETA . ILLINOIS BETA . NEW YORK BETA MICHIGAN GAMMA MISSOIIRI BETA . CALIFORNIA ALPHA IOWA ALPHA . IOWA BETA . . MINNESOTA ALPHA NEW YORK DELTA MASSACHUSETTS ALPHA MAINE ALPHA . PENNSYLVANIA BETA WASHINGTON ALPHA ARKANSAS ALPHA . KANSAS ALPHA . OHIO BETA . . PENNSYLVANIA GAMMA TEXAS ALPHA . OHIO GAMMA . MARYLAND ALPHA PENNSYLVANIA DELTA PENNSYLVANIA EPSILON VIRGINIA ALPHA . ALABAMA ALPHA , CALIFORNIA BETA 198 FOUNDED 1885 . . Lehigh University Michigan Agricultural College . . . Purdue University . Stevens Institute of Technology . . University of Illinois . - University of Wisconsin . . . Case School of Applied Science . . . . ' Kentucky State College School of Applied Science, Columbia University P . University of Missouri . Michigan College of Mines . Colorado School of Mines . University of Colorado . Armour Institute of Technology . . Syracuse University . University of Michigan . Missouri School of Mines . University of California . Iowa State College . University of Iowa . University of Minnesota . . Cornell University . Worcester Polytechnic Institute . University of Maine . Pennsylvania State College . University of Washington University of Arkansas . . University of Kansas . University of Cincinnati . Carnegie Institute of Technology . . University of Texas . Ohio State University . Johns Hopkins University University of Pennsylvania . . Lafayette College . . University of Virginia .' Alabama Polytechnic Institute California Institute of Technology 'C H1 S','F'f'!'2' N - 'h ' , T 7521? :AF 'f l'QQ'f3i'C1"!"' A ' ' ' 4 'V' V "' , I - : 3. .' .,',f, . -,-1-ifgwxzn - ,-.. , .ht , . - v v W-N mf W- 1 1 u :R 'CTT5 sm r""vgZ'1 .. nv '.'rj,Ahp A My , 'd Q'.fx,'Y,.4 ,?v...,.m N . .y , r r ' - ,A Ring, 'Fink hh 1' , F. 1 ifft C fini by 1 f.1'.f!Yi pi :+A . Dx Q v ,vw fu! .25 Qfgvyfnf .yef Q 'v mi' . Q. I uk i Hg. b Li 5, x . , ! r , , . , . lx ' i . E-M.: t 1 faq L' ii , A x ,N r 'L l 'J I li? aw' W l 'A , Qu. v R. K A 4 it-Ya? 'f . I ga N11 " Kaz! .56 , , 4 Qfflw ,A ,,. Qiizfril 11,-uw H ,L , 'L N .AQ If 'Q .NNY 'nm fd Vw' . Ji' 'f 71, . N 1 . gi H ,n....-...H .. rm Q. tl-I. .H GL , Jiuspel' , . 3 ny. --J H A Tm r : wifi: 'NEW X 1 M W H L L.. IIAHICN 0IN.2UlH'I' lllillli PAULINUN MAIl'I'lN VIKUUM Hf'lIlTL'I'Z Ulllll ILXRNI-I'I"I' l'0ll'I'!'IH l'l'1NNlNli'I'UN IIICMIUN LEMON Ill11'I"I'MAN 4 ' lj New Jersey Alpha Chapter of au Beta i 4' ' ' .' 21 1 '21 . !gf2?9.l. f 1Q?ffS'7fWmrig'' 199 ,lf I y A, W 5 8 .Wu xpxxlwf .quit 5, 1,, A 5 1 QA ' ax v., Q, 9 , 1 m 91' 4 ' 'MVK 1 M X v 'J A lm. y A 'Fun wif 4 A 'ft ""' ' M5 Y af' A r 1 1 ,1 q .WA z' W- T' . y 1 1 - R N "T W EEIQ ew Jersey Alpha 1896 OFFICERS JOHN ROYAL HEMION, JR. . President VIRGIL PENNINGTON, JR. . Vice-President ROBERT BETTMAN . . . . . Treasurer LEE WARD LEMON . Corresponding Secretary JOSEPH MARIA CORTES . . Recording Secretary ROBERT CLARKSON VROOM . . . Cataloger ERNST HAROLD TI-IORN ODQUIST "Benin Editor ALEXANDER CROMBIE HUMPHREYS LOUIS ADOLPHE MARTIN, FRANKLIN DERONDE FURMAN LOUIS ALAN HAZELTINE ADAM RIESENBERGER EDWARD HERMAN PAULSEN WILLIAM FREDERICK BARNETT ROBERT KOTTMAN BEHR ROBERT BETTMAN JOSEPH MARIA CORTES JOHN ALEXANDER GIBB IVAN CORNELIUS HAGEN JOHN ROYAL HEMION, JR. WILFRED B. COOPER THOMAS VICKROY BALCH ELMER S. TUTHILL 200 IN FAC ULTATE FRANCIS JONES POND JR. CHARLES OTTO GUNTHER EDWIN ROE KNAPP GUSTAV GEORGE FREYGANG JOHN FREDERICK DREYER, JR. GIRARD WESTON CARMAN ACTIVE MEMBERS LEE WARD LEMON EDMUND FIBLE MARTIN ERNST HAROLD THORN ODQUIST WILLIAM LESTER PAULISON, JR. VIRGIL PENNINGTON, JR. EDWIN CHESTER SHULTZ ROBERT CLARKSON VROOM J. WILLIAM CARSON HERBERT GEORGE ARLT PAUL REVERE EVERITT ROBERT SHARES BARNES ZSYITUIDEISTIT E NZTITQNZIWIHZS E ' IEEIWEEHI 1 - ...4.... Q fl S 3 - Q ffm? 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IIUIHIIITY KVIKTZ Il.t.Il'NZ lH'2ll.tlt'l' l'IlIlH'IH'l'l'Ilt Ill'!4f'll MAIITIN ItU'l'lI l"l.I'I1'Kl'1 RlllW'I'HN IZUUII IYUIHIIC MUl.I,l'1Il H'1'Al.l,AHll.tN lHllllU'l"l' lH'1'l"l'MAN VICONH l'ENNlNll'I'UN IHl4lt'1iII'l'llN I'Z.tS'I"l'Y lltllhl-IY M.t'I"l'lMlDIll'I 'car and Triangle lll'l Gt-air :tml Trizmglc Society is :Ln lloilorzwy, nmi-score-t suvit-t,y :uimng st,u1l1-ntsufvnginc-4-ring:tml grzullmtc- 1-nginvvrs, founclcd on tht- prim-iplv that honor, sim-1-rv ft-llnwship, :tml at spirit ot' initiu- tive :tml at-tivv lnyalty are 1-ssl-ntiul quulitit-s ul' tht' truv Aim-rivam cilizvn :tml thc- Sllt't't'SSftll vngim-4-r. 'l'hm- purpose- of tht- sucic-t,y shall ln- to units- tllosv of the lczulvrs in cnllt-go uflatirs, who :irc rcprc- scntntivv ul' tht- ln-st Sfltlltltlftl of Anwrir-sm vitizm-usliip, that they may uc-t as an unit fur thu welfare of their mllc-gr mul, hy pr:-r-4-pt :tml vxiunplv, infliwnc-0 their fellow students in such at mnnnt-r :ts tu grzulu- ntc into tht- 4-nginm-1-i'ing prul't-ssiun thc lim-st type of mvn. 'l'lu-rv nrt- sz-vt-n aims:-A To unitz- nn-n, sm-ially, mngcniully :mtl rvprt-st-ntnlivv of tht' ln-st stnnllalrlls of rolls-gv lift-. To nirl :uul l'lll'0lll'tlgt! tht' cstuhlislinit-nt. of the Ilonnr Systvni in tc-1-lmicnl 1-ullvgvs. To llltllllltlill, by prvcc-pt :mtl 4-xnmplv on tht- part of its lllt'IlllJCl'S, :ln llf'l'lll'llll' uiult-rslauuling unfl strict tltlllt'l't'lll't' to tht- prim-lplvs :mtl uh-uls of tht- Ilnnor Syst:-m. To t'llL'0lll'tlgC tl spirit ol' loyalty :mtl illitintivv. To promutv clvnlocmtic- guml ft-llowship :tml vr:ulic':1t,v stluh-nt pulitim-s. To t'Ilt'lllll'2lgC 11 nmrc- gc-in-rztl pzu'tic'ip:ilion in Varsity Sports :xml otlwr 1-ullt-go activities. 'l'o hroiulun tlu-1-tlumtiun :mtl via-ws ul' its im-inln-i's. 202 l I-ii ' A . . -u fu? ,.,7, . . il, gl, my 2 ,p - 1,1 v. fwgv- P,rm:,3wv1,1q.'j'.'1.'i!i5 Y . -1--.1-:11:,,,i:. ,J gnu: A f- 'wa -" 2-Mfr-g1i11"1,3f4w 1 1 i -:egg-raw' a" .aa '. ' .L-'J f ""':-":i.'r-Liu--A-.' "'. -- " f-f ' ,. ,V 1- .i.tnfku4?.,S,:4.J.7fh.'ts,in....'.'-1.4.a i - . t -. '. 1.:,.-:rm-.z.:.4:15ff::1. ' ': IEQ 2522 NND 719 Q Q xg 24,0 . sf f N' A O . C :I AND 3 Horiow srlirnr 5 i- wqn 6 A Y, wffv W Off' " . 'Ns msvlf I f Honor Society of the Sophomore, Junior and Senior W. WAITE BROUGHTON FRANK B. HERTY . C. PARKER HERBELL JOHN D. MATTIMORE ROBERT BETTMAN GEORGE K. BRADFIELD JAMES F. BRETT W. WAITE BROUGHTON LESLIE D. BURRITT FRANK BUSCH THOMAS E. CROSS JOSEPH C. DODGE GEORGE F. DOUGHTY FREDERICK D. EASTTY J. RANDOLPH FLECKE LAWRENCE CHIDESTER RALPH W. EMERSON WILLIAM N. FERRIN CARL F. GOOD -C. PARKER HERBELL 'JULIUS J. BAJUSZ, JR. SEWARD DEHART J MEMBERS R. WILLIAM 1922 FRANK B. HERTY JOHN L. HIGLEY HORACE A. JOHNSON JOHN R. MALONEY EDMUND F. MARTIN JOHN D. MATTIMORE Classes President . Vvkre-President FREDERICK A. MOLLER EDWARD M. MOWTON FRANCIS E. 0'CALLAGHAN, J VIRGIL PENNINGTON, JOHN S. WALLIS 1923 - FRANCIS J. JOBIN FRANK D. JONAS WILLIAM E. KURTZ DAVID W. ODIORNE HUGH W. OVERTON J. ROTH 1924 GEORGE EMSLIE JR. MARSHALL A. LAVERIE Treasurer Secretary 203 E9 2E E FIIIIHH IIIQUIHZIITUN UUINEH l'l'lNNlNKi'l'0N M.'t'I"l'lMOItl'I IIltll.l'1Y Htl!-tl'll hoda IIUDA was estahlisliecl in 1912 to mark anrl rewarrl those who have flevotecl their time and efforts to the serviec of their Alma, Mater or their 1-lass. anml to eneourage partieipation in unmler- graduate activities. lt is a soeiety at whose meetings memhers may gather for the purpose of frankly cliseussing student affairs with a view towartl obtaining improvenlent where it is eonsiclerefl necessary. At these meetings, memhers may express their full anrl straightforwarrl views anml opinions eoneerning unflergrsuluate matters. Khocla believes that honesty is the best policy anfl that frankness without injustiee solves many rliflieulties. From Khofla eame the iclea of the Stnrlent Vonneil. This hotly and the Gear anrl Triangle Soeiety have assumefl many of the rlnlies formerly helrl hy Khoxla. so that its aetivities are not so apparent. Hut it still holds its fliseussions, in which many ifleas are clevelopefl anrl earriecl out through its memhers infliviflually or through their inlluenee in other soeieties. The eleetions from the Junior Vlass take plaee :luring Supplenlentary Term. The men eleeterl are those who are thought to have :lone the most. for the eollege anrl their elass flaring their first three years. Membership is limiterl to twelve from eaeh 1-lass. Several of its members from previous elasses who servetl in the war are aetive this year. Q04 1 Fl E9 D Honor Society of the Senior Class JOHN L. HIGLEY . FRANK BUscH . JOHN D. MATTIMOHE DONALD B. ANTHONY W. WAITE BROUGHTON FRANK Buscu THOMAS E. Cnoss JOSEPH C. Dooom ' MEMBERS 19Q2 HowE'rH T. Form FRANK B. HERTY JOHN L. HIGLEY JOHN D. MATTIMORE VIRQIL PENNINGTON, JR. 2525 President Treasurer Secretary Q05 I1 Q l f v 'YJ 1 'li 1 . 5, vi hr , S nk.. F . af .IAVKLEY KIVIITZ COUI'I'Ill 0'CAl.l.AlllI AN Stevens Athletic Association F. BUSCH . . ...... President BOARD OF CONTROL DIRECTOR J. A. DAVIS . . . President F. BUSCH . . . . Secretary P1101-'. A. RIESENBERCQER . . . Trea.-mrer MEMBERS PROF. C. O. GUNTHER . . Faculty DIRECTOR J. A. DAVIS Faculty Pnor. L. A. HAZEIATINE Faculty MR. J. C. WEGLE . .... Faculty H. T. GAYLEY . .... Alumni F. Busan, '22 W. B. COOPER, '23 F. B. HERTY, '22 W. E. KUn'rz, '23 M. H. M. JACKLEY, '24 H. A. O'CALLAGHAN, '25 206 fl zleg E1E9 2 2 The Athletic Situation EFORE discussing the athletic situation, it is well to consider the conditions under which athletic teams are maintained at Stevens. The purpose of ath- letics at Stevens is the physical development of the student by participa- tion in the various activities as well as by roster work in the gymnasium. All ac- tivities are carried on with this idea in mind and with no thought of gain or adver- tisement. With the exception of football and basketball, all of the activities are losing propositions. Any deficit incurred during the season is borne by the college treasury. These activities are arranged so as to keep a proper balance of events and cover all branches of athletics that can be properly handled within the time and space allowed. At present these include the major sports of football, basket- ball, lacrosse, baseball, track and the minor sports of swimming, wrestling and tennis. In the building up of a team at Stevens, the coaches are confronted with difficulties of a far more serious nature than are met with by most of our rivals. First, a player must maintain a passing average in the majority of his studies. The course is a difficult one as it is, and much more so if a student is on a team. If a student's average is low, he is debarred from all activities until the time of the next scholastic reports when he is reinstated, provided he has raised his grade sufficiently. This means that in most cases the player is not available for the team for almost the entire season. A student repeating a term's work is also ineligible for the teams. The list of ineligibles is long and every year it includes the names of many stars. , Another handicap is that of time in which to hold practices. Classroom work continues until four-thirty and practice begins at about five o'clock. This allows an average practice period of about one hour per day, which is not sufficient for the proper development of a team. This is not one-half the practice time available at many colleges and schools. The above circumstances, coupled with the fact that very little experienced Freshman material enters Stevens, probably due to the lack of athletic scholarships, should be considered before judging the results of our contests. A brief statementiof the condition of the various teams, with an outlook for the future, is as follows: The past football season was disappointing to most Stevens followers. The three undefeated seasons, as many had predicted, were followed by a decided slump. The graduation of several stars was partly responsible. A The prospects for next year are not good. Considering the men of experience available in the college and the development shown during the past season, the 1922 team will be no better than the last one. The outcome depends to some extent on the eligibility of the present material. 207 bu' I ff. 3. I 1 5. l I l ,. 'f f ,, , F Q . , I 2 E '4 l ff E0 The basketball season was successful in every way. The team at its best deserves a place among the best in the East. From all present indications, next season will not be as successful. We lose three letter men, who have played together for the past three years, as well as two substitutes. The substitute material of the past season was not of the Varsity calibre and it will take some marvelous work to develop the same style of play from green material. Lacrosse, like football, lost many men by graduation and through debarment. Unlike football, however, there are plenty of substitutes to fill the vacancies and a team as good, if not better than this year's, can be expected. Stevens isamember of the lacrosse league and consequently competes with the best teams in the East. Baseball probably suffered the most discouraging losses and has the least to work on for the coming season. The pitching staff is especially weak and, as yet, there is no dependable substitute for this position. The hitting was poor last season and that is all that can be said there. There is some material in the Freshman class and it is upon this as well as the new material from the upper classes that the success of the season depends. Practically a new team will have to be developed. Track has been more or less neglected since the war, but steps have been taken to build up a team this year. If the students give the proper support and turn out for the events, we should have a good team and successful season. The best point getters from the last season are out of college and it will be hard to Hll their places. From all indications the team will be better balanced and the point getting will be more evenly distributed than in the past. The executive body of the Athletic Association is the Athletic Board of Con- trol. This group of men awards all letters and insignia, and also discusses and acts upon all matters that pertain to athletics. eos I I 2525 Fx E ix Y 5 55 5 Nl ., S -72- i 2 Q in , aw N R 2 . , ., l . X ' ' - 1- V.. . . i - F! 'vm -1- i' 1 W i -- - . 1.- .-,-Y Y- -1- f -'T-1.i.. . J - -Q ,Y X -it ,rm 1 -ii . ...L ?.,, , , W-.1 iq d jx 'x X. I Q 3, f.ff ,- ' I' i 'y .-6 YO XA, X QW, .2 FOUTB LL Q - , .L X i L?-M Y. -Qi. li -.i-W,-i A - i.. , ,,f 1, .' . . .4 . , T... .. .,,f ., . . ...L ,wgf'j'jg.:j: I FH!! Q 5?fI.?f5'-'.2'.q' W A ' s 1, ,,?.g4'fefg.f .arg .Fly ' " ..,' nf.. A g ' . V A '- Izifff iq -' ' -'fl hm if 2fWWw"" ufmfwfwf H,-'."fNQJM: QM A ..-w.- V. -.-.., , . V4.. ' 3 . . ' FLAIIK 'l'IiAl'IlH'1I! UYl'lll'l'0N lH'Rl!0Il0W FIIUHN MA'r'rmmu4: lurrn IIHFKICIK ummm n.'rx'nNnm.l. mcwrv umm' H't'Al,l.AIiIIAN nn,u'Nl.u'u :slums 1-'rrzlwrmcx of-rr cnuvm: az. 'ruuNnux,l. ununuw: rluwowr rzmsnlrz lm.mN llzfm-:lu-xuN :mmm Momma Muw'ruN w.u'vm:u 1 , IIAJIYNZ DHIIAIVI' nu:-urn Arvrlmxv MANAx.m Lurznlr: mzwwmzuv Hnvm-in ll fslwrllrzlz Jyrri A 'V"'AM' 1921 'Y ., 4 5 ootb.-111 - W 5'..f wr Al.. E, 1. ' ... v. . ,M -. f, g .,,. 4' f ,, M y W. A .-'X' f Yu ' ' . .JJ - .r 1 1' . N. lm... ga. M N..-3 .:u.. 1 w, H W . H :E Exim lv L L . V I l Q 2 F. f. VA H. 5 I 3' jx I . . 'I 1- 32 ,. Z1 1 1 W 4 T F1 sly. F3313 'Q FY ju 'x . w AZ K I f Q mf 2 4 XR L M f S Q 152' K 1 PA 4 If FRANK BUSFII I'np!ain, D. B. ANTHONY J. J. BAJUSZ . S. DEHAHT . V. F. .DILLUN R. W. EMIGRHON G. Emsnm E. J. Guru . M. A. 'hfwmlulc Q10 Tzxcklf- G Hard Hzxlfbzlck fQll2lI'l0I'b!lCk Guard lflml Gllllfll End Ccnlvr A. MANALIO A. Momlm M. Mow'roN Mf:CAFv'mn' . A. 0'CAm.Ar:llAN W. ODIURNIC L. l'novos'I' M. SNYDICR R. 'l'l:nNnULL 'l'. IC. Fnoss, Mfmager . Hnlfback Tackle . Fullback Quzmrterback . Fllllbuck . End . End . Halfhuck Guard ,M f f 1- + . ,,.,., 1 4 . 1 . . ..'- 4' d 1 Y' "1l',"' " ,,,.,' " 4 'ra G' 'n 'A ""' ' q,,,.' , 1 A . ? ' 3 4,7 . 2 ' .. f'.iif31a'iw.u.g.. ' . - m.h'i.f..IL'e... 352 ,2 F5 'F MA. ' Qin , 1 . .wg 'LV r rfb if fix' 12 .MS ' a I 1 1 I if W 2.4 LW Lo gf.-.w .4 Y K 1 . I f f . 1' . gi 'Y r, ' ,r 4 kb 1 A i lg,-"F .sf Lai . 1- . . ff ,Q . lr, . , M .Ji wi IL! 4 E, . . ki: W of' 4 Emi 5. .s . x 1 1 ,. L. 4- cnoss nulmonow nuscn M anagrr Coach Capiain Football Season of 1921-1922 AME goes with success and failure brings obscurity but failures are often accompanied by more heroic efforts than successesg efforts known only to those intimately associated with the events leading up to the failure, by those who look beneath the surface. Such was the case with our football team. Though they lost all but one game of the season there cannot be a man in the college who does not respect every man of the team-a team composed of men who played the game clean and stuck at their posts to the very end, even with defeat staring them in the face, At the start of the season, the Red and Gray rooters suddenly realized that nine men out of the last year's team had left, leaving practically a new set of men to defend their Alma 'Mater in the games to come. Furthermore, we were playing teams this year. equal to our team of last year, a veteran teamg and playing them with a team composed almost entirely of men who had never played together before as a team. ' But the enthusiasm was high at the first game of thc season when the Red and Gray tackled iVesleyan on Saturday, October lst, and all through the game there was that hope in every rooter's heart, that the team would come through in the last minutes and win. But the Old Stute comeback failed to appear and we lost the game 13-0. - The game was marked for its unusually clean playing. there being only two penalties inflicted during the entire contest-both for off side plays. 211 22 1 Q 2525 During the first half, neither side scored, and it looked as though we had met a team of about our own strength, but in the third quarter, the line could not hold the Middletown line, and by a series of plunges and superior playing, Wesleyan rushed the ball down the field fora touchdown. Another touchdown and a goal kick in the last quarter netted the Wesleyan team a total of 13 points at the end of the game. But the Stute team put up a good fight and mention must be made of the kicking of "Dink" Herty, which far outdistaneed that of his opponents. Captain Busch played his usual consistent game and Bajusz showed some good back field work. At the next game with Haverford, on Saturday, October 8th, the Stute played another one of its clean-cut games and held Haverford toascoreless tie. The field was wet and slippery, and many fumbles were made by both teams, and about the D I LLON only safe means of advance was hy puntingg and at times, the game resolved itself into a punting match. At first Haverford seemed to have the edge on the engineers in this line but when O'Callaghan entered the game. the tables turned and "Cally" easily out- distaneed his rivals. Bajusz and Mcffaffery displayed some excellent broken field running and line plunging, and netted many gains for the Stute: and, in fact, most of the playing was on Haverford's ground, and the Red and Gray was within scoring distance twice throughout the game. And then came the climax of the game when liajusz tried fora 40 yard field goal in the beginning of the last quarter, and the rooters were sorely dis- appointed when the ball missed the bar by only a few inches. Once again the crowd was aroused, when the Stute team was within the 5 yard line and 4 downs to make the coveted 6 points. But the Haverford eleven tightened up and held the Red and Gray, and on the third down, Bajusz tried for a goal kick. and was blocked, and Haverford took the ball on their 15 yard line. From then on the game was a matter of holding Haverford till the whistle blew, which ended the game 0'0- ' o'c',xI.I,.xc:lmN 212 55 Nu ar.- PM ,Q n' '. '45, FU: qw HK. ' pig, 4,f1i.f1 W ff if-jf, 'JL' ' . Q . L , . 1 in F 7 1 , I 4 ' L: 5 I-if ii' . F, ' I l 1 hp 1. L -V4 t. 4. Y 'ff' . 'x rl . ms, .-L' P , ' x B, 3 ? Q.. I Lg P, f ,Q .. , 'H' . , ww . 'ta Q. " v ml? Pblgfjf e , yy F . .3-I Vx 2 m,, , 'N ' pu 8 an ., . ,N ? 1? T431 v.' 1 n X LEC K U if 's 7 ' 1 , ' ,. Wir Q3 1 H 3 ' A ' n AVI X X , , ,. . . f . -. .I'11v.l', y - V. 1 . I v,yxx,.! 14: K ? w . r' r I. -- A . x-.-'.f- . A ll.KYl'IlH"l DHD Il,XMl'I , 1 .. iI'HlNGl"Il'Il.D ik. 'I 'l'Ill NITY GAM IG '-1 u, V V ' ' Munir - x . H' M avi? Al , Q .. . . .gil 1 I4 'O nn. I PX ,Q 1 P ,IAQ -EN S wlfaffi ' u q i -4 XXII X 213 D, 4 ,lfikif '--4',+.5.'.Q1.-14 A ' . - 1 'if'..'4:'r'1:1-:Na-52' f. . ' r'fi After the results of the Haverford encounter the s 1,1 f' Red and Gray rooters saw fineprospects for improve- ment, with the possible winning of the Springfield game ron October 15th, and a large crowd turned out to cheer the team on to victory. But the New Englanders outplayed the Stute -eleven and walked off with the big end of a 34-18 score, putting up an intensely interesting game. Both teams tried the aerial game frequently, but many of the forwards were incomplete though three of the long passes netted touchdowns. The pigskin Hew through the air mostly between Mowton and Provost for Stevens, while Civiletto and Walters formed the aerial combination for the Yankee squad. But when it came to punting, "Cally" was again right there with the goods and outdid his rival in every exchange of kicks. The Yankee backfield was unusually good and seemed to penetrate the Stute line at will. It was, unfortunately, too late when the Stute line tightened up and showed some fine opposition toward the end as the whistle blew, before the team really got going. Hopes were still high for a victory over Rensselaer on October 22nd and about half the college shipped off for Troy by train, boat, or otherwise, to urge the team MK'l'Al-'FEB Y on to victory. H The game started with a setback when McCaH'ery fumbled the ball on the kick-off and was downed on his 10-yard line, so that when "Eddie" Mowton tried to punt the pigskin out of danger his kick was blocked and the ball recovered behind the goal posts by R. P. I. Eller made the goal kick and thereby raised the score to 7 points in the only scoring of tl1e quarter. In the second quarter, the Troy eleven seemed l some brilliant field work rushed the ball down the gridiron for another touchdown, after which the goal kick piled the score up to 14-0.' Still another touchdown soon followed which ended the scoring for the half with a total of 20-0 for Rensselaer. In the second half, the Stute displayed its usual comeback playing, but did not come back strong enough, and only succeeded in tightening up the line and holding R. P. I. to three more credits, making the final tally 23-0. The Silver team relied mainly on aerial attacks to win its game and seemed to be off form, most of nm-:1"r the 13115865 going wild. Q14 l L l to go straight through our line and with the aid of- IE'-' 2E2 The next defeat which the Engineers suffered was not such a decisive one and might easily have been a victory for the Stute if the breaks of the game had turned the other way. On Saturday, October 29th, the strong Trinity aggregation journeyed in to Hoboken and waltzed out a little later to the tune of a 6-0 score. Their only tally was a touchdown in the first quarter when Nordhund, the visitors' fullback, carried the ball over the line after a thrilling 25-yard run through a broken field. There had been a shift in the Cardinal and Silver line-up during the previous week, and the newly organized team seemed to work much better, especially the backfieldg but whenever the ball was close to the visitors' goal, the Trinity eleven held our line, or broke up our plays. The ethereal game was again resorted to as a means of attack and though a few of the passes were completed with good gains, many were intercepted or incomplete. The team, however, fought a good battle, keeping the ball mostly on Trinity territory, and it only lacked the final punch to get the ball over the line at the crucial moment. "Don" Provost and 0'Callaghan displayed some wonderful playing and the line was materially strengthened by the addition of "Jimmy" Brett. Everybody was in his place on Saturday, November 5th, and all were anxious to see the outcome of the Swarthmore game. After the defeat of last year, Swarthmore was on her toes, and determined to put up a good fight. She seemed to spot our weakness of loosening up in the first quart- er, and in an extra effort, piled up her only tally of the game with two touchdowns in that quarter. But the Stute was also on its toes, and played the best game of football of the season. giving the Garnet a hard run for her money. The visitors played a fast game, and' at first seemed to have little trouble in breaking through our line. Emslie started the game by a kick-off to Jackson who was downed on his 30-yard line. Asplundh, Swarthmore's star-back, then tore off 10 yards through right tackle. By a series of line plunges the firstdown was again made, and Asplundh again starred for the Asruosx- DE IIAHT Q15 L . P. 41 I r 1 if -A 1 I, . l '. EIB E K. I I l 17 af lnj 3? ft! , tg. iii ' F. L1 v'v,f '1 9 2 2 ' ""' ' visitors by a brilliant run to Stevens' 35-yard line. Here the game see-sawed back and forth until the ball was found on Stevens' 10-yard line. The Red and Gray held two downs here, and the visitors called time for a conference. They quickly lined up and completely fooled the home eleven with a well masked forward, which netted 7 points for the Garnet. Soon after,Swarthu1ore made another touchdown, but failed to kick the goal. making the last score of the game. The ball was punted and DeHart, who had been lying back, decided to wait till it stopped bouncing before he fell on it, but one of the Stute men got too anxious and tried to grab the ball, missed it, and Swarthmore recovered the ball on Stevens' 15-yard line. By another series of line plunges, the Quaker eleven then pushed the ball over the line for a touchdown. EMSLIE MANALIU Right here the Stute braced up and played a fine defensive game, holding Swarthmore for the rest of the time. As if in reprisal for the many defeats suffered during the season, the Stute aggregation trounced on University of Maine on Saturday, November 12th, and cleaned up the Northeastern eleven by a score of 344-7, winning the last game of the season. In the first half the Blue and White started off with a rush, which rapidly dwindled as the Stute found its place, drawing Hrst blood with a touchdown. This was the spark which set the team off g they had won their first score of the season and were in good spirits to continue the scoring throughout the game. With five aerial attacks and excellent end runs, the Red and Gray came down on Maine like a ton of bricks on an egg, and piled up the score by means of 4 touchdowns to 34 points,and at the same time holding Maine to only one touch- down and goal. BA-,USZ 216 QU, in i . I uf bfi 2 .- ii . 1 x f.. , .4 .L 'V if, - A . '? be I L. 7-.. - 4 f., A. JW ' M It . 1 l M qt! .14 . sg up-. cy, . L J, f My Q V ,, rf . 1 K .qx 1 il JV I Ll 5 I2 , ' 4 4 '44 Y x 4 IL Ni 1 ,Q y F lbs' yi F 'yy .. f jr K M' ' A' J I HP .. mx ll X F ,N Y, fl. .A , V A . . - -E 1 ' A .. - 1 ' .F :S e " A ' ' ' .-.XM J- v 55. ' A '- 1 V -- .' " " " fqrpn W, ., ,Ili ,Az,.a4, 13:1 , , I .- . . ' .'1v,4L:'x. ml b . ,-4, Q1 i e h A HWAll'l'IIMOR H HAM li The Maine ffilxlll seemed to break clown eomplelelyut the end of the third qxlzwter :xml never I'CQZlill0il its feel. She was outplzlyed in punting :md forwards but showed up well in lille work, while every Stevens mann, illlfllldillgllll'l'00t0I'S, was fighting his best to win the game. ' 'I . 1 1 v The lust of the season muy well he called an all-star gzune. I , n-, U. UF MAINE GAME - 217 F' , Fl lgyll Sq" 'V'-r n 5 3 1,1-fi ' '. i . ,. 5 hh 1 , Qi' . me I 'Ei 5 f xv . X i 'X 'J 1 i . 'I S . ,' u - 4 'X'- A 'T , i. , L.. , x km, , like 1 L., , V. -4,5 .. M W 1 . W9 3 'L . r ' Pi .M E ' A , J l'g xr' Q i , P' V . rf ' TV la I S ! Y X 1 Vi 1 , 1 I , 3 " x EIEI Ocl. Ist- Cct. X ZEZE Football A A 1921 SEASON OF 1921 C. W. BAUER J. C. BECKER 1 R. G. COKER W. B. COOPER W. H. FITZPATRICK P. Gnoss F. W. HALE F. B. HERTY L. G. HUBBELL W. H. MARTIN J. D. MATTIMORE W. R. OST G. A. RITTE W. J. ROTH G. V. TURNBULL J. F. WEINHOLD P. S. ZOLOT H. W. OVERTON, Assistant Manager REC ORD OF GAMES Wesleyan at Middletown 8th-Haverford at Hoboken -Oct. 15th-Springfield at Hoboken Oct. 22nd-Rensselaer at Troy Oct. 29th-Trinity at Hoboken N ov. 5th Nov. 152th Q18 -Swarthmore at Hoboken . -Univ. of Maine at Hoboken . Total STEVENS OPPONENTS . 0 13 . 0 0 . 18 34 . 0 23 . 0 6 0 13 341 '7 . 52 96 , ,A .J , f ,Km ' -'X X N 0 f , J I Q ' I " f Ausmu X 'T 71 14 f J K ' U B - KETBALL "I-1,1 ,ll- J Q! U. F E I 1154 Qs., 2 ' 'xfxliif . A WW" .git-A 1 -Tri in-vb-'Z H55 ' 535, . . ' w r 'I , . . F 5 , A . 1... 1. ,. F '5 U A , H r 525: 5 4 WN ' v if ":'ff"'f rggw f w 11 4 1,411 J' K Q .. " 3 W FY4 . J . K . . I T 4 k ,f A . if. , af..- .N srl' sw Q", 1 . W L '44- y' 4 1 1, 4 ua, 4 ff. f 43? f LSP' . mu 4 1 11' Q0 .L Q 1 x4 I Y nf f v rl.. M3 l"I'1IHHN HANIUAN UAYIH AllMH'l'RUNll I'l'INNlNli'l"UN KIIIKTZ l.AYl'IIllI'I IIIGIJCY IH-ITTMAN llU'I'll lJIlN'I'III4lIl J. I.. I'Iml,lf:v J. J. AILMSTRON R. Bl'1'l"l'MAN l'. G. JIIANIGAN W. IC. Kuwrz M. A. 'l,Avmm1+: W. J. IROTII V. PENNINGTON 220 G Basketball 1921-1922 gr, ww", ' if ' U rs- A VK V 1 '-,.,' .,v..r,.. uf.. .-',.-...ry--V 1 -' '- - , 'w.4.g., 4,541 A . .-..,-.f ,, ,,.,.,,.w ,,.3...,1,.., ., .. .1 ..,.--.,1,,., ., Y- ,A .. ,, ,- ., , .. . . pn' ".,, 11 H' Wil' ' fr' t"W'.'H,!' -U .c .QW J-, 'Up' r, un. 15 ., .'1'.-1',,'M i""? 'I 1 - ,g, . . ', ' f. I hmrd. Uayzfaivz. Center ' ard Glmrd lf mr l 'c warn Center Gllilfll . Manzxger in I W. 1 . wx ,. if 'su' V .wl fa" 5 , . I a F ,. f vt'- Q., I.,..y. 9. . x:, J kwa ,N N rl Q1 A !-iir',.f- f If 'lf P ..g,M . . r 1 . , 4 i I ,M i:'x.' ' -H 4 9,1 E55 ",a J f f J- ' 'T 4 i Y 1 I M 1 Q f I l 7' A G. 'L 1 4 1 1 ' 1 ! . ff FM 1 H l E9 IIIGLEY Captain Pr:NNlNG1'oN Mll,lLllglff L , Basketball Season of 1921-1922 HE Basketball season was ushered in very auspiciously on December 3rd by a victory over Manhattan College and was just as satisfactorily conclud- ed by a triumph over Rutgers on March 4th, The whole of the season was gratifyingly similar to these two games with but two exceptions. Manhattan College, our first opponent, proved an easy victim. The game was fast and the outcome was never in doubt. The experience of Provost, last year's center, was missed but Lavarie "done noble" in that position. Captain Higley, Kurtz and Bettman did most to run up the long end of the score of 55-16. The'Alumni, on December 10th, gave the Stute's aerial artists arun for their money, but teamwork finally triumphed over individual brilliance to the tune of 44-23. Carlson, Daley, Reisenberger, Ellis and Egger, representing the "late departed," kept the home team on the go from start to finish, but our boys were better able to stand the strain and the oldsters had to give way at last. The game at times assumed the characteristics of Irish basketball much to the amusement of the spectators. Kurtz and Bettman were up to their old tricks of hair-raising shots and Swede Carlson and Daley upheld much of the honor of the visitors. Wesleyan sneaked up on us unawares on December 21st, and managed to accumulate one extra point when the final whistle blew. The game was slow in the beginning, but speeded up during the second half. Serious opposition seemed to disconcert our crack shots, but the defense was good. During the first half we had it all our own way and the period finished with a score of 17-12. It looked like a cinch. In the second half Wesleyan found herself and the score was soon evened up. The lead changed hands several times until, with less than a minute to play, it stood at 24-24. A Wesleyan man fouled and the audience held its breath while Kurtz-missed. A few seconds later a Stute man slipped up and Wesleyan won 'by the narrow margin of 25-24. 221 2E2E A defeat seemed to be what the team needed to put on the finishing touches, for we started off the new year by a spectacula ' victory over Swarthmore on January 7th. The first score was made by Kurtz inside of fifteen seconds from the whistle. The team was off at last! Kurtz and Bettman ran up seven points almost before our opponents knew the game had started. Swarthmore now got busy and managed to grab a few points before we were off again. Higley started it by recovering a successful free throw by Kurtz, mak- ing it two points more instead of one. Johnny kept up the pace and the score was 15-4 with eight minutes gone. Swarthmore was hopelessly out of it and called time in an attempt to stay the slaughter. But the team would not be denied. Everybody was playing for everybody else and the half ended with the score 25-1 1. The second half continued at the same pace and Swarthmore in a desperate try found a few more points. For a bit it looked as though she might comeback, but two beautiful shots by Kurtz and one of Lavarie put the kibosh on that idea. Both defenses seemed to improve and there was a lull in the scoring. Hanigan, who had replaced Bettman, started the parade again and when the final whistle blew the score was 43-23 and still rising. The team continued the good work by easily overcoming Haverford on January 14th. The game was not as fast as the Swarthmore game and the field shooting was not as good as usual. The real feature of the game was the caging by Kurtz of eighteen out of nineteen fouls. Higley scored the first goal and our lead was never questioned. The shooting was promiscuous, and Kurtz, Higley and Bettman had the score up to 20-11 when the half ended. Haverford started getting results in the second half, but the Stute soon picked up and put at rest the fears of the rooters. Armstrong, Swenson, and Hanigan were sent in but Haverford braced up, and Bettman, Roth and Higley were put back. Kurtz continued to drop in fouls, and Higley and Lavarie helped the score along with a goal apiece. The whistle blew with the board showing 35-21 as the result. The Princeton game on January 21st was one of the best of the season. The result was in doubt right up to the final whistle. The first half was quite ordinary and Princeton had fifteen points to our nine when the period ended. In the second half the fun began. Our men came back with their old pep and the score was 15-15 in less than two minutes. A short call for time and then the lead was ours on a shot by Bettman. Higley and Kurtz were right in form, but so was Princeton. The lead changed hands in several hotly contested shots. A little more time and we might have made it, but the whistle blew with the advantage on Princeton's side and the game was theirs at 24-22. 222 1 1 KURTZ 2 .- Fl 1 I The Rutgers game on February 4th, during the Spring vacation, was a great disappointment. The game was played on Rutgers' home court and this, coupled with Higley's weakness as the result of illness. had a depressing effect. Roth got a goal on the first toss up but it was a false alarm. Rutgers managed to get the ball on almost every play and our defense was powerless. Kurtz got his share of fouls but was unable to get close enough to the basket even for his ability at long distance shoot- ing. Even Bettman was stopped on every rush. Benzoni was the star for Rutgers and broke through at will. The loss of goals by Kurtz, Bettman, and Higley was a great handicap although Kurtz's fouls ' t helped some. The second half was a repetition of the first. BETTMAN Kurtz managed to drop in a few and Lavarie and Higley each got one, but it was nowhere near enough, and the game ended with 40-28 in Rutgers, favor. Another game on the home court seemed to be the tonic the team needed, and they proved themselves not wholly lost by a victory over Springfield on February 18th. Springfield had just beaten Rutgers 4-3-Q7 so this was proper retribution. During the first half the playing was a bit ragged but the second made up for this. First blood was drawn by Bettman who made good on a foul shot. Kurtz followed this up with a field goal, thus assuring for us a lead which we kept throughout the game. Bettman made good on anumber of foul shots and "Billy" Roth did some sensational field shooting. The half ended with the score 15-9. With the advent of the second half both teams spceded up. Springfield rallied and began to drop them in. But a long shot by "Bill" Roth and a sideshot by Lavarie reassured the gallery. After a slight lull Springfield began to find the basket again but the whistle blew before any harm was done. Final Score, Stevens 26-Spring- field 19. Rensselaer, on February 25th, proved an easy victim in one of the fastest games of the season. If their shooting had been better, the scores might have been closer. Lack of team work also went against them while many times it was re- sponsible for additions to our tally. Our good defense restricted them to long shots only a few of which were successful. A free throw by Bcttman started us off and clever passing enabled Higley and Bettman to run up the score in approved style. Roth gave an exhibition of spectacular shooting and the half ended with us in the long end of a score of I9-8. Bettman again led the way in the second half. Kurtz caged a free throw and Lavarie shot a neat field goal. Teamwork gave Kurtz an opportunity to land another one and Lavarie was responsible for two more points. Rensselaer picked up but it was too late. Kurtz and Roth both scored and Bettman shot the last . 223 ZEZE 1 ROTH W '-' ARMSTRONG l foul. The last two points were scored by Rensselaer but the score was 41-Q9 in our favor when the final whistle blew. On March 4th the team vindicated itself royally and wound up a very successful season with a grand flourish in a much-sought-after triumph over Rutgers. Benzoni, the Rutgers prodigy, was so admirably guarded that he had absolutely no chance to uphold his previous record. Not content with proving a good defensive, the team staged an offensive just as brilliant. Higley and Bettman, playing their last game for the Red and Gray made names for themselves which will last some time. Higley made the first goal after an unsuccessful try by Bettman. Two goals by Rutgers gave them the lead but not for long. Shots by Higley and Kurtz restored the advantage, which we were careful to keep this time. Some pretty passwork gave Roth a chance to drop it in and the Stute had two points more. A wonderful long shot by liettman and two free throws by Kurtz clinched our lead and the half ended with the score 16-14. To start off the second half Higley and liettman both slipped through the Rutgers defense for a goal apiece. Kurtz followed up with two more and a free throw. liettman missed a free throw but recovered it and made it two points instead of one. A few points by Rutgers and liettman shot a pretty one from center court. Kurtz made the last field goal from under the basket, for the Rutgers defense clamped down the lid and we were unable to find the ring again. But it was too late. Two foul shots by Kurtz gave us as many points and the game ended rather tamely with the score showing 38-35 in our favor. Thus ended a season which made up for our disappointments in football. The winning of eight out of ten games is a record to be proud of. This year's team seems to have learned the secret of success-pulling together. While there was some marvelous shooting done, still the opportunity for that display was brought about by unselfish teamwork. It was this teamwork that won the game for us more than once and anyone who learns the secret of teamwork is sure to make a success of anything. 224' ZEZE 2E HANK AN P l XVI liII'1 The position of the team, nevertheless was a unique one. Four letter men only were available. Added to this difficulty was the scarcity of new material. It will be noticed that aside from the original four letter men but two received their letter this year. The absolute necessity of these men maintaining their scholarship records was vital. It is for this double achievement that they deserve the hearty praise and applause of the entire Stute. If one of these men had been eliminated in any way the above results would have been different. Captain Higley. Bettman and Armstrong will be lost to next year's team through graduation. The absence of these letter men will be sorely felt, but with Kurtz, Roth, Laverie and Hanigan, as a nucleus, "Doc" Davis should succeed in rounding up a winning team next season. This confidence is based upon the successes in the past and, to quote from the LINK of 1920: "Too much cannot be said about the efficient coaching services of 'Doc' Davis. He whipped together a team which worked like a machine." Q25 2 E159 2 2 V 1 1 1, 1 Basketball A A 1921-1922 W. F. HENN A. W. SOINE M. H. JACKLEY H. M. SWENSON S. LANKTON J. E. WATSON ' W. H. MARTIN W. N. FERRIN, Assistant Manager. RECORD OF GAMES Dec. 3-Manhattan at Hoboken . . Dec. 10-Alumni at Hoboken . . Dec. 17-Wesleyan at Hoboken . . Jan. 7-Swarthmore at Hoboken . J an. 14-Haverford at Hoboken . . Jan. 21-Princeton at Hoboken . . Feb. 4-Rutgers at New Brunswick . . Feb. 18-Springeld at Hoboken . . Feb. 25-Rensselaer at Hoboken . . Mar. 4-Rutgers at Hoboken . . Total . . . . . Games Won 7 Games Lost 3 226 Stevens Opponents 55 16 44 23 24 25 43 23 35 21 22 24 28 40 26 19 4 1 29 35 28 353 248 Percentage .700 iii lil .w. l lf fl.- s.v -V ,. .r - L. l -I LQ, ,I 5. 14 I I, N1 l' . ,. U71 . Ch tu L I., fl lsr" X ln-5,4 l 'l,'lg,-J, G xv X . len lt? ,J m. if la' F C. v-4 ,i 5 1 .hu wir k ft " 1 3 HJ J , KH V J' P , it I 1. 'ul .. H ii' '1 1 A5.- V' I J i 32? . wr U Q I fiiili ify, l 2 G UT ar qi, Y 'J In . sf 567994 N V 1 l DA YIM l'llATT LINN I-ILL I-'ICIIIHN INGl"TllRl'1'l'SHN IIHNN LANKTUN l!H'I' MARTIN .IAVUIIYS H'0l4l" he Junior Varsity HE Junior Varsity Basketball team was organized to replace the Freshman team which had played as a preliminary to the Senior Varsity team in the two previous years. The object was to give the upperclassmen a better opportunity to make the basketball squad and at the same time extend the usual privileges to the incoming l"reshmen. liy doing this it was possible to organize a stronger team than one limited entirely to the l"resluna.n class. At the same time stronger opposition -could be offered to the Senior Varsity in their practice games and thereby help to build up that team. The Junior Varsity held daily practice with the main squad. and was also under the coaching of Director Davis. Scrimmage between the two teams was held frequently so as to enable the coach to pick out the strong and weak points of every player. The Junior Varsity played a number of games and enjoyed a fairly successful season. Their lack of complete success was mainly due to many of the best men of the squad being continually held in reserve for the Senior Varsity games. while others were compelled to withdraw from the team due to low scholastic standing. 297 M , V , , K , A f V "CM.LiF isis , .,, l l .,-nd ' " 'xi H , 'L I .... .T 11 ,Nl H 'v . gl 3. ml V 4. . A 'A it-T' 47. Sw? , . sag, F 1 I 'sl EIEQ 2525 The majority of the games were played at home--a trip to Brooklyn and Tarrytown T being the only games away. The home games were always well attended consid- l ering the early hour of the evening at which they were staged. i Although the team showed no stars, nevertheless, there were a few members of the squad who showed a good chance of improving and with a little more experi- ence they ought to be capable of filling a position on the Senior Varsity Five, the coming season. . i Dec. 3 Dec. '10 Dec. 17- PLAYERS LANKTON LINNELL HANIGAN PRATT . HENN RECORD OF GAMES Brooklyn Poly Freshman at Home . Brooklyn Branch C.C.N.Y. at Home Newark Junior College at Home . an. 14-Brooklyn Poly Freshman at Brooklyn an. 21-Stevens School at Home . . . Feb. 11-Irving School at Tarrytown, N. J. . Feb. 18-Montclair High School at Home . Mar. 4-Irving School at Home . A. Total . . . . Games Won 5 Games Lost 3 J .I J r 228 I JACOBUS INGEBRETSI-:N OST WOLF MARTIN 1921-1922 Stevens Opponents 22 24 23 . 18 28 15 17 19 . 166 11 13 15 16 19 29 35 26 1 64 Percentage 625 X 1 - , J i - l , f ig -T-. - E Y Mg! jp A px- ff U 1 'rl xl " ,J M f f ' 4, y If v QAHHAN 4? zz MASQ L -CROSSE EQ HTIIACHAN CUIIEN GRAY DFIIIART ASHLEY IIHETT PROVOHT HCIIOENIIERG HAZARD CIIXIHIHTFIIK UOTTLIPIII HTl'1HNl'2CK DOHLEH KPlI'l'l.l'1li HHUNE 'l'llAl'2Gl'Il! KHLHHY MUWTUN MOLLEH IIETTMAN CROSS MEDD C. IC. BRUNH, Captain R. M. ADAM:-5 D. D. Asum-:Y R. IZETTMAN J. F. BnE'r'r L. Cmumsmn H. COIIEN . T. E. Cnoss S. DE HAM' H. C. IJOBLER Q30 HCTOSSC . . Third Defense Uenter Cover Point . Out Home Third Attack First Defense . In Home Second Defense Second Attack . In Home . I n llmne 1921 . Go'r'rLmn . S. GRAY . . C. IIAzA1m ..W. Kmnsm . S. Mmm . A. Monnlm . W. Mow1'oN . . L. PuovosT . W. Sc'lI0lcNlmm: . J. STIGENECK . STRACIIAN Third Defense . Out Home Third Attark First Attack . In Home . Point Third Defense . Center Second Defense . , Goat . Manager 2 IEQ ' BRUNF Captain KEPPLEII 8 Coach l Lacrosse Season of 1921 S soon as Coach Keppler commenced his intensive training program in early March it was evident that the Lacrosse Team of 1921 was due for a successful season. Six men left from the previous year's team, including Captain Brune, also brightened up the prospects of success for the Red and Gray, and it was little wonder that the team came through with a record of 5 out of 7 games and a total score of 31 to 18. The first game, on Saturday, April 9th, was a home game with the New York Lacrosse Club. The game got a late start on account of bad weather but at 3 o'clock the whistle blew for the start of the season's work. New York drew first blood when Brisotti caged the ball after a short scrim- mage, but Dobler broke through with a goal for the Red and Gray a few minutes later. Most of the scrimmage was in New York territory and the Stute aggregation did not get started until the first period was half over, when Medd scored 2 goals in rapid succession and "Tommy" Cross caged another a few minutes later. Bettman ended the scoring forthe period by slipping in the 5th point for the Red and Gray. During part of the second period, the scrubsgwere given a chance to defend their Alma Mater, and displayed some excellent playing. They allowed only one goal from the New Yorkers and scored twice in their stay. Toward the end, the Varsity stepped in again and Hnished up with 3 more points. The outcome of the game was, therefore, a tally of 10-2 in favor of Stevens. The following Saturday, April 16th, was not such a successful day for the Stute warriors. They journeyed to Bethlehem, Pa., to subdue Lehigh but met a team which seemed to be in much better condition. . . 231 1 252 ..' - We H. - . The Lehigh attack was fast and the playing superior in every way to that of the Stevens team, but in spite of that they only succeeded in scoring 5 goals against the Silver and CardinaI's 1. Much credit must be given to Steeneck for his excellent blocking as goal tender, since he prevented the Lehigh score from going much higher. On Saturday, April 23rd, the Stute was again outplayed at Swarthmore, but the wind and rain caused many a misplay for both teams. About two minutes after the starting whistle blew, Swarthmore caged the first ball, which was followed by a Stute goal a few minutes later. "Larry" Chidester introduced a bit of new defensive work of his own originality, using his teeth as a means of defense. As a result he left one of his molars lying upon ' , 4 V the field of battle, it having collided with a stiffer op- position. After Swarthmore had rolled her score up two more points, the period ended 3-1. . . In the second half, Swarthmore continued on the attack and held possession of the ball most of the time. She succeeded in caging 5 more balls during the half, i l 'I 1 I N4 5 L3 :fm ' Nsggvr' "fi, lf N ' Y" . -B V Q' fi while the Red and Gray was held to only one goal, , ' WT - Lx making the final tally 8-2. ng ' ' l " W The weather was little better on April 30th for 7 dx y 5 ' - . 1, if the Yale game, but this time the team waded through wi my-,. pf ' victory with little trouble. No scoring was accomplished by either side during the first half, the two teams being fairly evenly matched, although most of' the playing was on Yale's territory. In the second period the team got started and piled up 5 points to Yale's 1. .J X ,, fs--In - ,,,, -4 'dn I A, I uv -' fr .Q 1 S IW - ag ,:.Q5':.Q.,' I 4 , 1 -,..i1-J-1,3 H- , -f ' "f7's?3Efl?ff15?42Z, Q nga:-ia:-. 3 f -f' gy: wt'af,Qf, -gf ' -- 1.2 M , wr. -,. Tikes an 33-F" 3.4. .. .. A' ff' 4 4' - - .4 'vflhv 94 Jr.: --1' ..- lm' ,Z V v A 2 moss 239 P- E. 1 1 . . l l l l I l . . . . . l P . I l. r I f. l. l l V l 'L . V1 l 54. rg E5 ll, an . fl P .L I V at mf .f uf Wy l if . it it ls P. . 40 li' Y rl v L..- - 1 " :-4 Medd scored the first goal a few seconds after the half began and he caged another soon afterward: Kelsey was responsible for the next goal, and towards the end of the half Brune managed to capture the ball, after a sharp scrimmage in front of the Yale goal, and slipped it into the net. team from a good taste of a Stevens "Zip," by slipping the ball past Degen for Yale's only score of the game. It remaineel"for Saturday, May 7th, to produce the big sensation of the season, when Johns Hopkins was defeated for the first time in Q5 years by the Stutc warriors, in a hard fought battle resulting in a 5-I victory. The Marylanders came to Hoboken with the natural confidence of such a record and were the first to score in the game. Kelsey soon , tied their tally with a pretty goal shot, while Chidester 3, broke through their defense for two more points. Johns Hopkins then tightened up for a time and held our team in check to nearly the end ol' the first period, but Brune found a cog loose in the Johns Hop- kins machine and in a run of almost the entire length of the field, caged another ball just before the whistle blew. Soon after the start of the second period Kelsey brought in the 5th and last point of the game. Both teams displayed some excellent work and fast scrimmaging. Moller was the star defense for the Red and Gray and always seemed to bein exactly the right place to break up any scoring plays by Johns Hopkins. On May 14th, the Red and Gray team jour- neyed to the "Quaker City" to stage a complete shut lilC'I"l'M A N Q l The last goal of the Stute was scored by Medd. Collins, of Yale, saved his if 23.3 A 1 2 1 5 . r E i V i 1 i. If V It if V if l' 1- X gl i'l31.L'lf sr, f Ei: E575 5? - out with University of Pennsylvania, which was forced to play a defensive game throughout the time. The game was scheduled to start at one o'clock but it was four before the signal blew for the Stone Mill to start grinding out points. In the first half, the team couldn't seem to get started, although they managed to keep the plays down on the U. of P. territory most of the time. But in the second half, Medd started the ma- chine going by a caged ball, soon after the whistle blew, followed by a second one a few minutes later. Then it came "Eddie" Mowton's turn to score and his goal was followed by another one, shot from Gray's stick. The game ended with a total of 4 points to the Stute's credit. The Rutgers victory of May 21st was the final vic- tory of the successful season. Though the day was hot and the field poor, the men seemed full of renewed vim and pep for the last game and played a fast, tireless game with wonderful team work. A goodly sized crowd of Stevens rooters, as well as representatives from Rutgers, filled the grandstands to see the Stute triumph over the Scarlet by a score of 4-1. The outcome was a repetition of the victory over Penn the week before, and every bit of playing brought to the visitors' attention the good condition of our men. As usual, sticks were swung rather freely and the result was that Dickenson of Rutgers received a broken nose, and several men were knocked out. Only at the very start did Rutgers catch the Red and Gray napping when she caught the goal tender away from the cage in the scrimmage and scored the first tally Rutgers caged this point in the first minute and a half of the game, and the result was that the Stute twelve tightened up and allowed few more decisive plays. That was, consequently, the last chance for the Rutgers rooters to do much cheering. "Larry" Chidester tallied up the first one for thc Stute about five minutes later. It was a pretty shot, from a difficult angle, and before the period closed, Chidester broke through again for a second one. MOWVTON During the first half, the playing was principally down in the Stute territory, and the defense men were kept on the jump practically all the time, breaking up any chances for the Scarlet to score. However, in the second period, the Stute reversed the matters and through the good shooting of Hazard, and Kelsey, brought the points up to four. If luck hadn't been running against. Stevens the score would have mounted to a much higher 234 CIIIDESTICII 2525 1 252 accumulation for many of our shots just mxssed the cage by lnches Duggan at first defense for Rutgers played tllell' best game and ln fact thelr whole defense was excel lent Larry Chldester showed up best for the Stute m the attack while Brune Moller and Schoenberg on the defense were mamly responslble for Rutgers low score Fhus ended a most successful lacrosse season a season characterized by the dlsplay of that splrlt of sportsmanshlp whlch IS held so hlgh ln the Ideals of Stevens Wlth five v1ctor1es out of seven games played the 1921 lacrosse team gave the stlck swmglng pastlme at Stevens a firm standlng as a major sport Both the character of ltS opponents and the comparatlve scores speak well for the performance of the squad Two of the strongest colleges ln the East Johns Hopkms and U of P were forced to bow to the swift passmg and accurate shootmg of our men ASHI I X The defeat of Johns HOpklnS was partlcularly gratlfylng as we have walted more than twenty years for such a vlctory Incldentally thls IS Coach Keppler s first year at Stevens and he has certamly demonstrated hrs ablllty to whlp a lacrosse team 1nto shape It would be dlfhcult to partlcularlze and say who stood out as the mdlvldual stars of the season Special mentlon should be made of the playlng of Chldester J S Medd Kelsey and Dobler on the attack Among the mldfield men the work of Brune Mowton and Bettman stands out conspicuously lhe defense played a conslstent game all season wxth Moller Adams and Schoenberg starrmg Gottlleb and Brett also dld credltable work on the defense whlle goal keeper Steeneck dld much to strengthen thls part of the team Steeneck wlll probably be greatly mlssed next year on account of hrs graduatlon Of the twenty one letter men eleven wlll graduate thls year and lt wlll take a lot of hard conslstent work to bulld up a team next year that wlll keep Stevens m the l1st of the leadmg lacrosse teams of the Last m-. rlmvr 235 . . . ...,. . W. .. - W- : 1 I K I' . , ' 9 s a " . . s 9 s - " is sa ' . x a 9 rs . . , 9 ' - V , I . . . . . . C x . u . . g . . . . ' L . AG. . 1 Y' . . -, V . . . . . C . - ' v ' 4 s . . . . . . , . . . . . . . . . 1 9 . . , ' 9 , . 'X . . . 9 ' , . , .. - V , . . . , . N 1 . . ' 9 . . . . - f 9 D - . . C A . I n P n o EIEQ 2525 Lacrosse W. J. DEGEN R. Donscn A. DRENKARD F. D. EAs'r'rY M. 0. KOPPERL T. F. LEMMERZ A. W. McCoY L. MAGID A A 1921 J. R. MALONEY K. MEDD W. H. Moom: E. R. REED J. T. SALMON M. R. SCHULTE B. W. TUCKER D. R. TURNBULL RECORD OF GAMES 1921 April 9-N. Lacrosse Club April 16-Lehigh . . . - April 23-Swarthmore . April 30-Yale May '7-Johns Hopkins . May 14-Univ. of Pennsylvania -May 21-Rutgers . . Total . Stevens Opponents Games Won 5 Games Lost 2 236 I 2 5 8 1 1 0 1 18 Percentage 714 BASEBALL MARTIN RUTH HARRY IIUNEK E KOCH FUGER I-'EHIKAIII DURIIOIIOW Baseball J. J. FERRARI Captain . Catcher Second Base . Left Field . Pitcher L. S. BARRY . . J. T. BEGEN . H. CARLSON . E. J. W. EGGER . . First Base J. L. HIGLEY . . Pitcher, Catcher IIIGLLY IIEGEN KURTZ JOIHN GUNTIIFR SILLDOH 1921 G. H. HUNEKE F. S. HURST . W. F. Kocu . W. E. KUR'rz W. J. ROTH . H. C. SILLDORF J. F. DREYER . . Manager 238 DI! EY ICR FF IIUI ST Center Field Center Field Right Field . Shortstop Third Base . Pitcher I' 22 E1EQ FERRARI DURUURONV DREYER Captain Coach Manager Baseball Season of 19215 LTHOUGH the season of 1921 was not an easy one the Stute nine put over some very interesting games, winning three and holding our strongest opponents to close scores. Whipped into shape by intensive early training the team had no trouble in carrying away the game with Brooklyn Poly Tech. on April 2nd, by a score of 7-0. The game was a slow one but the outfielders displayed some excellent form and good work, and the Stute nine was never really hard pressed. This was the trial gameg only once were the bags filled by our opponents and the Red and Gray came through with a zip in the error column. On April 6th the Red and Gray Nine journeyed to West Point and there held the strong Army team to a 6-0 score. V Determined to win, or put up a good fight, the team next traveled to New Brunswick on April 9th to test their skill against Rutgers. Rutgers drew first blood in the second inning by scoring twice. The Scarlet then managed to fill the bases, with only one out, and it looked as if another run would be surely scored against the Red and Gray, when Huneke and Barry ended the inning by a pretty double play. ' In the third inning the Stute staged a little rally of her own. Koch started off with a single to center but was put out going to second on Carlson's fly. However, Carlson reached the initial bag and was advanced to second by Barry. Then Billy Roth lived up to the occasion by slamming out a double, bringing in Carlson. Eddie Flynn then stopped the merry-go-round by a hard luck hit to the infield. Rookie Carlson had replaced Silldorf in the second and allowed during his stay, only five hits. 4 239 2 2 1 Q, L2 KJ .X '- Lu R Mo. -1 1. - yew .,, I At the end of the ninth inning the score was tied 41-4, and it remained for the tenth to decide the game. when Beringhouse of Rutgers slammed out a heart- breaking home run that canned the game. Swarthmore, eager to avenge her defeat in football, played a fast game on April 16th, and proved too much for the Stute hitters. Koch knocked out a one lunger in the first only to be squelched by a double play, and Hurst made a safety in the stretch inning. These were the only two hits of the game. "Sill" replaced Carlson in the sixth. with the bases full and one out. He Lllowed only one run. Both teams made too many errors, though the errors were Swarthmore succeeded in pounding ' outeight hits, netting five runs and making the final tally 5-0. Mass. Aggies staged a walkaway, April 20th, with the newly organized team by a score of 9-I. It was Freddie Hurst who scored the run that saved the Red and Gray from a complete shut out. Freddie came in on Bill Kurtz's sacrifice hit in the second. Princeton also outplayed the Stute diamond trotters on April 27th, winning by a score of 4-1. Eddie Egger knocked out a single to left followed by a left double by Kurtz, Km-H scoring the only run. Seldom do we hear ,L . , , I lift J Ia 9 i 1 Cwlvll J'g,u Viz? if L , J " 1 K 552 si , sa , l . ff F . 2 , , l' a is ' WS 2 . . :Liz equally divided. -iv v ll w 4 1. 'va'-4, lah :film lm ,yr A, e sg, 1 HX? si A 5? , ,. MM :nw . 1 P , v lfxi FPC 1 , l l A ' 240 B ily r"'g ' . If Z - sr"""'i 5 . I l l r, ,. l r. ,1 . of obstacles being in the way of baseball players, but such was the ease when llill . Roth found a board fence in his path and leaned over to catch a fly. as it was about , to land on the other side. New York Aggies ran up against a stiff opposition and were thoroughly trimmed when they met the again re-organized team on May -ith at Castle Point. I H In the fourth inning the Stute nine walked away from the New York farmers and l held their lead until the end. The final score was 13-4-. - At the Worcester game, May llth, the fourth inning proved the unlucky inning and Worcester obtained the lead. Even the Stute rally in the ninth failed 7 to win the game and Worcester went home with the big end of a 6-5 score. Another defeat was waiting at It. P. I. on May 14-th-Score 5-3. It took fourteen innings of spectacular , playing to decide whether C. C. N. Y. e or Stevens had a better team on May 18th. Both teams played exceptional ball and made few errors. In the second and thirteenth innings, niiie hits were madebut only three reached third base. The pitch- i- 1 ing of Griffith pulled the Stute out of many A a hole and Hurst finally brought in the if 'J winning run making the final tally Q-1. if The last game of the season, a return game with Rutgers, looked like a sure victory for the Red and Gray until the eighth inning. But Rutgers then made a p rally of three runs and won, 5-4. -- r I 1 . no'ru if 21-l IEQ April April April April April April May May May May May 242 Q... 6.- 9.. 1 6- Baseball A A 1921 W. J. BARNES W. E. BoL'rE I-I. S. BRADLEY E. C. CANTINI W. H. FRANCIS E. L. GRIFFITH D. C. HAVENS F. B. HERTY J. W. HOPKINS D. P. JAcoBUS F. J. JOBIN M. A.'LAvERIE P. C. LISSENDEN D. W. ODIORNE G. D. PRITCHARD F. W. W1Lcox E. F. MARTIN-Assistant Manager RECORD OF GAMES Brooklyn Poly at Home . Army at West Point . Rutgers at New Brunswick Swarthmore at Swarthmore 20-Mass. Aggies at Home . 27 4 7 Princeton at Princeton . -N ew York Aggies at Home -Worcester Poly at Home 14-Rensselaer at Troy . . 18 21- -C. C. N. Y. at Home Rutgers at Home . Total . . . Games Won 3 Stevens Opponents 13 . . . 4-1 Games Lost 8 , .,,. I -Fl .gf QAu?N TRACK I-, ...A P- 'E 951: fl' T lg 5 . l I' Q l , . l' ' lf, V Q. 3 M J If Y DHCAMI' l'll"K0 IIUNUH MEIUN DUDfll'l MITCIIELL lll'lllll UIICUICR lllllllll'l"I' , IIIKADI I' V YVODUWAIUD Dl'l1lAIlMU KIUNIIOW CDNNOLLY lIl'1RllELli IIIIOWN MATTIMUKH IIAICII POOLE AIILT e 1 Trac k 1 9 Z1 35132 l.. W. CUNIQUW, ffllfilllill , Rolay 'l'o:un, Q20-Yarfl 'Dash ll. G. Alllfl' . , . , Dm--Mile Run lg Q1 'l'. V. llAl,cu . . . . Polo Vault G. M. lhxnv . . Javelin, Discus giigj I-I. S. llimnm-:Y . . . Broad .lump pf,-3:5 F. llusvll . , . llanunvr Throw, Shot Put. W. J. CoNNoi.i.v . . . lligh Jump 220-Yard Dash I" G. J. IJPIGAHMO , . . Relay 'l'cam, 4-40-Yarrl Dash 9,54 880-Yarcl Dau-Ili Q", Q J. C. Donm-z . , Iligh Jump, lligh llurrllvs, Discus, Javelin 525551 C. l'. llnmxl-:l.l. . , , 44-0-Yard Dash, 880-Yard Dash J. D. MfKT1'lMLlltl'l . . . .Low llurcllus 1 C. li. Woonwum . ,,,,.. . . 'l'wo-Milc Run W. l'. NIPIIGS, .llunuyrr ' - k A A f 2 me IJ 1 Il. D. lluowN L. D. lSluuu'r'r ll. Gunn ll. l.. IJMCAMI- ll. l'. l'oom-: A. A. Zuccl-:lc f 24-4 -Q'f'.1'.- , E1E9 i I v V 1'0Nlt0W . ' -4 'I ' I N J .ad l'uplum xi '-1151, A 5 J- 3 , "" 1 J l Ml'l L.lllul1L Track Season of 1921 ARLY in the Fall of 1920, men were seen puffing around the outside track on the athletic field, or, when the weather was too cold, on the inside track of the gymnasium. Because of this early start, the Stevens team came through with afairly success- ful season, winning two meets, losing three, and breaking three Stute records. Coach Harris took up the coaching of the team during the absence of "Doc" Davis. The first meet of the season was held on April 23rd with Delaware, at Newark, Delaware. The Red and Gray team left early Saturday morning, and, on a wet and muddy track, lost by a score of 41 to '71, winning only four first places out of fourteen events. In spite of the rain, two records were broken when Joe Dodge, '22, broke the "Stute" record by a discus throw of 105 feet 9 inches, and Betzman, of Delaware, made a javelin throw of 170 feet 9 inches. Arlt, '23, won the mile run, and De Garmo, '23, the 880 yard run. Connolly, '22, won first place in the high jump. On April 30th, a single relay team, composed of Conrow, '21 Ccaptainj, De- Garmo, '23, Herbell, '23, and Mattimore, '22, journeyed to Philadelphia to enter the Middle Atlantic -States mile relay at University of Pennsylvania. They returned. with the satisfaction of having won fourth place in the event, losing by only six inches to the Delaware team. It was not until the meet with C. C. N. Y. on May 11th at New York, that the fleet-footed warriors attained an impetus which carried them on closer to victory in the meets to follow. The meet with C. C. N. Y. proved an easy victory for the "Stute." Although C. C. N. Y. won most of her points on the short dashes, she won them by no manner of ease. Bisgier, C. C. N. Y.'s star short distance man, broke 24-5 Z 2 1 1 , the hundred yard dash record with a time of 10g to l win from "Duke" DeGarmo. Arlt won first place in the mile run, and Bradley, Q4 won the broad Jump Connolly QQ and Behr QQ tied for first pl-ice ln the high Jump and Busch QQ heaved the shot 36 ft 3 inches to the first place hne Mattlmore and Herty QQ carried off the two best places In the QQO low hurdles and Bixby Q4- and Busch QQ took first and second ln the Javelin throw Woodward Q3 won the two mile run wlth Zexger Q4 ln close second while DeGarmo and Hub bell clubbed together for the first two places 1n the 880 yard run DeGarmo breaking the Stute record by a time of Q QM The team finally came home with the blg end of a 69 39 score The E I A A meet was held on May 14th at Sprmfield Mass Lleven new records were made and one equalled so It IS llttle wonder that the Red and Gray only captured four points In the two mile race C' B Woodward Q3 ran a fine race against Goulden of St Lawrence and Eldrldge of Sprmgfield He placed thlrd coming ln Just a httle behind Lldrldge who was only ten feet behind the winner In the half mule Duke DeGarmo Q3 set out to give King of Holy Cross a hard battle but after keeping the lead for half the distance Kmg let out displaced DeGarmo and broke the tape with nearly five yards to spare This race was run in heats DeGarmo placing second ln his heat and third IH the finals Boston C ollege took first place in the 440 yard dash 1Q0 yard high hurdles DF GARMO and the QQO yard low hurdles She also placed first ln the high Jump and broad Jump and made some place ln all but a few of the other events winning the meet with a total of 39 points Holy Cross took second place with QQ points and the re malnmg 19 were snatched up by Spring field giving her third place ln the meet It would seem from the outcome of this meet that the 'lrack team was not up to standard but the Stute was up agalnst unusually strong competition at Springfield and accomplished all that could be expected under the prevailing., conditions 'lhe last meet of the season with lrmlty was the only home meet and Stevens showed herself to be the stronger te'un throughout the afternoon BUS! ll , . , . 1 1 1 1 1 1 C . . . , t 1 Q 1 ' . . . , . ' 1 1 1 . . , 5 1 1 1 , . . . 1 1 - , . . 9 1 . . , . . V 1 1 1 ' ' ss 11 . ' , 14' - , . . f . . I , ' 1 ' - . - - , . . . . 1 1 . . , . , 1. . , , J r - ' 1 ' 1 . . . . . 4, . . . . 7 ' ' is 93 1 ,, ' ' 7 1 3 S ' ' ' ' as 11 ' 3 r 9 Y I . 1 ' 5 . . . . . .H 9 8 ' A X , . . . J ' , ' f ,. ' . . . ' . 1 ,, Q ' ' . Z5 , 9 rr . . ' 1 ' L ' , . .-'L' 1 ki., ' . . ffl, 1 ' wrt. . . . ,tu r- Lf, , r. . . . l.. . , . 1 1 fl . . B I., K 7 ,S V V 1 ,. , 1 ff 1 1 - - Q 1 11,1-, ' ' ,. c R . . , . j Y i ' f Q s 1 , 1 C 1 ' ' 4 - ' I I a 2 2 1 59 2525 The work of DeGar1no was exceptional, chief among his achievements of the day being the lowering of the Stute track record for the 440-yard run. In addition he took first place in the Q20-yard dash, and second in the 100-yard dash. His time for the 440 was 5136 seconds. The final tally was 86M to 3936 in Steven's favor. In spite of the fact that the graduating class will take with it many valuable men, there is still a large number of trained men left for next season, and, with the help of those "possibilities" who made a good showing this year, prospects are bright for a successful line of meets for the Red and Gray. "Mitch" will coach next year, and he plans to have only a few meets, but to make those few a snappy set of events. . A new class of relays will be entered at U. of P. in which only technical colleges are eligible, and Coach hopes to take down a cracker- jack representation. Most of the other meets will be at home, and all indications seem to show that a large interest in track will be prevalent for the coming season. BROWN BALCII 247 l The I ntere lass Track Meet May 7, 19Q1 S in previous years, the Interclass Meet turned out to be a close fight for points between the Sophomore and Junior classes, and this year the com- petition was greatly increased by a postponement of a part of the events until a week later. At the end of the first part of the meet the Juniors were ahead of the Sophs by only one-half a point. But the Class of '23 came out with its usual burst of pep, and carried away the meet. The final score was as follows: Seniors 11 Sophomores 58V2 100-YARD DASH SILBERSTEIN, '23-11:0 PooLE, '23 OLSEN, '22 BAJUsz, '23r 248 Juniors 5 1 Freshmen 19M EVENTS 880-YARD RUN MCCREA, '22-2:18.55 PENNINGTON, '22 KORNFIELD, '24- DIERKSEN, '24 2 EIE 4-40-YARD RUN ' POOLE, '23-56:3 S. M. ANDERSON, '23 AUERBAGHER, '21 PETERS, '24 2-MILE RUN ZEIGER, '24-11:0.0 WALTERS, '23 EVERITT, '23 ANDERSON, '22 120-YARD HIGH HURDLES OVERTON '23-20:0.0 ARMSTRONG '22 220-YARD LOW HURDLES HERTY '22-28:0.0 S. M. ANDERSON '23 PENNINGTON '22 ARLINGHAUS '23 HIGH JUMP . - BE1-IR '22-5' 5" . DAVIS '24 ' OVERTON '23 1-MILE 'RUN MCCREA, '22-5:9.3 KORTEN, '22 ZEIGER, '24 ATKINSON. '21 POLE VAULT CORNWELL, '22-8-' 6" CORTES, '22 KUDER, '23 S. M. ANDERSON, '23 DISCUS THROW PELLETT '21-83' STRAGHAN '21 WAPPLER '23 EMSLIE '23 SHOT PUT JONAS '23-33' 8M" OMARK '22 STEINER '24- TAYLOR '28 BROAD JUMP OVERTON '23-18' 10" DRENKARD '23 STEEL '22 E-2E ARMSTRONG '22 S. M. ANDERSON '23 I 249 I l ' I A 14' T 1, 7 1 l . B V I . E . 1 l Y if T f DAVIS Coach . FLECKE Manager G LENN Captain Tennis T T 1921 C. L. GLENN D. B. ANTHONY . C. F. Goon . H. S. LOUD . E. L. PALMER . C. L. GLENN D. B. ANTHONY C. F. Goon E. L. PALMER Tennis A A 1921 . Captain . Singles . Singles . Singles . Singles First Doubles Second Doubles G. H. BREWER H. WOTTRICH R. BYRON V. N. TOBIN F. E. 0,CALLAGHAN- T. SEELY J. R. FLECKE . . . . Assistant Manager 22 250 l g l T IEQ A f 41,3 f A .,, .4 .i mf., , 1 a 1 N: A' v, 3112: 3,5 l, 1 p -aiaww ., lf , " I. af! 'l m I X ,h u .W WIT, A if if sm- 4 , a Tennis Season of 1921 ATURDAY, April 23rd, was a real Swarthmore-Stevens day, though the honors were all carried off by Swarthmore. Not only did the Red and Gray play the Garnet at lacrosse, but this date also marked the opening of the tennis season. Because of rain, the tennis games were played in the gym which made them none the less interesting. Anthony started well against Dudley CSwarthmore Captainj, but lost the first singles in the later games. Captain Glenn retaliated by winning his sets, followed by another match for the Stute in which Strain, through his powerful service, won the match from Linton. In the singles, the Red and Gray did not show up so well when Dudley and Brown started a shut-out for Good and Palmer, but the latter tightened up just in time to put across a fairly swift match, losing, however, 8-10 and 3-6. . ' On April 27th, the team journeyed to Pratt Institute to face another fast and clever team. Glenn lost his match, while Anthony won his. O'Callaghan won in a steady, consistent game, followed by a slow match in which Brewer lost. Anthony and Glenn took the first doubles, but their victory was counteracted by a second set of doubles in which Palmer .and Good lost. The following Saturday, May 17th,.was another losing day for the Stute, when the Rutgers squad walloped our aggregation at Rutgers, by a score of 4-2. The teams seemed evenly matched, and during the first few minutes of play it looked as though the Stute would win, but the Varsity failed to come through. Don Anthony played an exceptionally fast game, losing only in the final set. Captain Glenn easily defeated W. Dixon in afast and snappy match, but our opponents won the last two of the four singles. 251 22 IEQ 252 In the first doubles the excellent team-work of Captain Glenn and Don Anthony cleaned up a few morep oints for Stevens, but the second doubles proved a pitfall, and the Red and Gray lost. On May llth, the Stute was white-washed by the Hoboken Tennis Club. The tennis club was rep- resented by a more experienced group of men, who V put over a very snappy set of games. Another match, on May 14-th, was lost to West Point by a close score of 41-3. The Stute lost the first four singles, but in the end displayed some of the usual Stute "comeback," winning the last three matches. The first singles was a fast affair in which Don Anthony lost. The second singles was another defeat for Captain Glenn, though the match was full of brilliant plays. The following two singles went to three sets each, Carl Good losing to Castner, and Palmer to Bennett. It remained for Loud to put a stop to the Army runaway when he won his match from Stine, 6-3 and 6-4. From then on all the games were Stute victories. The two combinations of Glenn and Anthony, and Good and Palmer worked wonderfully well together. Saturday, June 4-th, proved a more encouraging day for the Varsity when they nosed out Pratt by a score of 5-1 in a series of fast and snappy return games. In the first match with Pratt at the beginning of the season, the score was tied and perhaps that accounted for this day's victory. Due to a misunderstanding, one of the Varsity squad failed to appear, and Her- bell, not on the team, substituted, losing the singles, but with Anthony's help winning the second set of doubles. Wednesday, May 18th, was scheduled a return meet with Rutgers at New Brunswick, and the Varsity racket wielders made an optimistic journey to that "College Town," only to meet defeat again by a close score of 4-3. The Stute seemed weak in the singles, but won both matches of doubles. Though the Red and Gray won only two of the matches, tied two, and lost four, it does not show the real strength of the team. All games were marked with ever increasing skill and speed, and we wonder what the team could have done witha little more practice. As a matter of fact, the Varsity did remarkably well considering the short time allotted to practice. GOOD PALMER 252 1 1Eo 2E2E The 1921 Tournament HE tennis tournament of last year was put over in better style than ever before. It was played in the early fall season. Unless the match was played on or before the assigned date either or both participants forfeited the round. This good work may be credited to Flecke and Wottrich, the manager and assistant manager of this year's team. As no Varsity men were permitted to participate in the play, more interest was displayed by novices. No one knew beforehand who the winner might be. In fact this decision was not made until the last play of the last match, so even was the playing. These finals deserve special mention. Bettman and Strain, the finalists, both attracted much attention throughout the tournament and consequently a goodly crowd of spectators made their appearance at the courts. Strain was playing a wonderful game, and judging from the start he would surely be the winner. He took the first two sets in great style, and started the third in the same whirlwind fashion. But here the tide turned and Bettman staged a beautiful comeback. He commenced his uphill fight with a smash and swing that did not let up until the last three sets were his. Without stretching the point too much it is safe to say that this tournament was the best ever played within the memories of all who witnessed the battles. 253 ai Q 4 I E fl" IZ: :H ... 1, 1, , 1 H. l 1','. 1 l l l., : 51 .1 P uQ"If fn' l Q I .91 1 1 D l'w I 'S 1- 1 I I 1 6" Ln 1 M' lb 1 Ui-'g QMN Uk 0 if KW K' . l I ,Bl .4 ., 1 t. 1 1 pf, ...xi 6 V . I 1 4542: 'nga .- J 'I 1 . 4 Y . ., 1 la' 11 . M 1 il I ...- Fl . df III'IlIII'lLI. NIAIKTIV 0.1 AI I Il IIAV WYIIITIIN 1llTfIII'I I lIIf'QllI'II'IN HAI I'LI 'IAIlI IIAIINICTT I' k"ITI'I HAI! II I'1lIl'1IIlI KI! I' '4IxlNINI'IIl MI I' I I FII Swimming S S T 1921-1922 l F. Em-ZRIIART, C'uplain. . . Rvluy-4-0-H10 H. H. ADAMS . . . Plunge T. V. IIAIICII . , Rm-luy-Dives-220 F. D. EAs'r'1'Y . . . Relay F. II. I-Io1.uA'r14: . , Divvs B. Im-'srmv , Plunge H. C. MCQUJ-11-:N 220 F. C. M111-11.1.1111 . 100 P. W. I'uINn1.1c . , Relay C. 0. SKINNEII . , Rc-luy-40 W. M. Wvmucx , . Ilungc W. F. llAuNl4:'r'l' . , Munngvr SWIIHIHIIIIQ' A 1921-1922 R. D. MARTIN . . . -I0 I-I. A. 0'CA1.1.Ac:uAN . . Relay E. ll. Suu. , , , Plunge C. P. HERBEIII. . , .'Kssislu11tMnnugcr 254- 2 STV'-l"5 .",.v:I 1 1 4 '1:.l 1 1 1 V . I '1 fm 4 J , M1 A f I . I . . L N Eg ...ur-1 sw 58151 . " JZ . 1 1' - .71 Q- . 1 -- . .'.-. ,., . I -, - I ' -- -:I+ .. ' A ' I ' :Z?5':m:.fLW':: 4 4- up E159 , . Q I, ki 6 . , ig I' figfl ' i I ' Season of1921-1922 V ' ' HE season opened with a victory over People's Palace by a I score of 28-25. The relay looked like a sure win for us but Q , the team lost by inches. However, this was quickly made up M SM W for by Balch taking first place in the dive, and Eberhart and Eastty - placing first and second in the 40-yard swim. McQueen captured second in the Q20 and Wyburn did likewise in the plunge. In the 100-yard which was the deciding event, Capt. Eberhart and Balch took first and second places. On January 7th, the team journeyed to Middletown and endeavored to dispel the Wesleyan jinx which has haunted us all year, but was unsuccessful. Wesleyan turned out a well-balanced organization and beat us to the tune of 39-14. Lifshey scored the only first place for the Stute, winning the plunge. R. P. I. came down on February 18th, and although they started out like a whirlwind the Stute staged the old familiar comeback and won by a point, Q7 to 26. Rensselaer won the relay and captured first- and second in the 4-0-yd. The Stute won allfourremainingevents. Balchcarried out his usual clever performance in the dive and won easily. Holgate, a Freshman, placed third. McQueen swam an ex- ceptional race in the 220 and lowered the Stute record to 2:55:l, with Vic Balch coming in third. The plunge was ours by a wide margin. Both Adams and Lifshey broke the Stute record for this event, Lifshey touching out in 36:3 seconds and Adams in 28:1. Our Troy rivals were still in the lead, and it was due to the good work of Eberhart and Meuller in the 100 that we finally nosed them out. They finished first and third after a hard battle with Lindholm of R. P. I. C. C. N. Y. was the next victim, losing to us 40 to 13. The relay team, com- posed of Eastty, Eberhart, Skinner and Balch. started the meet off with a snappy victory. Wyburn won the plunge with a distance of 60 ft. and Lifshey placed second. Skinner and Prindle, another Freshman find, finished second and third in the -i-0-yd., while Balch and Holgate placed similarly in the dive. The 100 and 220 were easily captured by the Stute. Eberhart and Mueller placed in that order in the 100 and McQueen won his specialty, followed closely by Vic Balch. On March 4th, Brooklyn Poly sent over a newly organized team. The Stute won every event but the 40-yd. Holgate won the dive with Balch second, Skinner and Eastty took second and third in the 40. The 220 was won by Balch, followed by McQueen in second place. Wyburn and Saul took care of the plunge and the Eberhart-Mueller combination had everything their own way in the 100. Quite a runaway for the Stute. Captain Eberhart, Lifshey, Adams, and Eastty will be lost by graduation. but with the excellent showing made by the underclassmen on the team there is every reason to expect a successful season next winter. I 255 2E-2E I 1-..vq '1 1 . M, H 1 L gd. 1,7 'P is 1 'f f f 91 '41 .-,-153 4 ,i k L- .M 3 . ': ,, 51 L-.arg JW .1-Tlx' .1 24 - 131 1 .. , ff 151961 1.11. -2 - "af 3 gm 5 1175135 mf" 11,5 ,5- 41 7 " M qw 1? Y, 1 iff 11,1 -P7 ., 'Q . 1 gl J? 5271 mg 4' '11 N Wu .' Q'.2'Swi :'g' -Ll .,, 14 .yP,1,.f ' 31131 f. Miz, J. jiri .J42',i 1 '. .5 -'1f'J:.' 7-53 .5195 .515 X 1511, "1 11' 1, xg 1 .:"', ..1 .,1 W 11 1 ' . : ' 'M 51? 121571 11' 1 2 3 . 41- inf?-' 1 1 f '1 -'.f'1-1.12'1-X'1i"51! 1 , 1 1 1 - ' 1 . 1r"'1?-.12 1 1 .11 --2 1 1 - . 1 , 1. ,.1rl1"g-nf' , ,A 1 '11 if ff 1653.-1 , 1 , - ,, , - 1 , .,....1.,N...,,.wf1. 3, ..,. -.... -.- 1 ' ll Q41 I QHQE IIIINHOFIF CLAIYHS IIAIIIIIH PIIILMAN Dl1IHI'lN DUIIHCII C0l!Tl'2H lllHllHIIl"I'0N IIAIYNMAN UUVMAN Wfestling W S T 1921-1922 W. W. l51mUr:l1'1'oN, Captain . J. M. Con'r11:s . ll. DOVMAN . IQ. V. 'Donsfvll A. l'111I.M,1N . . . 195 145 115 135 158 Ib lb 111 111 lb. 5 E. GUsso11'11' . .fIs.s'1'slar1tzlflanagar ' Wrestlirlg' A 1921-1922 fm-: 1 . . mf 1 11,16 11: ..- 15 A 1 nfs 1. 15 Pvt' 'rd .5 I 'F' 'S 4 1 1 1 ,J 23 Q 1 I 1 A ' 1 '1 u 1 1 wal, 1 K1 '11 A V175 1 1 1 1 1 Q 4 1 f 11 v e 1 J1 1 1 1 1.-, 1 C. A. CLAUSS S. IIAUSMAN 256 . E..-L-gg?915-g..1.51.,w5i1-fN,XE5- 1, , EMM.ii-5EQQQifQ,'14J5YZQk?z-955317-QLgg-1yr:115, 11 ,113'gL5gm1g 5E!J,+52.aB:51 1. 4. .1141-311111211.5-as',mf:zwm,.1-2' uE221'2?5f1a5Lf111:aw.1.11.a.'11. 3 1.1 .5 2 :1m:g1x1?f1faA"1 19 ' 2 LC ll W Hi: f 'i if lv xfil 3: pl f f Q. 1 w l 64 7 if...'iffH?' Wrestling Season of 1921-1922 3 HE season was officially opened against City College t on December 24th. The Stute team put up a hard fight and kept the outcome in doubt until the final bout, but was eventually beaten by 14-10. Dovman and Pihlman were the winners for the Stute, each winning by a fall. Broughton and Clauss lost by decision, while Joe Cortes was thrown after 8y2 minutes of wrestling. On January 7th, Stevens met Brooklyn Poly and suffered a 23-0 defeat. How- ever, it was not so one-sided as the score seems to indicate, as the Brooklyn engineers only secured one fall in seven bouts. Two weeks later the team again traveled to Brooklyn, this time to meet Pratt Institute. This proved to be the turning point of the season, for the Stute returned the victor, winning by the score of 15-11. Dovman in the 115-lb. class wore his man out to such an extent that he was forced to withdraw and forfeit the bout. In the 125-lb. class Waite Broughton threw Plorinsky in 1 min. 10 sec., and in the 14-5-lb. Joe Cortes disposed of Morris in a little over '7 min. The other three bouts went to Pratt. On Washington's Birthday a return meet was held with Pratt. Dovman won his bout as usual though not until after a hard fight. Broughton made quick work of his opponent, winning by a fall in the short time of 1 min.-L5 sec., while Cortes clinched matters by taking the 145-lb. bout on decision. Hobish took two bouts for Pratt but not in a very convincing manner. After securing the required time advan- tage he contented himself with keeping out of his opponent's reach as much as possible. This made these bouts very slow and uninteresting. It is greatly to the credit of the Stute team that they were always on the aggressive as much as possible, always striving for a fall even when they had, the necessary time advantage to win. On February 25th a meet was heldwith R. P. I. Dovman and Waite Broughton came through true to style in the 125-lb. and the 135-lb. classes. Dorsch and Cortes were not in good form but Hausman and Pihlman finished the job by throwing their opponents in clever fashion. The last meet of the season .was with City College. This time Stevens turned the tables and won easily. Dovman, Dorsch, Hausman and Pihlman won their bouts and made up for the defeat early in the season. . 257 2525 ,FT 9 I . if... s , I E. , . rn .. ,vf , P 1. Q- I rw' - ji ,cg ti. ' sz. H' A -:ae-H gy vi iff, ,ix '61 ,, , M' gyva: W1 ::"':"Q PG. 975: in '. MVK EELS' iii, ' Zi ' 1 Mg- Fifi' ,1 4 44 .4- KAUFl"l'1l D JOHNSON l'lNHTERllU!'K'll TIETZE XVOOIJN ARD ANDERSON O 6 Cheermg Team C T 1921-1922 HAROLD B. ANDERSON THEODORE J. KAUFFELD KARL FINSTERBUSCH HOMER W. TIETZE WILLIAM H. JOHNSON CHARLES B. WOODWARD PHINEAS S. ZOLOT - 2 IEQ zE2E Clef and Clue BOARD OF DIRECTORS G. F. DOUGHTY, '22 J. GOODZEIT, '22 President of Dramatic Club Business Manager of Dramatic Club W. L. PAULISONL JR.,"2Q H. D. WINCHESTER, '23 President of Musical Clubs Business Manager of Musical Clubs C. O. GUNTHER, '00, Graduate Advisor TUDENT activities at Stevens may be divided into three branches, Athletic, Journalism and Art. In order that any one of these branches be of benefit to itself or to Stevens it must be placed upon a firm basis, and all of its divisions must co-operate with each other to further the whole. With this end in view the Dramatic Club and Musical Clubs of Stevens have given their branch of the activities a common name-"Clef and Cue"-and by mutual consent have taken upon themselves the responsibility of promoting the arts of Drama and Music at the Stute. The organization of "Clef and Cue" is very simple. All matters concerning the activity lie in the hands of a Board of Directors which has various powers relative to the government of the two divi- sions. The Board consists of four undergraduate members-the presidents and business managers of the two divisions-and a graduate advisor. Matters relating to the efficient operation of the two divi- sions are discussed and passed upon by this board. It seeks by co-operation with the faculty to do its part in creating the necessary balance between the activity and the curriculum. It endeavors to work with the Alumni Association in efforts to create a favorable impression for Stevens. "Cl ef and Cue" has adopted a method of award similar in purpose to the other branches of the stu- dent activities. It presents to its supporters the key of the activity, which is the characteristic form of collegiate honor. It represents merit, for only men with the required talent, and men who have ap- plied the necessary effort, receive it. The requirements for the key of "Clef and Cue," which must be fulfilled to the letter, are one of the following: C11 A leading part for two years in the Varsity Show. l Q21 A member of the female chorus of the Varsity Show for two years. CBJ The presentation of a specialty for two years for the Musical Clubs. MJ Three years' membership in the Glee or Mandolin Clubs or Orchestra. 15D A member of the male chorus of the Varsity Show for three years. C6D A member of the operating staff of either division after three years' business experience. In addition to the members of the Board of Directors the following have worn the insignia of "Clef and Cue" throughout the season of 1921-1922:- EUGENE J. V. Dmmaa, '22 CARL F. Goon, '23 Jour: R. HEMION, Jn., '22 Crmnnns B. Woonwfmn, '28 BARNEY Lrrsnay, '22 WALTER W. Scanoi-:m-Jn, '24 260 HMRMMVHQQS W fi WL, is IE 2E-'QE Guess Again Professor JOHN R. HEMION, JR., '22 . . , . . . Book and Lyrics CARL F. GOOD, '23 ...,..... Music SALVATORE V. MIANO, '24-, NORMAN F. ROBERTSON, Ex-'22, DAVIS E. BAN'rz, EX-'23 ........ Incidental M usic G. FRANCIS IJOUGHTY, '22 . ..... Producer WILLIAM HALLOIQAN, JR. . . . Coach THE STORY N the year 1922 the Stute was twenty years youIIger than it is today. And since the difficulty of the course increases in direct proportion to the age of the Institute, the work is sixty per cent harder than it was then. In an endeavor to improve matters, the undergraduates banded together in the Fall of 1941 and organized the "American College Students' Mutual Benefit Association." The priIIIary cause of the general failure in college work was the fact that the art of how to apply the K. B. had been forgotten. For the purpose of regaining this secret of the K. B., the Association had retained Prof. Jim E. Stock, 1 a sleuth of the first water, with instructions to spare i neither money nor effort in his attempt to regain the secret of the K. B. Prof. Stock, knew of one Louie K. Merton, a man of letters and other things, and decided that if Merton still lived he Inust know the long forgotten secret. Knowing of Merton's antipathy for Eskimo Pies, he decided that his victim must be living in the Latin Quarter of Paris, and went thither in search of him. To conceal his real purpose he organized a party of Freshmen history students and crossed the Atlantic in an aerobus, osten- sibly on an inspection trip of the vineyards and wine cellars of France. Arriving in Paris on the evening of April 5th, 1942, he found Louie, now a genial author of scientific fables, in the Cafe de Bon Ami, a notorious resort of the Latin Quarter. Merton had just completed the manu- script of his latest work "The Uses and Abuses of the Konstant B,"and was at that moment in the clutches of two rogues, Johnny Walker of London, and Gaston Jonteel of France, who, by ingratiating themselves in his eyes, were endeavoring to learn his secret, that they I might sell it to the Students' Association for a large sum of money, and to this end were giving a party for A Merton in the Bon Ami. They hoped with the aid of ' mm, 262 NEMION y the famous Parisian vamp,Madame Marie Cognac, l and a little vin rouge, to loosen his tongue and learn his secret. The Bon Ami was owned and presided over by Prexy Jones, an old negro ex-soldier who had stayed in France when the A. E. F. returned to America. By accident, Tom Sedgwick, one of the Freshmen in Prof. Stock's party learned that Prexy Jones had worked on his grandfather's cot- ton plantation in Georgia before the war, and through Jones, the professor and hisparty scraped an acquaintance with Merton and were invited to enjoy the entertainment being staged in Louie's honor. ln the course of the evening Stock ap- l proached Merton on the subject of the K. B. and to his consternation was given a copy of the manuscript. Of course there was a catch in it somewhere and he soon found that Louie had hidden his secret in a series of unsolvable fables in science, to fathom which, G ICRA l.lllNl'I AND 'l'l'IDlJY our poor professor had to guess, and guess, and guess again. The following morning Sedgwick and Stock returned to the lion Ami to enlist l'rexy's aid in trying to get Merton's secret. Breakfast time brought Madame Cognac to the cafe, and in talking to Stock she recalled that she had known him as Private Stock of the Engineers during the war. VVillingly she agreed to vamp Louie and get the key to his secret for them. VVhen Merton arrived the professor and Tom hid behind a screen and awaited developments. Louie pretended to fall for Madame Cognac's wiles and gave her a cipher to the manuscript. Stock came out from behind the screen and triumphantly confronted lVIerton with the manuscript, but when he tried to decipher it by using ZE2 the key he obtained only a clever quip, and realized that he had been foiled. Teddy Allen fell in love with Louic's daughter, Geraldine, but papa didn't like the idea, and put poor Teddy on the debarrerl list. In hysterics, Geraldine revealed that the secret was in a package in the safe in the cafe, but when Prexy openerl it, he found only an Ouija Board, and the mystery was as deep as before. At the crucial moment Johnny WValker exploded the bomb that cleared up the situation. He was a U. S. Secret Service Agent, disclosed the secret of K. B. which proved to be a valueless myth, and invited the pre- fessor's party to return to America in a government plane, leaving poor Louie in possession of the Bon Ami to me. i- tate on his blasted dreams in solitude. MADAME coaruc, rmzxv ,mn .uawiii-:s 263 me .QQ E734 if ' . 'f MT Lx - I E I . .W ' 1' A 3 " I m f 5 . , 4 x 1 n 1 ' e -1G9j.,,'." .. ... 1. V... .2 ,. . 1. . d,y.0'5?' '!!! I F!! .gg y . il Hof. f I I If . '-.,,"' ,. .. , . . ,.. . ,.-.,,.,,m , 5 1 . . .Mmg J., . .--T , ,M ,H .1 I, , . , . J. 1. .-... ... . ,,. ... ,. V. .. I - fohrsw.. -nf' ' I I -A' Ip. ..H.ra tgm J'1f 1 H! 'tQ.."'.11, v , h , Y X 'A ,.. . .yJ'M,r4'.', Iv.. -I 41 fx: 'Vg . 1: , 41 , I. , yr 1 1 .4 ut! A I 4 Lis? it a ep' 4 V: ll I f 14.44.-.I-.. V . - L1 MAIIID Program C. P. B G II. A. IC. C. W. J. II W. II. KING W S. IIAUHMAN T C. II. Wnvr I zu , r V1 is In F . I1 , V. . f kd N if 1 s ., P. 5 . ll' fn P. . " 1 f VI . N 4. ll, hh fs. 5 '45, '54 Z, . I "n f 35 I .-,V 112255 I N .42 -f wg' : 'Im . .1 ?. 'ug M31 .I ', .. 5, '22 -K. 1' F sf' 'I WWW IL l 2 652 ing! I I ZV4- liu.-rirms.9 Nrmagvr JULIUS Goonzrzrr, '22 J. M. Dooom, '22, Manager P. R. l'Ivmu'r'r, '23 J. L. I'IOIIGI'IS, '23 F. W. Wruvox, '23 Scenery IJOp't. . UILII, '23 II. . Kl'r1':, '23 . III'INI1IIJl'I'l"I'I, '24 Violn MAMUIiS'I'l'2IN MIANU IIAIVHMAN f'0Il.lll'l'l"I' Ill1INl'2III'I'I"l'I KINGHIIIGI' WIll'l'AKl'1I! lll'Ill'l'lN7II HAI.I'I IVIKANUIH Hl'l'l'INllI'1IMl'IIK GICII MAHHIGY WILVUX I?lC'I'Ml'IIl HIlI7I.'I'Z GUILD I"l'I'ZIlIIlUiIl WUUIIS DALl'I HICNZIGII IIIVGUID lJlb1lIIZl'1I'I' II4llTGII'l'I' f'0Yl,I'I DIY IHIIS GOOD rganlzatlon Prrrxirlcni Stage Director G. l"uANcr:-s DOUGHTY, '22 FRANK J. Covmc, Ju., '23 Public-ity Dcp't. Song Book Dcp't. S. SHNZIGR, '22, Manager L. Mfxom, '23, Manager H. MASSl'IY, '23 S. P. 0Pl'l'INlII'IIMl'II!, '24 P. N. I'II'IIL'I'lIl'Il, '24 I. I". l"lmNoIs, '25 Dc-p't. Costumvs Dop'L. IPUIIUIH, '23, Manager F. S. IJALIG, '23, Munugm' A. G. GALE. Jn., '24- .IouNsoN, '22 B. MAMfIIiH'l'I'IIN, '25 Kowrr-:N, '22 , I"r'rzm1m:n, '23 I-fast F. J. f'0Y1,l'1, Ju., '23, Illrmrlgfr Us-llo 0RCI'IES'I'IlA 'Prumpct SLICY. '23 C. P. Goon, '23 Diraclor II. II. VAN STAAGIGN, Jn., '25 Trombone Violins Clurincts . R. COIiIiI'1'l"I', Jn., '23 G. L. Woons, '23 II. L. D1-:CAMI-, '23 , '23 E. G. G1-in, '25 H I ramps Am-nn, '23 F. II. SIGUUII, '24 IC. C. SIIULTZ, '22 ' ff , 2... . vm",-1 ' '. . g V . . - .Z'.'-p1.':.'F,1'x-we ff .-'av C2 ' ', - . if "" W.. 253,31 41- 1 A I - f . 4. - .ML I 2 V., - ,- uf ff. 1 ' . f .. 1-,f vf'-1 . . J' ,. .',.'d-,?1'."' W- Q -fx.: ' .-p.. " Q w - ., -1 V. 1-w...'..'-il ' ' 'z .I . ' P1' Q::'..',f'..sf1.Q'3a1,:- v-I. f' 'W 'f-'cz' -L Jw! -129,31 I .'eETr "ww ' :V 4. -vw! M34 JIM. ..a. 'I ,E RWE! . iii IV.-.wr ' L. . .,: .,.:H. I L. 1532! . . 'I' 'E .' '+- '1..'. " .luzfffi .L -.sf . .- , 2.4, J' x' E... 'N .. A' QA., Y-., . ,. jg. Hx., . . 1.' in ggi 11 io- r' Sf I 'NIH fvlfaj V . . ,. . 'Pa' 93 tl- . . 'H . L51 W' . I' ff '1 nw ' I' fl 1 1' " 5. J 0 1' J :N " Q 1 I I Qs n Pr. v v " 'ni . . "L I Y W K IM 5, Q1 ' iff, hmm ll P1 LA :UA 1 . . L I If , gl. . I i .' P 'es F t Q r-FIS ny! T 1. ,-sf :mag QP. HF? i - - 1 E 15' 1 I ly ' ' VH- 5. 1 I I. , I.. k . r, ,, E W., 9 ,. E+ r , . .. , A W. win FQ' Q. ,. 4. K 35' r . r .l0IlN'I' ANIJICIISUN SUIIN MAIITIN l'flUl'l'1ll Dlil'1ilI'l'Y KlKll'l'2NIlUlil" Nl'0DNI'lIl l'AMl'lll'1I.l. IlI'llNS IlI'IMMA lll'1l'lNH'l'.KI1 l"l'2S'I'NI'1Il MVNAIIII H!'IlRUl'1lll'2ll NIICNIFICII HOOD HAYICNN lll'll.Il IIICIIIKICIJ, FINK Lrzmox l.ll"MlIl'2Y nounns 4-oon, Vmu-I1 IlllLI.0lCAN wnrrn Al!MH'l'IUlN1l n,u.c'n o'M.uxosm' IIANZ KYLE JIHINNUN Nl'Il'KI'II! lIAlll'l'lH INIXVNIGY LUIHP H, 459 -if 1 Ln he Cast ,, 5' "l'nlcx YN JoNlcs, :tn old negro ex-soldier linger I". Ilz'pinslr1.l. '25 ,1 ff, I ' I' f .IonNNY WAl,lil'lli, :tn EIIQEQIISII :ulventnrer W allvr W. Sf'l1I'Ul'l1l'l'. 2.5 L GASTON .loNTlfn-ll., at wily Frenehnlnn . . . 1.00 W. l.1'III,0II. ',2,:! r , . Chi 7 . . . . . N . 1551 Lonll-1 lx. Ml'1li'l'fJN, at writer of sc-xentnhe fables John M. lforlgnrs, 22 7 V" ' v QIQ-', 1'lm1f'lcssolc JIM E. S'rouK, :L Stevens professor Dzfms .l. U'Mal1mu'y, 'BJ I f . . 'fn 1 'l'oM S1-Jnmvleli, at Stevens FI'0SlllllZl,ll . G. l"r11nf-ls Douglzly, 22? Z. Q3 ' Tmnm' Al,l.mN, :mother Stevens Freslnnnn .lrmzvs J. .-Irmsfrong, '22 P ,,,.. EA N1A1u:A1tlc'l' Srouli, the professor's Il2lllfJQllt0I' . Burnry I,zjZvl1ry, '32 g GIf:n.u,n1Nl': 1VlI'IR'l'0N, l,onie's dzuxghter . . . Donald ll. Wlzilr. 13.5 , yu, MADAME M1Xltll'l CouNAc', at wild und wicked l"reneh vznnp Martin W. Vookzf, 'QM Tum l,ANl7l'1R ' . I. Nvzrion lleclrcr, U23 ruff- 265 . ,.-- X 'rr f.,piF'51.'ftujiifififr-1:'iQf-,-in ' elf' .. .V N . . Q . " ,a-.,z'-xw..:,.',, RY mi.-i,m:iaea2.'-,.5ffx-91.12-:rm'f1. ' X ef f 3 . J 'f ' sl' 'T 5.1 ...Q- ,gifs W Eff .V ,I 4 '. 1. . 1. I . P. QI YT 1 L I U 6 55' . I' A, My W' V . . A I 1 ' v 'E+ . . fx" ,qv , iw ,, H. , . 4. T 'I M2 n Q I qi? 5 ' . 1 wffvr, 'Q nv., 'A 4, ' is 'I 3 w 1 x il' . 4 V, 1 4 'v 1 v, We . x 'U' Q vu .,'4 gr., 1 . , f z Jw' -J 1 .3 ,Q A 4 ' If' 'I gl I H f Ja 'S r FF! 'N W N Y U-Z4 ' ,, ...... . DUWNPIY KYI.l'l .IHIINNUN Stute Frosh CARI. A. ANDERSON, '22 THOMAS II. BURNS, '22 WARREN SPOONER, '22 WILFRID COOPER, '23 Louis H. IcRIl'PENDOH.I", '23 WALTEIE H. MARTIN '24 1 1 1 WII4I.IAM I. SOHN, 24 RICHARD L. CAMPRRDI., l"Rl41IJl'llU!!K J. Jour-rr, '25 266 he Chorus Wnitors ROIIERT Il. l"r-IHTNRR., '22 EDWARD M. FINK, '22 DARWIN LORD, '22 ALISERT G, GANz, '24 BENJAMIN W. Umm, '25 Apache Dancers EDWARD M. FINK, '22 l. NEWTON DECKER, '28 SALVATORE DEMMA, '28 MC NADH lIl'llKlll'ILL HHN! YI! French Vumps HAROLD K. IFUWNEY, '22 T. VICKROY l3Ar.f'H, '23 DONALD C. IIAVENS, '23 C. PARKHII Ilmuax-zu., '23 Vl-:RNON C. MAC!NAllB, '23 Flu-:D1+:u!cK M. JOHNSON, '24 IJONALD A. HARPER, '25 J. NIONTGOMERY Kvm-1, '25 VVALTER A. Ml-:Nm-1R, '25 MWHG Q3 QeQ F Q ff J ix xy if F V KH s W i Q, s vu' l lim, 1 .,..W. . Vx, l 5 in ' 1, lr w iq,- '-' , -, ,'. l, . .. r . I M , 'P' . 5' 'infix . .:,, 14, l l E. I Ix . l v i E? l . 1, . Fr 1 1 f s ln F' , . I . ll . P W H , l' . 1 Q v rf ' f 1? . , V g. ,, K , c",: as 1 ,N ,.. an " All gill-r' , ax fn: -1' ww Milli' tif "M ' lla' :sw dig f of fy' fo 1, r A .HY MV 6 . ,L 1 frqfffc 1 ,,, l a X .I K, M.. -ni 1- l' we Me", M ru-1 ya 1 . 1.-. HJ uk, .pn 4 3415? X I l iff 1+:.e:.Qj. gf, 5 ff. 2 g , . A 4 I , -A1125-Q.-fY,'..g.5 ..-. gf-, fs--..F 0 . .-- rf- --f M- ' :1-"fa " ' IIICIIUMAN HAHTMAN Illill IVlllMAYl'Ill GULIIMAN lil'Il4ll Milli F ANIYICIIHUN DICANIG SUIIN TIIUMAH GANZ WUOIIH lll'1NNl'lDl'I'l"l'I l4l4l'iI5'l'll1lJ'N HUUIIS KlNUSLl'IY YVILCUX IVALKEH. DENIIAM GRUHH W'lll'll4iLl'Ili. f'll.0Nl'I O0LDlll'IH1l MIANU Lll"Hlll'lV Hlll'L'l'Z VYlNClll'1H'l'l'Ill PAULIHON lll'lTMl'lll GOOD LEMON LINHHNDUN 1 1 , . Q M ' l Cl b 1 tcvcns uslea u s OFFICERS ' W. L. PAULISON, JR. . President H. D. WINCHESTER . Manager 'LEADERS E. C. SHULTZ . Banjo-Illandolfin Club B. LIFSIIEY . . . Glec Club A. F. :DENHAM . Orchestra X The concert season of 1921-1922 has been particularly successful for thc Musical Clubs of Clef i and Cue. The Clubs were given the unique honor of being the first technical college organization to broadcast by radio their complete program. They played to an audience of more than one hundred thousand at Station WJZ, Westinghouse Radiophone Broadcasting Corporation, Newark, N. J., on April lst. In all, the Clubs gave nine concerts, playing in West New York, Hackensack, Newark, Jamaica, Caldwell, East Orange, Irvington, Bloomfield and, on May lith, in I-Ioboken-the Annual Home Concert at tl1c college auditorium. The latter, in itself, was enough to justify calling the entire season successful. The goodly crowd which attended expressed their hearty approval in no uncertain way, gif, not only of the concert itself but also of the dancc at the Castle afterward. Q68 his . Q , ,. .. ,.. , , .LV . , ,.,,:g h ,.., J I .. . . . 1.5 . 4 I -f V4 '-, I .1'f,i"' ' ,., ', ,' . I., r' f"Q-,.f','.Hlg-iw 1' ' .i 5 581 1' ' 5' '. ' ff' ' ' ' . f 'f . A ' ' , . ' 1.-A141 5: , . 3. " ' ' J5f?l'..J:'."li-il:L:'.-:f1?'?lh " ' 2 wr A -V ng H ini ig-Q2 wig., f. 411.1 Ip- Y hu M In: A . lX'f',4' 2 R332 I ,Q-Qlpfff I . 1 ' ', I fl: L 5. .M 1 .Al-.' Q 52. v':"".'I Lis.. , "BI , ffxxv'P' LQ., X 21 fj l' jg! IH? ' ... -.J--fw.-..s. -.rr.f'-'ff' ..-f--Lf -- -- ' -' -" ' ' ' ' ' ' ' vw.. ' IAQ. ' HIIIILTZ IIl"l'XII' II LEMON I OOD IlI'INl'IIDI'I'l"II fx-'I' ifffl? GI Cl b A' wg 'Lf-I ll. IJFSIIIGY, '22, lmfxflfrr IW",-f 'XIII'-TI Tclmrx Nrrmul TPIIOFN 3 IQT-T. II. T. ANmclcsoN, '23 I.u1'sllm', '22 Qij II. G. W.u.Kl':n, '23 I'lf:xN1xc:'l'ox. '22 I". W. IYIIATUX, '23 xvIIIGI'II.lGlI, '23 II. D. IfvlNK'III'IS'I'ICIl. '28 GICLII. '25 df-Q R. F. I,ICANI'I, '25 B. Gm.mt.xN, '25 ' K. Bf1r1'lonc.v I". Ii. I.m-:wx-:m.YN, '22 K'.'I'I.xs1'M.xN, '24 W. I.. I'.xul.ls0N, Ju., '22 P. Hmm. '21- I". W. 'I'u0M.xs, '23 li. Gnu, '25 liaxsvs P. Guns:-4, '23 Ii. l"l'l,l.l-lu. '24 ,l',l,.,f D. J. IYINIAIIONIGY, '23 G. G.xxz, '24- P. C. l,l:-A:-sx-:NnoN, '2-I I' l'1'rm1'.-:I .332 A. F. IJENIIAM, '23 -:Inq 5543 aft B- ' M' C1 1' Cl b W fmjo- fm 0 IH u QYICTQQ E. C. Scllumz, '22, lmuflcr Q5 Banjo-1IlurulnIin.v IC. C. SIIULTZ, '22 Ii. J. V. I,I'1'l'Ml-III, '22 g1gM',' I". Wmlcx, '23 'l'. W. MVK!-:NN.x. '2I II. G. wvAI.Iil'II!, '28 I.. A. VIIONI-I, '25 A. S. Ilom-zwrs, '24 I. I". I"II.KNl'lS, '25 S. V. MIANU, '24 J. Gm,mu-zum, '25 4' ' I Urllo Piano Violin V- .Q II. 1x1Nas1.m', '23 G. E. IYIDMAYICR, '2-L 'I'. IIIGNI-IDI'I'I"I'I, '24 , fi '. Q60 'z . , l 1' ' 'if-'Q1f'Q'.fi9.'?' 1. " 5 , . EB r Q f . .'. V2 ' if I - V .'l ,g. . 'bi' V 4 I., 11 'I :' ' ,Q l I: sl " li 3 lg ,. I l . , 'Z R F pl, E lf , 'I lf: E41 v, 1 ', tw'3' gin A 'E 22 M. 53532 lztw ,fs -v Wd MA rn 'ZX ,ff 'Ji 3' iw QA 441 ,". 11 s . -I ga! 5,32 3 1 MINVU Il 'll-VIDON hlNf HIP! ll'Vlll"I hflllll l'l illflll Orchestra A. F. In-INIIAM, '23, Leader W. R. CURHETT, Jn., '23 Violinx G. GANZ, '24 S. V. MIANO, '24 J. BEROMAN, '25 li1f:NE1n-:'r'rI, '24 V 'fola Uboe I4'. li. Smrou, '24 W. LEMON, '22 Iia.v.f: Cello E. J. V. DE'rMr:n, '22 H. IQINGSLICY, '23 Comets lflarirlels H. II. VANS'rAAOmN, Jn., '25 L. WOODS, '23 R. F. Dmmc, '25 B. G1-ln, '25 111.11710 Traps I". B. ln.:-:wm,m'N, '22 C. Snuurz, '22 . , . . Muslcal Club s Speclaltles V iolin I NS'l'RIlMENTAL QlTlN'l'E'l'TE Piano 'l'. IJENEMITTI, '24 F. GOOD, '23 Saxoplzormv Traps E. J. V. D1-:'rM1f:u, '22 E. C. Snuurz, '22 L. W. LEMON, '22 VOCAL QUAR'I'E'l'TE M. W. COOKE, '24 . . ..... First Tenor Ii. LIFSHEY, '22 . ..... Second Tenor A. G. GANZ, '24 . FirslBas.-1 D. J. 0'MAIllJNPIY, '23 . Seconrl Ba.-rs C. F. GOOD, '23 . . Pianoloyue E. C. SIIULTZ, '22 . . Banjo-Mandolin Solo L. W. LEMON, '22 . . Saxophone Solo W. H. KINGSLI-xv, '23 . Cello Solo P. C. L11-ssr:NnON, '24 Vocal Solo S. V. MIANKJ, '24 . Violin Solo 270 N 'H 44 U... . . . , , ' -, s.. , 1 QL .y 1 ..f,f. 5. if' ,, ...N..rAA V.. 'f 1 ' f n- 1 r l ' " 'Z 'IT' 4 fA.flnrQ71'Ti,..1E.M'f,' l 4, 'Ll 1 lirff' lr' L xg' ll lg lflxxj' lifil lm: PM fifpi .Ref ,vw f' 3. lf " ' QS, . l T' . H H'll.l'UX NIGNZICH ll0llUlI'l'Y A'I'u'A'l'l'IIl l'Al7I.lS0N XIAIITIN l'lIYNllNll'l'llN Q: ' ll1lUIYlHl'l' VIYNNOIIIII' l-'I,I'2t'KII lN'lil'lll IIHNN V, I I Krypta In. . OFFIC TICRS 'Q' J. RANDlDl,l'll I4'I,IceIII-I . . . I,I'l'.S'I.lll'llf A 'l WILIJIAM F. IAIENN S1'cr1'mry ' WALTlGIt J. CoNNoI.I,I' . . . . TI'!'lI.S'llI'l'l' in E455 MIf:MIsI+:Rs DCJNAIJIJ W. A'I'WATlfIlt WILLIAM L. PAuI,IsoN. Ju. Glcouolc F. DoIIoII'rI' VIIIGII, l'I+:NNINo'roN, Ju. 'I-,I JAMES M. Ducuun J. R. R.IIINI+:IIAu'r JULIUS GOODZICIT , SIDNI-:Y Slfzuznu 413 EDMUNIJ F. NIARTIN JoIIN C. WII,eox 2 VVIIILIAM T. WYLI-:Ia Kryptu, un honorary journznlistie society. was founded in 1921 for the purpose gffijj of stlmulatmg Interest III the college IJOI'l0CllCIllS :Ind of hrlnglng the Inenlhers of gflvif the V2l.I'l0llS boards Into em better Splrlt of eo-operutlon. lt. RIJIIIS toward moldmg student sentunent through the medium of the eollegepress. Melnherslup IS confined gf"jgI to those students who have rendered Inerltorlous servlee, for u. perlod of at least Q 'l. two years, on one of the college publleutlons. 271 I, 5. w .-A V. 1 H3 .mm..,u . ' 11 'z 4 'f 1 If f ,V '15 ffl. J Ku ','i'7. 4.3 -V. mis. rf., U2 "' fl' f 'LJ lv" "Yi -HI -n if it rig ., ez .4-, .ff l . V I f 3 . 'Y K l rs, 1 A '51 it v . 1 . l' . aw., iv., ' f sl 'Q 14" fbi .553 , . il? 1.123 -Us in frllq iw 7. . . ' r ?r la l N . I N .If '4 ii, 1 af, . Us : 91.1 , F, 'uv i t JV is w ' Z .1 4 519' I 1,5 f . , . ti 'ffl if 1" .W A fx., r ,g. I If :Ya , fain' 54941 1 ,v . . I ' l HllAl'llUl MARTIN IILAKE l'0llEN VEIT Ill'IliTlllTIf 0l'l'ENlll'IlMl'Ill SMITH CAIIHHN LUIIWIH V, TUHIN ll. TUIHN UUIUIAM HENZEII l'AlIl,SlUN GUODZl'Il'l' FLPICK H UUNNULLY l'I'INNlNlF'I'0N MC CARTIIY he Stute The Shilo under the guidance of J. Randolph Flccke, Editor-in-Chief, has found the present year successful in every way. The staff was not beset with the great difficulties that hindered the previous board, and as a result, an improvement was manifested in the quality of the paper. The business board, headed by Julius Goodzeit. had a prosperous year. A deficit incurred by the previous board was wiped ofl' the books and a profit written in, the result being effected hy economies in printing and by the increase in advertising received. The year was begun with John C. Wilcox as Managing Editor, but in December, he resigned and was succeeded by W. J. f lonnoll y who had acted as News Editor, which position was filled by the appoint- ment of S. Senzer. 'Frederick Breitenfeld, '20, who started as the first Alumni Editor and who originated the column and style of "Alumnitems" left in the Spring to become an Associate Editor ofthe Indicator. The present Stulc is a result of a development from the original bi-weekly pamphlet of 1904. Its past record and promising future make it a paper worthy of representing the college and deserving of the increasing support of the alumni and undergraduates of Stevens. 279 .ZHFM 'V i' .E EE nmol H B'- . l i i 1 n 5 ' 1 A ...A 1 'fi IEQ 2525 -ll ii ,-.SIEYENS-TECH-, -I lk LJ JL .. I Published Weekly at the Stevens Institute of Technology, Castle Point Hoboken, N. J. This paper is a member of the Intercollegiate Middle Atlantic States. ' VOLUME XVIII The Board Editor-in-Chief J. RANDOLPH FLECKE, '22 Newspaper Association- of e Editorial Board Managing Editor WALTER J. CONNOLLY, '22 Athletic Editor WILLIAM L. PAULISON, JR., '22 Junior Editors A. B. GORHAM, '23 R. W. TOBIN, '23 Contributor V. PENNINGTON, JR., '22 Photographic Editor J. H. JANSSON, '23 Reporters E. R. McCARTHY, '23 ' P. N. BERTUCH, '24 . W. H. MARTIN, '24 W. VEIT, '24 News Editor SIDNEY SENZER, '22 G. S. LUDWIG, '28 Alumni Editor F. BREITENFELD, '20 V. N. TOBIN, '23 T. A. SMITH, '25 W. BLAKE, '25 Business Board Business Manager JULIUS GOODZEIT, '22 . Assistant Business Manager Assistant Circulation Manager R. CIIAULS, '23 Business Assistants S. OPPENHEIMER, '24- I. V. COHEN, '23 J. J. SHAPIRO, '25 - i 1.-wJ-.am-..u-.m ,.,,,,,,.,,,,4,, .. , , - .. .i...,t .,,.. 4 ...1..,,..iw...-1.1.v.,..mi..........--f... --M...-.-W...mf.s..M.... F.-1 iK"-- t. V . gnvff T- 'H' ' .- H- , -.-1......., -i-.-1 ' f N- , ...W .-.. -V tw--F.,----.......1.'1 2 5 V' '-A. .. A f .'.,.vt'-.A it , 4 fs . . ff?-. N E . 'li if s-.V-mit t .t . f W- W" - 'ft-We-' u " 'fs' Ml .1 Lsf ,mf ' it is-Qtr lnff ' ' li 'fi 'il l'l 'l 'I "" '3' L t si-mf 'Lt 'LI .. 3.4 l.L- in., '..,. ... 1., . . . , .- .wwf-:lt..'12'lfit'.k' " ,4'.:1.:Z:..fT1i.LL1Z....T.'l'f'i3.2.3 '......h.Y'1?l,..i..ar.:.:a,:.:a.::.. lx -'.' A N... .. .... .,..t.... - ..,.,m,,,,,., it 'fflv 'fl lr f I I --255' . 1 ,1 'ffl-i 'rf7'.' 'I l A 'Qui '35 fl ss.,-. 4 at 5, I ruff. ' lift? 'ff '-: . rl u 'llfl VW .li . gf. 0.3 . 573,35 3.193 'fa Tis . l'w4l.,: "gf "Sl 2. -.,. we ' fin., 2 .NNlH'ilKSlDN VAIKSUN NU'I"l'lKlf'll lYlI,SON 4:54, HUIUIAM ltAl'llAN 'l'l"l'llll,I, tvlliltli MAHHHY W., '-'fl 'J F l I 'h k f' h U0 lf k B l A ff C or o t 0 1.92- in oarc 2 , The process of publishing a l,iNK this year has lu-en a trying one. L A Gnaneial sueeess had to be guaranteerl before the work was alloweul to progress. This meant. the fl: . . . . . .. laying out ot' a earefully halaneecl huclget. With tlus preparetl. the flllllf'llll, task of compiling a book to 1 I I . , - . . ' if Cost wltlun a certain stipulated amount, presents-cl itself. 'l'lu'ee tltltllIltlt'S were lanl out, before a final ehoiec was made of one that woulcl pay, as well as please. 'l'o aclfl to these clifheulties, business in general was poor. This eonclition ntl'eet.ecl the advertising spam-e solcl. anfl tosome extent 1-urtailr-fl the circulation. In mlflition. many ellanges in the lloarcl, and the tleviclerl lavk of eauclialates from the Sophomore and Freshman elasses eauserl mueh of the :lf-tail work to he earriecl on the shoulflers of the Junior Board. An attempt has been mafle to put, forth a hook that is not n mere eovnpenmliulu of statistics but a JST' readable story of the life at Stevens in the seliolastie years of 1921-1922. JLG, L-jf Insofar as succ-ess may attentl tlus eflort, it has been the result, of harfl work rather than any ' 'L - - . . . if Innate aptitude for the task. Vt e have workerl long. anfl hope sum-ess has been obtained in some small measure. 325.25 L H ms... . 2 14. i"F'li-.1 1, . ' "WE, ".":' -':'F'9:" fi'z1r".ft'r1rAfr:sg-iqc:rr"'tt""v'1'w'1!i" f'T'3"i'.,4-'rfvy4,'f'ff:4.'x-'V ,ppp-11, ,gngw-1-.:. ,W -4. , .,, ....- .f V -'Q ,-.w.p,-,Mg .ipft-Q1 ,. , . .V ' sg.,-,.,'whi.:g4,,w,,5A ., ,f:t.?y' ,raw-..t-gm 9 . ,HTH-,Q-v.gf ,- tv ., ,gk -,,.:, ' .mZe1tLfsL,ffw,fit121t.:.'?'ls't-5' ff- 1:w2f'M3rsaSixZts?wAe .:.E3?Qvtiw::sa lfffimftsftffff. gr. E 22-21- , ,W digg. via f ' 'f .Is 75.2254 Md H "" ,ffl 3 ijlff w' W H152- A, N at :QQ li. -if . -M ., all sl: trial? W 1 :W link as-J rf J: A. t- v 9 V, Q, xt.. , 1 'nf t ug .s .Mi 'S .-1 Y . s. : ' f Q' V. if, Wax is .V af-mp. ,J n. . .K is W 1, . fb' 'vi Is Sir' 1 Y 2264 ni .3 -- . A ., ai? zz 'J'-. S' aa., 'J . or 1 nf.. il ,. .. M ww, .ut ,x..,v,:. fl QQ' A 519. .' N' . , '-5 .1 . um, Aw if vu " - till it C 1 E159 2 2 T ink of 1922 The Year Book . of the Stevens Institute of Technology Published by the Junior Class Board of Editors Editor-in-Chief ELMER S. TUTHILL Advisory Editor Literary Editor OSCAR BAUHAN JOHN A. WILSON, JR. Business Manager HAROLD MASSEY Advertising Manager Circulation Manager FREDERICK WIERK HERBERT WOTTRICH Photographic Editor GEORGE H. SHOREY, JR. I Assistant Literary Fditor Assistant Literary Editor J WILLIAM CARSON SAMUEL M. ANDERSON Assistant Circulation Manager OSCAR BAUHAN Advertising Manager SAMSON M WELKSTEIN T I Editor-in-Chief ALDEN B. GORHAM Sophomore Editors GEORGE W. BENJAMIN JOHN S. COLE RESIGNED A ssistant A rt Editor LEO SKOLKIN Circulation Manager ALDEN B. GORIHIAM Art Editor STEELE MORRIS 2525 7 5 f 1 T X X B " of V' 5 I 'I Q ' I, ', "" 'I E .ni IlIIl.viIlIII.lfI ' i ,, Ml frm J Q I BX I Y 'i' N-:--I , N f Q I ,.-, 1 'ti at I N f II - I I X76-H law, 4 . ly! -. ,fm,.,0 'iw . amp, I V' 5 lgurpnfn' 'mi Published Quarterly . by The Alumni ' of the Stevens Institute of Technology Managing Editor N - GUs'rAv G. FREYGANG, '09 The Indicator is published primarily for the Alumni, to keep them in touch with their Alma Mater. It contains news of Alumni activities, proceedings of the Alumni Association, and records of events of interest occurring at Stevens. It also contains scientific articles by Stevens men on various engineering topics of general interest. I STEVENS INDICATOR I , STEVENS TECH FUND ' I YI NIM! I I I I I I I I l Cllliullll A VII I I 1 I If I If 3 I Qt Q , A, 'y -I if I 'J f Q X ' 'I I t, .,j , I ,,,1 ...,, ' ,ix ,Qi , ' mnuuuuqnauuwun nv' ft I snvuunrmmwnamowcv I f I I ,wi I IL, M 276 E159 The Stevens Engineering Society OFFICERS PROF. ROBT. M. ANDERSON, M.E.Honoravy Chairman JOHN F. WICH ..... President Oscixn BAUHAN . . Vice-President EDWARD M. FINK . Secretary-Treasurer Under the regime of its new head, John F. Wich, the Stevens Engineering Society has been reorganized, and given its initial push for the year. The society has been lying in a passive state since the beginning of the year due to the ill-health of its former head, Alvin M. Stock, who resigned recently when his health interfered with his active work in the society. Plans have been formulated to get the society into the state of activity which was enjoyed in its most successful years, in Order to aid and encourage its members in the study of engineering practice, in original research, and in the cultivation of their powers of thought and expression, so necessary to the engineer. To carry out tl1e purpose of the society, papers have been prepared and dis- cussed by the students themselves. Inspection trips have been organized for the members in order to make them more familiar with modern engineering practiceg and men who are eminent authorities on their subjects, have lectured and driven home their points to the student members. Many of these lectures have been of fundamental value as well as entertaining. The Stevens Engineering Society Journal has been revived, to serve the purpose of a record of the activities of the year. It is hoped that this Journal will help to promote a spirit of the proper enthusiasm in the society which should be upper- most in an engineering college. J. F. WIFH Q77 2E2E :1EQ zE2E Stevens Engineering Society 1 Hy ADLER B. BIERMAN F. L. DUMONT J. B. FELSHIN R. H. FESTNER E. M. FLNK J. F. WICH C. R. HOEFFER A. J. SICREE W. T. WYLER R. J. WICKEL W. E. DOYLE J. C. WILCOX F. M. SHANNON W. E. HEAGLE M. O. KOPPERLE H. A. THOMPSON L. A. BALLENTINE J. W. CARSON E. COLE B. GUILD H. MASSEY E. R. MCCARTHY A. BELFATO E. L. DONOVAN K. W. WARREN E. S. T'UTHILL F. J. CONGELTON P. C. LISSENDEN G. J. BISCHOF R. A. WALLACE W. KARP A. R. BLACK L. J. HENSLEY 278 CASTLE POINT, HOBQKEN, N. J. MEMBERS 1922 E. F. MARTIN F. B. LLEWELLYN C. OMARK H. SELNICK L. A. BLISS S. SENZER J. R. FLECKE J. GOODZEIT F. E. 0,CALLAGHAN W. G. LAUFFER L. D. BURRITT F. A. LIEBE W. F. HENN R. K. BEHR G. K. BRADFIELD 1923 H. ROEMMELE H. D. WINCHESTER S. M. WECKSTEIN O. BAUHAN I. K. YOUNG F. C. WAPPLER H. W. OVERTON W. G. JANOS V. N. TOBIN R. F. DORSCH A. DAMIANO J. G. VIERTEL F. W. ,DI-IOMAS J. A. WILSON, JR. 1924 M. M. HERR I. H. GOLDIN J. S. COLE F. B. HALDY W. WYBURN J. LIPSET ' 1925 J. GOLDBERG J. S. WALLIS A. A. SEIPEL A. H. BASS W. SPOONER M. BAKER W. GOULD W. J. CONNOLLY J. M. CORTES H. C. STARKEY E. C. SHULTZ V. PENNINGTON F. L. CLEARY R. L. CHRISTY J. BRETT J. F. WIERK S. M. ANDERSON C. W. SHEARWOOD H. G. ARLT G. H. HUNEKE S. HAUSMAN R. S. SCOTT H. F. BOEHLING A. B. GORHAM S. DEMMA W. SHIRLEY A. DRENKARD J. D. BALDWIN A. F.. WENZEL G. A. AHRLING W. J. BARNES H. F. BOEHLING E. H. MAN J. J. SHAPIRO 1-F23 Wvwewf If" 'I 'fm N uf V' I . , f AN fx' P f' N f ' . ff' i W, fy ff .NXXVS 3 f 1 X L 3555 ' A" SY fy Vw' 1 fix 5 Qx XX fgf UW :NA f VX, x.- Q g- X! I, F X rj: EF., 9 auabs KM - .lx Q f in A 48 Ni 5 Z" ff Z X If N w g i '-'C' ' :E 'Q I . X if A of A k XXXXf0 f!0.L'-ill! ISM . . F ' x 'ff W- 01 4 . .,,,., . M f W3 TE D 2 -1 U- :Q .k viii 34? I ' OFFIC ERS Aj, PROP. I.. A. H.xzI1L1'INI-1 . Honorary Preszdent ft' 5-gi BALDWIN GUILD . . . . Preszdent .iff W' H. A. THOMPSON . . Vice-Presadent IIENRY SLECHTA . Secretary-Treasurer 1:19 'I ":,I' ? H. GUILD 23? MEMBERS L. C. CURRIEII LIFSIIEY L W. E. DOYLE B. LLEWELLYN C. F. GOOD E. MARTINI-1 QLHX 55237. B. GUILD A. MCALEESFI A. HARPER B. SAUL H. M. HENRY SCIIILIIIO H. A. JOHNSON M. SIIUSSEL C. A. KIRKBRIDIG SLECHTA H. E. KNIGHT A. 'FHOMPSON H. H. VAN STAAGEN 270 3 I" ' an -Tw ff'-pu in . ,gy 1 :pig elllfiif ras " Z vi 1191? Q' 1 U14 er as -fy 1 gg, 1 rf .5131 ' ,iw -fl? "if fflajgg ffiilii' Qfffi iff'-if lg jj. FF-3 239' .""fj v buy ri -. W3 in s ir.,-1 , PM I 1115151 .M A J E. .ww .wc .dj 1, WL. " iff. xml? 119' ' ' fi im 4 ,, - . x jf, if .4 4 . .4 ffl-'ff' Hi?-I 'ZZ-S Li ini, 1 . ii f Nagii-1-1-ilA,, rs mln H Salim. hmmm 1 aww-.,v 1-.uumuw,wu.-Mlw l 'Q I 'X-v 1 rl W'-?w"1Wf"'W' li'-l'A-'lF'l . ' E 5 M3 .f-" i . 3,1156 'fx fm l 70 "" ' l ' P ' " ' "V' P Fifi.. ,,Q..Z1i..:3""""' lx Al M- m' i 4, . - ia:-ez.. ,s-I1 11: ,ff,g'.v'- 1' rx , .1 f. ,.-, 'ww '..m..JS - .' W-....x4... ,-...Wm 4.-f.wm.sluwmu-a ' lv . . , 3 ,, . ,..M ,4.M U , 1... A U -qw ' ,s..cJ.::Crni:l4 3'::....L,..1 FL," ' 41..:.a:. . .:::4:.. .,-' ..L,.. sg .. .' L. .... . ., .... ,, ,.-.. WATSON IIANNA l'UUl'I'Il! IUNHCIKS VAN S'I'A.Mil'IN AI.DIll1'll IIICIHFICN LUCKIC XVl'IIHH'Ill !4Ill'IAHWUUIl uoomi.AN llllHlllCl.l. sr'o'r'I' os1' lu41N.1AMlN slvl.l.lV.AN MAl4'l'lN Menol1c:Al.l. 7I"l4' lul.xImoN HIC!'Kl'IIl worms V. 'rolllN ll. 'rumN YUVNU WAN!! Ill-:Aul.lf1 wI'1YMldll LI LI.l'IWl'Il.l.YN ANIHCIKHUN -YUIIN'-VIN I.AWlll'2Nf'l-I KUIl'l'I'2N KITIG Castle Stevens Club RGANIZEU 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 Clllb,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 fortunate comrades. Associate members, consisting of men who have resided at Castle Stevens in the past, are kept in touch with the active members and with events at Stevens by means of Reunion Castle Club Dances given during the college year. 280 3, M .,, r' fri- 'rw' .4 r ' . . .11 .ff b - V. -g - Nw:--is--4' - N X .. nz. - ssxri--.51-N , ,-. r-'Hi-'4.,4.---...gr mrwg v"'-4" ' 23.73 Y ' l'e' mfghfffllillfii f frfffh M r' .M??'45fffsffT i 4. 2la1't'w5:r:m5,' w e-"2 l .l. . .' 4e?i'f:m'Qa.i.. . i 2 4., ,If r fs ., ul' -Q. gi .5 ., 'v' I f sifiiji, 'l il 1 ,, ,, .hu ,e ,Aw 1 A aiu. C. vu . ,F pl . if. f fi -L -x are nfs' qs ,M it if HF fix -If all ,iw ' Q Q fi ,H , Q .mi . --si- 'sw lr 5 Ji. Agni i ,Q M l : ll-I rw ' , rr, W 'if '5 V.: tl .19 'HT J 'V 1 e. V. i, vw' .ai 1. A.. es? V iv 'ill til ,N 4, 'ff . ..1L, ,, ., -1 , J. 3 ,W :ii 5' 1, f IK' ? 1 gb! a is Fw fl? tl. EIEQ E2E The HORAOE A. JOHNSON . MORITZ O. KOPPERL S. M. ANDERSON . JAMES S. LAWRENCE . JOSEPH M. CORTEZ WVILLXAM E. DOYLE ELMER C. KORTEN HSIANG H. LI FRED B. LLEVVELLYN GEORGE D. BRADDON I. N. BECKER RALPH S. GRAY WILLIAM E. HEAGLE HAROLD H. KITE CLII-'I-'ORD W. KUDER CARLTON W. Sl-IEARXVOOD VVILLIAM P. SULLIVAN Castle Stevens Club OFFICERS MEMBERS .RICHARD W. TORIN VINCENT N. TGBIN HSU WHANG GLENPON L. VVOODS FRANK H. WYNDIIAM-QUIN I-KVEI YOUNG LIANG ZEE GEORGE W. BENJAMIN EARL C. EABTMAN VVILLIAM GOODMAN LUMEN G. HUBBELL VVALTER H. MARTIN VVILLIAM R. OST RICHARD VVEBBER, JR. . President . Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer ROBERT S. SCOTT JOHN E. WATSON RICHARD T. WEYMER MALCOLM A. MCDOUGALL ROGER W. ALDRICH HARRY S. COOPER FOSTER W. DUNEAR JOHN H. HANNAH MAX HEBGEN ROBERT G. LOCKE HARRY H. VAN STAAGEN, JR. ALBERT ISAZA ALSTON ROGERS 281 .J ,f ii i 5 .,...., ., , I vt ., ,F 1, .. , ,Qe,-3:3-:'1:.:,i3:.:Hfgffggi' Q,-jf. 1 ..-si L if-'I' , I ff 2 "4 ' Ali' ll I "fi " ' - ' A ' Y' , 'J " ' . "rx,5,1-.s4T,':-g.'i:l"f' 5. Q,-Tjfif. sl 'fl A jr' fffgi' f ima -Q 1 .QQ Gl n. tiff? 1r'Z .W M? ' 4 Liv, N Lal aff JV W ,ii i ,gn x 1, f-'If if 4' .fi W'l'lIll'il! l'1ll.l'IXIll'IR4i KING HHH l!All'!40Y Ill'N1' Q' IHHLKN FlLl'il'll'l'.X lllCOW'N ol,1'M,xNN Mf'1ill.l'il'1Vl'il' lvVl'IlNllUl.ll WAllll Hf'lll'il'il,1l'l RIIANU ll'lllMAl'l'ilC l'.Kl'l.lNUN IDMANK KANDAN MAIWCY4 4.24.4 f 'lu ' l A Cl l , ,cd ast e nncx u J ii: Al HE Castle Annex Club is a social organization composed of the students " . . . . - , . , .Mn who live in the dormitories at :JQ9 and 031 River btrcet, 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. 5131, ,WG . . . . . jig The club is composed of fraternity and non-fraternity men alike and aflords a common meeting ground for all, where questions of general interest may be dis- ,rei , , cussed. Several dances and dinners of an informal nature are usually given ,each year, jfgg, which form an acceptable diversion from the regular schedule of activities. I 'll 'ww E51 Q39 71 if"':5U if'-'l'f' 1 1 A " xiii:-75' f-flif-'wi''lll?"74'Qf1i??.:'fYllfi1'5"T' 'f'i7',7f7" 2i'ff"Vfl'7l'l"y"1'FL7-'V , ' 'iw' 5416-li! - . 1 .9T'fIf'.. . . V A Isl 1- - if iw?- lfiigiil 21 QL1i1"i i1iQ1?lf lite' Y A 1. A :V fri , .,, , Jia? "'Z:'1,' ig. .n ,pix -:-if' ,. f. . .Wiz f f, J." "1 my ':"'-1. 544.5 J- HEF- ,'l.i',,3 'aa-,5 Ljiffigl P--fiiiil fu-4-.4 i wi A 4 fa: Mfr, V. li' livy aff.- . ei' ' 1 255, J' lies' u Hr: I ' 1: all ' I l 1 V . 1 1 l H I . l '-,ta av ,gl .ku Q 'if'x'1'2 i J PM V-sg, will IEQ 2525 Castle Annex Club WILLIAM L PAULISON JR SAL V MIANO CARL M OMARK HENRY SLECHTA FRED J CONGLETON FRED T OLTMANN DANIEL MAPES JOHN J MCGREEVEY WILLIAM S SCHEELJE JULIUS F WEINHOLD MARTIN R WARD V E I I - , . A 1 GEORGE E, WIDMAYER . ALFRED S. KASDAN . OFFICERS MEMBERS . President . Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer WILLIAM A. BROWN ROBERT LEIGH EILENBERG EUGENE B. GEH HAROLD J. HUNT JOHNSTON H. KING PHILIP F. WEBER HENRY A. DAWSON, JR. WILLIAM R. HOGAN GEORGE R. S. ROOME 283 EIEQ 2525 The Day After the Banquet fApologies to Kipling., I had seen as dawn was breaking As I staggered to my rest Castle Point was gently shaking From the Gym up to the crest. In the full, fresh, fragrant morning I observed Bernoulli crawl, Laws of gravitation scorning, On the ceiling and the wall. Then I watched six T-squares walking And I heard instructors sing, And a red-hot tuyere talking Did not seem the proper thing. After frenzied hours of waiting When the Earth and Skies were dumb Pealed an awful voice dictating An interminable sum. Changing to a tangled story ' "Log sin cos versin II" Till Louie rose in glory And I soaked him in the eye. So I fled with steps uncertain On a thousand year long race But the tension of a tie rod Kept me always in one place. And I heard a dread voice shouting Like the gods of long ago "Get up-What's that?-Sit down! Why in heaven's don't you know?" Dun and saffron, robed and splendid Faded solemn pitying Day, And I knew my pains were ended, And I turned and tried to pray. But my speech was shattered wholly And I wept as children weep, Till the night wind, softly, sweetly, Brought to burning eyelids sleep. 284 I I WHY WE COME TO STEVENS ' 'P , .I . , X Q, uk '23 uma W H B f I ' 99 TO LEARN ,X Q fW w now T0 BE f 1 Q , qooo RT FIGURES X 1 V H J 6522? ' v X . lvl.-J come TO jx 9 x, mrs: HP 'f oem mow ww Ediglfg E 5' mm f J r TALK - at .xg n' sms u . Q ' 16 QAOOD' BYE is A .nl , ' 5 Swie To QET AQQUNNTED fi MMTH HOBOKEN ' ' lm' 0 Asn DAD- if ' ', gg KNOWS A . i Q "' - . . y A W ser: T3 1 4 9 sfwgas om GV PQ w x!! NW , QNNCKNGVI E159 2E-2E Book Review Volume VIII, Text Books of Mechancis By OUR OWN EINSTEIN HE facts and principles described in the eighth and last volume of Text Book of Mechanics are the result of the discovery of the greatest truth ever divulged to mankind, namely: The Laws of Natural Reciprocating Power and of the Continuous Spiral. After long years spent in endeavoring to square the circle, the peculiar properties of a spiral that returns on itself were deduced. From this important discovery by a series of mathematical progressions, the grand principle of Natural Reciprocating Power was fully developed. The returning spiral, which unfortunately, cannot by any means at our disposal be represented by drawings, as it has four dimensions, of which three only are visible, must be conceived, manipulated and expressed solely by an act of mind. Hence, it will pay to follow closely the concept of progress of its development which is set down in the book. TYPE Q-Fifi?-QQODY used in Volume IDI. memftdnpremhng Projection on fourth plane' Governing Equatfonz- ,Q Ljfugg -5- + -ni-4 I im? 0.4 'liarque Thrust-ng unterj-4 revulvirgq center etrogreaaive ar, I W 40 d Shirt rtvolvmg 2 '1 illljlllllll axis P4 . 05 Yoriuces iurnin U ' I 00 tgimfflvcljivlih I :ZIP Ox rotzlifonyie-lived 5ee Unwin, ll lxpandingTorque .75 I 5 Wa::3v.:::.t . , , 1 , ms:g!:::r:z.fe::,'ar,a,- -F45 + 0d'X + May- 51.-rf1c4-ign. A P n s 7T -Myself, 286 I I E159 2525 An outward expanding focus or funnel-shaped pressure against a iiexible, imponderable resistance creates an inward contracting, cone-shaped Creversed focus vacuumj counter resistance, or reversed form and power, a force as it were, centering backwards where it originated, broadening outward and tapering inward, in four dimensions dispersing and contracting at a given point. This point is the origin of the spiral. The various properties of the spiral are discussed at length in Volume VIII. - Simultaneous motions of energy in all directions, from and to a given inverse point fthe origin of the spiralj are globular vibrations Cexpanding and contractingj. These are the cause of spherical and universal formations of matter, and also shape the head of man. This mechanical motion Sir Isaac Newton mistook for the theory of attraction. All previous concepts of mechanics thereby are proved fallacious, and Volume VIII takes the place of previous volumes and all other works on mechanics, philosophy and aetiology. According to the new theory there is no need for an ethereal medium to transmit gravitational force, as both can bemade topass through avacuum. Hence any weight whatever, if given a horizontal velocity equal to 10,036 feet per second, would never fall to the earth, and if a disc of any weight be rotated free in a horizontal plane with a peripheral velocity of more than this, the disc would lose all weight, so that the construction of a flying machine is only a question of obtaining this velocity. This book goes into great detail into the matter of aerodynamics and hiero- glyphics and contains a chapter devoted to elementary and advanced adhesives. The author again wishes to take the opportunity to thank his wife, Lalla Rookh, who aided him in correcting the proof and with valuable advice and criti- cism, as also his co-professors. -A X 'Q 1 LG' :,' ".' , 2.0 . fo 4. 5, 'I 7 3 l nl a we 4 I p , , c. I . 7. X V2 0 I - F" . ' ,lk-V 539.1 X I o 7 X EQ : pl, 5.7 X irgma Mig ,,V" , lH. X. V, fliih. x 287 I l IEQ 2525 The Lament of an Englneerlng Student Why dldn t I go to Princeton' fhrs life IS beglnmng to pall Why dldn t I go to Prmcetonf' And have nothmg to do ln the Fall And nothlng to do ln the Wmter And nothing to do m the Sprlng And nothlng to do ln the Summer I-Iave nothmg to do at all Why dldn t I go to Prmceton I ll tell you the reason here Why dxdn t I go to Prmcetonp Why drdn t I go to Harvard? And acqulre an accent broad Why dldn t I go to Rutgers? And become a son of the sod Why dldn t I go to Swarthmore? The place where the co eds Slng Why dxdn t I go to Cornell? Where a man s a man by Jmg' Why dldn t I go to a college? Anywhere else but here Why dld I come to thls factory' Cause I m only an engmeer I l I . , T . I , . . . . . S ' - , . S 1 9 S . . , . , . P , l 2 . , . I'm only an engineer. ' 2 ' 9 ' 9 .- 'N ' 5 , .. . i , I ! s ' ' I I 288 4 E1EQ 2 2 Acknowledgments S we near the end of our work of compiling this volume we reallre more fully than ever that whatever success this book may enjoy IS due ln a large measure to the interest and help of lts many friends It IS not possible ln the space at our disposal to acknowledge adequately the assistance we have received We do desire however to thank especlally the following Mr Louis Bauhan and Mr George Qhorey for their valuable contributions of art work Vlr Ernest Massey and Mr Hodges Q3 for thelr and ln keeping our records Miss Hawkms for her nex er falling Interest and aid Miss Stockfish Miss Lawes Mlss Cole Miss Kronsky Mrs Wiggins Miss Adams and Mrs McLaughlin for their aid in preparing the proof Everltt Q3 Balch 23 Plckells 23 Wheeler 923 and Busch QQ for their contributions Stockfish 23 'lhomas 23 and Bullwmkel 23 for their amd m preparing the proof Mr Chucknow for his cartoons Jansson Q3 and Wurts 241 for their photographic work White Studio for their contrlbutxon of servlces and maternal If we have inadvertently omitted anyone from this lust we wish to here express our thanks and offer our apologies for the omission l It IS difficult in a work of this P sort to. keep track of the many favors rendered 289 it 7 l lr i , l l I QP f 75 L . 1' l L. l Dix l f , ' ,s .Q . . . . 'aw 9 l ' 9 ffrira gr . . . ,FFL ff ig . . . . A -,L t 9 9 T I - . I gtg-it I . . . lllilfiw ll .1 9 9 3 'fi Qg 9 Professor Furman and Professor Freygang for their advice and help. .5 ' f h5.z:5 it Q ' , . . . . 1, -1 1 . . , , . W if 1 - o y Q u 1 - . i' 9 9 9 9 ' 9 f ri- ' l X I I ' , . Y . . 9 ' G2 9 9 9 9 9 9 1 9 9 9 ' n 9 9 1 1 9 ' v 4' I i . ' . L. , , . . 9 9 9 9 - . ' 1 iv' ' ' 'H iv lla L .. ll, -W. .f- IR' 1 A A "' 0 '11 - -a e X -lei ' xr- 4 . f w ,WV 1 X ,I 'MQVI -'Vg AW I, X vd W ' A AW "'i94w X. li Fe' 'xg-37 ' ' - ""'f'f1'aff-'1' ,, -1-:iran-- I C4 -, lllgnh I ,nf ,iz-f .Egf- gz N R N ff K A A XX ax 5 gl' ll. a '- f 'U f ' 1 .,- K7 fn, , I .24 I A .wl 17' "-'. "L,T,j:.X fs' f ,Q .. ' ff r K ak' .ff Q, Xxku in," "' " 4 E 51 ,1- ' .1 is ,.....-J ADVERTISIN SECTIO nu, 1- 1 Ex' H 41 5' A gqf 9 I -X JP ix -'Hex wk' 4:7573 Q-50-4 V 9 Q QUE :lyk fig -03-A fa-. fi-51 4, .. .1 A .-- o ' f x 3.3 65'95?' 40, QXEWPDS nviigx Kirin? ,wtf-'Ly xy ' 'K wir-+115 73: M .Q X V 0 ,, 1 'K . . 5 .. ' , ? LI K of 1922 9 i :Va M STEVENS TECH Index to Advertisers ADELMAN, E. M. . AIR REDUCTION CO. . , . AMERICAN LEAD PENCIL CO. . AMERICAN VVRITING MAi'llINE CO. ANBONIA SANITARY MEG. CO. . ARMSTRONG BROS. TOOL CO. BADENIIAIISEN, PIIILLIPS . BAKER, JONES, IIAUSAUER, INC. . BEIIRER AND CO. . . BRAUN, CIIAS. . BRISTOL CO. . . BROOKS BROTHERS . BROWN INSTRUMENT CO. . IIURIIORN CO., C. A. IIURIIORN CO., EDWIN CASTERLIN, CIIAS. H. . . COMEUSTION ENGINEERING CORP. CORCORAN AND BRUNN . . DEROSA, A. . . . DIGTOGRARII PRODUCTS CORP. DOMESTIC MILIIS PAPER CO. EIIRET'S BREWERY . . . ELECTRIC STORAGE BA'l'Tl'IIlY CO. ELECTRO SUN CO., INC. . . FAGAN IRON VVORKB . . FIDELITY AND CASUALTY CO. FIRST NATIONAL BANK . FIIAD, J. E .... FLYNN BROS. . . . FOLSOM ARMS CO., H. AND D. . FORBES SEEDS .... FORSTALL, ILOBISON AND LUQUEER FOSTER, MARK P., INC. . . GAUTIER AND CO., J. H. . GEM SAFETY RAZOR CORP. GLAESER'S SONS, F. . GOODWORK SYSTEM . GREEN, III-INRY J. . GURNEY ELEVATOR CTO. HEEENER, CIIAS. HENDIIERO . . . IAIENDRICK IVIFG. CO. . IIIGGINS AND CO., CIIAS. M. HILDRETII AND CO., E. L. HILL BROS. Co .,.. IIOBOKEN CARPET CLEANING VVOHKS . . HOBOKI-:N LAND AND IMPROVI-:MI-:NT CO. HOTEI. ASTON. .... HUMPIIICEYS AND MILLI-IR. INC. . ISDELI.-PORTER CO. . JAGELS AND IIELLIS . . . JEFFREY MANUFACTURING CO. . JONES AND LAMSON MACIIINE CO KAMENA AND CO., JOIIN . KELLEII, F. . . KI-:UI-'I-'EL AND ESSER CO. . LIDGERWOUD MFG. CO. . . IAINDENMEYR AND SONS, HENRY LONG ISLAND RAILROAD . . LUI-'RIN RITLE CO. . MANENVAL . . . MERRICK SCALE MI-'O. Co. METROPOLITAN IRON FOUNDIH' . MISCIIO, ANTON F. . . . MORSE TWIST IRRILL AND MAPII. NASII ENGINEERING CO. . NILES BEMENT POND CO. . NOTARIANNI, FRANK . . NOVITCII, L. . PELUSO, FRANK. . . POST AND MCCORD . . PULSOMETER STEAM l'UMI' VO. . READ AND CO., GEO. R. . . ROYAL RIBBON AND CIARBUN CC. SCHELLING HARDWARE Co. . SCIIOYERLING DALY AND GALES SCRANTON BOLT AND NUT CO. . SIIULTZ AND SON, CIIAS. H. S. K. F. INDUSTRIES INC. . SPALDING, A. G. . . . STARRETT CO., L. S. . . CO STEVENS INSTITUTE OF TECIINOLOUY STEVENS SCIIOOL . . . STORM AND Co., GEO. H. . Slx-JAzz BANDITS . TAYLOR AND CO., ALI-lx. . . , FIIERMOS HEATING SYSTEMS. INC, TIIUST COMPANY OF NEW JERSEY WALKEII ENGRAVING Co. . WRITE STUDIO . "I Beautifulforms and compositions are not made by chance, nor can they ever, in any matcria1,bemade at small expense. A composition for cheupness and not for excellence of workmanship, is the most fro- quent and certain cause of the rapid decay and entire destruction of urts and manu- facturcs. -Ruskin ?. ..:. .1..4...-. - IIE. ' -" ' an : ' . V 1.---.xwiij 5.".,.---I UR claim to your considera- tion lies in the fact that we have applied to our own business the thought contained in this quotation from one of the world 's greatest thinkers and practical workers. If there is anything attractive beyond the ordinary, in the page arrangement, cover decoration, presswork, and general harmony which distinguish our work, be assured it has not been due to chance. We leave nothing to chance. Every line, page, volume, as it comes from our establishment, is the result of a carefully laid, conscientiously executed plan. The thought and the super- vision which our system provides is your guarantee of excellence. If you have anything to be printed, write usg if we under- take it, we will do it well. EIEIEI Baker, Jones, I-lausauer, Inc. 45-51 Carroll Street Buffalo, N. Y. The "Link" is one of our products I f Drawing Inks Eternal Writing-Ink - - 1 Engrossing-Ink Taurine M ueilage Photo-Mounter Paste l 1Jl'BWigIl5'B0llI'LlPI1St8 X .D ,iqui uste II 'gcQg3Hg,S L Orhee Paste Y, Vegetable Glue, Etc. T Arc the lines! :md lies! Inks :ind :ulheslvc I cipntc yourself from the use ef corrosiv I II si Il 5, iks and mlhesives, and adopt th II gg ful-.r and Ari!u'.v:'1fr.r. They will lic :x velatio ! Y you, they are so suechclemi, well put my and wixl I ,. so elliclcnt. G, gg ul lim lil CHAS. M. HIGGINS .Q C0.,Manufncturers 'A 'M in Al l I l i l ,M '75, ef' 271 Ninth si., Brooklyn, N. Y. ' " A ' U X Branches: Chicago, London HENRY J. GREEN Instruments of Precision BAROIVIETERS, THERMOMETERS, ETC. II9I BEDFORD AVENUE BROOKLYN, N. Y. The H. 8: D. Folsom rms Co. 3I4 BROADWAY, NEW YORK CITY Specialists in Firearms, Holsters and l..eatherGoods, 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 Metropolitan Iron Foundry Trios. HALLORAN, Pnov. GREY IRON MACHINERY CASTINC-S 880 Metropolitan Avenue BROOKLYN, N. Y. Telephone, Stagg 486-487 Ansonia Incinerators Absolutely destroy every class of wet and dry garbage without nuisance Ansonia Automatic Sewage Ejectors Sanitary-Efficient-First low cost. Perfect Guarantee. Sizes for Every Requirement Prices, Plans, Specifications on Request Ansonia Sanitary Mfg. Co. I I33 Broadway, New York City Every paper in The Lindenmeyr Lines is a good paper because it comes from a good mill: because it has passed all the tests of our experts and because it sells at a fair price. BSTADI-Isl-ISD 1859 HENRY LINDENMEYR USONS 5? 54 36 BLBECKER STR E B T NBVVYORKCTU IIII I INDI NNI 'IR l IINI S NAC "TTA -F xxxx . Q -, 1 1 Tix , T . fd I6-I8 Beekman Street New York, N. Y. 80-84 Clinton Sl. Newark, N. j. 58-60 Allyn St. Hartford, Conn. Telephone Spring 9600 fee..-.... ggpigggg 2311 pggggg START RIGHT NV f f 15555 -3- 75 'f5 :' 7f' , r BY BUILDING A SURE A I Tv FOUNDATION- IF YOU T is T ML ft and Emciem ARE TO BE A USER OF j Write for free catalog vu Q ig ETL T f' .Q VM NO BETTER CHOICE It Boring Tool ' ' N THAN THE' it N .A lg, cc " Armstrong Bros. Tool Co. If y. ' f - -' 4 " .1 U U "'G"""""5"""4 Morse Twist Drill CS' Mach. Co Right Hand Turning Tool CHICAGO, U.S.A. NEW S- A- urney levator ornpany - l N CORPORATED- ELEVATORS FOR EVERY SERVICE H. F Gurney, fStevens '92J 300 Eighth Avenue New York PULSOMETER STEAM PUMP CO., 220 W ' Ever Dependable X90-D44 Base Ball This Pulsnxncter has V L ' been in scrvlce over Q in .1 Cnnarlin P Q C , L L 94, 3 anoes nm i l f p tl xg need tl 1- tion I' l tlong ope-rat itl t oil fonly puny that re- qulres nol I icnllnnzj hnnrlle 6 ll up to 40 per cent sollcl made forever I en 5 Y 157,000 have gone into service. . 42nd St., New York S 60' Athletic Oufffzefe Schoverling, Daly 8: Gales 302 Broadway, New York Cor. Duane Street TELEPHONE 272-J CHAS. HEF F NER Florist 56 Third Street HOBOKEN, N. FLYNN BROS. Coppersmiths and Brass Founders Seamless Lead Shaft Sleeves l7th Street and Park Avenue TELEPHQNE, HosoxEN 742 HOBOKEN, N. J, A. DeROSA Fancy Fruit and Vegetable M arket 205 HUDSON STREET BETWEEN ZND AND BRD ST. TELEPHONE I 727 ESTABLISHED l860 F. Glaesefs Sons Cleaners and Dycrs l32 HUDSON STREET Telephone, Hoboken 902 HOBOKEN. N. JOHN J. FAGAN, PRES. JOHN H. BRUNING, SEC. AND TREAS. Fagan Iron Works Engineers and Contractors OFFICES AND Wonxs Coles and l4th Streets JERSEY CITY, N. J. Telephone, Montgomery 2I I7 and Zl I8 Hoboken BI THE Gooclwork System Clothiers and Tailors CLEANING - PRESSING - REPAIRING ALTERING 61 SECOND STREET I-IOBOKEN, N. J. ' J. E. FLAD High Gracie Meats and Provisions Sea Food 804 WASHINGTON STREET Telephone 1022 STEVENS SCHOOL Sixth Street and Park Avenue HOBOKEN, N. J. Prepares boys for all colleges, especially for Stevens Institute, Massachusetts In stitute, Cornell, Lehigh, Princeton, Yale and all leading scientific institutions. For catalog or information, apply to B. F. CARTER, HEAD MASTER Woodall - Duckham Continuous System rl XVI, 1' f .1 O e ft I ' ' . L' ' Vertical I nun' 1 wycvunaz if R i etorts V 'J 'i . wf1'H, 1, wrfxlffq ' Hifi 1' L .. for 1 Wi f 5--yfffsz, iffjr, C 1, 3-jig af On' , qw", - :mil-7 92 papigyf . t. IZ 5 L . 'NE 1 SMZW 'L 'lgffiz-544. f i ngs .lllfi Coal 1 ' R f??f'L Wg u 1.11.44 , if ' "1 4, .Ni--',:-"D ., lsloell -Porter Company Main Office and Works BRIDGE AND OCDEN STREETS NEWARK. N. J. Business Established I 865 L1DcERWooD Electric steam Mine-Haulage Contracting Work More than 50,000 Hoists built and used. Cableways, Derricks, Logging Machinery. ii 't ijeigyiar - 0 ta I ti ., 1 .15 i- ' Liclgerwooci Manufacturing Company 96 Liberty Street, New York The Merrick Conveyor WEIGHTCM ETER Il" W : M r,otru,t uuttt ttr TYPICAL WEIGHTOMETER INSTALLATION CN INCLINED BELT CONVEYOR- The Weightometer weighs ancl records the the weight of all material while in transit over a belt, bucket, or pan conveyor. Accuracy 992 Guaranleed Merrick Scale Mfg. Co. PASSAIC, N. ,. I-ICTEL - ASTOR fr ii l I FRED'K. A. MUSCHENHEIM ... if fi nf .. Mllllli!1IEHEllEi1I Imlliil mf-11 if ,tp ...- I I I 5. 1 I l' ' 1 "1.'f'f JR' ff. n , 'INV' i. T E H gif 1 N, , ,milf-J . 1 ,'.',i1 K. A Q is ,U-N. .- . 'fl-'iifl' . :Quill ' .mil-'init l A l ' Q., I 4 :r H W li-'lf' lnil,,EHllx'Q.s .pf .1 ,Li U - 'L ,. f1 ,if xxfggu Llp? ,gg ' W,-in g mn... mil '.:fQ3'f 7 l: '4 i2 i' Ill lf l' Mi-'llrlF4Lfd"L'l'l.Uh' l U F 'ln' ni? . - ' s l f i if .in ir.. f'+4wvL1-wr are . tv., Ly: f Y J I f 'H i Q-1:.1i.i,,.I: if il",lffaj1p'lgv it-'s..lJ,lrF1f'.'. ,yt 'l J Q 7' i l l: I ,,j'rILl5ff,lll' Q3. ?"yi1l'-lil i:JI'.'-Q.: 1,14 Y if ' wil l 'I' -. ,I-'F' Mill WI" 1 'Zi' xl llilf V .1 " N. j -gulf-i W- .in J- ' -r., 1 :A ,lil 743.1 ,, 'dm-.W in l ,,w..,x r i: J gf: 1. ,JH ,ifli 4 . Q' g1t.3Jg.55,i-I gf 'i-t"" lL,Ll- 'Il -vw 1,513 '3,p, M His'--.4 ,,l,j',y i -or -4' ,.a,-1' - ,- -:T,-Tpusslil'i4nt3inz nj-A f J4...1-,ffl-.r'q: - . Q J1x gJ-,xii 1f,,'f',, f.. :,,s-nf'---ll 1 f llQ1llllJ"I .fl 'fl l ' ', l Lim .J WV 1 Y Il . t . 'ff Mi' .4 is lm' . uri. , -1 '.. 1 . I , ,,',iA, what-,,,, ' i pu ll-.--if qu, v 1 we N 1 1 rd, 4 1-HER "' '.:L'F A 3 J . H 'Ml 41 l o ,. ,qw 1 ' '1 if A 4 , ' ' ai 7'-inf? fri if 'f-ffililirii'-i?.ieli?'Slcl .41n'?'i'?:ii?lQ'33 To hljvigtsgelg . 5,1 ,. , . "Y Q ,W wif .1 , 0- W ,.. .., 7 at t e QQ. . E .31 'Q 7 i 7" " L W' Y 1-ivfs-izkzfiiiju. . ., ' 'H is to have lived in f f l 'Ami .E ' 1 2 N EW YORK Whether you need a single room or an elaborate suite, you will obtain at Hotel Astor the utmost in comfort. Numerous and distinctive restaurants, lounges, promenades and writing rooms to gratify your every mood. Superb cuisine and service. Dancing during dinner and supper. T..i1 ESTABLISHED l8l8 CSQQQQEE QQQ tlemerirsi urnislyitig obs, MADISON AVENUE COP. FORTY-FOURTH STREET NEW YORK Telephone Murray Hill 8800 Clothing for Every Requirement of Men and Boys Ready made and to Measure Suits and Ovcrcoats for Business, Dress or Sport English and Domestic Hats and Shoes Sh' ts C t C ll P ' U d H ' nd Gloves ir , rava s, o ars, aiamas, n erwear. osicry a ' ' " Dressing Gowns, Travellers' Rcquisites, Leather Goods I Wool Waistcoats, Caps, Sweaters and Mufflers Convenient Imported Pipes, Tobacco Pouches, Cigarette Cases, etc. Livcries for all Mensvrvants to G1'2Ild Celltfill, SL1bW3y, Semlfor "Clozhef and zhe Hour" and to many ofthe leading BOSTON NEWPORT Hotelsandclubs 1"nzMoN1'con.BoYl.svoN 220 BEi.i.svuz AVENUE 6 GEO. R. READ WM. J. KUDER W. H. CLASS PRESIDENT VICE-PRES. AND TR SECRETARY BROKERS AGENTS APPRAISERS Geo. R. Read fir Co. Real Eslaie A 30 NASSAU STREET 3 EAST 35TH STREET V 3670 john 860 Murray Hill NEW 'YORK 7 HOMES FOR MILLIONS ON LONG ISLAND "The Homeplace of the New York Business Man" Connected by tunnels and bridges with New York: having a rail- road terminal uptown and another in easy reach of downtown by subway to Brooklyn, and honeycombed with transportation lines serving every section of this glorious land, all Long Island is easily accessible to the man whose business is in any part of NewYork City. For specific information concerning Long Island, address ihe General Passenger Agent, Long Island R. R.. Pennsylvania Slalion, New York City HOBOKEN LAND AND FAcToR1Es IMPROVEMENT HERS COMPANY APARTMENT HOUSES -ij- RESIDENCES VACANT NO. 1 NEWARK STREET LAND Telephone, Hoboken 710 HOBOKEN, N. J. 8 HENDRICK SCREENS . E P The largest sellmg For very urpose Quality Pencil in the world. Elevator Buckets, Stacks and Tanks General Sheet and Light Structural Work Light and Heavy Steel Plate Construction I-IENDRICK MFG. CO. CARBONDALE, PENNA. Pittsburgh Ofhce. 544 Union Arcade Bldg. New York Office, 30 Church Street Hazleton. Pa. Office, 705 Markle Bank Bldg. Air Reduction Sales Company NEW YORK Airco Distributing Stations and District Offices throughout the country. Airco Oxygen and Acetylene Service is Good Service il. PRODUCTS Oxygen -Acetylene-Airco - Davis - Bour- nonville Welding and Cutting Apparatus and Supplies, Acetylene Generators and Specially Designed Equipment for Ma- chine Welding and Cutting -- Carbide- Nitrogen, Argon and other Airco Atmospheric Gas Products. I7 black degrees 3 copying Forbold heavylineu 6B-5B-4B-3B For gcncralwriting and sketching 2B - B- HB -F- H For clean line linen 2H-3H-4H-5H 6H For delicate thin lines 7H-BH-9H ENUS PERFECT Quality As soft as you wish: as hard as you please: but always smoother than you had dreamed. Any ,VENUS PENCIL you select glides over the paper with 'a restful freedom from friction. ' E, d , d .. SL00 lflgllilixlfxer lfirfdslaerlier azz., L20 Al slallonera and stores throughout the world. American Lead Pencil Co. 218 Fifth Ave.. New York DEPT. M-59 jol-IN PHILLIPS BADENHAUSEN, Stevens '96 M. M. E. Badenhauscn Boilers Superlzeaters-Preheaters I ENGINEERS GENERAL OFFICE, l425 CHESTNUT STREET PHILADELPHIA, PA., U.S.A. Cornell University I 900 SALES OFFICES NEW YORK 90 West Street PITTSBURGH Empire Building PROVIDENCE 3 I 4 Industrial Trust Bldg. CHICAGO 4I8 Manhattan Bldg. ST. PAUL 3I2 Guardian Life BIcIg. DENVER Zll Tramway Bldg. TYPEWRITERS RENTED SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENTS American Writing Machine Company 345 BROADWAY, NEW YORK IO OFFICERS W. W. YOUNG, Vice-President, Cashier WM. SIIIPPIGN, President THEO. BUTTS, Vice-President HERMAN GOELZ, Assistant Cashier WM. H. DE VEER, Jr., Assistant Cashier DIRECTORS , f DIRECTORS WM. SHIPPEN C KRL IW. BERNEGAU President Q NIiee-Pres., Keutfcl Ja EsserfCo. PALMER CAMPBELL . 9 'Y l'QU1S,F13RGUS0N Paffident, Hoboken Lund 8: Impt. 3 .mill 4 lggldent. Ferg'-ISDH Bros. . vw, 4 ' ' ' 'rmfo BUTTS Q qi, -1 " Wfr. Q WN- W- YOUNG vias-prcsillcntf ' lu K, f.,nwn.niiLw:U. 'y Vine-President and Cashier S' ff' 'S ' L4 BQ: . I XRCIIIBALD Nl. HENRY .mnnmw lf'LE'l'Cl'lElt I IM' I II 2 'lu-psidcnt NntinnnlB:mk of North President, W. tt: A. Fletcher Co. I ' f i ' I, V ' Hudson Ilres. American Locomotive Cu. . lg, F U ,.4.,, 5 li V X HENRY A. GAEDE' Counsel AI.1s1mT c. w,u.1'., Lawyer , nu 3 ll I Giwflv 8: Glwdc I WaIl.Hai1zht, cm-cy tt Hartpenw Q ., O, I , I IQ 1, A. C. 1s1rIi1xf1Pu1z.m's. M. E.. 1-1. D.. . . - -Q -11 , P' , S -.D., .1..D. Trust C0 A' , TT Tn mlmmmw t Iqesiflenf., Stevens Institute of ' t ' ' - qu ,- M yo 'cc mo ogy O +1 a-lsaitgk? FV - 6 60 - Established I857 W N V Interest Paid on Deposits COMMERCIAL AND SAVING ACCOUNTS Safe Deposit and Storage Vaults Acts as Executor and Trustee of Estates CAPITAL - - - 5 500.000 SURPLUS 5 980.000 DEPOSITS 5 I 0.000.000 The Trust Company of New ersey I2-I4 Hudson Place, Hoboken, N. Capital - ' ' 51 ,000,000.00 Surplus and Undividcd Profls l,726,85l.l5 ASSETS OVER 37 MILLION DOLLARS Il 1 YI-0 PARQUIZT STRIP 55 CRAFTSMAN FLOORS Sleepers-UnderHooring Door Bucks Scaffold Planks 0 A 0 ' T LAYING Mi SCRAAING POl.lSHl?6 'I S9 1 5, 0 . . . 0 45 'Wo xkf' Premier Quality Equipment FOR ALL Athletic Sports ALEX TAYLOR 8: CO. INC. In our New Building with greater facilities to serve you 22 E. 42nd St. New York WRITE FOR LATEST CATALOG Timbers-Studding Shelving-Mouldings Upson and Beaver Board Vehisote Panels All kinds of hardwoods and Softwoods for the modern city building. We have our own Manhattan Planing Mill GEO. H. STORM 6: CO. 7lst to 73rd Streets and East River NEW YORK TELEPHONE, LENOX 0666 ' STATIGN ERY we . mf mf Drawing Pencils S3 When YOU Want Founfain pens the real thing in Box Paper 3 Sport Equipment Leather Goods ' you hiiilnjlvely Szizxrt-N2'?:2sm,zgO 'SPALDINC-" STUDENTS f SBYISSAOLN 8? A. G. SPALDINO af BROS. Wholesale Stationers 126 Nassau Street 523 Fifth Avenue 26 Barclay Street, New York. N. Y. N EW YORK CITY Buy the best and receive the best service by buying Casterlin's Home-Made Bread. Have you tried our EntireWheat? I00fZ, Pure. Doctors recommend it. Daily QDeliveries in the Oranges, Montclair, Nut- ley, Rutherford and Newark CHAS. H. CASTERLIN 70-72 South Sth Street NEWARK, N. J. IVIANEWAL Only Official Photographer to Stevens Institute lVlaneWal's Standard -The Best LARGEST STUDIO IN HUDSON COUNTY 520 Washington Street HOBOKEN, NEW JERSEY TELEPHoNE,1-1oBoKE.N 696 Special Rates to Students TELEPHONE, HOBOKEN 246 Paints, Hardware and Wall Paper House Furnishing Goods Anton F. lVlischo Painter and Interior Decorator GENERAL CONTRACTOR Expert Parquet.Floor Refinishing New York Office: 606 Washington St. 2505 Broadway Hoboken, N. J. Telephone, Riverside 2624-2625 There's One for Every Purpose The range ofthe Exide's usefulness is as broad as the application of electric energy and behind the Exide is the experience of34 years in making batteries for every purpose. THE ELECTRIC STORAGE BATTERY CO. Oldest and largest manufacturers of stor- age batteries in the world for every purpose. l888 PHILADELPHIA l922 Branches in I7 cities Manufactured in Canada by EXIDE BATTERIES OF CANADA, Limited 133-157 Dufferin Street, Toronto TSl Q Valuable Engineering Data and Information Gathered from forty years of lVlanufacturing, Operating, and Field Experience is embodied in J MACHINERY CATALOGS on lhe following equipnzenlr COAL CUTTERS - DRILLS - LOCOMOTIVES - PIT CAR LOADERS - MINE VENTILATION FANS - ELEVATING AND CONVEYING MACHINERY - PORTABLE CAR UNLOADERS PORTABLE BUCKET LOADERS - CRUSHERS - PULVERIZERS COAL AND ASHES HANDLING MACHINERY, ETC. There caralog: are virtually text book: on their respective .vubjeclr and will be .vent free to Steven: Student: and Alumni, upon requexl. THE JEFFREY MANUFACTURING oo. were Us For Shop Work -A Starrett Tool Set For many years Starrett Tools have been preferred and recommended hy shop work instructors and practical mechanics because oftheirsuperior accuracy and consistently dependable quality. The Starrett Tool Set, especially designed for students and apprentices, in Starrett Catalog No. 22, showing 2100 fine tools.-Write for free copy. THE L. S. STARRETT COMPANY - The World'f Greatest Toolmakerf Manufacturer: of Hack Saw: Unexeellerl ATHOI, - MASS. we S Schelling Hdw. Co. Scranton and Nut CO. A 734 Willow Avenue scRAN'roN, PA. Hoboken, N. J. New York Ollie:-, 120 Broadway P' Telephone 2153 W A MoD1mN H I kl ., " Q: I Blown A hmmm Complete Eqmprrizml 85 , Q .W ,, p mar s G'z 4ill!l'Hill Proclucing Annually 40,000 and Stgrrett, N ww ,-mm 'runs of -1D1AMoND z" , ', , 5 Brand Bolts. Nuts and Iron Machlnlsts TOPIS ' ZMWWQ' ,md Stcgl p,,,d.,m I'actory and lVI1ll Supplies ,. M FOR ACCURATE MEASUREMENTS UB ,M . ZIHVIVIV T PES 2 j I I R1t"""'f4E I I ,Q fa 'ly j fi LONGEST, mosT SATISFACTORY SERVICE l , +I A STYLE and GRADE FOR EVERY PURPOSE aim i' ON SALE EVERYWHERE. SEND for CATALOG owl,- ii . IO6 Lafayette St. SAGINAW f NEW YORK WF UFHNIPULECQ MICH. Humphreys 6: Miller, lnc. announce llle withdrawal of DR. ALEX. C. HUMPHREYS AND Mn. ALTEN S. MILLER from aclivc parliclpallan In lhe business of lhe Carporallon MR. ROBERT O. LUQUEER of lhi: Company. joins wilh Mn. ALFRED E. FORSTALL lo farm llle parlnersllip of Forstall, Robison 8: Luqueer I5 Park Row - New York The new Firm will lake over our interests Humphreys 8: Miller, Inc. J. H. Gautier 8: Co. JERSEY CITY, New Jersey lil Manufacturers of Best Quality Clay Gas Retoris Tiles, Blocks Fire Brick, Eic. D BLACK LEAD CRUCIBLES E. L. HILDRETH 8: CO. Print Books for ihe Discriminaling The highest grade of text and reference books, college annuals, school and college catalogues result from our craftsmanship. Privately printed books. limited and de luxe editions will receive special attention. BRATTLEBORO : VERMONT Domestic Mills Paper Company Paper and Twine 96-98 READE STREET NEW YORK C. Alfred Burhorn Co. C. ALFRED BURHORN, President Real Estate and Insurance No. l Newark St., Hoboken, N. Phones 214 I-2 I 42-ZI43--Connecting all departments We Meet on Common Ground Have you ever stopped to consider that it is just as important for us to handle a su- perior grade of fuel as it is for you to demand it? U O C in Receives such care- u r ful preparation that it is well worth a sample order from you. JOHN KAMENA 8: CO., lnc. 416 BLOOMFIELD STREET Telephone: 98 Hoboken HOBOKEN. N. J. CHAS. BRAUN Window Shades and Picture Frames 6lZ WASHINGTON STREET PHONE 1983 HOBOKEN, N. J. TELEPHONE 666 Flowers For All Occasions A HENDBERG Florist STYLE, sERv1cE AND QUALITY 415 Washington sr. HOBOKEN. N. J. Orders Called For and Delivered Frank Notarianni Fancy Fruits Vegetables anct Groceries The Vital Question Will it be Ashes or Economy ? lt must be one or the other. If it's econ- omy you're after you'll find it in "Plymouth Coal"-The fuel with a reputation based on quality. 6l EIGHTH STREET TRY lTl Between Hudson and Washington 8: HOBOKEN 33 l4th Street HOBOKEN E. M. ADELMAN Commercial Stationer BLANK BOOKS. LOOSE LEAF DEVICES SCHOOL AND COLLEGE SUPPLIES Artists' and Drawing Materials of Every Description 94 HUDSON ST. HOBOKEN, N. J. F. OIEELIER Bakery and Lunch Room sos WASHINGTON STREET HOBOKEN, N. fBlack Steel ' F Pipe l Cralvanize l Brass I Cast Iron Fiffings l Malleable l Brass V Brass Valves llron d Plumbing ixtures Bath Tubs, Lavatories Showers Water Closets Laundry Tubs, Sinks Bathroom Accessories, Etc. We endeavor at all times to carry a complete and widely assorted stock of supplies for Plumbing. Steamfitting and kindred trades "O-E" Vapor-Vacuum-Pressure Heating Specialties BEHRER 8: COMPANY, Inc. 77-81 BEEKMAN STREET 257 BURNET STREET NEW YORK, N. Y. NEW BRUNSWICK, N. j. A WORLD ORGANIZATION , Vt fc, ,px Extends lts 1. Stevens AU' I I Best Wishes to Q . 'f l l" Q.ENG'NEERlNEl Men ff NX c0'fwvv"'9+, ,K , h. an Xffunpgy, No matter what part of the globe they go they will find CEC products in the largest plants to welcome them to the new job or make them more efficient in the old one. INTERNATIONAL COMBUSTION ENGINEERING CORPORATION Combustion Engineering Corporation Combustion Engineering Bldg.-45 Broad Street, New York City Oficcs in Principal Cities Throughout the World Frederick Multiple Relort Stokcrs Ty e H Stoker: Grieve Crates Type E Stoker: Sal?-Contained Stolgers Air Heaters Type D Stokers Lopulco Pulverlzcd Fuel Systems CEC Tube Scraping Device Type K Stoker: C Sl If Cumlrusco Ash Drag Conveyo I7 TRY CHIHKHLEHRETS Food a EXTRA New Yorffs Standard and Favorite Mall Beverage S Well as Drink Light George Ehret E ta in bottles All Holels, Resla I nd Dealers OI' Dark at W hy Noi Two Insfeaa' of Une? 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 out- put per machine, per man and per dollar invested, why not get a Double Spindle Hartness Flat Turret Lathe for your chucking work ? ones 8: Lamson Machine Co. SPRINGFIELD VERMONT I9 The Stevens Institute Of Technology Offers a four-year course in the fundamental principles of the sciences applied in technology and in their applications to problems in Mechanical, Electrical, Structural, Chemical, and Administrative Engineering. This course leads to the de- gree of Mechanical Engineer. Ji' Address applications for pamphlets of information and correspondence to Stevens lnstitute of Technology HOBOKEN, NEW JERSEY ZO 1t,saK GE -one of a family of precision products that dominate in the esteem of the veteran Engineer. In choosing his equipment, the young engineer does well to profit by the ex- perience of the profession-plainly in- dicated by the preference the K Bc E product has enjoyed for more than half a century. Write for our new 500-page catalog KEUF F EL 6z ESSER CO. NEW YORK, l27 Fulton Street General Office and Factories: HOBOKEN. N. J' CHICAGO, 5l6-20 S. Dearborn St, ST. LOUIS, BI7 Locust Street SAN FRANCISCO, 30-34 Second Street MONTREAL, 5 Notre Dame St., W. Drawing Materials, Mathematical and Surveying Instruments. Measuring Tapes HEAT .,SAvl:D Ho-r Gnseseuzavma Smcn AT TI-IERMCS f - -.Q M- PM DQSVERTS J 1- i THE Asus . . qi AR-UND M Applied to Your Boller gig ,H Q L '-X Qrfgdafi-:L . ff' 1.-:gm x WzllSavefrom 1510 40911 5 5 X, s:.S:2z:.2:. Are you annoyed by the frequency ff " ' with which you must put coal into your 5 Qui mini Ili I CLEAN our boiler P-Would you be interested in im ff 1 educin co lbill 'P ' W V i r g your a J gl I Consul! Thermos 5 Ei xl j iF Tests made byProf. Anderson of Ste- ' I S H qt FX vens Institute of Technology showcon- VJ A 1 clusively that the very best of cast iron 5 l if N I . X CLEAN our sectional boilers can be made l5'Z, more , Q S 5 Q -5 efficient by applying the Thermos idea. Mix 5' Zgqgiiii' fo- : 139:22 nil, Thermos Heating sf I-' 5 :?'1i5LQfi'i:-. ff? ':'9f 1W'i -if Systems' Inc' Oursloc or BoxL:R :'." "mH -, 238 E. 42nd Street NOW.XLlQf I-'Q' BEING Z Tel. Murray Hill 6370 313,22 QZQILQQAL i i s NEW YORK Tempengrune 1 oo'FAHT. ' SAME Bou.aR Eoulppao Wm-i THERMOS UNIT ZI The technical knowledge that comes to you from engineers is N i as it is the sum of the data gathered by SKF organizations in all industrial countries. This fund of engineering informa- tion we bring to the fabrication of all products bearing the mark SKF' and the operation of those industries which we are requested to supervise. In order that com- plete reliance may be placed in the endorsement expressed by the mark SKF' it is necessary not alone that we control and super- vise each step in the manufacture of a product but also its final Because every eftort is made to assure the most satisfactory use of products marked SKF' we wel- come requests for information concerning their proper application md maintenance. Textile engineers and manufac- turers should feel that this techni- cal knowledge is always available. You are urged to use it freely without any sense of obligation. installation. El Industries, Inc. 165 Broadway, New York City The Hess-Bright 'Manufncluring Co. Sllhlfvflflll The Sknyef Bull Bearing Co. , 'L Tiff Alla: Ball Ca. h ld Huhhnui Machine Cn. SKF' Research Lnbonlnry 22 guipped with many yeariexperiehce or making fhokografhs of all sorts, desirable for illuskraiinfj College Annualsbeslfol:-tainalole artisis,workf manship and the capaclly lorfrompi andpnequalled HOT0 GRAPHEIZS E t' e Olfces Lab aio l'5,fguB?luadwaly A EW YO R K 220 V325 Slllget 14 PDS?-AQOQQMCQORD -STRUCTUR Es- -ONE HUNDREDANDONE- 'PARK AVENUE- - HWJY- ANDREW j. Pos'r, STEVENS, '92, President ROBERT C. Posr, STEVENS, '98, Secretary 7-5 TEVEN BARBER HOP Six Barber: always in altendancf - Bootblarle If you enjoy the comfort of a cool, clean shave with careful attention to our Wants, tr - Y Y STEVENS BARBER SHOP F. PELUSO. Prop. THE MOST SANITARY BARBER SHOP IN HOBOKEN 605 WASHINGTON STRE ET HOBOKEN,N.L HOURSZ 'W' v 8 A. M. to 8 P. M. Daily 8 A. M. to 10 P. M. Saturdays S A. M. ro 12 M. Holidays , zo Edwin Burhorn Co. 25 West Broadway MARK P. FOSTER, Inc. Printers and New York Stationers , 40 CEDAR STREET Cooling Towers NEW YORK "Give Your Rugs and Carpets A Chance To Live A Longer, Cleaner Life" We take. up, clean, relit and relay carpets and rugs. Our plant is ' open for inspection during all working hours for the purpose ofactually demonstrating th at we have every facility required lI'l our particular llne. ORIENTAL RUGS REPAIRED BY NATIVE EXI'ER'l'S. HOBOKEN CARPET CLEANING WORKS, 1nC. 914 Jefferson St. Phone 1758 WM. J. DUFFY, Pres. 915 Madison St. Est. 1899 JOS. RITZ, Vine-Pres. Drawing Materials You are invited to inspect our complete line ol drawing material and avail your- selves of students' discount. LEFAX1l.et us show you this loose leafdatn system lor engineers. ELECTRO SUN CO. Inc. 161 Washington St., New York Bet. Liberty unrl Cortlundt Sts. QQRRX - iS REN R. RE. WRITE FOR CATALOG GIVE YOURSELF A TREAT The Dictograph Radio Head Set assures you of maximum service in faitlifully reproducing all broadcasted vocal and musical sounds. Manufactured by DICTOGRAPH PRODUCTS CORP,N 220 W. -12nd Street, New York, N. Y. CORCORAN 8: BRUNN IIIGII-GRADE COMMERCIAL P R I N T I N G 15 BARCLAY ST Phone Bnrclay 6536 Woolworth Building: New YORK GEM 353.50 Emblem Safety Razor A new DE LUXE GEM SAFETY RAZOR, the best that money can buy-a case as fine as a jeweler can turn out-and, an enamel and gold emblem of your order ALL FOR ---- lt if your opportunity to .fecure a reroiceable .thawing outfit with insignia for what you ordinarily pay for the insignia alone. The same outfit with a STEVENS' emblem can be obtained from local dealers or direct from Gem Safety Razor Corporation, Brooklyn, N. Y. " The Recording Instrument Idea" is strongly fixed in the minds of thousands ofmanufacturing executives. They appreciate the value of keeping in touch with operating conditions, and knowing what transpires during their absence by means of the chart records furnished by RECORDING INSTRUMENTS Yet, the more important function of"The Recorder" is for the workman who is responsible for the quality of the product. With a "Recorder" installed on the job he can tell at a glance just what conditions are now, what they have been, and in what direction they are leading. With this knowledge he can readily obtain close regulation-and even inexperienced workmen can do better work. Control the Quality by Controlling Condition: Get copy of Bulletin 306 , .3 x i j- sl:- w u xl iii-l,' xx , 7 , - Z.: il - I , r I 5: V Aymve I. .L iw, . , f 1, L5-f , .X ,b 3 'T , f THE BRISTOL COMPANY WATERBURY, CONN., U. S. A. Branch Oflices: Burton New York Detroit Chicago Pittsburgh St. Louis San Francisco 28 MACHINE TOOLS CRANES AND STEAM-HAMMERS CATALOGUES ON REQUEST Niles-Bement Pond Co. III BROADWAY - - NEW YORK Dance Mnsz'c a Specialty SX-Jazz Bandits R. M. BROOKS, Leader S8 Essex Ave., Glen Ridge, N. Telephone, Glen Ridge 2053 Cleaning and -Pressing at Short Notice L. NOVITCH Tailor ana' Clotlzier SUITS MADE TO MEASURE 636 Washington St., Hoboken, N. Telephone 2558 Chas. S. Shultz Walter C. Shultz Fl? CH AS. S. SHULTZ asually Qiimpany 86 SON of NowYork lllanufacturers of Brick Dl'lAl.l7lRS IN Masons ' Bailclin .Materials 2' Main Oflicc and Yard 18th Street and Willow Avenue Weehawken, N. f 995 Telephones X 996 Hoboken 2999 92 Liberty Street, New York N. Y. Metropolitan OHices: 130 Williams St. Annual Statement Dec. 31, 1921 Assets ---- 525,755,722.33 Liabilities ---- l9,083,700.7S Capital ---- 2,000,000.00 Surplus over all liabilities - 4,672,02l.58 Losses paid to Dec. 31, 1921 S6,22l,276.S3 CASUALTY INSURANCE. and SURETY BONDS Fidelity, Surely and Miscellaneous Bonds zlccident, Health, Burglary, Robbery, Plate Glass, Boiler, Iingine and Fly-Wheel Insurance. W'orlamcn'.r Compensation, .flutomobile Liability and all other Liability Lines. N AS I-I Hl ICR AIR COMPRESSORS AND VACUUM PUMPS WRITE FOR BULLETIN NASH ENGINEERING COMPANY SOUTH NORWALK, CONNECTICUT THE BROWN INSTRUMENT COMPANY PYROMETERS, THERMOM ETERS, TACHOMETERS PHILADELPHIA Hill Bros. Co. HUDSON, MASS. Men's Welt Shoes 30


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

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

1915

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

1920

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

1921

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1924

Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

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Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

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