Stevens Institute of Technology - Link Yearbook (Hoboken, NJ)
- Class of 1924
Page 1 of 334
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 334 of the 1924 volume:
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Sons of Martha
It is their care in all the ages
To take the buffet and cushion the shockg
It is their care that the gear engagesg
It is their care that the switches lockg
It is their care that the Wheels run trulyg
It is their care to embark and entrain,
Tally, transport, and deliver duly
The Sons of Mary by land and main.
They say to the mountains, "Be ye removed !'
They say to the lesser floods, "Run dry in
Under their rods are the rocks reproved-
They are not afraid of that which is high.
Then do the hilltops shake to the summitg
Then is the bed of the deep laid bare
That the Sons of Mary may overcome it,
Silently sleeping and unaware.
,FIS a mark of appreciation
an6 abmiration of a
ma a,a, l ,
ana Gistinguisbcb cnginccr
this book Les
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Frank Edward Hermanns ,
RANK EDWARD HERMANNS, B. S., vsas born on une 29, 1878, in St.
Charles, Mo., where his father, Edward Frank Hermanns,was Superintendent
of Schools. Before he was of school age, his parents moved to Kansas City,
Mo., where Professor Hermanns completed his grammar-school education. Then
the family moved to Denver, Col., where he attended the high school. From high
school he entered the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, where, in 1899, he
was graduated in civil engineering.
as-ea ?-Q THEMNKMQ.
The manner in which Professor Hermanns grew up with the ambition of
becoming a bridge engineer is indeed unique. Spending part of his boyhood in St.
Charles, he was able to watch the construction of one of the earliest and most
important bridges across the Missouri River.
When the St. Charles Bridge was built, the present accepted theories under-
lying bridge design had not been developed, and the successful construction of a
large bridge was considered quite an engineering triumph. Upon completion, the
bridge was tested, in accordance with the custom of that day, by running a solid
string of locomotives over it. One span collapsed under this test and was promptly
replaced. A few years later, another span fell under an ordinary freight train.
These two failures attracted a great deal of attention throughout the country,
and naturally resulted in the development of considerable interest in the art of
bridge-engineering on the part of the local residents. Mr. Hermanns, Sr., was
much impressed by the apparent need at that time of development in the science,
and decided that it would be a desirable line for his son to follow. Thus, Professor
Hermanns, when still a schoolboy, was made to realize that some day he would be
an engineer and be called upon to make use of the engineering training which his
father had laid out for him.
After his graduation from college, Professor Hermanns worked for two and
one half years in the drawing room of the Phoenix Bridge Company at Phoenixville,
Pa. The work was connected with the details of structural steel work, and following
this, Professor Hermanns spent a year in the bridge department of the Chicago,
Milwaukee 8x St. Paul Railway, designing bridges.
Possessing a zealous desire for practical as well as theoretical knowledge of
construction work, he started in with the Chicago Sz VVestern Indiana Railroad as
Assistant Engineer on their track-elevation work. This work comprised the raising,
under traflic, of the grades of many miles of tracks, over which six trunk lines
entered the Dearborn Street Station of Chicago. The task included the construc-
tioraiof roads and subways under the track beds for the convenience of vehicular
In 1905, Professor Hermanns entered the railroad department of G. White
8: Company of New York. Later, he was sent to North Carolina to take charge
of some railroad construction work The panic of 1907 put an end to that work,
when the prospect of employment on construction work in this country seemed
far from promising
At this time Professor Hermanns took advantage of an offer to go to China
as Professor of Railroad Engineering at the Imperial Peiyang University at Tientsen,
I WW' ffi
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--1- l .txt
and so was given the opportunity of making a trip around the world. The courses
there were modeled on those given in American schools and were taught in English.
The use of a strange language, and the lack of familiarity with the objects they were
studying, handicapped the students considerably. However, according to Professor
Hermanns, they were quite up to American standards in their ability to acquire a
theoretical knowledge of principles.
After one year at the Universit Professor Hermanns was favored with an
opportunity of transferring into the hinese Government Railroad Service. Being
a man fond of outdoors, he readily exchanged the fairly solid comforts of a home in
a treaty port for the less attractive, but more unusual, experience of conducting a
survey for a new line of railroad. This railroad was to pierce a section ofland here-
tofore unexploited, vshere foreigners, other than missionaries, were seldom seen.
In spite of its isolation, life in such novel surroundings offered many adventures
which unluckily are alforded few engineers, and the vsork itself was given a more
interesting aspect by the numerous and varied obstacles that arose daily .
Professor Hermanns novel experiences in China were terminated with one of
the frequent record-breaking Hoods to which so many parts of that country are
subjected. In this flood, the vsater height went above the traditions of a century.
The water, covering nearly all of the villages for many miles around, ruined the
recently-harvested crops, resulting in a famine affecting countless numbers.
The damage done to the partially-constructed railroad necessitated the ex-
tensive raising of grades and building of new bridges. VVhile this reconstruction
work was in progress, Professor Hermanns' contract expired. Realizing that a
renewal of his contract might mean the necessity of making a permanent home in
China, he returned to America in 1911.
Shortly after his return, his connection with Stevens as head of the newly
installed Structural Engineering Department com-
menced, and he has acted in this capacity to the
present time. During the earlier part of this period,
Professor Hermanns was engaged also in engineer-
ing and contracting, principally in building, in New
York City. Since 1918, all of his spare time has
been taken up by real-estate interests. Lately,
these have consisted in the development of a resi-
dential tract in Westchester County.
Stevens is fortunate in having in its Faculty
a man who is a recognized leader in the struc-
tural-engineering Held. His successful career as
a Civil Engineer has made him pre-eminent as a
7a-n-iaii C Q " I S K if h Dbgieg.-52
V + E I 5 - -
teacher. Through his earnest efforts in imparting
to others his profound knowledge of surveying and
the theory and design of structures of timber, steel, X
and masonry, he has enabled those who have
studied under him to take on any of the prob-
lems in construction that are presented to an
engineer in practice
- - L44-f 4 .. "VT T
L-dl 92.4.1 yt
IN MJQJMU HIQJIIAM
JAMES NL CREMER,,76.
VVILLIAM S. CORWIN, '85
JOHN J.xVARSAWQ,22 .
IVAN C.I1AGEN,'22 .
GEORGE CL PLYER,,89.
CHARLES S. KINGSLAND, '79
CHARLES O. BLAISDELL, 'O-1
LEWIS H. NASH, '77 .
ROBERT L FLEER,,18
WVILLIAM VV. RANDOLPH, '86
Louis R. VALENTINE, '07
ROBERT PL ROESEN,,13
ALBERT PL SCHAUB,,04
D.-KVID BRIDGE .
WESLEY G. WOGLOM, '24
ff? CTHYFLU-fHNK, 1'
TEVENS TECH has just passed its fifty-third birthday. This half century
has been a period of growth and success, and in consideration of this fact,
it is altogether fitting that we briefly recount the milestones of advancement
during these years.
Long before the College was conceived, members of the Stevens family were
making engineering history. Colonellgohn Stevens, father of the founder, ran a
steamboat with twin screws on the udson three years before Fulton's much
heralded "Claremont" braved the dangers of the river. In early railroad develop-
ment, the name of Stevens was coupled with notable achievements. In 1832,
John Stevens placed the first locomotive and railroad track in America in operation
on his estate in Hoboken.
Edwin A. Stevens, engineer and master of finance in his will, provided for the
establishment of a college of engineering to be erected on land adjoining the family
property on Castle Point, Hoboken, N. J. In 1870, the executors of the estate
chose as first president of the new institution the brilliant young chemist, Henry
Morton. Dr. Morton at that time occupied the Chair of Chemistry at the Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania. The new executive immediately called to his aid, seven
able instructors, men who had gained international reputations as leaders in their
professions. The course of study which was then arranged covered a new phase of
engineering. There was no precedent to guide these eight educators in their work,
nor were there any existing textbooks to be followed. So different was the course,
that a new degree, that of Mechanical Engineer, was created to be awarded upon
completion of the four years' work. It might be mentioned that the course is
essentially the same to-day as-when Dr. Morton first drafted it, and it has been
duplicated by leading engineering colleges in the country.
On the third Wednesday of September, 1871, the doors of Stevens Tech opened
for the first time to incoming classes. In the first year there were in attendance two
Juniors, three Sophomores, and sixteen Freshmen. The classes were at first dis-
tributed in the present west wing of the Administration Building, but in 1873 they
spread into the newly-completed east wing in which the trustees had organized
Stevens High School.
Even during these early years, Stevens was becoming known throughout the
country by the brilliant research work carried on by the Faculty and the con-
tinuation of this work by the Alumni. Many of the great industrial appliances
of to-day received their impetus in the Stevens laboratories, where the idea of
invention was fostered for the advancement of the science rather than for com-
mercial distinctions. I,
Student activities seemed to have had their birth in 1873. The first Stevens
football game was won from N. Y. U. in that year. In 1877 and 1878, Stevens
defeated Rutgers four times, Columbia and C C N. Y. each once, lost to Yale,
12 O and to Princeton 5 0 In 1885 Stevens set a record by beating C. C. N. Y.,
162 0 A baseball team was organized in the year 1873, and lacrosse came in about
ten years later By 1875 a Dramatic Society Class Glee Clubs, and a Year Book,
the Eccentnc father of the LINK had been established.
' 2 i s ' - ' 9 .
. . , . . , 1
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The death of President Morton in May 1902 made necessary the choice of a
new executive. By this time the old Stone Mill had doubled in size and capa-
bilities. The Faculty had increased from eight to twenty members, and the Student
Body from twenty-one to two hundred and ninety. The Alumni, numbering more
than a thousand, cherished the name of Stevens Tech and every one of them was
interested in the choice of a capable leader for his Alma Mater. Dr. Alexander
Crombie Humphreys, Class of '81, was agreed upon as the ideal man for the position.
Since graduation, Dr. Humphreys had reached heights of achievement in engineering,
finding time also for service as a Trustee of the College and as President of the
Alumni. So, at a great sacrifice to personal interests, Dr. Humphreys accepted the
THE IL1INlKg r
executive oflice. He was inaugurated February, 1903, in the rooms on the top Hoor
of the Carnegie Laboratory, now used for Junior-Senior computation rooms.
as 4: ar 1
Passing the next twenty years in one stride,it is hard to recognize the College,
so rapidly has it grown. The one original building on Fifth Street has become a
nucleus for a number of impressive structures, gifts of Alumni and friends. The
College has spread up to Castle Point, and besides having two large athletic fields
and a modern gymnasium, has acquired the ancestral home of the Stevens family,
Castle Stevens. This serves as a dormitory, and the artistically-constructed main
Hoot is used as a ballroom for the College social events. During the World War,
Stevens Tech, in conjunction with the United States Navy, established a service
school of steam engineering in the Stevens laboratories and graduated one thousand
four hundred and sixty-five men to be commissioned as ensigns for service in the
Navy. The two buildings constructed by the Navy were purchased, and are now
occupied by the Department of Electrical Engineering and the Stevens Library.
The Student Body, in 1907, adopted the Honor System. Under this system,
each student is placed upon his honor in any work he may do, and any breach of
trust is tried before the Student Honor Board. Stevens Tech has been a leader
among engineering colleges in carrying out this project. In 1908, the present system
of student self-government was initiated, and was again extended in 1913 by the
creation of a Student Council. These reforms in school government place the
responsibility of the student activities upon the students themselves, and thus
reduce a sense of boss control which would be felt with complete Faculty govern-
ment. The enrollment at Stevens Tech is now thirty times as great as it was when
the College opened and the land area has increased to twenty acres
Stevens Tech stands forth as a College of opportunity where the ideal of the
student is to become an engineer and a good one, worthy of his Alma Mater.
Though the work is hard and the aim very definite, there is an atmosphere of
College life which is not lost upon the students, and activities are supported as
heartily as in those colleges where a good time is the biggest course in the curriculum.
The students and Alumni are proud to say that Stevens Tech was the first College
of mechanical engineering in the United States and the only one which has con-
tinuously maintained a single broad course.
With New York as its campus, industrial New Jersey for its laboratories, a
corps of instructors second to none in ability and a Student Body of men whose
definite and far reaching aim is to be the world s best engineers, Stevens Tech is a
College to be proud of and one fit to occupy the respected position that our Alma
Mater holds in the engineering world
. Le-N ' W . - -f rj-4' '- U' -
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' 95,95-2-1, , ' Al I Al xg"
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RONT view of ihe fldminiftration Building. Thi.r ua! the original
Old Stone M-ill. It um' built in 1870-I Q72 of a, modified type of Gozhic
arclzitecture and has .rinse become ez nucleuf or ilu' group o buildings
, L f f V on
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N S TERN expofure of Caftle Sievenx. The Caxile if located about .w
x one hundred feet above the Iludxon on Caxile Point. From this poxi- 1
0 ' tion it covnmandx ez magnzlficent view of the New York JkQ,7li7lB and of all the Q
.Q ,vurroundzng country. .0
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0.fIDWf1Y leading up to the Caxtle from the N orlh Gate. The Caftle
in tin left backgromzd 'Lax built in IV53 and if of the old manor-hozue
type. The building Jerze: ru the College dorm-itor1fe.v and also df the social
center o the cmnpus.
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H-'HNK f2 ,
F PRQN T view of the lfalker Gj'77HLll.fi'll771.. Presented to the Institute by
Ilfzllzna-m Hall Ilfalleer in. 1916. The gym1za.vium ix very 'modern in ity
conxtruelwn, eo-rztain-ing a ,vfw-imming pool, mee track, bruleetball and hand-
' ball eourtx. Adjoining flze gf5F77l7l!1J'iu?71. are the two athletic field: and the
outdoor race track.
Q 7 l
QQ 'I -Bgifexk , '
1i'iS2.b2?'5-r-'Ei e- ,QQAQX ,
-,gi-.+,. MNK -g
Dr. Alexander C. Humphreys
N THE daily grind of curriculum work we are apt to lose sight of the far-off
goal of success and to focus our thoughts with dismay on the numerous
obstacles which seem to render our pathway impassable. At such times it is
well for us to consider the accomplishments of others under similar conditions.
The achievements of Dr. Humphreys are particularly inspiring to us as technical
Alexander C. Humphreys came with his parents to the United States in 1859.
His early aspirations were maritime. At the age of fourteen he received an appoint-
ment to the United States Naval Academy, but, although he successfully passed the
entrance tests, he was denied admission becauseiof his youth. Thus his ambition
was diverted, the result being his illustrious technical career. '
For twelve years he applied himself diligently to his various positions, and
won respect and promotion because of his intelligence and splendid character.
More and more clearly, however, he realized that he lacked the special technical
training which he needed to achieve notable success. He learned by consulting
Dr. Henry Morton,that by attending.Stevens Institute on the two forenoons a week
when his company could spare him, he might possibly complete the course in six
years. Dr. Humphreys, however, succeeded in graduating after four years under
this arrangement, with such high honors that the Faculty passed a special resolution
commending him for his remarkable accomplishments.
The full significance of this achievement can be appreciated only when it is
realized that he had been out of school for twelve years and had lost the habit of
daily study' that he and his family were entirely dependent upon the modest salary
which he drew from his responsible position as Superintendent of the Bayonne and
Greenville Gas Light Company' and that he continued faithfully in the discharge of
other duties such as Treasurer of Trinity Church Superintendent of its Sunday
School Member of the Bayonne Board of Education and Foreman of the Volunteer
After his graduation Dr. Humphreys reaped the fruits of his efforts in his
wonderful success in the various' gas and electric-light industries with which he
became affiliated. He is regarded as one of the foremost authorities on illuminating
engineering. He is also the author of many valuable treatises on this and other
In 1902 at the age of 51 Dr. Humphreys was unanimously chosen President of
Stevens Institute of Technology to succeed the deceased Dr. Morton. Unselfishly
he answered the call and devoted himself to the service of his Alma Mater. During
the period of his presidency the Institute has made great progress. Several new
buildings and considerable land have been acquired. Without detracting from the
original high-grade course, Dr. Humphreys has made additions which his wide
practical experience convinced him were essential to the real success of a technical
man Chief among these are the Course in Economics of Engineering and the
Department of Structural Engineering
Dr Humphrey s life has been one of many d1H'icult1es and illustrious successes
His achievements before his selection as president and also as its chief executive
have been such as to make him respected and cherished by all who know him
l . . - , ,- ..4.?a 177
THE L1INK fs1i
'23-?'2i4'2Z e 5A 1'2r ?"?"ev" Si
fi AWE UNK e
The Endowment Fund
OWARDS the latter part of 1923, it became necessary to increase the Endow-
ment Fund of Stevens. To attain this end an intense campaign was planned
to secure the sum of one million dollars from Alumni, students, and others
interested in the engineering profession.
One of the essentials of such a drive was publicity. Attention had to be
directed towards the object and public interest aroused. For that purpose, the
museum in the Library Building was raided by Professor Anderson and his corps of
assistants and students. After many days of arduous labor, Eve of the ancient
chariots were coaxed to run in a somewhat uncertain manner. Carburetors were
adjusted, spark coils fixed, and gasoline disappeared by the bucketful. Finally,
on the day of the Swarthmore football game, the five ancient vehicles slowly chugged
up to the track around the athletic Held. Here one of the strangest contests of
modern times was staged. A race was held around the track in which five cars
competed, not one of which was less than twenty years old. Before a battery of
cameras the chariots lined up. No roaring of motors greeted the starting gun,
instead, an irregular pulling sound, suggestive of a motor boat, was carried to the
ears of the interested spectators. The C. G. V. with the unpronounceable name
got off to a fast start and showed bursts of speed, but alas, in the predifferential
days in which the C. G. V. was constructed, chain drives were used-and chains
break. While the driver and mechanic vainly endeavored to patch the chain with
elastic bands, the elementary Ford had been steadily gaining upon the other
contestants which were in various stages of repair. Finally, after a thrilling iinish,
the 1902 Lizzie was declared winner by a lap or two.
A durability road run was next attempted. The ancient five were again tuned
up, and one day in anuary the casual New York crowds were astonished to see
live prehistoric chariots cavorting up Fifth Avenue. Past traffic signs went the
speed demons with a police escort up to the Public Library at 42nd Street, where
a stop was made to allow the De Dion Bouton, familiarly called The Covered
Wagon, to arrive. One of the noiseless chariots dropped a tire along the way, but
as no stop could be made at the time for non-essentials, a boy was sent back for it.
After the photographers had used up their films, the pace was set for the Bronx
Armory where the auto show was to be held, and here the contestants were judged.
The C. G. V., again suffering from bad luck, had a leaky radiator, the others all
had minor repairs made except the Panhard which was declared the winner.
Later in February, a motion-picture company wished to take pictures of the
now famous cars, and so, accompanied by actors dressed to match the vehicles the
pictures were taken
In this manner much publicity was given and material assistance rendered to
the Endowment Fund by live old autos which had been thought to be useless
i i ,
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The Trustees of the Stevens Institute of Technology
' ' 'ev " N 2 " a iebfas
Quaoadftyf WWE MNK E" " " ,
l ALEXANDER CROMEIE HUMPHREYS . . President
JOHN ASPINWALL . . . , . . F int Vice-Prnident
EDWARD WESTON . . . . Second Vice-President
EDWIN Auousrus STEVENS, JR. . . . Secretary
ADAM RIESENBERGER . . . Trearurer
JOHN ASPINWALL, M.E., M.A .... Newburgh, N. Y.
l ANSON WOOD BURCHARD, M.E. ....... New York
Vice-Chairman, Board of Directors, General Electric Company
NEWCOMB CARLTON, M.E. ....... .
President, Western Union Telegraph Company
GEORGE Glass, M.E. .... .
Gibbs 85 Hill, Consulting Engineers
HAROLD ELY GRISWOLD, M.E., Alumni Representative
Fire Protection Engineer and Insurance, Goffe 8: Griswold
B. FRANKLIN HART, JR., M.E., Alumni Representative
B. Franklin Hart, Jr., Sz Co.
: COLONEL GEORGE HARVEY . ..... .
EUGENE ELDRICHT HINKLE, eM.E., Alumni Representative .
President The Hinkle Iron Company
WILLIAM DIXIE HOXIE M E
President The Babcock 86 Wilcox Company
Q ' v e ' 4 ft llQQ4l:-4 .1 'O Q- feit
, . , si 2 ' A ' -f ,
N THE UNK 1-Q, ,x,'vG."?ff91
1 T J me Q r
ALEXANDER CROMBIE HUMPI-IREYS, M.E., E.D., Sc.D., LL.D. . Hoboken ,
President, Stevens Institute of Technology
DAVID SCHENCK JACOBUS, M.E., E.D. ...... New York.
Advisory Engineer, The Babcock Sz Wilcox Company
WALTER KIDDE, Q ........ New York I
President, Walter Kidde 81 Company, Inc., Engineers and Constructors
FRANKLIN BUTLER KIRKBRIDE, A.B. . . . New York'
RICHARD VLIELI' LINDABURY, LL.D. . . New York ,
I FREDERICK Aucusrus MUSCHENHEIM, M.E. . . . New York R
President, Hotel Astor
i EDWIN AUGUSTUS STEVENS, JR., M.E. . Hoboken l
WILLIAM EDWARD Sci-IENCK STRONG, M.E. . . New York
Consulting Engineer '
EDWARD WESTON, LL.D., Sc.D. - ...... Newark
X President, Weston Electrical Instrument Company X
MRS. H. O. WITTPENN . Hoboken ,
ALEXANDER CROMEIE I-IUMPHREYS, M.E., E.D., Sc.D., LL.D. . Preridmt
, CHARLES F. KROEH, A.M., Sc.D. . . . Szcrezary ofthe Faculty
I ADAM RIESENBERGER, M.E. , . . Regifzrar and Treamrer
LOUIS A. MARTIN, JR., M.E., A.M. . . Dean of Seniors
' FRANKLIN DER. FURMAN, M.E. . . . Dean of junior: Q
FRANK L. SEVENOAK, A.M., M.D. . . Dean of Sophomore:
FRANCIS J. POND, PH.D .... . Dean of Frexhmen
CHARLES O. GUNTHER, M.E ..... Dean of Studmt Activitie:
I I 23 I
sl i f - i n
1I a9,f?49.-5.151 M 9 5 ?,ii
3536-121 Q . THE UN
Members Of the Faculty and Teaching Staff
FRANCIS JONES POND, B.S. A.M., Ph.D .,... Proferror and
Director of the Morton M emorial Laboratory of Chemistry
E 35119 K 4115 'I' B II3 B.S., Pennsylvania State, 18925 University of Giittingen, 18995 Mem-
berAmerican Chemical Society Society for the Promotion of Engineering Educationg .
Fellow American Association for the Advancement of Science.
LESLIE HERR BACKER,'M.E, '. '. . . Arrirtant Proferror
CLIFFORD THOMAS EARL, M,E. Arrirzant Proferror
ERNST THEODORE F RANCK . . Laboratory Inrzruczor
ECONOMICS OF ENGINEERING g
ALEXANDER CROMBIE HUMPHREYS, M.E., E.D., Sc.D., LL.D., . . Proferror
A 'I' A5 T B II, M.E., Stevens, 18815 E.D., Rensselaer, 19185 Sc.D., University of Penn-
sylvania, 19035 .LL.D., New York University, 1906, LL.D., Princeton University, 1907,
LL.D., Rutgers, 19145 LI..D., Brown University, 19145 President of Stevens Institute of
Technology since 19025 Past President American Society of Mechanical Engineers and of
Engineer's Club5 Member Institution of Civil Engineers, Great Britaing Society for Promo-
tion of Engineering Educationg Society for Promotion oflndustrial Education. Assisted by
Professor Sevenoak. A
Louis ALAN HAZELTINE, M.E ....... Pro error
T B l-I" Stevens 1906' Fellow American Institute of Electrical Engineers' Institute
of Radio Engineers' Society for Promotion of Engineering Education' Associate American
Physical Society .
FRANK CLIFFORD STOCRWELL, A.B. S.B. . . Arroriaze Pro error
I fI1BK'A.B. Bates 1905' S.B. Massachusetts Tech. 1907.
WALTER PALMER POWERS, B.S. .... Arrirtanz Pro error
B.S. University of Pittsburgh.
JOHN FREDERICK DREYER, M.E. . . Inrzruczor
ROBERT EMMET JENNINGS POOLE, M E Inrtructor
HERBERT CHRISTOPHER ROTERS, M E Inrzruczor
SAMUEL SLINGERLAND Laboratory Inrlructor and Mechamcwn
r v 1 r 9
s ' s 1
a 1 1 s 5 Q
J t- i Y Ba x 17 1 a a 1- . n 5 -.
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Q..-vgsas,-f-.9 4 f' 92454 gb ? -1- evvs
2353.245 f 'Et THE IL1INIr f
JAMES EDGAR DENTON, M.E. E.D. . . Professor Emeritus
ROBERT MARSHALL ANDERSON, B.S., M.E. ..... Professor
A T A' B.S. University of Notre Dame, l8S3g M.E., Stevens, 1887, Member American
Society of Mechanical Engineers' Society of Automotive Engineers.
. . , I
A T Ag M.E., Stevens, 18755 E.D., Stevens, 1906.
ENGLISH AND HISTORY
A FRANK LOUIS SEVENOAK, A.B., A.M., M.D. ....' . Professor
ll" T3 A.B., Princeton University, 18795 A.M., 18833 M.D., Columbia, 18835 Member Prince-
ton Club of New York.
ARTHUR JAMES WESTON, A.B., A.M. Assistant Professor
A.B., Lehigh, 19045 A.M., Yale, 1905.
GEORGE MARTIN WEIMAR, A.B., A.M., Ph.D. Assistant Professor
WILLIAM WALLACE WILCOX, Ph.M. . . . Instructor
JOI-IN HAMMET PUGI-I, A.M. . . . Instructor
FRANKLIN DERONDE FURMAN, M.E. ...... Professor
9 E3 9 N Eg T B I'Ig M.E., Stevens, 18935 Member American Society of Mechanical En-
gineersg Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education.
WILLIAM REEDER HALLIDAY, M.E .... Assistant Pro essor
RAYMOND PRESCOTT LOUGHLIN, M.E. . . Instructor
JOI-IN CHARLES WEGLE, M.E. . Instructor
MECHANICAL DRAWING DIVISION
SAMUEL HOEI-'MAN LOTT, . Assistant Pro cssor
KENNETH EMIL LOFGREN . . . . Instructor
RICHARD THOMAS DOLPI-IIN, B.S. . . Instructor
BENJAMIN CROSBY SLOAT . . . Instructor
FRED WURTII, M.E. . . . . Instructor
-L93 'V , ,
W r e -Q--1:-'ef-2-"-"-'Q' ' Q fr., -4, -,
' ' ' ' C.: ,. SR '
CHARLES Orro GUNTHER, M E. ....... Professor
2 T B'I1' M.E. Stevens 1900' Fellow American Association for the Advancement of
SF11if'lCCQ3ll'i0lO Matematico di Palermo, Societe Astronomique de France, Engineer's Club
o ew or '. , 4
THE LINK" I on
1 - ,ses 9
LEWIS ELMER ARMSTRONG, PI-LB. Assistant Professor
Ph.B: Yale Sheffield, 1906.
WILLIAM ERNEST FRED APPUHN, E.E. . Assistant Professor y
ROBERT MARSHALL ANDERSON, B.S., M.E. . . Professor
HEc'roR F EzANDIIf:, M.E., A.M. . . Assistant Professor
M.E., Stevens, 1S75g A.M. Columbia, 1907.
EUGENE FEZANDIE, B.S., M.E. . . Instructor
ALBERT JOSEPH SICREE, M.E. . . Instructor
GEORGE HEAYESMAN SI-IOREY, M.E. . Instructor
LoUIs ADOLPHE MARTIN, JR., M.E., A.M. ..... Professor
T B l'Ig M.E., Stevens, 19005 A.M., Columbia, 19035 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
G N E5 B.S., College of the City of New York, l902g A.M., Columbia, 1903.
GUSTAV GEORGE FREYGANG, M.E., A.M. . Assistant Professor
'I' B Hg M.E., Stevens, 19093 A.M., Columbia, 1913.
CHARLES FREDERICK KROEH, A.M., Sc.D ...... Professor 0.
T B 1'1gA.M., Central High School of Philadelphia, 18643 Sc.D., Stevens, 19215 Member of
Original Faculty of Stevens Instituteg the Modern Language Association.
PAUL JOHN SALVATORE, A.B ...... Assistant Professor
A 115 A3 415 B K, A.B., Columbia, 1915.
I 26 ,
ng 1 Af YA -Y' ,.- , - .
P THE UNK 'Xe' .c Vcfgeiiel
,J ...IZ E Y f :yn
PHYSICAL EDUCATION , ,
JOHN ALFRED DAVIS, B.S. . Director 0'
A XPQ B.S., Columbia, 1905. 9
LEROY DURBoRow, A.B. . Assistant Director 'I
'IFE K5 A.B., Swarthmore, 1914. .0
I JOHN EDWARD MITCHELL, B.P.E. . Instructor , CHARLES Go'rrLIEB KRIEL HARRIS . Instructor '
PERCY HODGE, A.B., B.S., PI-I.D. ....... Professor 0'
B 9 1-152 .Eg A.B., W'estern Reserve University, 18925 B.S., Case School, 18943 Ph.D.,
Cornell, 190Sg Member of American,Physical Societyg Society for the Advancement of vi
Scienceg Illuminating Engineering Society. ,
WALDEMAR MA'I'rHAEus STEMPEL, A.M. Assistant Professor 'wx
HARRY CHARLES FRANK, B.S. . . . Instructor .0
CECIL PHILIP PEARSON, A.B. . Instructor I
SHOP PRACTICE Q
ALFRED SEGUINE KINSEY ..... . . . Professor 0
Member American Society of Mechanical Engineers, Society for the Promotion of Engineer- ,V
ing Educationg American Foundryman's Association. 1
STRUCTURAL ENGINEERING ,J
FRANK EDWARD HERMANNS, B.S. ....... Professor .
B.S., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 18995 Associate Member American Society Qu
of Civil Engineersg Western Society of Engineers. 0
Q 27 I in
J I - 7 - V- 1 Z -. "E i 3
1r :Ab .-1? If "'2r ? i'QKj
gi June 19, 1923
OLLOWING the precedent set two years ago, the Commencement Exercises
X ' were held On the west lawn of the Castle grounds. The Class of 1923 had the
distinction of having a larger number of graduates than any previous class,
one hundred and thirty-one receiving their diplomas. President Humphreys
opened the exercises in his usual interesting manner. He reviewed the progress
of the Institute from the earliest days to the present time. He took this Occasion
to say Once more that although our sub-title reads "A College for Mechanical
Engineering," yet the syllabus at Stevens offers an engineering course that Hts its
graduates to adjust. themselves to practically any situation that might arise.
Doctor Humphreys mentioned the Million Dollar Endowment Fund and expressed
the hope that by the next commencement exercises he would be in a position to
l ,X announce the complete success of the campaign. Doctor Humphreys' speech was
followed by the Salutatory Address delivered by Paul Revere Everitt.
' Following the words of Welcome, the following prizes and scholarships were
THE PRIESTLEY PRIZE
PAUL GREENBERG, ,2-1 JAMES HUDSON HOLLYER, '24
HONORABLE MENTION: XVALTER X71-IIT, '24-
A THE CYRUS J. LAWRENCE PRIZES
I CHARLES PARKER HERBELL '23 WILFRID BRoxuP COOPER '23
THE ALFRED MARSHALL MAYER PRIZES
GEORGE FRED WOLF 25 YVALTER HENRY SPERR 25
THE WILLIAM A. MACY PRIzE
LIBERO CIRILLO 25
THE HOMER RANSOM HIGLEY PRIZE
JOHN PAUL KINZER 25
THE STEVENS SCHOOL SCHOLARSHIP
MAX Losr 27 FREDERICK N. ESI-IER 27
p THE HOBOKEN HIGH SCHOOL SCHOLARSHIP
HENRY HEIcIs 27 , FRANZ POLCH 27
WILMER RELYEA 27
THE HOBOKEN ACADEMY SCHOLARSHIP
Doctor Kroeh, Secretary of the Faculty presented the Class of 1923 and
announced that they had successfully completed the prescribed course of study
He asked that they be given their diplomas and the degree of Mechanical Engineer
Each man was then presented with the coveted diploma and the degree
i s i ,, H i
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Stevens honored Mr. Lester Woodbridge, B.S. CBrooklyn Poly. Inst., '84J
and M.E. QStevens, '86D, Chief Engineer of the Edison Storage Battery Company,
with the honorary degree of Doctor of Engineering. Dr. Woodbridge was the
only person upon whom the honorary title was conferred by Stevens at this
The audience was indeed favored by having Rear Admiral Sims as the principal
speaker of the day. The famous admiral had a real message to deliver to the
graduates concerning their futures and their individual responsibilities, and stressed
the need of initiative and character in any work. VVithout initiative the thoughts
and labors of anyone are nil. Unless a person has the ability to make the man
higher up understand, and undertake the execution of a possible improvement, that
person will eventually fall into the rut of commonplace things and remain there
By way of illustration, Admiral Sims related some of his personal experiences.
It seemed that Sir Percy Scott of the British Admiralty had been endeavoring year
after yeargto initiate the practice of teaching men to hit a mark with a gun on the
deck of a rolling ship. Scott maintained that the weight of the gun would tend
to keep it aimed at the target. Admiral Sims agreed with Scott and worked with
the aim of introducing this same reform in our Navy. The recital of how the
Admiral spent years attempting to have his theory tried out and used, and the
training in initiative it gave him in bringing his superiors to an agreement, were
words of supreme advice to the young engineers.
In closing the Admiral pointed out that if his listeners were in the habit of
leaning on others of depending on others for a decision they would better start
their engineering career by determining to be their own judges and to make their
own decisions-then they could always place the blame or claim the credit for
Following this speech John William Carson delivered the Valedictory Address
to the graduates.
The exercises vsere brought to a close with the Benediction delivered by the
Venerable Malcolm A. Shipley .
3 4 T
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Alumni Day, 1923
CCORDING to custom, many of the old graduates gathered on the campus
once more on June 16, 1923, for the annual celebration of Alumni Day. The
day's events were featured by several innovations. A change from the usual
wet weather with which the weather man welcomes the engineers was appreciated.
Luncheon was held in the Walker Gym at one o'clock when the old classmates
were reunited, and during the ensuing hour they talked over the days at the "Old
Stone Mill." Meanwhile, President Hart presided at the annual meeting of the
Soon after, the classes assembled in the rooms in Recitation Hall to prepare
for the big parade. When all was ready, the procession, led by the band, started
slowly up Hudson Street. In the fore were the grave Seniors, cap and gown clad,
following them, the Old Guard made their wayg then a division of classes not in
fqaias-2: Q . THE UNK W, ,nbhecibze
costume, but with red and gray decorations-a new idea. The classes in costume
brought up the rear.
The line of march led to Eighth Street through the Castle gate, and up on the
Athletic Field where the parade halted while the various groups passed before the
reviewing stand The judges President Humphreys 'md Mr Post of the Alumni
Association, faced a difficult task in awarding the prizes The Best Attendance
Banner was vson by the men of 13 with 9392 of their class present The Best Stunt
event was so closely contested that it was decided to award two prizes instead
. , , 1 . i
7 , - 1 T -
. - Bae-,fy iff
f3UHllF.ll..lINIKA 1' ,T
of one, the lucky classes being 1909 and 1920. The Class of 1909 showed the de-
, velopment of a mechanical engineer from the preparatory school to the engineering
world. As the dummy student was surrounded by engineering subjects, his head
gradually increased in size to a maximum at graduation when he received his
diploma. However, after he had unsuccessfully tried for a job, there was a noticeable
reduction in the size of that member. Soon a bum, entitled 'fAny old S10 job,"
1 passed, and the dummy ran after him and finally captured him.
The Class of 1920 excavated the tomb of old Stut-H0-Bo-Ken in 2023. The
explorers, accompanied by a camel, were attired in the approved manner of Egyp-
tologists. They removed several familiar articles from the pyramidal sarcophagus,
including an instrument of torture and lVIartin's , ,
"Mother Goose Tales." The somber reformers from
1921 received the Best Costume Prize. Excellent acts
were staged by 1910, 1919, and 1922.
A band concert on the Castle lawn was enjoyed
N after the prize contests were over. The buildings were
thrown open to the men and they revisited the scenes
v of their earlier struggles. f
I Supper at the Gym was accompanied by a radio
entertainment furnished by one of Professor Hazel-
tine's neutrodyne receivers. Dancing in the Gym was
continued until midnight, after which the old grads
left the Stute, pending the celebration ofAlumni Day
9 next year. . -
' V 32 '
i I - , , v - ,.. 3 .- , A Q
Qi,-v,,sggQ, f 'Eli 3222.22-54231
J -07:3 f f '
Alumni Association of Stevens Institute
t of Technology
J. E. SAGUE . . . Przrident
R. C. Pos'r . . F int Vice-President
H. A. PRATT . . Second Vice-President
G. G. FREYGANG . . Secretary
L. A. MARTIN, JR. . . . . Treasurer
W. DAVEY R. A. Woufr
H. H. HELMS H. T. GERDES
T J. H. PEPER H. V. ScoTr
W. W. WALKER J. MURPHY, JR.
E. E. HINKLE B. F. HART, JR.
H. E. Giuswoua R. Bolz'rrGER
G. G. FREYGANG
i E. E. HINKLE H. E. GRlswoLD
B. F. HART, JR.
N , 33
J in . Y - .. L4-A9253 "IS I
lg- Q -.1-'-'safe
Sgagag. f-is 'THE LINizt e
Q H 1
Associated Stevens Alumni Clubs
W. W. WALKER, '06, Chairman Louis A. MARTIN, JR., '00, Trearurzr
GUSTAV G. F REYGANG, '09, Secretary
STEVENS CLUB OF EUROPE-F. J. Angell, '94, Secretary, 38 Victoria St., London,
S. W., England.
STEVENS CLUB or NEWARK-W. John Hoffman, '10, Secretary-Treasurer, 302
Stratford Rd., Brooklyn, N. Y. I
SOUTHE-RN ALUMNI CLUB-J. A. Davis, '91, Secretary-Treasurer, Continental
Building, Baltimore, Md.
STEVENS CLUB OF PHILADELPHIA-J. A. Messenger, '10, President, U. G. I. Co.,
Arch St., Philadelphia, Pa.
STEVENS CLUB or SCHENECTADY-0. C. Traver, '07, Secretary-Treasurer, 102
Parkwood Blvd., Schenectady, N. Y.
WIscoNs1N STEVENS CLUB-F. VV. Walker '95 Secretary-Treasurer Milwaukee
Northern Electric Railroad Cedarburg Wis.
WESTERN STEVENS CLUB-A. K. Hamilton 95 Secretary 208 S. La Salle St.
STEVENS CLUB or PITTSBURGH-H. E. Williams 00 Secretary 423 Denniston
Ave. Pittsburgh Pa. i
NEW ENGLAND STEVENS CLUB-F. M. Gibson 01 President 1932 Beacon St.
STEVENS TECH CLUB OF MICHIGAN-W. E. Blythe Secretary 1249 Washington
Blvd. Detroit Mich.
STEVENS CLUB OF JAPAN-fAmerican Re resentativej E. H. Peabody 90 Secre-
tary 110 East 42nd St. New York Gi y.
STEVENS CLUB or CONNECTICUT-VV. H. Bristol 84 President Bristol Co.
DIXIE STEVENS TECH CLUB-F. Lederle 81 Secretary P. O. Box 62 Atlanta Ga.
NORTI-I JERSEY STEVENS CLUB-A. W. Vennema 09 Secretary-Treasurer Man-
hattan Rubber Mfg. Co. Passaic N. .
STEVENS ALUMNI CLUB or NORTHERN CALIFORNIA-H. B. Van Etten O3 Sec-
retary-Treasurer 6415 Regent St. Oakland Cal.
STEVENS CLUB or SOUTHERN CALIEoRNIA-P. H. Ackerman 09 Secretary 202
Pacific Finance Bldg. Los Angeles Cal.
STEVENS CLUB or CLEVELAND A Obrig 05 Secretary Otis Elevator Co Leader
News Bldg Cleveland Ohio
STEVENS CLUB or BUFFALO H J Botchford 01 Secretary Treasurer 380 Ellicott
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I T 2
N THE evening of June 5, 1923, Calculus, the bugbear of the Lower Class-
men, was convicted of all manner of crime and sentenced to be burned to
l death. No tears nor pleas for mercy saved poor "Calc," as Judge Arm- ,
strong pronounced: "Guilty." The convicting jury consisted of eleven prominent
professors and the Stute dog, "Dick." After much barking, "Dick" reconciled
himself to sit with the other jurymen. i
The Trial of Calculus
Judge: "The court will come to order. Although some may believe that this
court is met to determine whether or not Calculus is guilty of the murder of B.
Caus Imasoff, we announce that this is not the case. The loyal members of the
Class of 1925 have decided that regardless of anything which may transpire
Calculus must die. CChief witness drives up in Fordj Who are you?
Charlie: "I am Charlie O'Gantha, Lieutenant of Alexander the Great Chief
of the Gashouse Gang."
Gus: "Vat is it? King Tut's jitney ?"
Judge: "In order to make the trial seem fairer to the defendant, we are
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granting him a trial by jury. Clerk, call those eligible to the bar." H or
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Clerk: "Waldy Stumphell, the demon penalizer, to the 'front'. :
Waldy: "Well, ah ha! Here I am." CHearty cackle.J ,
Clerk: "Tell the court your name and occupation.
Waldy: "My name is Stumphell, and I am a simple Physics instructor.
, f Cgerlgz "What is your personal opinion of the ability of a College student
' o to- ay."
Waldy We ll I have been an employer of Student Help for seven-
teen years and I find it totally unreliablef'
udge Park yourself yonder we've heard enough. ,
Clerk Ham Pug the insomnia specialist.
udge Is it true that you have the ability to put students to sleep?
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Ham Pug: "There is no ability required to do that in history classes."
Judge: "Very well, be seated."
Clerk: "Saludo Con Ifamano, alias Sal." i
' Pros. Attorney: "Is it true that you gave the victim an overdose of the
r Kroeh-zy oourse of languages ?" , i U
Sal: I like to see everyone s tlme taken up.
Judge: "Do you know that if all the men you have thrown out of class
marched along Washington Street four abreast, it would take twenty-three hours for
the parade to ggiss the U. S. Theatre ?"
lerk: " ussie to the barf'
P. A.: "Have you any bad habits?"
Gusslez "YVell, I always wear a white tie and I am addicted to sarcasm."
P. A.: "What is your motto ?"
Gussle: "They shall not pass."
, Clerk: "The next half-wit is A. Dumb Person."
Judge: "Are you an artist?" .
A. D. P.: "Yes,IdrawHies. As a P-Lab instructor I am trying hard toget ahead."
gjlfdgez "You need oneg sit down before .... "
erk: "Slippery Oil to the bar."
P.. A.: "It is rumored that you spend much of your time in the Pond of
Chemistry, aren't you afraid of drowning?"
b.Earle: "I float on top and have never yet gone below the surface-of the
Clerk: "Weston to the stand."
judge: "Are you the inventor of the standard cell?"
Weston: "Your honor, I have never been in jail."
Clerk: "Your honor, the twelfth juryman is not present? '
Dr? Illrank fSergeant-at-Armsj: "I-Iere's Dick Stevens, if he amlt as smart as
some o t ese guys? I'll eat my shirt."
' Judge: "I think he has suihcient mentality to have a seat on the jury. Is he
satisfactory to the attorneys ?"
Attorneys: "He is, your honor."
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Judge: "Clerk, read the charges."
A Clerk: "The defendant, Integral Differential Calculus, an exiled forei ner,
is char ed with the murder of B. Caus Imasoff. The defendant tormented his
victim for over a year and finally cut short his career at the Stute last week during
the Math exam."
A. D.: "My client pleads not guilty and calls as his witness A. P. Yoone."
P I A.: "Are you not known as Prunes, the four-letter man from Brooklyn
, Prunes: "I am.',
P. A.: "What are the four letters."
Prunes: "W. E. F. Af,
judge: "I suppose you mean We Enjoy Flunking All."
Audience: "Sounds like a radio station."
P. A.: "Your honor, I object to this witness as he has already been pros-
ecuted as a confederate of the defendant."
Judge: "Clerk, is this statement true ?"
I Clerk: "It is, your honor."
, Judge: "Objection sustained. Sergeant, give this bird the air."
1 fExit Prunesl
Clerk: "The next witness is Charlie O'Gantha."
Judge: "Haven't you been before me at some other time ?"
, Charlie "What's'e matter?',
' Judge: "Weren't you on trial once ?"
I Charlie "Yeh, last year-for having Hunked half the Sophomore Class."
N 1 Clerk: "What is your occupation ?"
Charlie "I import differential teas from an isolated point."
Clerk: "You call it equicrescent tea, don't you?"
Judge: 'Did you know Calculus ?"
Charlie "Yeh, I was his instructor." '
S.-at-A.. "Hey, donlt spit on the floor!"
Charlie: "Well, I think it's singular that there is no cusp."
Judge: "Did you know the deceased ?"
Charlie "Well, he was very popular on my Board-the debarred list."
Clerk: "Why do you smoke such rotten cigars ?"
Charlie "In order to keep the doorway to my office clear."
Judge: "You attended a Wedding, the day of the murder, didn't you ?"
d Charlie "Yeh, it was a thermo-couple, one of the unfortunates was a con-
Clerk: VVhy did you sign the subpoena in pencil?"
Charlie "Cause I don't use 'inc'."
Judge: "How did Calculus commit the murder ?"
Charlie: "He walked into the Kinetics Room and Gussie gave B. Caus
' Imasofl' a knock on the Physics Department."
udge You have all heard the testimony, what is the verdict of the jury ?"
Stumphell Well now the order of the trial does not warrant the high
order of absolute precision necessary in such a determination. However, the
situation is simply this I have been an employer of student help for seventeen
years and I Hnd it totally
udge You are out of order."
Stumphell I am not gentlemen, we must hurry . . '
udge What is the verdict of the jury ?"
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ACK in the dusky ages, when our Alma Mater was small and sparsely
attended, some of the more epicurean of the students thought of having a
class celebration with those trimmings of the past-wine, women, and song.
To this they added some few refreshments. This was an excellent means of getting
every man into an intimate social contactswith his classmates, and so to-day we
have continued the custom. The recreation of the feast is a remarkable mind-
soother after weeks of grinding at cold, exact, engineering problems.
On some particular afternoon of the early Spring there is a spirit of frolicsome
joy evident throughout the classes. Even the profs can guess that it is class
banquet night. Some of the profs do not notice this frivolity, but others smilingly
ruminate on the disaster they will spread on the morrow with a well-aimed quiz.
Then, if the banquet committee is wise, tickets will immediately be presented to
these members of the Faculty, which explains why it is possible to maintain our
dinners and our class marks also.
However, on that particular evening, books are tossed into dusty corners with
various epithets as to their value, and things begin to stir. Every one slips into his
best, and after a careful survey in the mirror wonders why all the good looks and
fine forms are showered on him by Fate. These preparations hnished, the "well
dressed man" scrambles into the subway and favors the passengers with his dec-
orative presence until car reaches the vicinity of Forty-second Street and Broadway.
Into some scintillating palace of music and refreshment our uninitiated class-
mates wander, lured by rhythmic bursts of low music. This splendor is soon lost
to notice as every one takes a seat and begins to give the waiters some work.
But not even an engineering student can eat continuously for three hours, or
drink either, that is, not most of them. In view of this, the thrice-blessed committee
has arranged speeches to add seriousness QFD to the aifair and fair terpsichorean
artists to banish all cares and sorrows. No banquet is complete without this last
de ig it.
When the wee small hours have passed, and the "snaky" music has become too
rhythmic, and every one has eaten, drank, and taken on a lasting merry attitude,
due haste is made to various destinations, mostly home
This ex lains wh our ban uets are an annual custom, the have an atmos
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phere of good fellowship and friendliness that binds man to man and leaves a desire
for a repetition in following vears
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N FRIDAY evening, December 14-th, a few hundred students wended their
weary way towards the Walker Gym, where the annual Football Smoker
was to be held. Each man, upon entering, received "a" apple and either
a pack o' butts or the "makin's.,' The crowd quickly finished the apples and there-
upon used the cores to demonstrate their ability to ring baskets.
THE UNK ,az-e g..
Shortly before activities began, a very pleasing attraction was staged. It was
a Dramatic Comedy entitled, "How to Bake Apples in a Rubbish Container."
The production was Written, staged and enacted by several of the highly-illustrious
Seniors interested in incendiarism. '
. At approximately seven P. M., Chairman Martin called the gang to order and
the entertainment made its commencement.
Fritz Breitenfeld was lirst on the program, entertaining those present With
two songs. After putting across these two in a way he has that "takes" tremen-
dously, he introduced his new Stevens Song. The air of the song was very catchy
and registered well with the aggregation. Some intelligent-looking "studes" even
tried to sing the song. After Fritz's recital, the Banjo-Nlandolin Club entered. With
much tuning, tapping of feet, and other superfluous actions, the club did their stuff
in a very satisfactory manner. Everyone seemed to be playing the same piece.
Coach Durborow was next on the program, making his comments on the past
season. He gave the squad much credit for their conscientious work and hoped
that next season would bring forth a larger squad.
Captain Laverie told us of the past season. After some little effort, "Lav"
succeeded in putting a joke across. Captain-elect O'Callaghan, in his winning way,
told those present of high hopes, etc.
Three visitors, with the aid of a banjo, violin, and piano, gave the crowd an
earful of sweet music, while "Stu" Brown, making use of the music, shook a wicked
hoof in a manner known as dancing.
'Tom Thorpe, Coach of N. Y. U. and sporting writer of one of the New York
dailies, was the next speaker. In his talk, Thorpe stressed football as a means of
building character, and cited several examples to prove his point. The anecdotes
of his football experience were exceedingly comical and took quite well.
After the applause had subsided, the crowd ambled off, having spent a pleasant
and profitable evening.
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T Junior Promenade
CASTLE STEVENS, February 4, 1924
N THE snappiest of winter evenings the Junior- Prom of the Class of '25
was held in the Castle on February 4-th. The mansion was decorated
profusely with palms and other decorations which go to make Junior Proms X
so blast-5 and different. 1
The music was the feature of the evening, being little less than a show in itself.
There were surely some wonderful girls, and, of course, the fellows were not to be io
outdone. The plumed fan favors of the girls lent an air of color that was rivaled
only by their gay dresses. About midnight, all lined up for the camera-man, and 1'
then the trend of traH'ic led to the dining room where a light repast was served.
Throu hout the evenin and earl morn the dance continued, so that before
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the gay couples were aware, friend Sun was peeping over the horizon. It is a
E surety everyone wished there were more Junior Proms in one year.
THE COMMITTEE ,
CARL G DELAVAL Chairman J. FULTON LANNING
JOHN F RYAN DUDLEY C. ALLEN
RICHARD L CAMPBELL GEORGE M. DROGE
GEORGE A PARKER PHILIP A. SALMON
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NGINEERS, especially Mechanical Engineers, are looked upon by the outside
vsorld as a group of grinds who plunge into technical subjects and peep out
only for moments to take a look at the outside realms. To disprove this
viewpoint, we take our amusement in much the same way as other mortals, proof
of which is to be seen at our dances.
Generally the Castle is the scene of revelry, because the old mansion is so
close to the Point which always has more stars overhead and so much New York
skyline to gaze upon. The spectacle of the Heating myriads of lights moving
serenely over the sparkling waters of the Hudson is a source of attraction between
dances. The music is dealt out rhythmically by a select group of azzifiers, while
the decorated rooms of the Castle echo laughter and joy in a way that means merri-
ment and nothing else. No cares or worries on such a night.
These dances occur monthly, sometimes oftener and are under the auspices
of any one of the college organizations.
During basketball season, the gym is our waxed arena. After a complete set
ofinstruments have been set in harmony, the popular indoor nuisances, the stags,
begin their evenings misdeeds. No evening is a success unless some snaky
collegiate cuts in on your favorite dance-and hovs politely they do it. When the
music making eases up to allow the bearings on the saxophone to cool off, and for
everyone to rest a bit, the choice move is to amble down and procure a pair of apples
from Arthur s stock
Some time around twelve bells the orchestra slides into the little waltz which
means that the dance is to be continued in the next issue
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Prep N1 ght
EN from New ersey, men from New York prep school students from all
parts of the country high school graduates with nice new diplomas,
gathered at Castle Point on Prep Night for the annual inspection of the
Stute. We assisted in their inspection of the buildings and grounds, showing the
points of interest to the strangers. We pointed out the Electrical Lab with its
meters, many and varied. We led through the M. E. Lab, with its engines and jets
of steam. We showed them the shop where the Frosh make horseshoes and the
P-Lab where the Sophs make mistakes.
We wanted to show them where the uniors make their mistakes but time
restricted us-those uniorsare so versatile and careless where they make their
We showed them the historical points ofinterest -Charlie s bulletin board the
spot where the martyr stood when he cried Give me the zero, professor, I held up
the quiz papers in my row, and other famous locations. Having been duly im-
pressed with the Stevens surroundings, they returned to the auditorium where
we had already taken the best seats. After listening to an affectionate welcome,
the newcomers were put through a course in scientific entertainment conducted in
the Physics Lecture room. Some novel features of this year's program included
the fire-water stream, the Geisler tube seance, and the weightless electric motor.
Some of us had seen this before, so a large number of prep men were able to
get seats in the lecture hall. Those who couldn't, tried the Radio room across the
street where the new "Hazydyne" receiver was being operated with great success on
an indoor aerial. By this time it was the meal hour, and the future Freshmen were
shown what Hoboken chefs could do. Once again we returned to the auditorium
where a milder form of amusement was furnished this time. Various forms of
musical and terpsichorean entertainment were heartily applauded, and not the least
enjoyable feature of the evening was an informal talk by "Doc" Pond.
In the gym, the justly-famous Cane Sprees took place. The husky repre-
sentatives of 1925 seemed to have but slight difficulty in removing the rods from the
Freshmen. After the last fracas had taken place, there was a frantic rush for the
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refreshment line. However, as the new men didn't know what to expect, we easily
won this rush by taking the first 100 places. But, as there was plenty of ice cream,
the prep men were satislied. The new men returned home with visions of a large
splash in the collegiate pond early in the Fall, while the rest of us hurried home to
study for the next day's quizzes -
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OME evening during the football season the casual bystander in Hoboken is
apt to be startled by a commotion in the street, a traffic jam, and a long,
low, rhythmic cry. Coming closer, he sees street-cars, jitneys, automobiles,
and wagons halted and motionless while a snake-dance line twists and turns down
the street, snaking to the chant, "Stevens Tech--Boom, Ste-vens." Along the
street the line moves and disappears into the lobby of the U. S. Theatre from whence
shortly come the sounds of increased hand-clapping and faint cheers.
A few years ago, someone with the purpose of arousing enthusiasm for the
morrow's game, originated Pep Nights. It was an immediate success and has been
enthusiastically adopted by the Student Body.
Friday, Oct. Sth, on the eve of the Hrst football game of the season Cone with
St. -lohn'sD, the first pep night was held. After the usual parade about the streets
the men filed into the theatre. After a few preliminary cheers the picture Was
shown. Next, the .men submitted to several acts of vaudeville in which the come-
dians did their noblest. A few more cheers and the gang left the theatre. Once
outside, the line was again formed and once more Hoboken was treated GJ to a
snake-dancing exhibition. Along the line of march some of the yells for the next
day were tried out and Washington Street rang with the din.
Back along Hudson Street the parade riotously romped, vehicles stopped,
pretty girls stared. Autos tooted industriously but with no results. The populace
seemed to sense, and rightly so, that those boys of Mr. Stevens' would have their
bit of fun and noise, so they entered into the spirit of the affair. Carrying red Ere
Cwhich dripped hot sparks on heads and arms and spoiled many a Stetsonj, the
men advanced to Recitation Hall where the affair ended with a cheer and some
preparations for the game.
Tow ards the latter part of the season, just before the Swarthmore game,
another pep night was held. Following the usual procedure the men reached the
U S. Theatre without incident but with plenty of Warning to all concerned. After
the professional acts, some amateur numbers were put on, which from the applause
seemed to show that the amateur talent was the more appreciated of the two.
Again, the tvsisting, turning line flowed along the streets with not quite so long a
march this time ending up in front of the Navy Building. Here a brief meeting
was held and the last songs and cheers tried out before the gathering broke up and
gave itself to more serious thoughts of the next day s quizzes.
While the pep night meetings are not as old as certain other of the Stevens
customs, the idea has become very popular in the short time of its appearance and
now bids fair to become one of the established traditions of the Stute In the
future, before the important games of the football season, we will find the snake
dance, the entertainment, the spirited yells and songs and the spirit aroused as in
the past on pep night
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HANIGAN MYLTING BARNES DEMERJIAN BISCHOF GUERDAN XVILLIAMS
WATSON OLTMANN ROBERTS REILLY MC KENNA SCHROEDER ANDERSON
GAZDA EINBI-ICR GLAESER SNYDER VV. H. MARTIN
The Student Council
HE Student Council consists of a group of Undergraduates who through their
ability and achievements have become leaders in the various student activ-
ities at Stevens. It is the duty of these men to discuss and act upon
regarding the relationship of Stevens to other colleges, and to treat all discussions
between the Faculty and the Student Body.
The Student Council meets every other Tuesday evening at Castle Stevens,
and elects or appoints all committees pertaining to student .life as, for instance,
The Prep Night Committee, The Mass Meeting Committee, etc. i
Its value as a means of student government is inestimable. From the beginning
of its existence it has steadily grown in power and has met with favor from both
the students and the Faculty
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ALFRED L. GLAESER
FREDERICK A. EINBECK
CARROLL M. SNYDER
EDWARD J. GAZDA .
ALFRED L. GLAESER
CARROLL M. SNYDER
FREDERICK A. EINBECK
PETER G. HANIGAN
EMIL MYLTING .
JOHN W. GULLIKSEN
RUSSELL H ANDERSON
GEORGE E WILLIAMS
CARROLL M. SNYDER
WALTER H. MARTIN
FRED T. OLTMANN
JOHN E. WATSON .
JAMES H. REILLY .
GUSTAVE J. BIscHOI-'
THOMAS W. MCKENNA
WALTER W. SCHROEDER
WILLIAM J. BARNES
HAIG P. DEMERJIAN
GEORGE A. GUERDAN
. . . . . Prexident i
. . Secretary- Treasurer
Honor Board Reprexentatioe
MEMBERS J 0
. . President of the Athletic Anociation
. Prexident of the Senior Clan' 0.
Vice-Pre.rident'of the Senior Clair
. Prefident of the junior Clan' V'
Vice-Prerident of the junior Clan 1
. . President of the Sophomore Clan
. Vice-Prerident of the Sophomore Clan
. Prexident of the F rexhman Clan'
. Vice-President o the F rexhman Clan 1
. Chairman o the Honor Board
. . Manager of Football
. Manager o Lacroxfe
.Manager of Baxketball
. . Manager o Track
. Prefident the Steven: Engineering Society
Prefident ofthe Muxical Club: '
. . . President o the Dramatic Club
. . . Editor-in-Chief of the Stute
Editor-in-Chief of the Stone Mill
. Editor-in-Chief of THE LINK
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BLOCKER BEISHEUNI KINSMAN FIOIRE
R. D. MARTIN HUDSON ALLEN R. BEHR
HUGGER HANIGAN SNYDER BICKENNA GLAESER
Stevens Honor System
N 1906, the students at Stevens, weary of being continually watched by their
instructors during examinations, petitioned the Faculty to inaugurate a
method whereby each man was to be put on his honor during his course at
As an outcome of this petition, the Honor System was formally adopted in 1908, !
and Stevens received the distinction of being the first college of engineering to install l
such a system.
Few of us realize what this system has done for the students and for the better-
ment of Stevens. Not only does it offer a supreme test of character in the class- '
room, but also, it develops in our avocations a spirit of which we have always been X
proud, and which results in "clean,' sports.
The Honor Board, consisting of three men from each class and a representative
from the Student Council, tries all cases brought before it by the Faculty or by the
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THE IL.1IN1KQ Zg J
PROFESSOR LOUIS A. MARTIN, Dean
ALFRED LAWRENCE GLAESER . . . . . Prefidenz
CARROLL MANDERSON SNYDER . Vice-Prexident
WILLIAM JAMES BARNES . . . Secrezary
JOSEPH WILLIAM DEGEN . Treafurer
LUMAN GEORGE HUBBELL .... . Hixtorian
' HONOR BOARD
RICHARD HUGGER Chairman
ALFRED LAWRENCE GLAESER CARROLL MANDERSON SNYDER
ATHLETICBOARD OF CONTROL '
EDWARD JOSEPH GAZDA J
WALTER VEIT MELVIN HENRY MATI-IER JACKLEY
BANQUET COMMITTEE I
JOSEPH WILLIAM DEGEN Chairman
WALTER HENRY MARTIN DANIEL MAPES
GEORGE WASHINGTON BENJAMIN THOMAS WILLIAM MCKENNA
Q4-2.0 04.6.1.9 if 29 oar ?-'? ?" '
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oi Students of the Senior Class
GEORGE ALBERT AIIRLING . 1141 Garden St., Hoboken, N. J.
Junior Varsity Tennis C31
HAROLD THEODORE ANDERSON . . 136 Wilson Ave., Kearny, N. J. .
FRANK HENRY ARLINGHAUS .... 209 Jane St., Weehawken, N. J.
Varsity Show Cast C31 C41- Glee Club C-1-15 Junior Prom Committee C315 Track A. S. A. C31. Class
Numerals C11' Senior Ball Committee C4-1. -
I JULIUS JOSEPH BAJUSZ, 2 N, G V . . 47 Parkway Road, Bronxville, N. Y.
Varsity S Football C11 C21 C313 Honor Board C21.
WILLIAM JAMES BARNES, 9 EZ, G V, H A E 862 A Pavonia Ave., Jersey City, N. J.
A. S. A. Baseball C215 Prom Committee C315 Junior-Senior Reception Committee C31g Class Secrir I
tary C415 Editor-in-Chief the Stute C413 Khoda C4-1.
DAVID BEGAS ..... 2 East 115th St., New York City
GEORGE WASHINGTON BENJAMIN, E N, T B II, G V, H A E Pennington, N. J.
Editor-in-Chief TI-IE LINK C31g Class Numerals Football C21, Lacrosse C21 C313 Secretary Student
Council C31g Junior Prom Committee C313 Hold Over Committee C31 C415 Chairman Mass Meeting
' Committee C413 Class Banquet Committee C4-1.
A PAUL NORMAN BER'rUcI-I, CID E K . . 84 Carnegie Ave., East Orange, N. J. J
Stute Board Business Assistant C11, Reporter C21, Junior Editor C31, Contributor C-1-15 Dramatic
Society, Varsity Show Cast C11, Publicity Manager C31, Production Manager C41, Co-Author Var-
l sity Show C41, Cast C413 Clef and Cue Key C31g Honor Board C21 C313 Class Secretary C31g Chairman
Junior Prom Committee C31.
I HENRY EDWIN BETI-IoN . . . 1327 Jefferson Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Class Numerals Football C31 C41.
. GUs'rAvE JOSEPH BIscI-IoI-', T B II . . 471 Ocean Parkway, Brooklyn, N. Y.
' . Vice-President S. E. S. C31, President C413 Undergraduate.Chairman Endowment Fund C41.
ALEXANDER ROBSON BLACK . . . 430 W. 122d St., New York City
Mayer Physics Prize C219 Sion: Jllill Contributor C31,Advertising Manager C41g Treasurer A. S. M. E. i
Student Branch Convention C41.
HERMAN FRED BOEHLING . . 572 Seventy-sixth St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Class Numerals Football C31 C41. X
J CANDIDO DE BOLIVAR . . Calle 4 No. 14, Vedado, Havana, Cuba
ERNEST MERTEN BRAMBLE . . I 358 Fourteenth St., Hoboken, N. J.
JAcoB BUCHMAN .... . 38 Bartlett St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Handball Tournament C21.
S, RALPH BYRON, T B H .... 246 Garfield Ave., Jersey City, N. J.
i Tennis C11, T. S. T. C21, S for Undefeated Team C31, Captain C415 2nd Mayer Physics
0 JOHN SAMMIS COLE . . . . 264 Bowers St., Jersey City, N. J.
i flgjoard C21, Business Manager C31, Advisory Board C415 Varsity Show C11 C213 Dramatic
u . I
0 FRANK CoMPos'ro . . . 680 Fourth Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
HARRY VINCENT COURTNEY, . . 72 Bedford St., New York City 1
Q varsity show gap, Glee Club 445.
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A - .rw - 4 I
0' HAROLD LONGSTREET DECAMP, E N .... . . .
0 North Cedar Ave., West Long Branch, N.
' S. A. A. Assistant Manager Competition C215 Class Numerals Basketball C31, Football C31 C413
, Sweater Fund Committee C31.
0. WILLIAM JOSEPH DEGEN, E N, G V . 461 Washington Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. .
Varsity S Lacrosse C21 C31, A. S. A. C11, Class Numerals C115 Calculus Cremation Committee
on C215 Handbook Committee C215 Junior Banquet Committee C315 Chairman Senior Dinner
, Committee C415 Class Treasurer C31 C413 Assistant Manager Wrestling C31, Manager C415 Khoda C41.
i JOI-IN SEWARD DEHART, X III, G V . 19 Winthrop Place, Maplewood, N. J.
A. S. A. Football C11. Varsity S C21 C31 C415 Varsity S Lacrosse C11 C21 C315 A. S. A. Wrestling C41,
G Class Numerals C315 Khoda C41.
HAIG PAUL DEMERJIAN, I1 A E . . 443-Sixteenth St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Q Stone .Mill Board C21 C31, Editorin-Chief C415 Art Editor THE LINK C31.
HERMAN HENRY DIERI-:sEN . . . 952 Third Place, Woodclifl-', N. J.
Q. A. S. A. Track C215 Class Numerals Track C31, Basketball C11.
C GUY BERNARD DONOHUE, B 911, G V ......
0 ' '99 Twenty-second St., East Orange, N.
, Varsity S Football C415 Varsity S Lacrosse C31. A. S. A. Lacrosse C215 Honor Board C215 Banquet
4 Committee C115 Khoda C41.
9' LEROY VAL DORSCH . . . . 838 Lafayette Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. X
' W. S. T. Wrestling C213 A. S. A. Lacrosse-C31, Class Numerals C11 C21 C31.
EDWARD DENIS DOWLING, JR .... 2060 Anthony Ave., Bronx, N. Y.
A. S. A. Swimming C31.
JOHN BENJAMIN EGGENBERGER . . 25 North Sixth St., Newark, N. J.
Secretary-Treasurer Stevens Engineering Society C41.
' LOUIS FREDERICK EHRKE .... 19 Nelson Place, Newark, N. J.
l Musical Clubs.
Q GEORGE Auousr EWALD . . . 661 East Sixth St., Plainfield, N. J.
Varsity Show C315 Business Manager Stone lllill C41.
0 WILLIAM JOSEPH FITZEURGII . . . 165 Mercer St., Jersey City, N. J.
Class Numerals Basketball C115 Varsity Show C31. Stage Director C41.
ALFRED GEORGE GALE . . . . 112 Gardner St., Union Hill, N. J.
Dramatic Society Assistant Manager Costumes C21, Manager Scenery C31.
0 ALBERT GUSTAV GANz, T B H . . 612 River Terrace, Hoboken, N. J.
, William A. Macey Prize C215 Varsity Show C11 C21 C313 Glee Club C21 C31 C415 Orchestra C21 C31 C415
.Q Assistant Manager Musical Clubs C31, Manager C41.
N LLOYD LESLIE GAREY . . . 430 Washington St., Hackettstown, N. J.
S3 EDWARD JOSEPH GAZDA, 2 N, G v 316 Washington Ave., spring Lake, N. J.
'0 Varsity S Football C21 C31 C415 Class Numerals Basketball C21 C315 Swimming C215 Board of Control
C31 C41, President Board of Control C415 Student Council C41.
'Q ALFRED LAWRENCE GLAESER, 112 2 K, T B 11, G V ....
148-30 'Degrauw Ave., Jamaica, N. Y.
W Varsity S Football C31 C41, Class Numerals C215 A. S.A. Assistant Manager Tennis C31, T S 'r Manager
' I C415 Honor Board Representative C21 C31 C415 Class President C31 C415 Chairman Prep Night Com-
' mittee C31g Associate Editor THE LINK C315 Hold Over Committee Vice-President C31, President
,Q C413 Student Council C315 Varsity Show C415 Khoda C41. 1
LUDWIG JOHN GOEGL ..... 112 Garden St., Hoboken, N. J.
Yi J - L - .- . O Y-.5 i n 55 A A
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ll. IRVING HERMAN GOLDIN . 138 Jefferson St., Passaic, N. J.
0 WILLIAM A. GOODMAN ........ Woodbine, N. J.
' ' A. S. A. Track C313 Class Numerals Football C4-1, Wrestling C21.
PAUL GREENBERG .... 559 Marcy Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
io' The Priestley Prize C31.
1 HENRY EMIL HABY . ' . . 712 Traphagen St., West Hoboken, N. J.
0 X Circulation Manager THE LINK C315 Class Numerals Football C41, Basketball C11 C31, Lacrosse C21.
' MILTON CHRISTOPHER HAGEN, db K H, T B II . 36? Maple St., Arlington, N. J.
, Class Numerals Basketball C313 Musical Clubs C11 C313 Composer Varsity Show Music C31, Musical
Director C413 Clef and Cue C31 C-1-1.
SAMUEL HALPERN . . J 79 Springdale Ave., Newark, N. '
Comics Editor Stone lllill C41. 0
GEORGE ALBERT HEBRANK . . . 2426 Lorillard Place, Bronx, N. Y. 1
Class Numerals Wrestling C213 Cane Sprees C213 S. A. A. Assistant Manager Competition Lacrosse
C21, A. S. A. Assistant Manager Lacrosse C31.
C ANDREW MICHAEL HELLMECK . . . 42 Princeton St., Hilton, N. J.
C VALENTINE JOSEPH HILL . . . 207 Academy St., South Orange, N. J.
I JAMES HUDSON HOLLYER, JR., T B H ..... Wyckoff, N. J.
Class Numerals Football C21 C31 C413 Homer Ransom Higley Medal C215 Priestley Prize C31. W
JOSEPH WILLARD HOPKINS, IIS' E K . . 22 Player Ave., New Brunswick, N.
, A. S. A. Baseball C11 C21 C31, Varsity S C413 Class Numerals Football C415 Varsity Show C31 C41.
1 LUMAN GEORGE HUBBELL, B 6 H, G V . 102 East 31st St., New York City '
Varsity S Manager Football C313 Student Council C313 S. A. A. Assistant Manager Competition
Football C213 Slut: Board C115 Class Historian C21 C41.
RICHARD HUDSON HUGGER, E N, T B II, II A E I ....
186 Palisade Ave., West Hoboken, N. J.
S. A. A. Assistant Manager Competition Baseball C21, A. S. A. Assistant Manager C313 LINK Board
C21 C31, Literary Editor THE LINK C313 Honor Board C31 C41Q Class Numerals Football C41.
MELVIN HENRY MATHER JACKLEY, X'-I' 163 Carteret St., Glen Ridge, N. J. A
A. S. A. Assistant Manager Basketball C313 Athletic Board of Control C11 C21 C31 C413 Class Secre-
tary C213 Class Numerals Swimming C21, Manager Swimming C41.
FRANCIS JOSEPH JOEIN, 9 EZ, GV .... Harrington Park, N. J.
Class Numerals Football C11 C31, A. S. A. C21, Varsity S C413 Varsity S Baseball C11 C31 C41, A. S. A.
C213 Class Numerals Basketball C21.
FRANK DANIEL JONAs, B 9 II, T B II, G V .....
8517 104th St., Ricllmqnd Hill, L. I., N. Y.
Varsity S Football C113 Class Numerals Track C313 Honor Board C113 Calculus Cremation Committee
Class Vice-President C313 Prep Night Committee C413 President Gear and Triangle C413 Khoda
P THEODORE JOHN KAUFFELD, E N . 47 Ft. Washington Ave., New York City
C. S. L. Varsity Cheer Leader C11 C21, Captain C31 C413 S. A. A. Assistant Manager Competition
0' JOSEPH AUGUST KELLER . . . 168 East 91st St., New York City
1 I ARTHUR JOHN KELLY, II A E . . 450 Chestnut St., Arlington, N. J.
to Sluts Board Reporter C21, Junior Editor C31, Managing Editor C41.
I ADOLPH HENRY KOCH . . . . 150-24 Hillside Ave., Jamaica, N. Y.
'Q Class Numerals Football C31, A. S. A. Football C41.
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WILLIAM FREDERICK KOPF, T B II 400 Elizabeth Ave., Elizabeth, N. J. 0
Class Numerals Wrestling. 10.
MARSHALL ALEXANDER LAVERIE, A T A, G V . . . . .. .
89 Forest Ave., Brighton Heights, S. I., N. Y. tv,
Varsity S Football 121 131 141, A. S. A. Football 1113 Varsity S Basketball 121 141, Class Numerals I
1113 A. S. A. Baseball 1115 Honor Board 1115 Senior Ball Committee 1413 Khoda 141. il
JACOB LIPSCI-IIT7. . . . A . . 181 East Broadway, New York City '0
1 MALCOLM ALAN MCDOUGALL . . 37 Tulip St., Summit, N. J. Glee Club 141. Q f
WILLIAM JAMES MCGUINNESS 3. . 31 Victor Place, Elmhurst, L. I., N. Y. .
Chairman Calculus Cremation Committee 1213 C. S. T. Cheering Team 121 131 1413 Stone Mill
Board 141. ' , l
THOMAS WILLIAM MCKENNA, 9 E, T B II ..... 1 0'
572 Upper Mountain Ave., Upper Montclair, N. J.
Junior Senior Reception Committee 1313 Senior Banquet Committee 1413 Musical Clubs 121 131 141, '0
resident 1413 Student Council 1-1-13 Honor Board 141. X
1 PAUL DAVID MALLAY, fb K II, G V . P. O. Box 904, New Haven, Conn. 9
Class Numerals Basketball 111, A. S. A. Basketball 1215 Class Numerals Track 131, Football 131 1413 '
Varsity S Baseball 131. ,
DANIEL MAPES, E N, T B II, G V . . 77 Stuart Ave., Mamaroneck, N. Y. vw
A. S. A. Baseball 121, Varsity S Baseball 1313 S. S. T. Swimming 131 141, Captain-elect 141, Class 4 1
Numerals 111 1213 Class Banquet Committee 121 131 141. I
WALTER HENRY MARTIN, CID 2 K, T B 1'I 18 Claremont Ave., Mt. Vernon, N. Y. 0.
' Business Assistant Stute Board 111, Reporter 111 121, Junior Editor 131, Athletic Editor 1413 S. A. A.
Assistant Manager Competition Football 121, A. S. A. Assistant Manager 1313 Varsity S Football av
Manager 1413 Musical Clubs 1115 Varsity Show 121, Cast 131, Publicity Manager 1413 Class Secretary '
1313 Clef and Cueg Football Smoker Committee 1413 Class Banquet Committee 1413 Student Council '
1413 Manager Undergraduate Publicity 131 14-1. .0
I F ERDINAND WARD MAYER, E N . . 382 Wadsworth Ave., New York City
Class Numerals Football 131, Basketball 1313 Junior-Senior Reception Committee 1313 Dramatic , .
ANTHONY MAURICE MEYERSTEIN . . 4760 Melrose Ave., Hollywood, Calif. A
Musical Clubs up 121 131 141. Q
REUBEN Mosicowrrz .... 130 East Houston St., New York City .
JOHN KAUSCHE MOUNT, E N . . . 712 Garden St., Hoboken, N. J. '0
Varsity S Basketball 1415 Class Numerals Basketball 111 121 131, Baseball 111, Football 131.
FRANK C. MUELLER, CD K II . . . 44 Montague Place, Montclair, N. .0
Class Numerals Swimming 111, Football 1415 S. S. T. Swimming 1213 Banquet Committee 131.
FRED THEODORE OLTMANN, E N, T B II, GV .... 0'
66 Hardenbrook Ave., Jamaica, L. I., N. Y. lj
S. A. A. Assistant Manager Competition Lacrosse 121, A. S. A. Assistant Manager 131, Varsity S
Manager 141, Class Numerals 1313 A. S. A. Football 131, Varsity S 1415 Varsity S Basketball 131, 0
Class Numerals 1213 Junior Prom Committee 1313 Student Council 141. ' 0
SAMUEL PHILIP OPI-ENHEIMER, H A 111, II A E ..... '
216 West 100th St., New York City . '0.
Stute Board Business Assistant 111 121, Assistant Business Manager 131, Business Manager 1413 Q
A. S. A. Lacrosse 1313 Class Numerals Lacrosse 121, Swimming 1313 Varsity Show 111 121. vw
HUGH WARREN OVERTON, B 9 II, G V . . 532 River St., Hoboken, N. J. '
S. A. A. Assistant 'Manager Competition Football 121, A. S. A. Football 1313 Class Treasurer 1213 I 0
I Prom committee 1313 Khoda 141. .11
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THE UNK 43,1 IGLQ3 elf
-I -'CE -- W W F 9 u
HERBERT LAWRENCE PAULDING .... . . . Q . 0
10149 One Hundred Twelfth St., Richmond Hill, L. I., N. Y. .
ARTHUR WINSLOW PRATT, B 9 II, G V . 34 William St., East Orange, N. J. 0'
S. A. A. Basketball 135, Varsity S 145, Varsity S Lacrosse 135 145, Captain 145, Class Numerals
115 1259 Banquet Committee 1255 Honor Board 1353 Board of Control 1353 Khoda 1455 President 'Q'
Interfraternity Council 1455 Senior Ball Committee 145. -
JAMES HARRY REILLY . . . I . . 36 Newton St., Newark, N. J. .0
L S. A. A. Assistant Manager Competition Track 125, A. S. A. Assistant Manager 135, Varsity S 1
Manager Track 145, Junior-Senior Reception Committee 1353 Musical Clubs 115 135 145, Student '
council 149. f i
GERALD REED RICHARDS .... 7 West 65th St., New York City ,
ADRIAN SCHAREE ROBERTS, T B II . . 19 Woodland Road, Madison, N. J. A I
Mandolin Club 115 125 135 1453 Glee Club 145, Clef and Cueg S. A. A. Assistant Manager Com- 'Q
petition Baseball 125, A. S. A. Assistant Manager 135, Varsity S Manager 1455 Student Council 1455 '
Chairman Sophomore Banquet Committee 1255 Calculus Cremation Committee 1255 Freshman
Committee 1353 Junior Banquet Committee 1353 Junior Prom Committee 135, Assistant Advertising C
Manager THE LINK 1355 Senior Ball Committee 145. 0
JOHN FREDERICK RUNGE . . 156 Fifth Ave., Long Island City, N. Y. '
BERNARD 1. SAMUELS, H A 111 . . 182 Glenwood Ave., Bloomfield, N. 0'
WALTER WILLIAM SCHROEDER, CID E K . 363 Summer Ave., Newark, N. J.
Varsity Show 115 125 135 1453 Dramatic Society President 1453 Author Varsity Show 145: Class 0'
Numerals Football 135, Class Historian 135, Calculus Cremation Committee 1255 Senior Ball Com- N I
mittee 145. .0
VICTOR ScHwEITzER .... S Willowdale Court, Montclair, N. J. .
FRANK BLESSING SEcoR . . . 66 North 11th St., Newark, N. J. ,
Musical Clubs 125 135 1453 Varsity Show Orchestra 125 135 1459 Class Numerals Wrestling 135. V'
STEWART HOFFMAN SEIBERT . 5 . . 812 Kilsyth Road, Elizabeth, N. J. ' 1
SAUL SEID ....... 48 Rose Terrace, Newark, N. J. , 0
Stone Jllill Board 125 135 145, Assistant Circulation Manager 135, Circulation Manager 145. , ,
RANDOLPH MONTROSE SMITH . 5 . 214 West 140th St., New York City ,
Class Numerals Football 125 135 145. ' 1
CARROLL MANDERSON SNYDER, B 9 II, G V ..... Q
721 Kenmore Place, Brooklyn, N. Y. I
Varsity S Football 125 135 1455 Varsity S Baseball 1353 Class Numerals Swimming 135, Chairman '0
Junior-Senior Reception Committee 135g Senior Ball Committee 1453 Honor Board 135 145g Class
Vice-President 135 145, Student Council 135 145, Vice-President 145, Khoda. .9
WILLIAM PIERSON SOHN . . . 229 Second St., Town of Union, N. J. ' '
S. A. A. Assistant Manager Competition Lacrosse 125, Class Numerals Football 1255 Varsity Show 0
115 125 1353 Glee Club 115 125 135 1453 Orchestra 1355 Mandolin Club 145, Clef and Cue. '
, ARTHUR WILLARD SoINE . . . 510 West 51st St., New York City '
' A. S. A. Lacrosse 1355 S. A. A. Assistant Manager Competition Basketball 1255 Class Numerals ,
Lacrosse 115 125, Football 145, Swimming 1353 LINK Board 125 135, Assistant Literary Editor 135. ,0
JoHN ERNsT SONN . .... 51 Johnston Sr., Kearny, N. J. 1
WILLIAM SIDNEY STEVENS, JR., A T A . 33 Greystone Park, Yonkers, N. Y. '0.
Varsity S Lacrosse 1353 Honor Board 115. Q
WALLACE ,GARRETT SToRcI-I, fb K II 95 Osborne Terrace, Newark, N. J. 'Q'
WALTER ANDREW STRICKER . . . 307 Sherman Ave., Jersey City, N. J. 5 0
WILLIAM PATRICK SULLIVAN . 38 Alger Place, New London, Conn. .Q
J ss 1 6
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ffisaizfcs JL? . ix L
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HERMAN ALFRED SWOBODA, A T . . . 523 River St., Hoboken, N. J.
Advertising Manager THE LINK 1315 Football Smoker Committee 141. 0.
HOMER WATSON TIETZE, CID E K 5 St. Marks Place, New Brighton, S. I., N. Y.
Class Banquet Committee 1115 Cheering Team 121 131 1413 Publicity Manager TI-IE LINK 1315
Class Numerals Football 1215 Varsity Show 121. ' 'v
WALTER VEIT, 1'I A in .... 515 West 110th St., New York City 0
Varsity S Football 131 1413 Stut: Board 121 131 141, News Editor 1415 Varsity Show 1115 Board of '
W Control 141. i 'V
ROBERT ADAMS WALLACE, E N . . . 81 Pomona Ave., Newark, N. J. , 5
Varsity Show 1315 Musical Clubs 131 14-1. I
JOHN EARLE WATSON, E N, G V . . 9 Liberty Ave., New Rochelle, N. Y. 1 1
S. A. A. Assistant Manager Competition Basketball 121, A. S. A. Assistant Manager 131, Varsity . l
S Manager 1415 Student Council 131 1415 Musical Clubs 111. 0,
FRED AUGUST WEIDMANN . . . 375 Park Ave., New York City
Orchestra Leader 131 141. 00
JULIUS FREDERICK WEINI-IOLD . . 48 Van Siclen Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Class Numerals Lacrosse 111 1219 S. A. A. Assistant Manager Competition 121. Q'
WILLIAM LLOYD WELTER . 65 North Fourteenth St., East Orange, N. J. 1
Class Numerals Football 111, A. S. A. Football 131, Varsity S Football 1413 A. S. A. Baseball 131. 0.
DONALD GILSON WHITE, A T A, G V . 334 Prospect St., Ridgewood, N. J. ,
Class President 1115 Class Numerals Basketball 111, Varsity S Lacrosse 1313 Student Council ,
131 Q1 ,fgrep Night Committee 121 131g Interfraternity Council 1315 Hold Over Committee 1215 0,
o a . I 1
SIDNEY WHITE, JR ..... 185 Orient Way, Rutherford, N. V.
A. S. A. Football 1413 Class Numerals Football 131, Wrestling 131.
GEORGE EDWIN WIDMAYER, E N . . 2767 Briggs Ave., New York City .0
Class Numerals Track 131, Football 1415 Musical Clubs 121 131 141. I
THEODORE MAXIMILIAN WURTS . 19 Prospect Terrace, East Orange, N. J. N
Assistant Literary Editor T1-IE LINK 131.
WILFRED MINSON WYBURN, fb K II . 185 Underhill Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. 'Q
Musical Clubs 111 1215 S. S. T. Varsity Swimming 1215 Class Numerals Football 141.
PIIINEAS ZOLOT, II A fb .... 229 West 115th St., New York City 10
Dramatic Club 131 141, Business Manager 1415 Clef and Cueg Photographic Editor TI-IE LINK 131:
C. S. T. Varsity Cheering 141g Cheer Leader 111 121 131 1413 S. A. A. Assistant Manager Competition
Football 1215 Class Numerals Lacrosse 1215 Varsity Show 111. 'Q
' ' 59 1
Y' . - ' ' " ' "' 'a cl L if -:r' 'bf S er -, mio
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History of the Class of 1924
T WAS nearly four years ago when some three hundred Freshmen, comprising
the Class of 1924, lirst turned their steps towards the Stute. They had heard
wonderful tales of greatly loved professors who were always ready to "help
a fellow out." In their innocence, the young prodigies took the wrong meaning
of the phrase and decided to entrust the next four years of their lives to these
The first year was a great shock to these poor, unsuspecting lads. They had
seen something of Math, Chemistry, and Physics before, but were unable to
recognize them at all in their new home. Where once these subjects had been as
open books they were now unsolvable mysteries. However, the tales that they
had heard of the profs were undeniably true-they helped the fellows out, to say
the least. If the students didn't care to be helped out, they were shoved out,
slammed out and, at times, completely knocked out.
Their first rival, '23, was greatly touted as a class when they first arrived,
but after a few months of careful planning and hard work, '24 overcame her in
the important rushes and began to show what real worth meant. The first banquet
was held at the Hotel Astor, New York City, and was voted a worthy performance
of what would probably follow in years to come.
When the class returned to college for its Sophomore Year, they were only a
shadow of their former selves. There were some two hundred and fifty members
including those which '23 had left as remembrances to them. For the first time,
they met Charlie and Gussie. The Sophomores decided it was a pleasure to do so,
but they only wanted to know them for one year. Sad to say, however, they were
PROFESSORS WHO WERE ALWAYS READY T0 HELP A FELLOW OUT,
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Fresh. o Jimi Clll0l' ,bfi
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"-ONLY A sr-mnow or 'rr-ram Forman SELVES.n
forced to listen many times a week to lectures on subjects which were entirely
foreign to their inclinations. These profs, too, had that true spirit of helping a
fellow out, and the Sophomores soon discovered what the "old Stevens Spirit"
was-in the classroom.
That year, '24 won the Cane Sprees for the second time, being the first class
to do so. However, they cannot claim a great amount of credit, as '25 merely lost
by one bout.
The banquet, that year, was held at Cavanaugh's and showed a marked
improvement over the previous one. Also, the members of the class had evidently
become more adept in the "manly sports and artsf,
The following year, upon returning to college as Juniors, they joined in battle
with the big three for the lirst time. Louie Dickie and P-nuts. . . names
to bring back memories! How we loved them! Their endearing kindnesses will
live for a long time in our memories. The class was already reduced to about one
hundred and twenty-live but even that puny number diminished.
Having reached this elevated position in life they were able to smile in a pity-
ing way upon the Class of 26. Poor fellows they knew not whither they were
going. For that matter nobody did in those days.
Having passed the stage of rushes and the like the class devoted itself to
the class football team and won the Interclass series. The banquet was held at
Keene s Chop House and while there the class heard weird and wild tales of a
ferryboat and of somebody ducking between somebody else s legs ....
The following September the tattered remnants of the class returned to the
halls of Stevens as Seniors. Granted that several of them were covered with the bites
of the ferocious mosquitoes prevalent during the month of August in Hoboken
nevertheless they were Seniors Andy told them they were in a comatose state
Sputterface said they were dumb, and Louie swore none of them Would
graduate because they refused to laugh at his poor attempts at being humorous
f' f 32 -5-9
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0 None of them, however, could drive away the thought that somewhere in the S.
' ' vicinity was a sheepskin waiting to be grasped, and that the time for that to happen
l was growing nearer and nearer. W,
io' However, speaking seriously, these four years of our life have passed all too
, , uickly. To us, the have probably been the happiest we have ever known, and vo
0 'il . Y .
, many fond thoughts and recollections of them will be treasured by us in the years ,
Q to come. , 4
' We have done our best to place Stevens where she ought to be. We have sent -
members of our class into all of the activities on the Campus. We have tried to I
enter into the proper spirit of things at Stevens, realizing that it differs greatly 'ot
from other institutions of
We have seen our foo
despair. Yet throughout
tball team at the crest of its glory and in the depths of 'Q
all the vicissitudes through which it has passed, it has
l always shown the right and true spirit. Winning or losing, the boys were out 0,
there, giving their best.
We have appreciated our professors, although it may not have seemed so. vi
, Undoubtedly, mere knowledge was not the only thing we gained from their teach- '
ing and from our contact with them. Perhaps, as years pass, some incidents may 'wt
l esca e our memory, but the memor of our rofessors will be with us for all time.
P Y P
We, as a class, have shared many things in common. We are in many ways, 'vi
l . .
not the same as when we entered. We all have gained many friends-and a few i
years from now when we look back upon our experiences at Stevens, it will be hard 'o
w to realize that we once used to "rave" about our lot. Nothing will be left but fond
memories of the "Old Stone Mill." '
l",-Y ' ,rf d
W . , o'ff :
THI' TIME WAS GROWING NFARER AND NEARER
1' ' u ' - v 7 o
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'0 Jumor Class
N W 1
8 PROFESSOR FRANKLIN DER. FURMAN, Dean
I FREDERICK AUGUST EINBECK A .. . . . Presidznt
Q PETER GIRARD HANIGAN . . Vice-Presidmt
DUDLEY COLLINS ALLEN . Secretqfy
-Q RICHARD LYONS CAMPBELL . . Treaxurer
0 ROGER IRVING CANFIELD .V . Hiftorian
.9 HONOR BOARD
PETER GIRARD HANIGAN
'o ROBERT DRAKE MARTIN DUDLEY COLLINS ALLEN
Q, ATHLETIC BOARD OF CONTROL
FREDERICK AUGUST EINBECK PETER GIRARD HANIGAN
.0 BANQUAET COMMITTEE
I FREDERICK AUGUST EINBECK, Chairman
.Q HAROLD AUGUsTUs O,CALLAGHAN WALTER HENRY SPERR
Q CARL INGEBRETSEN CARL GEORGE DELAVAL
W ' 67
-8 ' I 'L , ,Q WT?
iv E i i
Students of the .lunlor Class
ALDRICH ROGER WILLIAMS .
ALLEN DUDLEY COLLINS EN .
BACHMANN GEORGE KIRSTEN Xlb
BERGER EDWIN BENJAMIN .
BERGMAN JOSEPH I1AfI1 . .
BREUNICH PAUL EDNVARD . .
BROWN STUART DAVIS AT A .
BROWN WILLIAM ALFRED db 2 K
BURDEN HARRY STEWART . .
BUSCHMANN CARL JOHN . .
CAMERON HUGH SCOTT . .
CAMPBELL RICHARD LYoNs BO H
CANT-'IELD ROGER IRVING . .
CAPPAEIANCA ZANETTO FRANCIS
CAssIE JOHN ....
CIANERONE EDMOND JOSEPH .
CIRILLO LIBERO . ,
'CLAUSS CHARLES A. . .
CLOYES HENRY SMITH . .
COMPTON RAYMOND TYLER XCIJ
COOKE MARTIN WALTER . .
CUIVIMINGS, CHARLES EDWARD .
DAvIs, HERBERT ARTHUR, JR. .
DOREMUS, GEORGE ALBERT .
DREYER, ELMER LEMOULT .
DROGE, GEORGE MARTIN, E N .
DRUCKLIEB, HANS, O-'E . .
DURY, LOUIS GEORGE . .
EASTMAN, EARL CLTNTON, E N .
EINBECK, FREDERICK AUGUST, E N
FIALA, SIGMUND NICHOLAS .
FLURI, CHARLES BRUCE . .
FRANCIS, IRVING FAIsoN, EN .
FREY, LOUIS LEON . . .
FRIGIOLA, NICHOLAS FRANK .
GEH, EUGENE BERNHARD, QKII
GEISLER, LEO WALDEMAR, CID KIT
DEGENARO, ANTHONY . .
GLAUEER, JOHN JACOB . .
GLORIOT, MARCEL GABRIEL
GOLDEERG, JAMES- . . .
GRANATA, ANTHONY CJOSEPH .
GROMANN, FRANCIS ARL . .
GUBRDAN, GEORGE ALERED, II AE
HALE, FRED WILLIAM, E N .
HANIGAN, PETER GIRARD, E N .
HAY ALBERT VOILIN . . .
,,. ,. - A E H HN if
' Q I v X
HEIBERGER CARLETON JACOE FREDERICK
HEPENSTAL ROGER FREEMAN 1112K
25 Central Ave., Cranford, N J
1520 Floribunda Ave., Burlingame, Calif
. 1013 Garden St., Hoboken, N J
. Edgewater Ave., Ridgefield, N J
. 29 East 124-th St., New York City
. 238895 Tiebout Ave., Bronx, N. Y
73 Broad St., New London, Conn
49 Bayley Ave., Yonkers, N. Y
. 611 Hudson St., Hoboken, N J
. 124 Sherman Ave., New York City
102 Weirfield St., Brooklyn, N. Y
. 633 North 22nd St., St. goseph, Mo
. . . . Cedar rove, N. J
. 2 Greenwich Ave., Stamford, Conn
. . 254 Walnut St., Holyoke, Mass
410 Twelfth St., West New York, N. J
. 228 elferson St., Hoboken, N.
. 74 Second St., Weehawken, N.
. . 362 Riverside Drive, New York Cit
. 1441 North Broad St., Hillside, N. J
. . 256 Fifth St., Hoboken, N. J
162 North 15th St., East Orange, N.
. . . 80 Hixon Place, South Orange, N. J
. . . . 114 State St., Hackensack, N.
. 22 Wilbur Place, Armour Villa Park, Bronxville, N. Y
. . . . . . River Edge, N. J
5 Laurel Place Upper Montclair N.
144 Hillside Terrace Great Kills S. 1. N. Y
. ...... Dumont N.
644 Bergenline Ave., West New York N. J
. . . . 21 uincy St. Passaic .
219 Claremont Ave. Jersey City . J
252 Hoboken Road East Rutherford .
. . 90 Anderson Ave. Fairview N.
. 97 Caryl Ave. Yonkers N. Y
. 53 Fulton St. East Orange N. J
. . 314 Sixth St. Hoboken N. J
151 North Twelfth St. Newark
90 Lamont Ave. Elmhurst L. 1. N. Y
. 627 Landis Ave. Vineland N. J
. 1864 Lexington Ave. New York Cnty
. 150 Bayview Ave. Jersey City N
. 52 Hudson Place Weehawken N
258 Woodlawn Ave. Jersey City N.
132 Thirty-fourth St. Woodclifi' N.
315 West 102nd St. New York City
. 400 Main St. Orange N. J
157 Hawthorne Ave. Yonkers N.
33 Hilldale Ave. Jamaica L. 1. N.
HEss WILLIAM MANERT 8515 One Hundred Twenty-second St. Richmond Hill L. 1. N.
HILDEMANN JOHN FRANCIS
HOLGATE FRED BERTSCH BOH
HovEY Rurus STEPHEN
HUTTER FRANK SHIELDS, II A E
INGEERETSEN CARL 412 K
oEsT FREDERICK JOHN
oHNsoN HERMAN HENRY
. 609 Garden St., Hoboken, N. J
. 148 West Kinney St., Newark, N. J
. . 10 Third St., Weehawken, N. J
. 2376 Green St., San Francisco, Calif
. . 171 Linden St., Yonkers, N. Y
. 321 Thirty-second St., Woodcliff, N. J
. 224 Hudson St., Hoboken, N. J
1 WT 'V
HOBELMANIT, ALFRED HERMAN 210 Highland Ave., Passaic, N. J
,.1l,QQ4.,.C 'e e fe
. 1 N
. 1324 St. Nichdias Ave., New Yorklgxty
, ' Z N
' , I N
KAPLAN LoUIs ....
KASDAN ALFRED SIDNEY .
KELLY PILEON WILLIAM . .
KING JOHN HEWITT AT A .
KINNEY JOHN WEST .
K1NzER JOHN PAUL . . .
KOPP, FRANK ARTHUR . . .
KRETSCHMER, WERNER BERNHARDT .
KRooss, JOHN HERMAN . . .
KUGLER, ARTHUR NOBLE . . .
KYLE, JOHN MONTGOMERY, JR., 411 2 K
LANNINO, JOSEPH FULTON, AT A .
. 717 Sackman St., Brooklyn, N. Y
. . . 1500 F St., Belmar, N. J
. 203 West End Ave., New York Cit
28 Greene Ave. Amityville, L. l., N.
. 46 West 95th St., New York City
. . 311 Eighth St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
. 211 Newark St., Hoboken, N. .
. . . . Demarest, N. .
217 East 199th St., New York City
203 East 60th St., New York City
. 630 West 141st St., New York City
. 120 Kearny Ave., Perth Amboy, N. .
THE UNlK '5
DELAVAL, CARL GEORGE, JR., X411 .
LAWLER, MATTHEW MORRIN, X111 .
LEWIS, FRANCIS HOTCHI-:Iss, IIJKII .
LINDNER, JOHN LEONARD, CIDKII .
LISOWSKI, MARSHALL BORMAN . .
LUDWIG, ALWIN, li? K11 . . .
MCFARLAND, DAVID ELMER, JR., 11 A E
MCQUEEN, HENRY CAMIDGE . .
MARMORSTEIN, BERNARD . . .
MARTIN, RAYMOND ANTHONY, E N .
MARTIN, ROBERT DRAKE, GE .
MARTINE, CI-IEsTER EARL . .
MESSINA, NICHOLAS Louis .
MORIARTY, LUI-:E JOSEPH . . .
MORTINIER, EDMUND SMITH, X41 .
MULLAN, EDMUND BONHAM, C11 KI'I .
NICASTRO, GEORGE JOSEPH . .
O,CALLAGHAN, HAROLD AUGUSTUS, B611
OST, WILLIAM ROBERT . . .
OTTO WILLIAM! FRANCIS . . .
PARKER GEORGE AUGUSTINE JR. A T A
PAULU EDWARD HAROLD EN . .
POLLOCR JOHN . . . . .
PRALL HORACE GRIGGS O .
PRINDLE PAUL WESLEY A T A
RODGERS ALSTON . . .
RUNGE ADOLPH . . .
RYAN JOHN FRANCIS X 'P' . .
SALMON PHILLIP ALEXANDER O .
SAUL ELI BERNARD IIAGJ .
SCHEELJE W. STANLEY EN .
SEIDLER MASON FREDERICK
SHAFER IRA CLINTON JR.
SHAPIRO AARON SI-IEPARD . .
SHAPIRO JOSEPH JAY .
SMITH THEODORE AINSLIE 1'I A E .
SPERR WALTER HENRY . . ,
STEINER GEZA Gus HAIIJ . .
STUTZ, Louis REG1NALD fb V K .
TAYLOR RUssEL CHELTON
TRUEER HERBERT . .
VARCA PAUL STEPHEN .
WANDELL WALTER EDWARD
WEBER HILIP FRANCIS
WEIDNER WILLIAM CHARLES LEONARD
WEST RALPH EUGENE X111
WITFIG OSWALD CARL GUSTAV E N
WOLF GEORGE FREDERIC EN
WUNDER ANTHONY GEORGE
. 334 Highland Ave., Orange, N. .
. 497 First St., Brooklyn, N. .
. 315 East 18th St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
. Belleville Turnpike, Arlington, N. J.
. 30 Spruce Sr., Cranford, N.
. 413 Summer St., Paterson, N. .
16 A Irving St., Jersey City, N. .
. 95 Howe Ave., Passaic N. .
. . 665 Ocean Ave., Jersey City: N. .
. . . 296 Boulevard, Passaic, N. J.
. . 170 Parkside Ave., Brooklyn, Y.
121 Edgemont Road, Upper Montclair,
. . . Bell Ave., Bayside, L. I., N. .
. . . 63 Nelson Place, Newark, N.YJ.
. 109 Liberty Ave., New Rochelle, N. .
. 123 Prospect Ave., VVestwood, N. J.
. 975 First Place, Woodclifli, N. J.
Orienta Point, Mamaroneck, N. Y.
. 927 Broad St., Meriden, Conn.
53 Tonnele Ave. Jersey City N. J.
. 584 Park Place Brooklyn N. Y.
. 87 Rutledge Ave. East Orange N. .
230 West 99th St. New York City
. 78 Essex Ave. Glen Ridge N. J.
. 39 North St. Stamford Conn.
. . 403 Casino Ave. Cranford N. .
. 104 Tenth St. West New York N. .
209 Ridgewood Ave. Glen Ridge N. J.
. . . . New Hope Pa.
187 St. Marks Ave. Brooklyn N. Y.
193 South Irving St. Ridgewood N. J.
. . 2323 Grand Ave. Bronx N. Y.
. 517 YVest 159th St. New York City
1836 Belmont Ave. Bronx N. Y.
2141 Mapes Ave. New York City
20 Heights Road Ridgewood N. J.
. 1241 East 34th St. Brooklyn N. Y.
. 1133 Findlay Ave. New York City
. . . . . 4 Avenue A Wheeling W. Va.
207 North Arlington Ave. East Orange N. J.
. . . . 544 Hackensack St. Carlstadt N. J,
. 365 West 46th St. New York City
24 Oliver St New York City
969 Eightieth St Brooklyn N Y
Wesley St Monmouth Beach
128 Thlrtieth St Woodclnff N
53 Cleveland St Orange
97 Mahar Ave Clifton
260 Palisade Ave Jersey City
SOS Garden St Hoboken
Y Y Y
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WILLIALIS, CLARENCE LESLIE, .:. . . . . . Mme Hill, Dover, N. .
, , . . . . . ., t , N. J.
, , .... . ., , N.
, ...... . ., , N. .
.Le TW 1 ' ' ' "' Pyex 'P Q ' - ' 3 3 3 3-5
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'1Eiir..LiNig qe, 1
History of the Class of 1925
HE Class of 1925 entered the Old Stone Mill in September, 1921. The class
rolls contained two hundred and seventy-nine names. At present there are
just about one hundred and twenty souls in the class-one push of the slip-
stick shows this as a loss of 57'Z,, and the end is not yet.
We spent the greater part of the first year in getting acquainted around the
Stute. Between times we managed to do some studying and to give the Sophomores
some trouble. We defeated them easily in the tug-of-war, but they were victorious
in the football game and the cane sprees.
Upon our return in September, 1922, we found our numbers greatly reduced,
but set about the task of taming fresh Freshmen just as Sophomores are supposed
to do, according to the best authorities on college life. VVe were victorious in all the
rushes, although the Freshmen, with the aid of about hall' of the Junior Class, did
manage to start us over the line in the tug-of-war, but we had easy sailing after Sal
made those naughty juniors stop teasing us. Our class made an excellent showing
in the Interclass track meet, capturing by far the largest number of points. At
present the junior Class is well represented on all of the teams, particularly on the
basketball and football squads.
just before "supp" term started, we held the annual cremation of the Cal-
culus. We all considered this ancient ceremony a great success, but the present
Sophomore Class thinks that Calc will stand considerable more burning and
dragging through the Hoboken streets.
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NBERNOULLI AND SON A CUE OVER THE El.AS'1'ICI'l'Y OF SPAGHETTLH
The pleasantest and most interesting part of the year was spent in the Chem
Lab during the two weeks "supp" term, although many enjoyed f??'?j the two
weeks in the Back-ache Lab.
When we entered, last September, as the Junior Class, we found a new defense
against us, chief of which was Louie, shouting his motto and challenge: "They shall
not pass!" He has since taught us how to fool the layman, when you find one, and
has told us much about the world s first incorporated plumbing and steamfitting
establishment, known as Bernoulli and Continuity, Ltd. the Ltd. meaning that
they must be consulted only in special cases. Another important item which all
uniors at S. I. T. learn sooner or later is that the senior partner of the above-
mentioned firm has a tail upon which students trample in order to hear Mr. B.
squeal-the wrong answer. We were introduced to a few more members of the
Bernoulli family in the Mechanics of Materials Class. We are extremely sorry to
learn that Mr. Bernoulli has not spoken to his oldest son for several years. It seems
that at the dinner table in Bosel one day, they disagreed over the Young s Modulus
of Elasticity for spaghetti. In the same class we have learned a novel method for
the solution of problems. It follovs s. Given a problem, first assume your answer.
Then say there is no more reason why it should be right than why it should be
wrong therefore it must be right by that famous principle of suflicient reason.
Don t forget the pledge
The Mechanism Class holds the world s long distance textbook covering
championship, having shuffled through three textbooks and a set of notes in fifty
six hours Since taking up the study of cams several members of the class have
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been in quest of the universal cam. This type was not mentioned by Prof. Furman,
but it is rumored that a single turn, counterclockwise, together with the use of
suitable constants, will answer any question in any subject and sign the pledge in
Old English at the bottom of the paper. We greatly enjoyed Chemistry this year,
particularly the naps during stereopticon lectures. Now we have finished with the
course in Chemistry at the Institute, and although many of our number are glad
to drop Chemistry as a subject, there is not a single member of the class who is
not genuinely sorry to sever connections with the teaching staff in that department.
During the two and a half years we have spent in laboratory and recitation work
in the Morton Memorial Building we have always found our professors and in-
structors there ready with a word of advice and encouragement when the work
became diHicult. M. E. Lab is a very interesting subject. There are so many levers
to pull on and valves to open. Have you ever noticed how much pleasanter it is to
help someone else spoil his experiment than it is to spoil your own? We may yet
convince Professor Fezandie that perpetual motion is possible, if enough students
refuse to use the K. B. and produce negative results on the submerged coil. We are
progressing rapidly in drafting. Some of us can now sketch a monkeywrench so
Well that even a monkey could recognize it.
It was thought at first that our class would fail to raise its quota in the Million
Dollar Endowment Fund Drive, but after a much-needed lecture by President
Einbeck we went over the top easily. Preparations are now under way for the
Junior Prom, which we know will be a success, just as we know that the Class of
1925 in its third year is a success.
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We've spent three years in the Old Stone Mill
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And come through pretty strong .
Though many of us have found it hard
At times to get along.
We ve learned to work and play the game
In the way it should be played'
And how to make our mark in life i
In the way it should be made.
We ve learned the wherefore of many things
And the Why of a whole lot more'
They ve taught us a number of different facts
That we never knew before.
We studied Physics and History i
From books of prodigious size'
And learned to cast proverbial sand ,
In proverbial laymen s eyes.
And so that you may know these boys
And in their thirst for knowledge
Are still coming back for more -
They ve written things about us
Mostly humorous I think
And printed all our pictures
In this section of the LINK.
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ROGER WILLIAMS ALDRICH
E DUDLEY COLLINS ALLIEN
"Hmm" "RAJAH" f" ' E N, G V
HOWEVER low his marks may sink,
Aldrich is sure of being at the head of
the class. Still few of us envy him his
position for he is always the First to be
called upon in any class and whenever a
prof forgets whom he called on at the last
recitation he begins with Herc again.
They seem to have adopted the motto
When in doubt call on Aldrich. And
through it all our hero manages to bear up
under his burden for werily he is a model
student fi. e. working model? and as to
class standing he is among the foremost
Of late Rajah seems to be showing an
interest in photography spending most of
his week-ends developing his talent. During
the week he resides in Hoboken but on
Saturday he does a Horace Greeley and
slips away to the wilds of New Jersey by
the banks of the Rahway River.
DUD does not know what an early
supper is for a week-day' he never
leaves the Gym until he is put out by our
esteemed Doc Meeks. The fall months
claim Dud for his natural football ability
as quarterback on the Varsity. He isn t very
big but nice things come in small packages.
Each year Santa Claus brings Dud
renewed vigor in basketball and with his
speed and agility he makes out well. As soon
as the sun has melted the snow away, the
blond lad from California may be seen
dragging his lacrosse stick behind him.
Besides in these three sports Dud exer-
cises his talent in other class and college
activities while at the same time his marks
never become low.
Dud has a pleasing personality and
one cannot help but like him. He is quiet'
in no way assuming. He gives to every
undertaking all he has to give and that is
saying quite a bit
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CEORGE KIRSTEN BACHMANN K' EDWIN BENJAMIN BERGER
"GEORGE" ' BAC!-In
HEN George first came to this
our collich he had visions of Il key.
In his prep-school days he is as heralded as
the highest highbrow in captivity. Tiis
rep he managed to maintain for a couple
of years. But-but why tell tales out of
school? In spite of his good looks George
is a Hohokenite. Perhaps this accounts for
the fact that Ceorge alxx ays drags from out
of town. And the dragees he do drag-and
the week-ends he spends in the wilds of
Squeedunk-better have him tell you about
manage a basketball team as well as we
could but when Louie talks plumbingjargon
to George the latter blushes like a sixteen-
year-old Rowena. Notwithstanding we all
like George with his enthusiastic support
of Stute activities and cheerful though 'alto-
gether harmless disposition
LEASE dont close the' book dear
reader you 'ire merely getting a glimpse
of the docile innocent face of our sweet
little classmate E. Benjamin Berger.
Perhaps you have misunderstood us.
Berger is a high-minded fellow and those
very few who knovi him aflirm this data.
High-minded because he st1nds six feet
three ahoxe the motley crovsd. The Greek
gods had nothing on 'Bozo for form and
figure' and in athletics he is way ahead of the
kinsmen of Archimedes. He has starred in
the unior-Senior football game 'ind '
various Irish bwsketball contests.
starred vse mean he copied from that beacon
position and added braun but not brains
to the football line.
Of late Louie has grown tired of viewing
Berger s silent majestic form towering above
the heads of the lesser herd and tries 'to
sting him to actisity with tongue-lashing
but Bozo is invincible
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JOSEPH BERGMAN PAUL EDWARD BREUNICH '
HA Q A KK BRUNU If PAUL!!
UJOEU ARE those noble forehead of our hero set
FIRST . . I h. if in frown? That has become "Paul's"
A mspQcnon.0 t 'S yfmng man 'L characteristic facial pose since one of our
reveals n0th.mg"l'l:e a Page m a Lowe famous professors spoke those infamous
bflqk' Further mspecnon revfeals that he words, "All engineering is about." " Paul" is
divides his time between throwing baseballs puzzling Over watineu it is about! In so
and frying to YCQTIOWLCIH DIIPQWIHEZ SPICE ln puzzling, he has been too busy to let us get a
etween tune? e e PS rmg t e 'Ute line on him for this write-up, so this is all
Orchestra to its present volume. He does ffaboutix too-
H ,, . H i If silence is golden, then "Paul" is a
. ,He Wmsselefl for 3 Wlule, but threfv l reg'lar little gold mine. At that rate, you'd
It . when hi d'?C0Ve'?d .thglt tlllere Wlfisnf expect the "gold-diggers" to be on his neck.
qmte enoug sclence m lt Of lm' e 15 Well, you expect wrong, cause "Paul" is as
somewhat of a highbrow, and consequently
fears neither beast, man, nor the profs.
A glance into the archives of the Tele-
phone Co. reveals the fact that he called a
girl up four times to make sure of a date,
and on the fourth time discovered that she
had forgotten all about him and had made a
date with someone else.
All else to be found was that he was born
in New York likes Hoboken, thinks he looks
good in a Tux likes girls and is always right
shy of women as we' are of a full-grown
hungry tiger. " Paul" is as gentle as a lamb,
a real tender lamb and he neither smokes
time he doesn't even talk.
He makes an adorable P-Lab partner, his
insatiable curiosity being whetted with such
problems as why is a voltmeter, and not an
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, STUART DAVIS BROWN lx LWB jd WILLIAM ALFRED BROWN
A T A ,sis 111 E K
,v "STU" I "BILL" HSNAKEH
WHEN "Stu" unfolds his legs, picks up NOW, on the face of it, few would believe
. his well-filled brief-case, which is ' m Yonkers and "Bill" had any common
generally hanging wide open, and ambles interests, but they have-"Bill" loves
loosely into class, we all know he is figuring Yonkers, and Yonkers wants the credit for
4 og givingfthe profs sonriehwork to do, deci- . haxing i-uchhalcgizen as:Bill." d h C I
p ermg is quizzes. en again, we see s a ros , rownie amaze t e aste
"Stu" in a more favorable light, limelight, so Annex boys by outstudying the I grinds.
.0 todspeak. "Tu" bends and twists, romps 'flihls vgogldhnever have szrought "B1ll"lanfy
an roams a over a stage in a manner ' ame a e not turne over a new ea .
X called dancing. Whene'er we have any "Bill" took snake-dancing like a duck to
. function requiring livening up, "Stu" is ' H,Og he was the class champion snaker, and
, Q called upon to let his "dogs" patter out some , whenever Section B celebrated, "Snake"
is ' sweet syncopation. Brown was publicly demanded to lead
Q. "There is nothing brighter than a calcium things. Then, again "Bill" led in another
I :ight",I says sur professorg but wie correct Extra-gurriclgliin SROYCFHOHASEBVIHW Each
- im. t is" tu's" smi e t at outs ines 'em atur ay, " i " s ave , an rom e nes-
all. He bestows upon each and every one a day until Saturday, the two fellows on either
. greeting and a dash of smile that makes side of"Bill" in class would hold down his
0 fnexgds onkthe dot, and keeps Fhcbm, too. h heardbso the prof would not mark the whole
" tu" 'nows more women ne in eac row a sent.
and every city on the globe, and he has a " Bill" made the "Count.of Ten" a success
Q rare eye for beauty! liasa year by taking adleadxng gui-llpart, :ng
l i e wasn't suc a arn' nice e ow, e'
' make a peach of a girl.
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HARRY STEWART BURDEN
INSTINCTIVELY we conjure up a
thought of our class snake in a charac-
teristic pose. If"Harry', missed a dance,
the saxaphonist wouldn't "sax" nor the
cornetist "corn," so to speak.
"Harry" was born in VVilliamsburg, not
Brooklyn, but Pennsylvania, for which we
are grateful, because a Brooklyn snake is
not a tamable variety. However, "Harry"
has a habit of following his family when they
move, so he came to Hoboken and favored
Hoboken High. For some technical reason
he entered Stute with the Class of 1924. At
the end of his Soph year, "Harry', was so
disgusted with the profs and versa-vice that
he dropped back to our most noble class.
To prove his Hdelity to his new mates,
"Harry" called into power his snaking
abilities and wriggled a cane from a Fresh-
man last year.
"Harry" is a most obliging fellow and he
is well liked-especially by the fairer sex.
CARL JOHN BUSCHMANN
4 " Busan UCARLU
CARL" is a highbrow, yes, and he's that
without half trying. On hearing him
groan about his average in Louie, some
sympathetic soul, hoping to reassure him,
asks, "lVhat is it now, "Carl?" You're not
below 60 are you?' And "Carl" with a long
face, tears in his eyes and in a quavering
voice answers, "No, but this morning,s zip
brought me down to 89." Cheer up, "Carl,"
you have a chance yet. "Busch" holds the
world's long distance, speed and endurance
records on the drafting table. He certainly
swings a mean beam compass. This is all due
to his excellent training at Stuyvesant High
School where he won the semi-ngid, babbitt-
metal, saw-tooth T-square in open competi-
tion against a large field.
You should see this boy perform on the
basketball court. But with "Carl," engineer-
ing and basketball are only side lines, for he
is a natural born real estate agent. He is
particularly interested in development out
Leonia way. A
WE UNK s.g
HUC H SCOTT CAMERON fb i RICHARD LXONS CAMPBELL
HLGHIE Scorr ' - BOD
UGHOUSE fable: Cameron s D -
script mark nas belovs 97. Of all
indoor sports gixe Hughie Descript
problems to solve. However he nearly had
one condition-in gy m.
Every Wednesday the following parley
Yvhat dy a want gujt ?
Give us a Stute now?
Aw croak will ya?
Try and study in the Library when
'Hughie is pianoing' in the room above.
He is a real musician hair and all. At one
time after dodging the barbershop for
exactly fifty -three daas Hughie was
mistaken for a feather duster by a porter in
the Hudson Terminal, subjecting, himself
to the ignominy of a hair-cut his playing
was not the same for months after.
Scott is a booster of things around
school especially the Stute and his marks.
Wvhat puzzles us is how he Ends time for
those vleek end dashes to Ossimng
T WAS in Waldys cla s- stutents
laughing boisterously. Vlfith an air of
half disgust half fear and half inquiry
Imaking three halves in alll W aldy asked:
Mr. Campbell what is the joke? Quoth
ick ite what is ' . This is
typical of our dare-deail-Dick from
Missouri. Yes he comes clean from Mis-
would be a locksmith. But Nature is not to
outdo our prince and champion treasurer.
Show us '1 vxoman who does not fall for
"Dick and Ill shou you a guy who can
ex ade him when it comes to paying class
dues. As Omar said There ain t none!
His activities are extensixe. Back in his
prep days he vias a demon quarterbackj
and under his leadership 25 beat 24 in the
Interclass football this year. His ability
scientifically swing a lacrosse stick made
him a viorthv addition to our lacrosse team
All in all Dick is a worthx example of
vour noblt class
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ROGER IRVING CANFIELD ZANETTO CAPPABIANCA
"CAN" F- if A "CAPP1E" UPOINT-CIRCLE"
OCCASIONALLY he talks, but then 'Y CAPPIE" is small, but oh, my! How he
only calmly, and so we're safe in calling socks the quizzes. When his quiz mark
him a uiet bo 1. Cedar Grove so-called due is below 10 he draws himself up to his full
fl 5 a
to the lack of cedar trees in the town, is the
habitat of"Can." Fortunately, he heard of
our engineering school, so despite the
proximity of Hoboken, "Can's" folks allowed
him to enter.
Roger was overseas during the war in the
famous Second Division, and he claims to
have shot some mean targets. But now the
cards are reversed, and he is the target when
the profs do the shooting. "Sherman was
only half right," says "Can."
The Class of'25 show rare judgment when
they choose Roger each year for Class
Historian. The boy has considerable literary
ability and has kept the class logbook in line
shape, specializing in descriptions of our
class dinners and winning football teams.
All who know"Can" look for his perpetual
smile when they meet him, and he never
height and pours forth his"line." lnvariably
his mark rises.
Zanetto is the holder of the Stute Hy-
weight title in the long-distance commuting
event. Since entering Mr. Stevens' School,
he has gained 3.01 mm. in height, making a
grand total of 122.9002 cms. In the drafting-
room he reaches the desk-top by means of a
thick sheet of paper upon which he stands.
When the Star Spangled Banner is played,
"Cappie" stands on a chair so as not to be
thought unpatriotic. Wherever he goes, he
has someone to "look up to." It is rumored
that he is quite a snake in his native haunt
-Stamford. If marks mean anything,
"Cappie" will some day be a big man in a
shop or somethin'.
just as a postscript we will add that
"Cappie" earned his cognomen of "point-
circle" because he is mathematically dfmanj.
93.536321 . fm-5 -THE
JOHN CASSIE EDMOND JOSEPH CIANFRONE
OOT mon! We have before us a Scotch-
man. If you do not beliexe it try to
borrow some money from him. Try and get
it he will say.
Gaze upon his visage. Many times have
his noble features been linked up with those
mistaken for a minister. But we who know
him avow differently.
ack is a nice chap and is liked by all of
his classmates. Even some of the profs like
him. In fact they like him so much that a
few of them invited him to take re-examina-
tions last fall and spend his vacation with
them at Summer School.
Despite the fact that Saco is a loy al
supporter of the Stute teams he has never
dragged to a game. He says that women hold
no place in his heart but he cannot fool us.
She lix es in Holy oke Mass. therefore he has
more than one reason for going home every
time he gets enough time and incidentally
'KN can be disposed of in 1 few short
lines to wit:
Neat as a pin
Bright as neva tin
Has 'in idea
That neckings Il sin
is rumored that he has discovered the plot in
Kent s handbook. But this is onl5 a trifle in
comparison with some of his major achiexe-
ments. He discovered the longest line be-
tween two points won an argument with
Louie inxented Xl lubricating oil for slide
rules. calculated the fluid pressure in a
fountain pen by means of Bernoulli and
Continuity and also invented the noiseless
soup-spoon. VVest New York has reason to
be proud of this son.
We predict that he will shine on the
Yarsity basketball squad sooner or later.
There is one mystery about Eddie that
remains unsolxed. Has he Il lady friend?
Sounds improbable but the majority of his
classmates believe in the old adage Still
waters run deep.
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of Harold Lloyd. Sometimes "Jack" is even lk "Sinafor" is a scientist and adventurer. It
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LIBERO CIRILLO CHARLES A. CLAUSS
"LmBv" A X G V
THIS is the highest highbrow of them all.
Before us we have the young hopeful
from Hobo-ken, who, after copping all the
prizes in the Held of learning, came to the
famous Stevens's School to show his stuff.
Having stood high man in his class, this rival
of Solomon was granted the Hoboken High
Scholarship, which he enjoys C??J at the
present time. True to his style of carrying
off the bacon, at the end of his Sophomore
year, who should win the Macy Prize but
our own local highbrowl
Besides being out for Math and Mechanics
and etc., Libero has tried his hand at la-
crosse and as Advertising Manager of the
LINK. No, girls, he has not tried his heart in
any activity, never having dragged to a
game. This is a most deplorable fact, for
Libero lives in Hoboken, and we like to
dance with Hoboken women.
In closing, we must hand this illustrious
boy one piece of advice: " Don't be a Physics
UCI-IALU " SANTA"
HERPQ we have Santa's only rival.
"Chal" will Hash you one of those
broad holidav smiles fthat most persons
reserve for Xmasj on any day of the year,
provided the wrestling team has a winning
week, for"Chal" is captain of the "rasslin"
squad. Forewarned is forearmed, so don't
try any gentle horseplay on this youth. VVe
even fear for the prof's health when "Chal"
feels he has been rooked.
For one so athletically inclined, there is
only one excuse for pulling so many 10's in
quizzes. It all lies in the way Charles ignores
the feminine admirers. He shuns the gentler
sex, and for romance and thrill takes thirty
laps around the track.
However, someone let us in on "Chal's"
secret ambition. He is going to start in a
steel foundry and be a reg'lar hunky, except
he will speak English. Then, when the presi-
dent wants to retire "Chal" will take over
the job from the bottom up.
Y . - , ,- 5. 'ff 3
HENRY SMITH CLOX ES tl RAYMOND TYLER COMPTON
ENRX' has always been easy to gaze
upon the gods having been good to
him when looks were given nur. So far-
reaching is this influence that this modern
Apollo receives numerous letters daily, asking
advice on beauty creams and permanent
waves. In fact one of the leading Metro-
politan nevsspapers vias beliexed to have
offered him a position as conductor of a
Beauty Column for Men. but this oH'er
was refused because our expert is more
interested in mathematical figures of engi-
neering than in human ones. Hank is
inclined to be secretive regarding this affair,
but it is significant for about this time
The Stonr Will began conducting the WVell-
Dressed Man column.
He has three hobbies-gypping Louie,
cutting gym and making posters. At the
last he is certainly an adept. One look at the
poster for the last banquet will sullice. He
is also there at making snappv signs for
the lim. and Xarsltx Show as well as
sketches for the college funny sheet
b LARRH turns the crank the coun-
tenance of our fair 'md comely friend
from Hillside appears on the screen.
Instinctix ely Ray brings to mind-
shons-because he was a chorus girl in
Hold em Stute. Charlie was so disgusted
at this that he has kept him on the debarred
list ever since to prevent repetition. Speak-
ing seriously though Ray makesalovable
Our light-haired Apollo tried his hand at
wrestling but 1 petition nas presented to
Coach by the Hillside Flapper Llub asking
that their hero be restrained from marring
his noble features. For these reasons Ray
has gone into politics and is president of
some prominent clubs in his home tovsn.
Yes, they have a Snakers Club in Hillside.
Rag is a big-hearted chap doing his best
to keep the Institute from bankruptcy by
exams His lifes ambition is to learn to
throvx dust in the lavrnen s eves
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MARTIN WALTER COOKE 3 CHARLES EDWARD CUMMINGS
iiMARTY,, "Cookie" My UMOIKEU
FAIRER maiden ne'er adorns our stage
than "Marty" when he lends his
mellow soprano voice to the rich settings of
our Varsity Show. And "Marty" wears his
feminine gowns so devilishly! He lamps a
mean pair of eyes on the enraptured audience
and does the cutest little wiggle to accom-
pany his singing.
"Marty" was originally with '24, but
being a fast-stepper he wore out his brake
bands and slipped back to us. We're not
sorry, either, because he's a good skate and
lends scenic beauty to these rows of photos.
"Cookie,s" sweet, slumbering countenance
riles our favorite plumbing teacher, and
many are the deep digs that come floating
from Louie as "Marty" adds a nasal twang
to the atmosphere. Incidentally, "Cookie"
lives in Hoboken, though it is not to be held
against him, and if you want to meet a
choice selection ofufemmes a la Hobolcenf'
meet our "Marty" and tell him you have a
THIS typical Dutch boy hails from that
mythical town of East Orange. just a
glance at this good looking and unassuming
chap is enough, and the uninitiated would
immediately classify him as an engineer of
the future. But there is one good thing about
"Moike" and that is his perpetual smile.
Even in the Junior-Senior game, a kick in
the teeth from some playful Senior only gave
our star center more surface over which to
spread that smile. Charles is right at home
when it comes to "Irish" and takes to the
game like the proverbial duck to water. In
fact, he excels in this gentle sport, and his
experience at football in prep school makes
his playing all the more deadly to the
His most important hobby is his innate
desire to compute all M. E. experiments
outside of the specified computation periods.
Even with such peculiar ideas of enjoyment,
"Moike" is a much-needed asset to the
general atmosphere around college.
. - - , if R
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HERBERT ARTHUR DAVIS, JR. GEORGE ALBERT DOREMUS
ROM the shops to the Castle on the
hill ' is 'Dave's address at Stute. Sure
he lives at the Castle but he doesn t stay
there. Who would when one knows and
knows so well, such a multitude of Hoboken
The high notes of Dave s existence are
two mainly music and travel. He plunks
an agonizing banjo in his musical fits and
when he feels a song coming on,is considerate
enough to notify innocent bystanders.
Howes er he will prove a mighty good
listener when music is in the air. As for
travel Burton Holmes is a home-body
compared to Dave. A few mere trips to
South America or California merely give his
wanderdust an appetite for a little travel.
Herbert is quite a lover of nature in all its
forms vxhether it be connected with engi-
neering or not. Speaking of speed, he is
quite at home teadng up the dust of the
race track and breaking high-jump records.
O, THIS is not an inhabitant of some
distant planet, he is merely a very
ordinary human being from Hackensack.
No one is sure whether he reached his present
condition from living in Hackensack or
riding on the Erie, but a camera doesn t lie.
We hoped that his daily sojourn in Hoboken
would make or break him, hut since he
reads Snappy Stories and The Saturday
Evening Post between and during all
classes, he doesnt ever realize he is 'n
Hoboken. As a matter of fact he isnt in
Hoboken much. He arrives at about 8:49:-
SSM and since he does about six weeks of
M. E. Lab and drawing in one period
leaves about noon. Nevertheless he chased
flies and fouls for our noble batters last
spring and earned his ASA.
We tried to get a look at his grades, but
having no telescope we couldnt see high
enough to glimpse the lowest. George is a
was j' " vzp- 5
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ELMER LHMOULT DREYER yi GEORGE MARTIN DROGE
"ELMER" '01 " E N
MOUNT Kisco! This little ham-let in "GEORGE" "DEEGeY"
the north of New York State boasts
of two things-a real fire-engine and Elmer
LeMoult Dreyer. Elmer may not, but an
ordinary human being ought to, be glad to
see Mt. Kisco from the rear car of a fast
train as early as possible. Why? "'Tis a
Getting down to personals, and away from
the town, as is our wish, Elmer has set a
record at Stute in not having dragged to a
single affair, because "shes" are as unneces-
sary in Elmer's young existence as teeth are
to a hen's welfare.
Elmer possesses several devilish things: a
Ford and a general average of 99.9 in every
subject except lunch, and in that he has 96,
4 points olf for forgetting to eat one day
after he got a 9 in a Louie quiz, worrying.
Now and then, Elmer tries to prove the
various profs wrongg then we like him
BEHOLD the pride of River Edge. N05
he's not the only man in that town,
but the other fellow is in jail. It is question-
able whether George has a permanent wave
or whether it is natural. He believes in
"Wine, Women and Song," but he doesn't
drink Csince 19181, and he can't sing, so
you can guess the other extra-curriculum
sport in which he indulges.
"George" has caught that real Stevens
spirit and is active in college activities. He
is Assistant Manager of Wrestling and hopes
to manage the team next year. The constant
supervision of the matmen has given
"George" lots of novel ideas for new motions
in dancing. In the spring, he plays lacrosse
with the Indians. From time to time he
serves on committees and always makes a
success of whatever he starts.
This blond boy is everybody's friend and
his popularity is due to his kind and pleasing
ways His characteristic facial expression is
a likable broad smileg very broad, in fact.
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HANS DRUCKLIEB LOUIS GEORGE DURY
9 E "Louie"
ILKE him, girls? W'ell, so do we, because
he's every bit as attractive as the above
tintype. Fact is, "Druck" could answer the
ad to Kipling's poem "If." "Hans" is one of
those prodigies who forgets to study and
then comes in the next clay and drags down
a high mark. He never tackles the quizzes
low, but 'tis rumored that he threw a wicked
low tackle in the Interclass football frolic.
just to prove his versatility, "Hans" gambols
around our tennis courts and outsplashes the
splashiest in the swimming pool. Speaking
of pool, that is our little one's favorite in-
door sport, next to necking. He also likes
bridge-which makes one wonder whether
there is any connection between bridge,
pool, and engineering. "Hans" says "Yes,"
stating that it is his "ambish" to bridge
pools some day-you know-be a structural
Being a highbrow of the asbestos non-
fearing type, it is supposed Druck will
snap off a Tau Bete Key in time
AND next on the program is "Louie,"
not our prof but our class talker. No
one has ever tried to compete with him-
why try the impossible? "Louie's" habitual
apparel is a red sweaterg without this he
would not be, and our safe guess is that he has
red woolen pajamas. It has been whispered
about that Dury is very level-headed and
most exacting in his habits. However, we
know that he gets as rattled as a Ford when
P-nuts shoots a quiz.
One dreary morning last year "Louie"
walked into classes looking out from between
swads of bandages. It seems that the Castle
boys had been playing "Post Office," and
someone kissed him with a morris chair.
"Louie" can boast of one extra-curriculum
sport that we other students have missed by
choice or otherwise. He is engaged, and to a
home girl. This probably accounts for his
voluble natureg he is talking now against
the time when he will be chief listener in
the Dury Family
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EARL CLINTON EASTMAN
"EARL" USERGEANTH A
ERIE COME now to a species of the
genus homo which is rarely seen.
Here is a man of many hobbies. Earl
specializes in photography of two kinds
good and rare. We leave it to you fair
reader, which kind he has inflicted upon
these pages for he is our mighty and much-
looked-for photographic genius. Sergeant
also has military aspirations. Twice a week
he marches briskly over to the city to teach
his rookies how to execute a Queen s Salute.
Earl is one of the Glee Club s songbirds.
His efforts to entertain his roommates with
his mellow baritone fnearly basej are usually
well rewarded' after which silence reigns.
There is an old saying that swans sing
before they dieg would that some people
would die before they sing. Earl is quite a
snake with the women but unlike most
fellows he never talks about them. The
question in our minds is howinell does he
keep off' the list. Must be brains says we
and there is no one to dispute that assertion
QFFREDERICK AUGUST EINBECK
' 2 N, G V
F THIS were the yearbook of Heaven
the Lit.. Editor would loudly call Oh
there, Gabriel come hither I pray thee and
herald Fred. Instead we attempt the job
and swear by the sacred shoehorn of Allah
that tis some job. Freddy is tall dark
handsome and quiet. To :fe Fred do his
stuff on football, lacrosse or wrestling teams
is quite a treat. To oppore him in any of
these sports is the height of tough luck.
Never, however, has Fred been seen to be
angry. Zips or tens mean no more to him
than the hearty cackle of a P-Lab instructor.
Fred s deep hearty laugh is a gloom-chaser.
His humor is rare-remember the Soph
Banquet? Theres no doubt that Freddy
has caused many a heartache unwittingly.
Who can blame the dear sweet things for
falling for our 1924 model of a caveman.
Fred surely radiates the best Stevens spirir
-all crave his friendship!
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SIGMUND NICHOLAS FIALA 7 jim CHARLES BRUCE FLURI
"Plas" "FEE" 'Ai i "BRUCE"
ET us introduce one of our quietest
men. "Pies" is small and he makes
noise in proportion, but at "Irish," you'd be
surprised! He upsets all traditions and all
opponents when he gets the ball, and some-
how escapes unscathed. Only one thing
causes us worry, that is, why "Pies" cloesn't
try Herpicide. His hair is in the second
"going" stage, and what would an Irish
basketball game be without hair to pull?
"Pies"had ambitions togeta Tau Bete Key
to dangle when he first arrived here. He
started oi? the Frosh year with a "Rush."
Due to friction losses in his class pipe, he has
gradually stopped. However, there is one
saving quality to "Fee,', he won't quit until
Prexy hands him the little sheepskin.
By extreme mind contortion we gleaned
from our modest six-footer, Csubtract twoj
that he once had heart-trouble. She was a
teacher, and that seems to account for
"Pies" intense interest in education.
FOR the love o' Mike" may be heard
from the exam or recitation room which
"Bruce" happens to be habitating at any
time when a prof's injustice becomes apparent
to this bright lad. Restlessness usually, il'
not always, accompanies the above-men-
But, outside of class, "Bruce" is a real
active fellow. Football is his recreation in
the fall months, while in the spring his
agility is exercised on the track team. There
are few Intercollegiate runners that kick
dirt in his eyes in the 100 or 220. "Bruce"
was indeed a bashful little fellow as a Frosh.
and the Physics Department was his eternal
He could never understand why Archi-
medes took his renowned bath or any other
physical phenomena. However, he learned
"high order of precisionngin P-Lab in the
When "Bruce" is not out at night, he is
kept entertained by Charlie's interesting
lectures at the Annex. This amply explains
why Bruce" looks askance at anything
pertaining to mathematics.
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IRVING FAISON FRANCIS K LOUIS LEON FREY
E N, G V g ' "Louie"
"I. F. F." "IRv" THE fact that "Louie's" monicker is the
, H U same as one whom we all reverence is
DESPITB the fact fhaf ,Irv was hom no reason to condemn the poor boy. As you
and feared In 3 l0F3llfY known 35 will readily perceive from the above tlntype,
.ICYSCY CNY, he haf made himself Well known "Louie" is a serious-looking gent. After
and liked about Nllfe-. Alflwllgh IWW!! 15 careful scrutinv we've decided he should
built onf tihe linesbolgl.Bxll 'lglliglm Yhe THHIY l not attempt erigineering but should go into
SPOYC 0 Tennis- 3 mg' 0 S U0 C afms the arts-artist or organ-grinder.
'Of our lean .aml lengthy hero- He PW' Frey is the kind of fellow that makes this
ambulates daily in football season as chief X book hard to write? he might be married and
water-boy for the Sllllad- CKIYV has been 4' have a family, for all we know. But then,
rewarded with the managership of the team
for 1924. And from all observations it looks
as if the choice was a "darn' good one" as
At times, "Irv" is inclined to be boister-
ous, and attempts wise cracks which would
bring tears to the eyes of a potato, raising
howls of disapproval from his suffering
classmates. However, there is one out-
standing point in "Irv's" college career.
He received his first condition in "Fuzzy,"
last term but with his ability at shooting a
line the department was soon over
whelmed and Irv s condition disappeared
that's impossible, because a fellow coulcln't
capture a wife with a mean capacity of four
words a day. The renowned clam is a
chatterbox compared to our "Louie."
The boy blows down from Rutherford
each day, and inolfensively takes his dose of
quizzes with differential noise. He has hopes
of graduating and becoming a patent
attorney, so he can develop his gift of gab.
Girls-please don't take that seriously
about "Louie" having a familyg he's carefree.
, - .. L52 .. "V A.
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NICHOLAS FRANK FRICIOLA k
HE impression this young man gives to
the casual observer brings visions of
l, EUGENE BERNHARD GEH
I aw K n
Gul-1 ' GENE '
pirates on the bounding main. But no he is
not a cut-throat even though his tender
mustache makes him appear so. When the
other fellows wise-crack with the profs he
sits back and takes it all in. He seldom gets
a zip in a quiz' but then you see he seldom
leaves the Stute later than 4:31 and this
pleases the dear profs.
Nick is an asset to our Irish basketball
team. He wears a red shirt that makes him
a marked man and gives him strength in a
very malicious way.
VVe have said little about this fellow
simply because we see but four feet two of
him. We hope that he makes himself better
known in the business world than he has in
his college days.
If there is a woman in Nick s romantic
past it is an even bet that she never
knew it. He s the sort of fellow who even
censors his romances.
GENES collection of keys is not large
but, Oh Boy! just examine his collec-
tion of earrings! He collects them from all
specimen of the fair sex from River Street to
Riverside Drive. He has adopted Marc
Antony s plea-with xariations- Sweet
women lend me your earrings.
As for accomplishments the only thing
that saves Vincent Lopez is Gene s desire
to get an M. E. degree. He can play CPD
anything from a tin phte to a shoehorn.
His mouth-organ fthe one he eats with is
pretq busy, too.
In the classroom Guh is very contrary
always doing work for the next period or
quizzes from the last one. Our Yonkers
reporter said that Guh is one of the
prominent citizens of the burg but he has
one enemy the postman. Seems like the
perfumed envelopes that Gene gets are
scenting up the postman too, and the
latters wife is getting tired of smelling
perfume on her husband s coat etc Looks
like a triangle or heptagon will develop says
our eflicient reporter
However, this write-up is on Guh not
on the postman
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writing to the fair ones. In this phase of
life, we'll readily admit that "Lee" is "there"
and so are "they,"
Lately, however, a little cloud has been
hovering over the horizon of our hero.
Dickie-ly and Hydraulically speaking, "Lee,'
is a mere layman. In fact, Louie has thrown
so much sand in his eyes that "Lee" is
seriously considering starting a desert of
which he is to be the sheik.
Last summer, "Lee" was teaching the
civil engineers of the State how to build
roads. Therefore, we take great credit in
pointing to the improved roads as our hero's
work-noble work! "Lee" believes in com-
bining theory with practice, so he helped
"Doc" Pond organize a slumming party to
the By Products Coke Plant last term A
building engineer in our opinion
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Stute doors, and the Faculty, hoping to put
some "color" in the newcomers, chose "Red"
to do the honors. It was a blow to all of us
to lose "Red," but his absence was only in
person and not in spirit.
'Tis tulf, but true, that Hoboken claims
this valiant Interclass Athlete as its very
own. It is due to this fact that he acted as an
information bureau to the Drawing Room
instructors when talk drifted around to
"eats," On warm nights, "Red" is often
seen walking with the police department on
its beat. All in all, "Red" is well liked. As
for the fairer sex, we have positive knowledge
that many a heart beats with unnatural
rhythm whenever "Dave" snakes into view.
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ANTHONY DEGENARO JOHN JACOB GLAUBER
COME all ye fair damsels of Baluchistan
and do obeisance before this fair
Prince of Hoboken! As a sheik, there's one
shady incident in "Dege's" life. Last year
he went on a spree and stole a cane from
However, "Sheriffs" jollity covers up his
evil-doings. As a joker he has no equal. His
wise-cracks should earn for him a professor-
ship in the Mechanics Department. "Dege's"
favorite sports are drawing and wrestling.
If not grappling with a classmate in the gym
he may be found applying the headlock to
a beam compass in drawing.
During his three years at college, "Sheriff"
has become quite famous. Last spring he
was elected Assistant Manager of Baseball,
because of his ability to catch Hies. As a
firm believer in the rights of others, he
originated the Buffeter's Association, an
organization which permits its members to
smite before being smitten
Dege is a good sport and he has many
admirable qualities His honest law abiding
nature has gained forhimthetitleof Shenff
u-I. J-n uSPARKsu
THIS young man failed to show his
appreciation of the educational oppor-
tunities offered by the Stute until he entered
the "P"-Lab. Only then did he realize the
value of knowledge and high order of pre-
cision, and "Waldy" became his favorite
prof. Sonaefhday, UI. expects to write a
book on " y Physics s."
He indulges in no sport, not even snaking,
except when he commits Irish basketball
once in a while. But he likes gym work and
calistlhlenicsk Cwheia somgbofdi else does it.J
e Uatteen o is nameisno
titlefor degrei, gilt standsbfor Radio.hTlf1islis
his avorite o y, a su ject in w ic e
feels perfectly at home, and he possesses a
disconcerting line of radio parlance. There
is no doubt but that he will eventually make
a name for himself by designing some
wonderful set-one that uses few parts,
costs nothing, and receives nothing.
But in spite of all his faults, "J. J." is a
hard worker and manages to get through.
'The 1I..iN11r s.-,c
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MARCEL GABRIEL GLORIOT 3 JAMES GOLDBERG
HGLORYU 1 "Gowns" "J.msPER"
POETS would rave over a name of such
entrancing meter, and in having it,
Marcel is indeed a lucky mortal. As is usual
with poets, he is quiet and reserved, smiling
only when smiled unto. A trip daily from
Elmhurst. L. I., is enough to quench the
flame of most men's desire for engineering,
but not so with Marcel. He craves learning.
and to prove it, takes his dose of quizzes
with only a meager wincing. "Glory" has
gotten his N. S. L. in the 4:32'er Club
CNever Stay Latel, and is in a fine way to
win the solid tin Stag emblem given to the
most consistent non-dragger to any game.
In soliciting material for his coming write-
up in "Hoes Hoo." we have uncovered three
shortcomings. Gloriot partakes ol' the grand
old "Special for To-dayy' at the U. S., and
still existsg he has a Vlfillys-Knight bus that
is wrecking L. I. moralsg and he speaks
French with very little sputtering.
THERE is only one reason we can dis-
cover that "Goldie" had in coming to
Stevens. This poor fellow, isolated in the
little village of Vineland. N. J., perused
many a college catalogue until he discovered
that Stevens Tech had a wonderful mandolin
Ever since "Goldie" landed in Hoboken
there has been a neck-to-neck race between
his wit and Charlie's Honor Roll. Neverthe-
less, "Goldie" is a good student, especially
in mathematics. In fact, he loves this subject
so much that he took a re-exam in it last
September, just to show how much he knew.
Goldberg is an excellent orator. In his
Sophomore year he decided to speak on
"His Feet." VVe were overwhelmed with his
anatomical jargon, but the prof was not
Qhe knew more about anatomy than Gold-
berg didl. As Z1 rule, "Goldie" is an amiable
chap, but at times he is quite the reverse.
But what can be expected of one in love?
Goldie s ittle angel lives in Besides
tickling the banjo strings Goldberg sings a
mean bass CU in the Glee Club
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ANTHONY JOSEPH GRANATA ay FRANCIS CARL GROMANN
"ToNv" ' ' T "FRANK"
COLLECTING dope on "Tony" was like IT'S an even bet, dollars to crullers, that .
catching butterflies with .a soup-spoon. lg. U "Frank" was thinking howifew cams
Our labor was caused by his unobtruslge cammgd Hwhen dthe above plrcture was
manner and natural quietness. During t e gf' snappe . e is a emon at mec anism an 1
Endowment lfund Drive, "Grannie" di-d El bright li'l fellow when he feels like study-
some mean driving. He saved up all his ' mg. Somehow thelprofs refuse to recognize
sparewords during Stute hours and then .ran real good engineering talent, so they slarn
a heavy line when he went out soliciting. "Frank," occasionally. At the end of his '
Many abusmess man turnedia weary ear to first year, "Frank" found that his love for
"Tony s ' pleas,fancl finally slipped some idle btevens was Islo great that he viaould stay for '
ducats into the und. ' live years. ence, much to t e enjoyment '
"Tony" has shownh athletic ahilitiets at of Charlie, he repeated his Erosh year. d Y
times. He played in t e Junior-Senior oot- ' ' Frank" is a heartbrea er a Il mo e'
ball ganlte, adding bgains if not bulk to the L with the fair sex. They falil for his malnlly 0'
line. " ony" may isclaim the brains part, r appearance and neat line o chatter. e
but he has E-em, as xnlarks go. However, there i kid swings ank eccentric hoof lonl fche dapae f
isa reason or our " ony's"seclusive nature: Hoor and ma es a snake loo i e a u -
he has a dread of our Army of Profs which is grown centipede. One more defect must be
even stronger than his fear of women. As cross-indexed here-"Frank" wears those
to the latter, they holdb feiav chacims that Erllegiatei types lofdnshoes 8zH:cloes" that
could entice " ony '- esi es, on't we rooks ecrees en scenic e ect to t e v
study the "economics" of engineering? campus. -"Frank" is a good sport, serious '
or otherwise. '
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GEORCE ALFRED CUERDAN K fb: FRED WILLIAM H
LL hail thrice hail to thee! would
shout pale Hecate. This bird of the
golden locks is our renowned Editor-in-
Chief. George is cute to the snakes he
drags a highbrovs to some profs, but to us
he is the one of the fertile mind. like a
razor, he s zu Gem or rather Ever-
ready ' to tell or to hear the latest joke. In
this line he sure do swing a mean lower jaw.
Aside from this he has a keen sense of
artistic taste- his pen sketches of Fuzzie and
other Rip san Winkle agents are indeed
George has startling abilities at linking
a LINK together as this fair book offers mute
led the class in last years indoor sport-
buffeting. Buflieting is the gentle art of
sucking and being socked.
George is a conscientious little cuss
and even if Louie did overawe him last
term,he ll be an engineer some wonderfulday
EMEMBER in those days of old when
1925 was still in its infancy, how we
noticed that odd ty pe ever scurrying about
the campus energetic, conscientious, bent
on some mission? This everlasting haste-
how we admired that attitude which gaxe
an impression of 99.992 eliiciency, and there
and then vie resolved as a class to have
more of that same odd ty pe. VVell we haxe
Freddy nova, but we had to wait quite
Fred s small stature is no criterion of his
utility, he adds to the class what plumes do
to the oomphah bird. His shining coun-
tenance illuminates our class pictures in a
he has. begun havin-g -decorations on his
upper hp. Some say it is a mustache while
'others swear -tis no more than a few passing
Fred is ever ready in suggestions and
advice He has helped to make many of our
class functions successes and it is hoped he ll
do the same at Commencement
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E N, G V
HE art of photography fails to show the
brilliant hue of Petes hair. How-
ever the Physics Department claims that
its appearance dominates the upper end of
the spectrum with those colors of longer
vsave length. That doesn t mean he has a
permanent vsave in his lengthy locks.
Pete certainly is receiving all that a
college course can give. In conjunction with
his basketball baseball and other activities
he finds time enough to be a good scholar,
even to studying astronomy on Saturday
nights. Pete may not tell of his amorous
adventures but he has them, and if we
should write them up this book would be
insullicient and perhaps censored. Pete
has one commendable habit' unlike his fellou
brethren from Woodclill' he gets to classes
The Stute can never End a more con-
scientious worker than Pete. His entire
success in athletics and for that matter in
evervthmg is without doubt due to that
spirit of willing sacrifice with which he is
TWO pink letters a-hanging on the mail-
rack, along came "Al," and then there
was none. Which sustains Al s theory
that a pink letter a day from the dear young
things keeps the blues away. Howinell
dubiously inquire we, does he answer them?
With such an agricultural cognomen, you d
expect our Beau Brummel to have hayseed
in his hair and be luxuriously freckled. Mais
non, his only failing is an unpardonable gift
of gab-which isn t appreciated until a quiz
strikes into our midst and Al s chattering
brings epithets deep and profound from his
suffering classmates. One other colorful note
on friend Hay' he clothes his understandings
in rare and violent shades of socks, and these
by' their very loudness keep his feet from
going to sleep. Al never permits himself
to engage in athletics or extra-curriculum
sports and he shakes a mean hoof down to
the 4:32 ferry each day. Whom he meets on
this li l boat is not hard to guess.
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CARLETON JACOB HEIBERGER ROGER FREEMAN HEPENSTAL
H WHXTEY fb E K
F SINCLAIR LEWIS could lay eyes on
this son of New Jersey there would
probably be another Main Street on the
bookseller s shelf. And the strange part of it
is that Hi actually lives on Main Street in
the progressive town of Orange.
There are many things to say about
Whitej, but he would probably object to
some of them. We have seen his performance
on the wrestling mat and therefore curb
our gossiping nature. The least objectionable
habit is his inherent originality of speech
which exen Louie cannot grasp at times.
The combinations of vsords that are uttered
by the vsritee during a session in Hy-
draulics are startling to say the least and
unanimously elected as a member of the
local Purity League.
This little almanac would be incomplete
if we forgot to mention that Whitey '
our Interclass football star and has a beauti-
ful head of golden locks
N0 ONE can blame Hep for matricu-
lating at Stevens because he left
Yonkers to do it and that fact from our
knowledge of Yonkers is one point in his
favor. The way Hep decided to help along
the engineering profession was peculiar. H
was torn between two desires' one to go on
the stage and the other to becomeaminister-
asky-pilot. To decide he tossed a coin and
as it stood on edge Hep shouted An
engineer I will be!
In addition to this noble accomplishment
Hep is a mean Irish basketball Bend. Any
day at the gym this former embryo minister
can be heard shouting Come on now cut
shovin or I ll give 3 a the elbow.
Hep s activities are not connned to
classes and gy m as he took the leading part
in the Varsity Show in his Frosh year. This
little performance just proved that Hep
wasn t fooling when he used to orate sonor-
ously in public sleeping classes while his
classmates echoed snore ouslv to his efforts
Hep has a sunny disposition which is
not spoiled by zip or ten
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CHARLES HESCHELES V VVll,l.lAlVl lVlANlfR'li HESS
C4 X' I KK
i CHAIzLIa,' , ' BILL"
T IS a safe het that everyone at Stute
knows "Charlie" He is the one and
only man in oIIr class who had nerve enough
to come all tlIe way from Roumania to be an
engineer. "Charlie', learned fast, though.
for he could handle slang even while his
Freshman essays were throwing the English
Department into throes of dismay.
In classes. whenever "Charlie" asks a
question. everyone sighs contentedly and
sneaks over :mother wink, for it takes the
rest ofthe period for the prof to find Olll
vthat Charlie wants to know.
Outside of classes youll have 'I time
locating this man whose name so few can
pronounce. Probably you ll come upon him
vxith his head inserted in his trick C'llllCI"l
sneaking up on the Castle for 'In unexpected
snapshot. Again, lIe might be found per-
suading some 4:37 er to subscribe to ,.l'HE
LINK or perish for Charlie' is our circula-
tion lI'l'll'l'lgCl', eflicient 'It tlIat as in ex ery-
thing lIe docs
F a Boswell could write about the real
"Bill" for us, these traits would be
He's a four-thirty-two'er of a mean
variety, but his activities after this time are
prodigious. Solomon would envy his women
and the old sheik would need more than one
joseph to locate the shebas "Bill" knows.
Cards and music are his hobbies and are so
essential to his existence that his life would
be like a continual Louie quiz were he unable
to satisfy his craxings. Having accused
Bill of loving women and song, we will
state that lIe 'Ibhors wine, because it is too
h'Ird to get witlIoIIt splinters in it.
'Ks 1 substitute for drawing, Bill would
prefer the U. S. Bill has one thing in
common with his playmates. I-le thinks
books 'Ire like tombs, never to be opened.
However, disregarding the above high
points, Bill' is a pretty good skate when
he doesn t talk too much.
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JOHN FRANCIS HILDEMANN l ALFRED HOBELMAN
HE aboxe facial map is none less than
our own Red. He hails from Hobo-
ken and if ever 5ou want an introduction
to the mayor or any less prominent citizen
simplg ask ohn for a little influential help.
Red was 1 star on our basketball team
an evening star. shining best at night. And
therein comes the origin of the Tango.
R. Valentino newer inxented that danceg
Red was tangoing into the defense of other
teams for a free shot long before Roclolpho
had sideburns. His neat stepping around
during the game causes the girls to yearn for
a chance to tango with him when the dancing
There is no fellow at Stute as happy-go-
lucky and well met as ohn. He has more
friends per capita than '1 procupine has pines,
and Red gixes them all a smile and a
wise-crack. Except for the way he socks
Dickie quizzes there is no reason vsliy Red
might not outgrow Hoboken some day
ND above all the riot there was heard
a still small xoice-- tvsas Hobey s.
Vilhen he speaks exeryone listens for two
reasonsg because no one else can be heard
anyway and again he is our demon high-
brow. Hobey is the master-mind ofthe
section and soothing indeed is the hot-
dope he broadcasts before a Louie quiz.
Anyone will admit that Hobey has a
wonderful memory. In fact he is our class
recorder of past events' the only past he
can t remember is his own but our bootlegger
confided that Hobey lives in Passaic and
each summer he inhabits Z1 cottage at
Klam-Shel-by-the-Sea. Could vie but see all
he sees at the sea-side-ah!
Alfred has a natural football build but he
uses it for basketball and holds down a
regular berth 'it forward. With all good
intentions we hope Hobey will choose the
right vocation at graduation and not be a
vez-or -1'-9 "?'
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. BER l SCH HOLGA'l E in tty x RUFUS S1 EPHEN HOVEY
' B C-7 H, G V g "Runs"
ll URUNTU ' DOWN Weehawken way, about twenty
, ' minutes of nine, you can see "Rufe"
HEN the fall 130325 SWF Q0 One Sldev grabbing the last car that gets to Stute in
YOU. Cal? S09 Fred S beaming QOUUYC' time for classes. He seems to love that little
1131100 registering Smiles- H? has 3 Snllle 'fha' village so, he hates to leave it early, but from
knocks em all cold. Fred isia conscientious an reports, --Rufev d0esn't mind what hour
worker, but the profs think bummer School of the night he gets back to it. Whenever
wouldn't be complete without him, so they you want a mea quiet chat with Vnutself,
sllp hlm some mean marks ever so Offen- start ll conversation with "Rufe." He's the
But Fried Comes back strong' like an omonf best listener this side of Suez. However, we
and brlngs tears to the Profs eyes as, he hear he has a mean line with the fair damsels.
hands .in nerfect re-exam papers. Before pant is! ffRufe-'thas a Cat. and tts a Moon'
the swimming team was dismantled, Fred which ta all nttmg and nmner, because he
graced the ranks of our mermen. He was the has it out at night, usuauvt
v star diver and could carve some mean Last year Rufus damaged more men ner
curves from the atmosphere before taking game nf --Irish" than any one man at Stute'
to the water.
h VVhen Interclass sports begin, Fred gets
on his tiptoes and does his darndestg which
is quite some. Track and lacrosse are merely
his pastimeg in football the little fellow
kicked the winning field goal for 'ZS this year.
All these activities are made possible by
the daily naps Fred snatches in Fuzzv class
This year he vents his energy on the basket-
It takes a good while to know Rufus, but
once you've done so, it's well worth while, as
all will agree. Though Rufus is quiet, he's
1 good sport, and that old saying about still
xx -iters yes'
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FRANK SHIELDS HU'1"1'ER 5. CARL INGEBRETSEN
HAE 'Av i' 1b::K,Ge
FRANK" to the boys, "Ernest" to the
girls, "Sincere" to everyone else, is the
reputation that this chap enjoys at the
Since "Frank," in pursuing his duties as
Literary Editor of the LINK, has written
one hundred and nineteen of the possible
one hundred and twenty write-ups contained
herein and has flatly refused to write his
own, we had to assume this task, or rather,
He sprang up in San Francisco, early
acquired the Wanderlust, and leaving the
land of milk and honeys, came clear across
to New York, and would have gone further
but the ocean is an awful long walk. Having
nothing better to do. he came to Stevens.
His activities around the Stute are many
and varied. He was Vice-President of the
wfweekers Association " and was one of the
founders of the Purity League
shuffles a vucked set of piano ivories slings a
mean line to the women and boy' do he
basketball with the Junior Yarsit5P Null'
NO ONE can touch "Ingie" with a six-
foot pole when it comes to reciting
jokes. good or otherwise. He is always the
center of a group when a joke fest is in
progress, and he has a strong cross-indexed
line of rare old humor. However, "Inca,'
always enjoys his jokes loudest, and has been
known to cause the profs extreme discomfort
by wise-cracking in class. Such a brilliant
mind should give the Tau Bere locksmitbs
Contrary to the appearances of the above
work of art, "Ingie" is a snake, his regions
of gliding being Yonkers, and in depressed
moments, Hoboken. But we are worried,
because snakes have small appetites, and
"Jim" has no limit where "eats" are con-
cerned. "Ingie" is like a scale we know of-
capacity, three tons.
" im" is our scintillator on the basketball
court he is center on the team and the
center of attraction for our fair young
maidens They charge admission vihere he
does his stuff
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FREDERICK JOHN JOBST -9 HERMAN HENRY JOHNSON
"Fuente" 'A 5 "H1P,AM" "HI"
HE profs never try to rook "Freddie," ii AN Hobokenite, friends, is peeping out
they'd have to give in to him, anyway, lg- at you from yon framed square above.
so why waste time. Fred, for one so young, L "Hiram" is a '24 product remolded into a
has a line that a ropermanufacturer would 1925 model. His tender years and innocent
envy. He swings it, toog as a result, he's our chirping were too much temptation for the
publicity manager. No one on the LINK ' profs, so they dismantled him. "Hi" had a
board can do nothing so continuously and misleading idea that the class needed a wise-
get by with it. Vifhen Fred tires of English 45 cracker and he nominated himself. The
he'll shoot you some Dutch phrases that il class took him rather seriously until one day
cz1n't mean anything complimentary. ' in Chem. "Doc" was unnerving "Hi" on a
"Freddie" has a dire malady, and doctors l coal recitation. until in desperation our
aren't 'any use, 'cause his yearning is for prodigy admitted he hurnecl bituminous
Buffalo. To use his expression, "Buffalo's coal in his "little red furnace" at home, and
just my meat," meaning literally, that a he said it so cunningly! Three strong men
fainted and were carried out before the
voice is calling him, etc.
Football played a mean trick on our
versatile hero. He broke his collarbone while
practicing, and this put an end to his grid-
iron career. Since tlien he has been trying to
do what Germany can't even seem to, bring
the marks up.
"Freddie" is a likable chap and his good
nature is mighty contagious
"Hiram" will never mean anything
serious to us again, and his line of historic
jokes will never again rate a laugh, because
we all know now that the wise-cracks are
preheated in "Hiram's little red furnace."
A combustion engineer, folks, with a serious
countenance but a devilish little personality.
1 e hir- f-ner' """'?'
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Louie KAP i'
NE day, long ago in Soph year, the
above model of engineering inelliciency
made a speech in public "sleeping" that
brought fame and glory to his illustrious
personage. He unfolded flike a blanketj a
plan whereby his classmates who were broke
or badly bent could bring many shekels into
the personal treasury. The secret was all a
hypothesis, but it ran thusly: "HU Kaplan
started a button factory, he planned to
employ any worthy students who would
undertake the tremendous task of making
buttons. The class went hysterical with
joy. and to date have been beseeching
"Kap" to build the factory. Louie would
make a first-class lV1issourian if he came
from that noble State. He questions every-
one and everything, and simply won't
believe that a Scotch Yoke isn't an overcoat.
In Nl. E. Lab his protesting voice beclouds
the atmosphere and brings pained expres-
sions to the faces of all assembled. His face
leads all the rest especially vshen he thinks
usually a very quiet and un-
assuming chap hails from the little
hamlet of Belmar located somewhere in
New ersey His chief ambition when UH
he graduates, is to make his home town
famous and start a correspondence school
for solving Louie quizzes in advance. H
plans to erect a large ol'lice building and
clisp ay his sign A. S. K. M. E.
Al likes to wrestle and to swing a wild
lacrosse stick as much as to write love
letters. In fact he is seriously considering
the addition of a large set of files to his
parlor suite, as a safe and convenient place
for storing his pink-enveloped letters.
WVe fear that Al is destined to be a
racing driver. From the manner in which
he handles a twenty-year-old wreck with
one lung we shudder to think what he would
do to the existing speed records if given a
modern racing car.
May he carry the name of Belmar to fame
LOUIS KAPLAN KN ALFRED SIDNEY KASDAN
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Vi. a quiet-looking chap is fond of
A T A
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PILSON wm IAM hlil LY -gi il JOHN HEWITT KING
P ' K A "
saying about others You never can
tell about the fellows who are not running
around telling their history. Then to
proye his assertion he ambles around the
Qtute, making differential conversation.
In his career as a chauffeur Kel has
learned the dark secrets of many of the mos ie
studios. If he would only tell what he knows!
However Kelly has also h.ld down a re-
spectable job running a telephone trouble-
shooting gang. After viorking at this job a
year P. YV. was struck with insomnia'
and being unable to sleep more than half of
his night shift at the exchange he decided
to come back to Stevens for 1 vacation.
NVhile on the telephone job, Kelly learned
the difference between quality jobs and
production jobs. This knowledge is in-
When Kel had the above picture
snapped .he remarked it was the first
girls consider y ourselves privileged
ID you ever see a kangaroo jump-or
an ostrich gallop? WVell neither have
we, but according to Hoyle and the Police
Gazette both of them type of boid are
fast hoppers and steppers. Well so 's
Johnnie. He adorns our track team in
much the same way as he beautilies the top
of this page that is very usefully. bpeed is
really the outstanding point in John s
attempt to be an engineer and theres
seldom 'i time when he isnt applying it.
On entrance some experienced advisors
slipped John the liot-dope about listening
to the profs YXX jokes and receiving the
moss-grovsn cracks with guffaws of apprecia-
tion. ohn has ably followed these teachings
and like the rest of us is able to claim a
Girls ohn hails from Amityville and
according to our Websters amity has
something to do with loving Well so has
lohn, 'is much to do with it as he can manage
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JOHN VVEST KINNEY 'AQ JOHN KINZER
uJACKn -4' " uJoHNsa
I-IERE'S a working model of what an HERE we have the unadulterated variety
engineer in the making can develop if of highbrow. He hails from the little
into. John is a wonderful example for way-
ward sons, because he does not smoke,
drink, swear, read La Vis PdfiJit'7l7I!, or
encourage any non-technical vices. In fact,
Kinney could show up Tom Edison for
consistency in habits and in application to
work. Unfortunately, John has one ruling
ambition, he wants the profs to move the
passing mark to 50, and in order to effect
this radical change, John keeps his marks
around that point.
John also rode a motorcycle consistently
until last summer, when he had an argument
with a very hard truck, and lost. The broken
arm and injuries ruined John's chances in
making All-American on the football squad.
Aside from the great detriment of having
been born in Peoria, Ill., we will vouch for
"Jack" and even understand his hobby-
hair-splitting in P-Lab.
town of Brooklyn, where he spends his
spare time hanging up washlines to get the
latest news from Honolulu, for "John" is a
regular radio bug. Last winter he connected
his set to a pan of water outside the window
and got I. C.
Anyone who can cop oil' the medal for
mathematics in his Soph year, needs ap-
preciation and sympathy. "John" did that
very thing, and so mathematically does he
think that he arrives exactly at 8:28 each
morn and leaves at 4:32. "John" told us
confidentially that he doesn't believe in
work, but a little bird chirped up and let us
know that "John's" study lamp burns late
with great persistence around exams.
A chance for a headliner in the Slut: was
ruined when "John" broadcasted a notice
that he was dragging to a football game and
then showed up with a fellow.
' llllllur-ni' MK
FRANK ARTHUR KOPP Q Tlx WERNER BERNHARDT
UOFFICER., UCOPU J, KRETSCHMER
I cc an
THIS big boy, with the funny moniker, KRETCH
is a Hobo or should we say Hobqkenrte? je THE keynere of ffKrerel1's" personality
We Can-S?Y ITIQFC bad things about lnm. 'He is quietness. He even wears quiet ties,
Was and ,IS 3 nlgnbrnwa he was and .IS flrnetv lr- and that isn't all-he IS one fellow who won't
and be fhd hate ladms' but now he hkes em- l burden you with his "love tales." But any
He IS JUS! like Newton- ,The latter V35 fellow who takes his Christmas holidays
Sofked bl' an 3PPle,r0 drscover gravrry- down at Palm Beach, must have a reason,
Frank Wirs Struck with the beauty of 3 and :he must be a pretty nice reason.
certarin fair damsel, and that helped our hero Il --Krerenv lives nn nr the Castle, thus
to discover and appreciate women. That , adding seenie elreer re, our earnnns. He
doesnt explamethe reason for his only extra- l dldn'r enre for the Hrenff he was getting,
curriculum activity, riding back andufortl-l ennnng in eneh day from Dernaresr, New
to Wlist New York' NO' he doesnt COP Jersey. There is a catch in "Kretch's"
the rides. Rumor hath it that he once general rnnlrenrn, He never sneaks, yerrne
Wlrn9S5?d 3 Barn? at the Srnre- Or Course can go out as our Assistant Advertising
we don t lbehevelit. Oneegood point about Manager and drag in -some ads by the neels
Frank being 2 hlghbfnw 15 that he I5 S005 that make men stare in wonder. Now, ifhe
nflfllfed ?n0Ugni rp nel? 'ine less fortunate can so deceive the sharn business men, we
Ones 10 ln' 'ne B12 Three- wonder if he treats the fair damsels. the same
Though he s a 4:32 er, we feel that he has way. No, he d0eSn'r drag them rn lbyr tne
Bond reason to be one' I-'er hrm Pass- heels when he drags to the dances, xteis in
the usual tame way. But he do swing a
mean ankle ....
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THE UNK I
JOHN KROOSS ARTHUR NOBLE KUGLER
ON faire-haired youth is one of the
mighty army which has made the
Bronx famous. John reaches us xia those
much-heralded Bronchial tubes. Any
Saturday evening fbut only Saturdayj, you
ma5 glimpse John display ing his charms on
Fordham Road. Although never caught in
the act, we have a strong suspicion that he
is right at home in his sedan with one of the
Bronx delights. John is a highbrow and in a
class with Speed in Descript.
Because Javsn is so husky we are not
saying he s a 4:32-er. Nevertheless he uses
the gym only for a shower and he thinks
athletics are lerribly rough. In his Fresh
year Krooss learned how to think in Span-
ish and going from terrible to much worse
he continued the study and learned how to
swearin Spanish. All in all it nearly wrecked
our dear boy s future and what with his
innocent smile and soprano voice we often
fear for John when he walks alone up River
IS avoirdupois and good-nature as is
usual in those of noble proportions-
balance well. It seems that the sweetness of
Arts disposition is somehow due to his
frequent trips to Millers. Arthur came to
Stevens an unsophisticated child so quiet
that it is wondered his folks trusted him
alone in the vsilds of Hoboken. After three
years of Phy sics and Mechanics Art has
indeed changed-for the worse. There are
few in our midst who can so well condemn
It is common knowledge around Stute
that Art swings a mean paint brush for
these many impressionistic drawings which
adorn this most noble book are of his con-
,Art is a Toot-an-kum-in addict and
thinks old Toot was of Irish extraction
so he decorated his gym suit vsith many
fitting Kum-in designs. Fat used his
base tenor one fateful day to sing Nut
Brown Maiden at a mass meeting We
like Art enough to overlook these failings
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JOHN MONTGOMERY KYLE JR. K -W U JOSEPH FULTON LANNING
CID Y' K '
HIS handsome little fellow came to us
from prep school with a half dozen
nicknames but none of these were ty pical
enough so we named him Count. H
certainly has lived up to his name for he has
turned out to be quite a sheik forever
attending dances and teas. We all admit
that when it comes to dragging the Count
uses exquisite judgment. His postage and
telephone bills are something to make 1
millionaire blink, and the florists and taximen
bless the day he learned to dance.
When it comes to having brains and fool-
ing the profs Kyle is in a class unviorried
by Charlies list of debutantes. Count
doesn t study all the time either as can be
seen from his list of activities. VVhen he
isnt cheerleading he is tending to his
duties as Assistant Manager of Lacrosse or
else rehearsing for the Varsity Show. Count
is a husv man around Stute.
A T' A
ITTLE-but oh my! Samson had
nothing on him. VVhat he wants to
know is why Earl Leiderman and Lionel
Strongfort don t get some hard tricks or why
they can t put out some apparatus for MEN
to practice upon. Fult has just the form
to wear a leopard skin but he refuses to
don the sandals. However just as in the
case of other noted cavemen, there are
vxomen in the case.
We have tried to fathom it and we have
come to exactly the conclusion that he has
already reached by a dilferent route. Its
the line that gets em.
Also that little knack of hitting em
low. fWe are speaking of lacrosse now.J
Fult plays a mean game and his stick is a
vseapon which is no respecter of persons.
Interclass basketball and football are two
more ofhis accomplishments to say nothing
of his ability as an artist with Stone Ilfill
seruce to his credit
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CARL GEORGE nELAVAL MATTHEW MORRIN LAWLER
X 111 " X fb
CARL" distinguished himself early in
our technical years by his novel
method of answering "present" in classes.
It was a military-sounding word, but no one
ever deciphered or decoded it. This original-
ity of purpose gave "Carl" Il "rep" and led
to a belief in class circles that he would make
good on committees-hence, on every com-
mittee from the Prom to Banquets, our
demon "committeer" has ofliciated, and clone
so nobly. "Carl" has undertaken some
tremendous jobs, one of which was Assistant
Manager of lacrosse, and each afternoon
aiMA,r,rrr nM' M31
COME on, 'Matt,' wake up."
Rip van VVinkle had nothing on this
loyal son of Stevens, except that Rip took
all his at once, while "Matt" has to arouse
himself enough to get from one class to
another. Then, of course, when we get an
unexpected ''this-morning's-quiz-will-be," he
has to stay awake until it's over. But, if
marks mean anything, he is wide-awake then.
"Matt" isn't exactly a snake, he misses
but few of the parties, but he loves to
migrate to his home town of Brooklyn, there
to sleep, perchance to dream, until the
the scenery moving up around Castle Point morning alarm goes oH'.
Field has been largely explained by a glance During track season, he runs a wicked
at "Carl's" perspiring countenance. half mile, he is proficient in the manly art of
Several high lights on iiCHfl'S,, existence wrestling, and wears a pair of football pants
are quite condemningg he commuted to us most becomingly. VVhen he can't be up-
from N. Y. Military Academy, and is at holding the honor ofthe Stute by his own
home when the belles from Orange are efforts, he does his best to help others do it,
round about him. Seldom, if ever, does our by a little judicious noise.
0 hero dote on their charms, instead, they do
the doting, for which we don't blame them.
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FRANCIS HOTCH KISS LEWIS JOHN LEONARD LINDNER
lb K H 2' db K II
I-IARK ye all, to the following dictum.
We introduce "Frank" as a reason
why snakes are. He performed a feat most
daring and worthy of mention. During
P-nuts class, "Frank" wiggled on his back
under five rows of classroom benches, from a
seat in row seven to one in row two. All this
under the stern eye of P-nuts and for the
sum of one dollar collected from the spend-
drifts of Section B.
"Strangler" doesn't believe in hard study,
and his solutions of problems are something
like the solutions in Chem Lab-all mixed
"Frank" is a worthy fellow and his friends
are many. Such a daring he-man is bound
to be an attraction to fair maidens, and
though he claims they won't fall for him, it
is known that he uses cave-man tactics.
Proof is shown by his prowess at wrestling.
but on the other hand, there is no seeming
reason for his adeptness at football
I-IANDSOME is as handsome doesf'
would imply that "Lin" is a wonder,
but we know otherwise. He is not a Tau
Bere, as yet, and but for a startling accuracy
in Irish has not yet caused any profs to
worry about their positions. All this is
explained by the excuses that "Lin" lives in
jersey and degrades the Erie by riding on it.
Our hero tries no activities, but has never
lost four points for absence at any dances.
He snakes incessantly and isn't afraid to
admit it. Each morning, "Lin" inllicts about
fifteen minutes' studying upon himself,
making faces at the drawings in the two
blue books of engineering etiquette, Louie
and Dickie. Then, when our "big three"
shoot, "Lin" sits back and forgets the
drawings, but remembering the faces, uses
them on the profs to get square.
One thing is sure as shootin', our hand-
some young technician will never soil his
mitts on a mere engineering job.
MARSHALL BORMAN LISOWSKI ALWIN LUDWIG
"Lns" "Lizzie" - 'Ib K I1
P'0R Heaven's Sake!" You needn't wake
up, fellow-students, for it's only "Lis"
warming up his vocabulary for an argument
with yonn or with the professor. These three
words clinch all of his arguments as far as
"Lis" is our versatile athlete. When he
isn't taking fourth places in track meets he
ns carving the atmosphere with a lacrosse
stick. But "Lis" is at home on the wrestling
mat and ns a regular on the squad. His
perpetual effort seems to be to exist on hard
toast to keep his weight down to one hundred
and thirty-eight pounds.
The admirable little village of Cranford
uALu ULUDU A
SOME day, in the ancient halls of fame,
we expect to see "Lnnd's" beaming
countenanceg and if we hear a short cackle,
we'll know for snnre he's there. The youngster
has good habits, can listen raptnnrously with
both ears at an acoustical angle, and will
reward any recital with his characteristic
laugh. "Lnnd" is a speed demon in work and
play. He can scurry through a drawing
plate and get acquainted with a woman
equally fast and well. On dark moony
nights, the view of the New York skyline is
rapturous, according to "Lud." From
September to March our small bnnt precious
- -me-' W . J
claims "Lizzie" for its very own and revels
in his frolics about town on his derelict
motorcycle. But pray don't convict onnr
young wrestler on these grounds. His hobby
ns automobiles, and there is not an auto
show- that is not graced with "Lis' " presence
nn his struggle to become an automobile
subject is one of the basketball warriors and
rings baskets without a qualm.
With the profs broadcasting bedtime
stories in the morning, "Lind" cannot keep
his snores quiet, so contributions are in
order for a Maxim silencer. "Lind" tries to
nnake the Castle more renowned by living
there only ducking home to Paterson oven'
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H A F it ' Mac HEN
EFORE Mac entered Stute he had a
DAVID ELMli,R MCFARLAND gs. if HENRY CAMIDGE MCQUEI-:N
IF YOU have tears, prepare to shed them
now, for this Irishman. though he
cometh from Jersey City, hath never been
known to drag. However, this does not
mean that "Mac" is bashful, as he is pro-
ficient in getting acquainted with the
opposite sex on short notice. "The shorter
the better," says "Mac."
He has guided the business end of the
LINK successfully at the same time that he
manages to knock the Big Three for the
"Count of Ten." Though "Mac" is not a
member of the Musical Clubs, he is quite a
singer, his favorite song being 'WVho is
going down to Miller's?" sung to the tune
of "iVho's Treating?"
Don't think that "Mads" talents stop
here. Any bright, sunny day he can be seen
shaking a wicked tennis racket on the
courts. VVhen the weather is not quite so
pleasant he amuses himself by pounding
out letters for the publications on his li l ole
tvpewriter Mac will turn out to be an
efhciencx engineer I'll'll'Tx our words'
steady job teaching young goldfish
how to swim. Since he joined our ranks his
job on the swimming team has been to kick
his foam into the eyes of the competition in
the 220 and 440. And please believe, dear
reader, that he paddles a mean toe. How
"Mae" commutes from Passaic-on-the-
Passaic and still has endurance enough left
for these classics astonishes even the coach.
Henry, being Irish, has a regular Hibernian
line of chatter with lots of blarney, and he
uses it bountifully on the Passaic damsels.
Not that our "Mac" is a snake, indeed no,
one snake is but a mere atom. He is a whole
brood of snakes, all varieties, il' snakes grow
in broods. Henry has eyes ofthe fairest blue,
and when we, his classmates, notice that
fact, you can bet he must have some lamps.
On graduation we expect "Mac" to dive
into hydraulic engineering.
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,, X' RAYMOND ANTHONY MARTIN
BERNARD MARMORSIEIN Q i
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"BARNEY" "MMA" L' fs I
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' l 'HIS modest product of Jersey City IS Ch Muy
the despair of his partners in M. E, lg WNIHEN "Martyn first arrived at our
Lab. From "Barney's" corner of the room stone-bound Stute he was promptly
comes a protesting eiglamation: "I don't see 151. mistaken for a highbrow. YVe and the
why .... " This is followed by a few Faculty have since learned that this. was a
moments of uproarious discussion, followed sad error. However, "Ice" works faithfully
bya disgustingly-bored retort,"Oh,well,have to keep off C. 0. G.'s "Social Register."
it your own way, but I don't see why ...... " "Ray" is severely handicapped by seve-ral
"Barney" took a crack at Assistant Mana- things. First, he comes from Passaic, which
get oflbasketball inbhis Soph year. His c-hief is sufficient to discourage many a good man.
diversion now consists in trying to convince Second, he is blessed with several wonder-
the profs that he .has real engineering genius. ful physical attributes, namely, a big heart,
Though q"Mam" is no highbrow, he succeeds big feet, and a big stomach. "Marty" has
in evading the clutches of the S. Sc D. for the past few years been looking for a
X Committee. V Qccasuynallyx "Mam" earns a woman who is worthy of him. He has had W 4,
he "razz" by wise-cracking without permission. several affairs to date, each of which has 1'
Q "Barney" is a cheerful soul. He even has terminated with a soul-felt "I'm through
the temerity to try to cheer up "Marty"
after the latter has Hunlced a Louie quiz.
No one has ever seen him without his
characteristic smileg in fact, wet or dry, he
always comes up smiling. -
- 2 'F' 7'
"Ice" plays a mean game of basketball at
practice, but when the track is lined with
women, his eyes are bound to wander, and
they do. Result-a smothered exclamation
of disgustg not from the spectators, not
from the team assembled, but from "Ray"
himself. So characteristic!
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ROBERT DRAKE MARTIN K C.-1 CHESTER EARL MARTINE
SMOOTH gent with a smooth lineg he
hails from Brooklyn and is proud of it.
But then Brooklyn has its charms tis rum-
ored and Bob knows vshere the charms
Bob makes everything he does seem
easy. After breezing through his Freshman
and Sophomore years he decided to work.
He does occasionally. But in spite of his
reluctance to study he is quite 'i highbrow
the eternal trio can t baffle him. Almost
invariably when 'asked what he got back on
a quiz, that smile will come with the answer:
A ten--what did you?
Bob is an active supporter of athletics.
Lacrosse and swimming are his specialties.
He makes quite 1 racquet in lacrosse and
'is for swimming- Out of the way fishes,
'ind let 'Bob do his stuff.
W ith his personality and ability he ll make
1 success of any thing he undertakes
Cl-I ES MAR1'Y
HERE was quite some job trying to
catch this subject still enough for a
photo. Each spring Ches tears around
the track at a speed that makes an ostrich
weep and gnash his teeth, if ostriches have
molars. We having no very speedy reporters
ia trouble catching Marty but when we
did he wouldn t give us any hot-dope on
his past present or hope-to-be. Next year
our speedsters of the gravel ring will be led
by the blushing young man etched in above.
That is he is next 3 ear s track captain.
Ches has a mean line of poetry that he
will on occasions, recite. From its general
trend it would seem he had been reading
ursery Rimes for the Kiddies ' which has
urobably been caused by studying such
childish literary gems as Martins Hy-
draulics. Another high light is his most
melodious voice. Seldom a day passes but
the profs call on him merely to hear him
chortle sweet words in a mellow tenor.
Indeed theres no wonder everyone has a
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THEMNK g' L
NICHOLAS LOUIS MESSINA
F IT were not for the color that Nick
spreads about the Stute with those
Hashy ties he is in the habit of sporting 't
would be a dismal place indeed. We some-
times wonder hovs he can arrive at Hoboken
without being led astray by the women for
he commutes from the ham-let of Bay side.
Those ties those clothes and last but
not least those cherubic expression,
should pave the way to any janes heart.
But alas such is not the case for Mess
other sex but spends most of his time in
keeping ol? Charlie s list.
Nick cuts some wicked capers on the
wrestling mat and also tosses a mean base'
ball. It is also rumored that Nick is quite
a football player in his home town so do not
be surprised if he blossoms out in the Stute
uniform, next fall.
Vi LUKE JOSEPH MORIARTY
HEN Morry passed the Battery
on his way in from the Emerald Isle
he thought he was past the only battery he
would encounter. Then over here at Stute
he r'in into a battery of quiz-shooters that
made Morry wish he had some Irish
confetti' to fight back. However he used
his head Cno he didnt throw itl but he
used it to gather in tens. So well has he done
it that to date no one can see Cs on his
220 in track season with the graceful style
of an antelope and our taxidermist assures
us an antelope has some neat style and
speed, There was a rumor about that he
showed the same speed in dancing so one
snaky exening we ambled up to a Castle
dance to see Morry do his stuff. Only one
glance was necessary, for the kid knew all
the sharpy steps and his path of action made
an involute gear look pale and weak. Here s
hoping Nlorry gets a green sheepskin
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does not even glance at the members of the I "Morry" lopes through the 100-yard and
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EDMUND SMITH MORTIMER .Q FY EDMOND BONHAM MULLAN .
X :iw A ' 11: K II
IMPRESSIONISTIC-well, we should
say so! "Ned" can give more impres-
sions to a stranger than is usually credited
to such a modest little fellow. As a Frosh,
"Ned" was first taken for a hayseed, but it
soon changed to a society man, and then,
last but not leastest, yet far more worser,
when the boys heard him efiluidate Spanish,
a la Kroeh-zy manner, they took "Ned" for
a regular linguist. However, appearances
are deceiving. "Ned's" attendance at the
Stute social events is perfect. The terrors
that Louie, Dickie, and P-nuts hold for the
motley rabble are but differential, uninte-
DEEP into the covers of a bluorbound
textbook we discover friend "Ed," at
his usual hobby, studying. After careful
work with a planimeter it has been ascer-
tained that Edward wears out about 3.49
sets of books per term. '
However, when Louie and Dickie are up
above, "Ed" cuts loose for some recreation.
This consists in calling for some young and
innocent adolescent and thence to the dance.
Incidentally, "Ed" shakes a mean hip and
struts a wicked toe. Perhaps his taste for
Elderberry wine is to be held accountable.
"Edu has another hobby, he likes to play
grated quantities to "Ned." His nightly basketball, but he mixes some dance steps
chant is, "VVhat's playing at the S.?." with his running which do not suit the coach.
and the reward for these meandermgs is If this little fellow curbs his taste for
usually a. ten. . . strong liquors, and doesn't get brain fever
No write-up could omit the connection of from studying, he will turn out to be a
the subject with the girls-and "Ned" has hydraulician, or an instructor m the M. E.
some connections. At least, he drags often Labg surely an engineer.
and with much tact, to the great delight of
the stags. Q'l'he. deersll May "Ned" over-
come these deficiencies.
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JOSEPH NICAS'l RO lx vii? AROLD AUGUS'l US O CALLAGHAN
"GEORGE" ix J V BQ IT, G V
l YES, here are is, the original slipstick ' UCALLYH
artist. " eorge" has been known to ' ,
read six places on a slipstick without "batt- I HIS duke ls the mpsf modest of famous
mg" an eyelash or abusing the English Steven? menzt llfljllng from Mamafo'
language. Yet "George" claims he will "lah-'IE lvlnnlllg SS , ln football and bass
w never be a scientist, he wants to be an lwllns 3PPlo Pio, to lllm- He 0CCUPlCd the
engineer, because engineering is only about, , llresldemlal Shall of the Fresllmall Clflss
but little does he "neck" what it's all about. and has enough lovmg CUPS for Swlmmmtl
"Georgef' is making himself useful around and fennls to make Fi profitable l1HUl llolfa
the.Stute in several ways. .He was out for SeComl'5tol'Y mlm- H15 next Job IS fo Captain
Assistant Manager of Tennis and he is out ' fllo 1924 football Foam- .This baby PUHFS
for Assistant Manager ofthe Glee Club. He seventy Y?H'Cl.S, S0 If YOU lllie llymga SPED m
can also sing.. This may seem strange, but ' the WHY of lHS No. ,lo when! he is,gCtQlng,olll
X lf,S true. It is proven by the fact that he 3 bool-. A blllllot Wlfll Calls' i wlll EW'-T
hs occupies a front row seat with the Glee Club. you .an ldoa pf l'lojV 3. l0Com0UVo l1lfS-
Ql "George" is quite a snake with the women. H15 llmfoflfe glfl -15 .l- S- He does Lab
X? He has ways about him that would make ComP!lf3Uo1'1S the HQ!-Zllf before and Zoos-to
any woman fall. He claims women are the PHY To SPeFll rloosday illifeflloofls Wlfh
nothing in his life, yet he can be seen skating llel' m fll? movlos- "CHlly" UTIPOKYS Frenqh
. with some "VVenus" around the wilds of follet articles lol' the l?0YS, l1'3S fWm l1Cl'lS m
yvooddiffb his room. and wear pink pajamas to match
W the lampshade.. He likes corned beef and
l cabbage with his rolls, but has cut out all
.0 potatoes, to improve his figure.
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' THE MNK g
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WILLIAM ROBERTS OST
ILL ' the village blacksmith from
Meriden Connecticut entered Stevens
with the Class of 74 and immediately set
himself to show the boys how to swing a
hammer and how to work steel into a temper.
In all this he succeeded very well. Naturally,
being a practical man the theory he was
shown did not sink very readily and so he
was obliged to step in with ZS.
Bill is strong, in defeat and otherwise.
This was proven several times at our play ful
P P F
goes out for the various teams but Charlie
exercises parental supervision and
VVilli1m on his list of debutantes
little glass case on the second Hoor.
Being debarred from all college
curriculum activities, Bill takes on a close
substitute' namely that of showing the boys
how to step the blacksmiths rag at the
basketball hops and college dances. Of
course that again proves that Bill is more
practical than theoretical
WILLIAM FRANCIS OTTO
Blu. ' Orro '
TTO was content to remain in se-
clusion during his first two years at
the Stute, and had it not been for that
famous scout whose name is to remain a
secret our renowned cheerleader would
still be a member of that unknown and
inactive body known as the 4:32-ers. As it
is non no class function is complete unless
Otto is called upon to lead the class in
sen eral cheers. I don t know the motions
boy sn but I ll soon learn them was the short
election to this esteemed ollice.
It can be said in fax or of Yvilliam that he
has never missed a home g'une or a chance
to answer the digs of Prunes in Math class.
Otto has man3 hobbies chief among
which are drawing and chess. When h
isn t working, he and Charlie Rumaniac
quibble over the library chess board.
Bill has a passion for puzzling the profs
with the hieroglyphics he manages to im-
print on paper when he writes
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little s rees on Pre Ni hr. "Bill" often and 'emotional speech he have upon his
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HE MNKQQQ N
GEORGE AUGUSTINE PARKER, JR. 'Q X EDWARD HAROLD PAULU
A T A Q J I J 2 N
"GEORGE" UE. HARoLn" 6tHAL,,
NOTICE that clean-cut face, that
beautiful complexion-not once have
we seen them marred. Once we thought it
was Nestle himself that did the trick, but
Prof. Backer let out the secretg arsenic does
the work. YVhen tired of the drudgery of
every-day life at the Stute, "George" takes
to commuting. By supporting the ferries
and tubes he eventually lands up in the wilds
of Brooklyn. Sunday comes only once a
week, and out troops "George" to spread
his stulf. How often he makes a fair catch,
we can't say, but that he is successful at
times is almost positive knowledge.
That blond-headed fellow with his cheer-
ful smile-no one ever saw him "sore,"
With his hair ruffled and pencil well worn-
yes, he's the pride ofhis Lab party. "George"
is not known by the noise he makesg his
winning personality takes care of that. We
tried to find a man vsho had something
against hun we failed thex all swear by
THIS charming-looking young Vaselino
is widely known in the uninhabited
village of East Orange. He is quite a snake
and any Saturday night he may be seen indis-
criminately strutting his stulf on the dance
Hoot in the near vicinity of the bleachers.
"E, Harold" is also very talented, his
accomplishments being exhibited on the
violin and victrola, his playing on each of
these instruments simply paralyzing his
audience. "Harold" is also renowned as a
travelerg his excursions to New Jersey
College for VVomen being frequent and
successful. On his own hook, "Harold"
wrote the sporting section of this wonderful
volumeg this leaves the LINK Editor free
from blame. This neat, good-looking as-
pirant to an engineer's degree may be seen
creeping along River Street any early morn-
ing, unwittingly the despair of all the hard-
working Hoboken goils Although our
demon does not park keys on his watch
chain he manages to keep ol? Charlie s list
and as they say in Paris that s what counts
h- 1, 1 5 Y U 5 " ' . i A . , .' '
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'THE IL1IN1ZQ 1i,, I '
JOHN POLLOCK 1 2 gy HORACE Gmoos PRALL, II
t kg 9
bad these snapshots aren't from
head to foot then you d see our subject
is a little man' small but necessary. His
hobbies are many and various. When small
he had a hobbyhorseg now his excess energy
is not wasted in the equine line but he rides
the elevated and I. R. T. instead. Poll
began as a mediocre tennis play er when he
entered our ranks. His constancy and
swatting abilities made him a shark on the
marked courts so that last year he took the
Interclass tennis cup. Athletically speaking
Poll also is an Irish fiend. He may be
small but he can upset even the big brutes.
The little boy has one hobby that even
surpasses his love for Louie. That is why-er-
less. These radio fans spending all their
spare time and dough getting Cuba and
Chile-we have found that when the furnace
doesn t radiate we get chilly even without
a set. Poll wears a Tux most wonder-
HE classic features which gaze at you
from above are none other than those of
Glen Ridges first and foremost caveman.
One would never believe it of a youth with
looks so innocent but tis true that almost
any Sunday evening he can be found prowling
around the darker parts of Newark in search
Fritz as you can see is of the delicate
blond ty pe and even ifhe weren t of caveman
instincts would be popular vsitli the girls.
He comes to class every now and then
whenever the strain of his activities elsewhere
force him to take a rest but as yet the profs
have still to fool him. Engineeringly speak-
ing we often wonder how Fritz would
look delving into the oil and grease of an
engine. Seriously though Fritz is a fine
boy. He plays top-notch games of baseball
for his invariable good humor.
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fully? and she tllinks so, too, 1 and basketball and is popular around college 1 u
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i ALSTON RODGERS K ADOLPH RUNGE
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IF .HE doesn't look bashful in the above 'lg' AHIBERNIAN basketball game gives
iplcture, it'-s not a good one,-because, I mute testimony to the fact that all. is
believe us, he is as reticent about his talents not dormant that is silent, especially with
as wife age abolatlbroadcaiimg our exam this one Runge.
mar s. or a w o e year " og" acted just But no, the young man does not spend all
like an ordinary depraved 4:32-er, and then V. his time thusly: some he spends on the
last year he blossomed out slowly into several L1 trolley that runs north and south from VVest
gelds gfkiengealyor that malgle thlentl much New York. Each day at 4:32 with a prompti-
Cffel' 0 S Y is entrance- irst, e andles tude that many a grandfather clock would
a. pen and paint brush so nimbly that it K envy, Runge bids an anguishing "reservoir"
simply thrills a pai-nt brush to feel his manly I to the walls of learning and, shouldering his
wuch. and-the pictures he. can draw! just brief-case, trudges to the car line while his
thumb through our Stone 31111,-and rave over , mind is actively digesting thoughts on the
his work. But as art and music go neck and ,V sensible effect of his latest mark in Hydro
neck, Alston "saxophones" with much fervor. l Cam Materials.
He lends to the serene Castle atmosphere
a touch of jazzification that makes life up
there more lifelike. The Musical Clubs have
a worthy addition in "Rug," And the sur-
prising matter is that he lives in Cranford,
that dear little burg. Alston's romances are
as a closed book .....
If we waited for "Adolph" to tell us of his
faults and failings, this write-up would never
be a fact. As it is, 'tis merely a rude guess,
gathered from the style of necktie he sports
and his mark in M. E. Lab. Before our
vision we easily conjure up a view of Runge
- - L4-sf'QX I
42.e.,e.e.aa,-4 39245 ,
THE UNK? N
JOHN FRANCIS RYAN P PHILIP ALEXANDER SALMON
:uv - W
OI-INNIE really should have gone to
Yale or possiblg Princeton or some
other gentleman-of-leisure college, rather
than to Stevens where one actually Funds it
necessary to spend some time on his studies.
It is very much easier to imagine him
lounging in deep-cushioned luxurious club
chairs, discussing philosophy, literature or
politics rather than swinging a sledge in 1
It is unfortunate that john lives in Glen
Ridge because xx hile indulging in a moxie he
is never without the dread of meeting one
of the several professors who live in that
delightful vicinity. Our Jawhn s deepest
apparent interest apart from the feminine
aspect so far in life, is in boats. He revels in
telling about fisherman s races and all that.
ohnnie hopes to be Manager of Tennis
next year. As for habits he visits Millers
during each drawing period usuallv omits
gym nears hngllsh clothes likes to drag
other people s girls to games and not infre-
quently puts ow er a good xuse crack on I oule
NTER Philip Nestles Salmon. Oh no
the Nestles doesn t mean cuddle it
simply stands for Phil s great dissipation
for Phil is our demon chocolate eater.
Phil certainly has us guessing as to
whether he eats chocolate because he likes
it or because of the association of ideas that
the name provokes. He poses unconsciously
we think, as one for whom women have little
attraction still knowing that he is the only
one in the Stute who has not joined the VVash-
ington Street Parade we have our suspicions.
At any rate Phil is one of the very few
who need not vs orry when examinations come
creeping in, On the other hand Phil is
not a mean highbrow being interested in
extra-curriculum actixities 'md able to make
the class football team.
In defiance of the convention that pro-
hibits the mention of the good qualities ofa
man we will saw that with his sincerity and
thoroughness, Phil will go far in his work
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ELI BERNARD SAUL J WILLIAM STANLEY SCHEELJE
Y II A 111 " E N
OF HIM it might be said, "A gentle ly NVAY back in 1921 when our days were
youth who passed four years at Ste- unblemished with thoughts of calculus
vena." But we know better. l or cams, our class was enlarged by one, when
h When nat asileetp-sgmettime after "Stan," after intensive study, passed the
e can eit er e oun , pipe in mout an entrance exam in ant metre. I
book in hand, resting in a cozy armchair Finding his pet hobby is 'not dillicult, for
after his interrupted sleep in the classrooms E when the word "car" is mentioned, he sits for-
or working on some new radio hook-up. . ward, takes new .interest in life, and starts to
Radio is an open book to this young hopeful. X argue. Stanley is quitea swimmer, but now
Anything he doesn't know concerning radio, that the swimming team is no more, he has to
is not worth knowing. He admits it. take his Saturday night bath like the rest
His drawbacks? The fair sex. So shy is he l of us.
that he cannot speak, no, can hardly think
about damsels without a blush creeping over
his face He tried to wash away this dis-
concerting evidence of his unsophisticated-
ness by plunging for the swimming team.
But though he nearly drowned keeping his
face under mater the blush is still with him.
The svumming team has fooled him by dis-
continuing itself suddenly hence he blushes
vnth ardor quite publicly
All in all Saul is worthy of our praise
Although "Stan" hails from Ridgewood,
he does not live thereg in fact, when the girls
there see him, the first thing they do is to
rub their eyes and next to hurriedly powder
their noses. However, we hear that Stanley
scorns them and does his stuff in Newark.
Twenty years from now we may find
"Stan" a big man in the auto world, and we
wonder if he will still claim that the Stude-
baker is the best car made.
1 - we "fl:
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MASON FREDERICK SEIDLER ,K K' IRA CLINTON SHAFER
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IX foot three in his stocking feet -
thats our S'. He stands like the
village blacksmith beneath the spreading
basket in a basketball game and pushes the
ball into the net with at least a dozen or so
combatants hanging onto his massive frame.
Si started as a very clumsy player but
after a few weeks of intensive training he
blossomed out as a mainstay to the team.
The feminine visitors were thrilled with
S' and his wide vigorous smile' they
waited with languishing gazes until he came
up to dance and then Si fooled em all.
He doesn t dance. One year of basketball
showed the profs a weak spot in Sis
defense and they lanced him in several
places with enough conditions to render even
the best of men ineligible.
Si is a fellow well worth having as a
friend and he hasn t any of those discourag-
ing vices like radio or a high mark in P-nuts.
Si is human enough to sleep in Fuzzy
UR Dr. ekyll and Mr. Hyde! Smart
yet dumb. An ardent lover by day and
by night. We hereby warn our fair readers
to steer clear of this snake. He can t seem to
help wearing those butterfly ties and meal-
sack suits. When Shafe walks down the
street at home he makes the place look like
the Harvard Campus. In fact he is Jo
Brooks only rival.
Shafe is an unmitigated unadulterated
highbrow. He insists upon finishing exams
and quizzes before the rest have written
their names on the paper. And the funny
part is that he ets away with it.
Shapiro Shafer and Shapiro are respon-
sible for more punk wise-cracks and bum
jokes than all the other Juniors combined.
Shafe chased butterflies with the Assistant
Managers of lacrosse last year and is also
on the track team.
We venture to say that after he completes
his technical education he will make a very
successful insurance agent.
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AARON SHEPARD SHAPIRO X wi JOSEPH JAY SHAPIRO
Bio SHAP Ammon J. J. Lrrrua SHA?
OW don t be misled. This Shapiro is
not related to t-other-un. Both of
them take great pride in saying that they
are not related. We knowing both sym-
pathize with both. It seems that way back
in the stone age according to the Darwin
theory two prehistoric twins were playing
golf in the spacious wilds of Africa. One
claimed to have made a hole in a single shot
but the other knew that this was impossible
because he had taken the precaution to fill
up the hole with dirt. Of course the brothers
parted and started different branches of the
family. After endless generations we find
these two saps fof the previous-mentioned
different branchesj lixing in the same
Big Shap always speaks first-grade
English but we are sure he will get over
that. He s somewhat of a highbrovs. but we
don t envy him. Tennis is the favorite sport
of this gent and we understand he swings a
mean racket on the Bronix Courts
ROM our infancy we have believed that
the height of foolhardiness is exemplified
by a flea climbing up an elephant s leg with
the intention of strangling the majestic
beast of burden. Now, we don t think that
we are elephants and we are not proving that
J. J. is as small as a Hea, but what we are
getting at is that the peculiar shade and
shadow above, due to a troubled conscience
or something of the sort entered our office
and swiped the original write-up of him-
self. He would have us tell you that he is a
Valentino or a sheik who nightly courts the
Bronix belles. But we have known him
for two and.one half years and this is the
best we can do for him.
However . . is active and sells Ever-
sharps in the basement. He is also Circula-
tion Manager ofthe Stone Jllill and Assistant
Business Manager of the Sum. In short, we
are sure that J. J. would become a good
book agent but he annoys Louie so!
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735353 Q . 2 X THE MN
THEODORE AINSLIE SMITH i WALTER HENRY SPERR
ll A E ' ' WALTER WALT
NSPOKEN words are the bane
Teds existenceg he saves them for
his articles in our contemporary, the Sluts.
That s the reason Ted has so little to say
and it also explains who viill edit that news-
paper next year. Our reporter gained his
experience writing for the New York dailies,
and from our observation, tvsas darn good
aily, without complaint, Ted rattles
in on the Erie, and after this joy -killing ride
and about three quizzes you can still raise a
smile from him. Most radio fans are pro-
verbial highbrowsg here s the exception.
Ted can pull in some mean wireless the
night before, but on the morning after, when
P-nuts broadcasts a quiz, the old S O S signal
is reflected from Teds bewildered coun-
tenance. The fortune teller slipped us the
hot dope on Theodores amorous ad-
ventures It was an easy job for the seer
Dickie, By the reason of sufficient reason
there are no love affairs in Ted s life
HIS dear lil lad is as talkative as an
oyster whose tonsils have been ex-
tracted. Hence, the hot dope for -this
write-up is entirely from observation. Of
course, we can tell you that Walter comes
clean from Brooklyng believe it or not.
Furthermore, he once laughed at a Gussie
joke, and tis whispered he once understood
what Waldy was talking about. From this
you might gather that Walter is a highbrow.
Right, and we fear that hes destined to a
key. He has all the requirements, N.B. he
thinks that the U. S. only stands for a
nation, that Dardanella is the name of a
song, that Hunking is a game like squat tag.
But dont misunderstand us. He is not a
grind. On the other hand, he s very active
around the Stute, adding talent to the
lacrosse and football teams. Talk radio to
VValter and at once he s happy. If quietness
is a criterion of a man s wisdom then Walter
can pick up tht marbles.
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GEZA GUS STEINER fm LOUIS REGINALD STUTZ W
HA-iw K M f QEK
UGUSII CS' KILOUID
GIVE "Gus" fifteen minutes and some- IN THE rectangular aperture above we
thing to talk about, and lend him present a unique specimen. We say
your ears! Make sure they're wide open, "unique," because there is only one like
because he spouts philosophy by the yard in
a manner that causes one to forget all else
and remain transfixed till he has finished.
He uses only the longest words C820 varietyj
in the language, and combines them artisti-
him-himself. We seriously doubt the possi-
bility of the existence of another.
Besides other things this personage owns a
"Puddle-Jumper" of the Detroit type which
keeps the streets of our fair metropolis in
cally. . constant need lof' repair. .This, of course,
"Gus" is an athlete. Whether he serves an helps the commissioners to live in comfortable
ace, tosses a curve,. or shoots a basket, he is 1 circumstances and may account for the fact
sure to perform in a. highly .satisfactory I' that ulaouf' is on such intimate terms with
manner. He used to' sling pies in a balcery, the majority of the police force. We say
and became so proficient that he established may account, for xt is merely an hypothesis
a new Stute record in the discus throw. and not an established fact. ffime alone can
Tramingf tells. QS? do little birdsg that's solve such dark, deep mysteries.
how we ound out t is secret.D Had we no conscience we might pass over
Beingiso tall and gentlemanly, and having the next outstanding fact, but alas, our soul
curl hair, "Gus" roves a stron attraction is troubled within us, we must confess-this
f yh k P H ii b l ' f h 'l ' ' '
or t e wea er sex. owever, e estows gent eman is o t e si ent serpentine variety.
y his affections upononly one of its membersg Efforts to establish definitely the field of his
l a fact that is surprising but true. We would "night errandry," if it may be so termed,
' say more of "Gus"' activities, but lack of have availed us nothing, wherein lies the
space. . . . . second baffling secret.
' - Finally, notice the middle name. Need we
say more? Larry. ..... !
1 ' 132
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RUSSEL CHEI TON TAYLOR
WEASEL ' Rus its
SMALL quiet fellow with highbrowish
tendencies and athletic abilities that s
Russ Taylor. He commutes from somevs here
in jersey we re not sure where probably one
of those places which first appeared on the
map after it had been left exposed to the air
-and Hies. In spite ofhis lack of avoirdupois
our young hero has performed most nobly
for his class on the gridiron in the last two
seasons. The length of his forward passes
is faults are few' he never sleeps in class
never argues with a prof swears in a quiet
voice smokes but little and has new er been
seen to drink. He does not drag except on
rare occasions but this does not indicate
anything as he alwa5s seems to have to go
some place on a Saturday night and is never
able to attend the basketball games.
For wearing snaky clothes, and shaking 'i
mean pair of dogs depend on Rus.
ii HERBERT TRUBEK
ALTHOUGH this citizen of Carlstadt-
on-the-Erie has been with us for nearly
six sets of warnings we are still at a loss to
account for his system. Herb has higher
marks per unit time of study than anyone
we know of. This however is not his only
claim to fame. He showed how fast he could
viork when he went on a Cane Spree one night
last spring and took a cane from his oppo-
nents hands before that individual could
resist. He is a time-saver par excellence, but
has earned the enmity of the drawing de-
partment by fmishing the mechanism plates
even before the instructors.
In his serious moments Trubee main-
tains his position as Circulation Manager of
deavored to replace the position that the
Police Gazette and La Vie Parisienne holds
in the hearts of the students by our own
weekly. All agree that if there is still any
engineering by 1925 Herb has a good
chance to succeed
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PAUL STEPHEN VARCA FELIX VIOLA
HIS group of curves assembled above is
the demure unsophisticated Paul. H
is a sound believer in the proverb Work
and no play makes a man wise. That is
Paul goes to the theater annually Qalone of
coursel. We have our own opinion of a
bird that can enjoy the movies alone. Paul
thinks that a necking party is a tension
test in the M. E. Lab where the steel necks.
Incidentally he doesnt know a girl has a
neck. He says that those things Che calls
them debaucheriesl makes one lose weight
and speed and Paul needs his speed especial-
ly when Durburow dismisses the Gym
He endeavors to follow Louies preaching:
All engineering is about. Try and get
Louie to raise your exam mark when you
have about 59. As for radio tis better
not to broadcast about that for Pauls
perpetual talk about hook-ups and such
radio stuff would drive most anyone crazy.
E HAVE known Felix for the last two
and one half years and we have only
recently learned that he lives in the environs
of Greenwich Village. That accounts for
many of his strange actions among them
being his habit of wearing multicolored
socks and loud clothes. We don t think
however that we can place the entire blame
for this condition on his shoulders, for he is
an ardent reader ofthe Fashions for Men
Column in the Daily Newf.
Another one of his weaknesses is his passion
for dancing in which he indulges recklessly.
He has been known to leave his Fuzzy lesson
Ball in Hoboken where he says he once won
a handsome rubber hook. When asked if he
got the hook he refused to answer on the
grounds that the answer might incriminate
However Felix is bound to be an engineer
and he has our consent.
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l l 134 l
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WALTER EDWARD WANDELL Q PHILIP FRANCIS WEBER
"Bureaus" "WALTER" "PHIL" "FAT"
WALTER" is an inmate of the drowsy
corporation of Brooklyn and is a quiet,
unassuming young man. When Walter first
arrived at our "Mill" he was a young and
innocent fledgling, in fact, he even believed
that lobsters were born red. "Breezes" also
had a bad habit of continually backing into
something breakable when conversing with
the fairer sex.
Although Walter is not a grind, he is
quite able to compete with the rest. He
refuses to take notes during class, because
he never believes what the profs tell him.
He has to prove it all to himself, and to his
FROM the southern shore of New Jersey
to the grim walls of our "Mill" is a long
journey-so "Phil," like the elephant,
brought his trunk along. At an early date,
this clear-thinking youth decided to give
up the fish business and study mechanical
engineering. He is an expert at imitating
lish and motor boats, being a veritable
bureau of information on these subjects.
In the athletic line, besides swimming,
"Phat" adds scenic beauty to the wrestling
mat. Each season "Phil" may be seen on
the field dribbling the football, or lovingly
embracing the dummy, for practice. We
.ol l l
own satisfaction. Walter has a wealth of
brown, curly hair which would make him
eligible for the "before using" picture of an
advertisement for "Hair Groom."
As an optimist he has no equal. He will
go into a phone booth with but one nickel.
"Breezes" is a good chap and his unsellish
spirit has made him many friends.
don't know for whom he is practicing, but
he says she has a better form than the
dummy. We feel sure that he will make a
good engineer, because he is always ready to
help out on any student activity, and because
he has such a "feeling for the subject."
Before closing, we wish to disprove that
saying: "Nobody loves a fat man."
,-LW -- Q.. -,.,
W K 135
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THE ll-1lNUif 1fs
I W. l l l
WILLIAM CHARLES WEIDNER
HE MAY not be Irish, but he can surely
play the national sport-Irish basketball.
NVhen "Bill" rambled in here from Dickin-
son High he was quiet as the Wooly lambs
that the poets rave about. But Gym class
led "Bill" to the rough-house sport, and that's
where he developed the manly look that you
detect in the above tintype. Yve heard zi
funny "crack" last week at "Bill"--someone
said he commutes from Jersey City. If true.
that is indeed an affliction, and it accounts
for his P-nuts markg it seems his path of
approach KRiver SLD and his path of recess
Qdown to the U. S. in lunch hourj would not
give him a ratio of 100 in the finals so he
just picked up '1 few Cs. Says Bill: Its
lots more like college if you slip on a few
rungs up the ladder of success. -philo-
However here s hoping Bill gets a
healthy grip on the little sheepie s skin that s
at the top of these four years climb.
RALPH EUGENE WEST
ABROAD smile is Ralph's greatest asset
in his meanderings around the Stute.
He says but little and makes amends by
doing many things. VVrestling is Ralph's
field of endeavor, and it is some field, we'll
say. He has a regular berth on the team.
During the Cane Sprees Ralph earned some
worthy honors by tenderly coaxing a cane
from an unsuspecting Freshman. In scholar-
ship or athletics "Westy" is quite a "wiz,"
-and everyone is waiting to see him blossom
out with a key before he takes some little
sheepie's skin with his name on it in 1925.
Due to an extreme good feeling we have
for Ralph we hesitate to say hes from
Orange. judging from reports he cuts some
mean capers around those districts. VVith
the women of the little village Ralph has
made quite a hit. His excellent choice in
dragging fair ones to the games has belied
Ralph s quiet looks and stern demeanor
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.fig THE UNK s.
r itz CLARENCE LESI IE WILLIAMS OSWALD CARL WITTIG
LES PRIME MINISTER
ES is the terror of the Phy sics Depart-
ment. It is rumored that he has
recently been seen caddying for Percy in
preparation for the re-exams. Aside from
the dilemma of the Physics Department
Les has few worries except perhaps
Louie, Dickie Doc, and P-nuts.
Les hails from Dover. During his
sojourn with us however, he has become
thoroughly naturalized. He is an authority
on where one goes in Greenwich Village and
how one should behave.
Les swings a mean variety of steps II hen
he 'drags to dances which is quite often. He
has good taste in other respects than eating
for his women are indeed neat and we can
understand his falling for them.
In the spring, Les busies himself 'Is
blessed with a happy disposition. Despite
the unceasmg efforts of the profs to cast
gloom amongst us his cheerful smile nexer
kIR1ocksg yea and curly locks crown
the features of the pugnacious-like
individual pictured above. Such hair is a
sight to moxe the heart, and not the least of
our poets have had inspirations far less
sublime than the baby-blue eyes of our
young engineer. Here again, we meet that
type over which girls grow ecstatic but
believe us folks, he is as harmless as a baby
dose c1roling on a spring morn.
To get down to ugly realities, Bozo
comes from Clifton, and in his ramblings to
Hoboken in tlIe early mornings he has
brought that fresh country atmosphere
tinged with dew, that makes his personality
so impressixe. Athletics are the bane of
Oswald s existence. Forex er telling of going
out for sports, constantly asserting his
of his own to make an athletic team. Wittig,
It IS rIImored IS going out for drawback on
the chess team and since this position needs
a man of philosophic leamngs he will
probablv be 'I success
J J 0
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Assistant Manager of baseball. "Les" is athletic talents, he has evaded every attempt
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GEORGE FRED VVOLF ii ANTHONY GEORGE WUNDER
E N, TBH T U ' WTONYU
"GEORGE" Y SAD TO relate, the dapper young man
, , , ' pictured above is a Hobokenite. Due
GEORGP- 'S amffhef of those l0Y3l boys to his nightly parades on Washington Street
h who See 6 Oclock on no Clock other Cin street clothes, not nightiesj, he has
t al? that ar the Gym- ,From Ofmbel' ull become acquainted with the really nice
April he works hard with the basketball people in the village- Aside from these
squad and will be one of the Class of '25 to
make next year's season a success. From
April till the Finals, George finds time to
pitch for the Varsity baseball team. Yet in
view of all his activities he can carry marks
which put him in the Tau Bete line of his
Modesty is personified in George, and
with so many talents it is to his creditg
however, he will criticize you roundly if
you're wrong. There is but one sport which
George cannot master, and that is pool. It
is often hard for him to decide whether or
not he should try a shot with his eyes open.
It is unfortunate that all Stute men cannot
look upon a college course as George does.
excursions, "Tony" spends his spare time
playing "Irish." His end-runs are usually
the outstanding feature in these games.
Perhaps that is the reason why he is an
aspirant for the swimming team. In his
studies, "Tony" has developed an efficiency
which is surprising. His report card for the
Sophomore Year showed live Hat sixties.
During his sojourn at the Stute, "Tony"
has developed some personal accomplish-
ments. His nasal tenor lends rare charm to
the harmony KPJ wafted out by the M. E.
Lab. Quartet. When encored he displays his
versatility by singing and playing at the
same time on an oilcup. In addition to these
qualities, "Tony" is quite an artistg which
leads us to the conclusion that he may
eventually outlive his reputation
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THE UNK I 'Q -cf , -sg
--I5 V f . 1' 3 -
I Sophomore Class vt
DR. FRANK L. SEVENOAK, Dean .
EMIL MYLTING . . . '. . . . Prexident
JOHN WALTER GULLIKSEN . . I ice-President
L EDWARD JOSEPH HUDSON . . Secrezary
FIRMAN PEVERILL COAR . . Trewurer L
ARTHUR DUDLEY HARRISON .... . Hiftorian
RALPH KOTTMAN BEHR EDWARD JOSEPH HUDSON
ROBERT WILLIAM KINSMAN L
ATHLETIC BOARD OF CONTROL
EDWARD JOSEPH HUDSON I
EDWARD JOSEPH HUDSON Chairman
ROBERT WILLIAM KINSMAN GILMAN CHARLES HUNT
RALPH KOTTMAN BEHR ANDREW BICHAM VAN XVOERT
I , 'J
I I 143 .0
Wbgabbeo f' f'Q :?'?"?"Qii
Students of the Sophomore Class
ABBOTT, SEWARD .
ATKINSON, PHILLIP SCHOHFIELD, E N
AUTH, CHARLES GORDON
BAILEY, RALPH GILSON, OE. .
CLASS OF 1926
. . . 922 Hudson St., Hoboken, N. J.
. 416 North Walnut St.. East Orange, N. J.
. 859 East 17th St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
. . 52 Glen Ave., Glen Rock, N. J.
THE UNl?? 1f..
BALCHAN, STEPHEN AOHN
BEATTIE, WILLIAM ECIL . .
1152 It .
BEHR, RALPH KOTTMAN,
BERENEROICR, FRED ADOLPH .
BERNER, PHILIP JULIUS .
BONANNO, JOSEPH LOUIS .
BONIPACE, JOHN BERIQLEY . .
BROWN, GEORGE LOUIS . .
CASSELMAN, THEODORE EDWARD, BB
CASSON, HENRY ROOSEVELT .
COAR, FIRMAN PEVERILL, OE. .
COLT, RUTGER BARCLAY, A T A
COOK, RUDOLPH . . .
CROATMAN, CHARLES LOTI' .
CRONE, LESTER ARMITAGE
DAVIS, HUGH DUGAN . '
DE ANGELIS, ANOELO . .
DE HART, KIMEER, X IF, G V .
DI MARTINO, VINCENT . .
DORN, HENRY VINCENT . .
DOSCHER, HENRY THEODORE .
DUNHAM, EDGAR ALDEN, JR., X 'P'
EDELMAN, ALBIN DANA, 6 E. .
EILENEERG, ROBERT LEIOH
ESDORN, WALTER H. .
EWALT, NEWTON CHARLES
FASSLER, JOSEPH DAVID .
FINSTERBUSCH, KARL, B9 I1 .
FISH, ALBERT WILLIS . .
FRANCISCO, HARRY HOUSTON .
FROST, RAYMOND BENSON . .
GAST, RAYMOND WALLACE .
GETSMAR, DAVID MEYER, HAKI1
GELB, BENJAMIN WENDELL .
GROOME, SAMUEL . . .
GROVER, ANSON ROY, E N .
GULLIKSEN, JOHN WALTER .
HALL THOMAS LINCOLN CIPRII
HAMILTON MAURICE RODNEY
HANNA JOHN HUNTER JR XID
HARPER DONALD AYERS
HARTMAN WILLIAM CLAMORE QE K
HAY FRANCIS WILLICH YW'
HEALE JAMES ALFRED
HENSLEY LESTER JOSEPH
HEYMAN NICHOLAS CURTIS
. 118 Central Ave., Jersey City, N. J.
. . NN, . .
-I U' N
ua- 2152? S
4 5352: In
FP: ' 5: Tr'
G V . . 88 Rutledge Ave., East Orange, . J.
. . . R. F. D. No. 2, Paterson,
. . 441 Washington Ave., Montclair,
. . 910 Salem Road, Elizabeth,
. . 2059 Davidson Ave., Bronx,
4-2 Eighty-eighth St., Woodhaven, L. I.,
. 59 North Maple Ave., East Orange,
. . J.
. . 309 York St., Jersey City, . J.
. 55 Kingsley St., West Orange,
. 19 Winthrop Place, Maplewood,
. . 295 Clifton Ave. Newark,
. 55 Prospect Place, Brooklyn, N. .
. 40 Park Ave., Baldwin L. I., N. .
32 Rutgers Place, Nutley . .
. . . Boonton Manor . .
. 402 South Perry St. Montgomery Ala.
. . . 2273 Walton Ave. New York City
. 135 Thirty-fourth St. Woodcliff-on-Hudson N. J.
. . 288 St. Ann s Ave. New York City
10 South Arlington Ave. East Orange
. . . 187 State St. Bloomfield
. . . . Great Notch
. 407 Stevens St. West Hoboken
' De - .
0 an Q41-I '-.-. S-rw'-v-I I-4 at-4-C'-1
. 639 Bergen Ave. Jersey City
. . 907 Hudson St. Hoboken . .
. . . 78 West 120th St. New York City
. . . . 166 Post Road Rye N. Y.
. . . R. F. D. NO. 1 Gorham Me.
Twenty-ninth St. Woodcliff'-on-Hudson N. J.
. . . . Southold L. I.
. 86 Alexander Ave. Upper Montclair
. 3009 Q St. N.W. Washington
. . 121 Park Ave. East Orange N. .
. . . 20 Daily St. Nutley N. J.
. . 28 Oak Ave. Metuchen
. . . Park Ridge
2426 Lorillard Place Bronx
. . . . Greeneville
. 705 De Kalb Ave. Brooklyn
1 9 J + A -
, , ., . . .
, , , . . .
r x - -
, , . . . . .
HEBRANK, ALBERT JOHN .....
, R . . . .
- 2 . - f .- .--r 4
4 - - I di "
HOGAN WILLIAM R. EN . . .
HOURIGAN KENNETH FRANCIS 1IJKI'I
HUDSON EDWARD JOSEPH BOII GV
HUNT, GILMAN CHARLES 8 . .
HUNT HAROLD JOSEPH . . .
JEWETT, FREDERIC DAVIS, O E .
KANT, EDWIN SUTHERLAND .
KELLER, HENRY HOWARD . . .
KELLNER, JOHN ANDREW . . .
KENNEDY, DONALD STEvEN, IIDKII .
46 West 100th St., New York City
44 Crescent Ave., Grantwood, N. J.
. 132 Broad St., Newark, N.
. 131 Larch Ave., Bogota, N. J.
772 Jelferson Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
S684 Palo Alto Ave., Hollis, L. I., N. Y.
. 100 Jefferson St., Perth Amboy, N. J-
94 Valley Road, Montclair, N. J.
. . . 112 East 17th St., New York City
THE MNK i
. . . 65 Highland Ave., Yonkers, N. Y.
KERR, WILLIAM ARMSTRONG . . . 217 Thirty-second St., Woodclil-F-on-Hudson, N. J.
KINSh1AN, ROBERT NVILLIAM, X 'I' . . . 561 Eighty-fourth St., Brooklyn, N. Y .
KLEIBER, CARL ERNEST . . . . . 349 Hunterdon St., Newark, N. J.
KOCH, ALBERT HERMAN, E N . . . 2780 University Ave., New York City
KOSLOSI-LY, BENJAMIN . . 501 Palisade Ave., West New York, N. J.
KOVEN, THEODORE GUSTAV . 180 Bowers St., Jersey City, N. J.
LARATOS, EMORY . . . . . . 21 Pierce St., Newark, N. J-
LANG, HENRY WILLIAM . . . 169 Knickerbocker Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y-
LAUTEREACH, GEORGE EDWARD . 624 Bergenline Ave., West New York, N. J.
LAwLEss, ALBERT JOHN . . . . 573 North'BrOad St., Elizabeth, N. J.
LAWRANCE, ARTHUR THOMAS . . . 136 First Ave., East Roselle, N. J.
LAWRENCE, PHILIP .... 55 Park End Place, East Orange, N. J.
LEMONIER, CAMILLE ROBERT, E N, G V . 42 Beacon Ave., Jersey City, N. J.
LEVIE, GARRET M. .... . . 607 Madison Ave., Paterson, N. J.
LINTZ, EDGAR JULES . . . . . 105 North Mountain Ave., Montclair, N. J.
LUNDT, ERNEST CHARLES . . . 264 Ogden Ave., Jersey City, N. J.
LYALL, YVILLIAM . . . . . Rosemnur, Passaic, N.
MCNEAR, WILLIANI FAIRLIE . 169 Roseville Ave., Newark, N. J.
MACRAY, GEORGE RVASHINGTON . . Castle Stevens, Hoboken, N. J.
MADEHEIM, HUXLEY . . . . . . 360 Lewis Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
MARKOXVITZ, HARRY . . . . . . S41 East 12th St., New York City
MAULL, WALLACE WILLIN, X db . . . . . 82 Ridge Road, Rutherford, N. J.
MENGER, WVALTBR ASHLEY, CDE K . 8731 Ninety-seventh St., Brooklyn, Manor, L. 1., N. Y.
MERRING, HARRY LOUIS . . . . . . 664 Lexington Ave., New York City
MEYER, ELSTON WHLLARD, A T A . .... 21 Voorhees St., Newark, N. J.
MILLEN, JAMES ..... . 23 Fife St., Forest Hills, L. I., N. Y.
MITCHELL, ALEXANDER LOUIS . . .... Ramsey, N. J.
MOOK, WALTER RAYMOND, JR., X IF, G V 36 Highland Ave., Metuchen, N. J.
MORGANA, EMILIO FRANK . . . . 380 Riverside Drive, New York City
MULLAN, XVILLIAM FRANCIS . . .... Hillsdale, N. J.
MURRAY, JAMES HALIILTON, B O 1-1 . 3244 Fourth Ave., Beaver Falls, Pa.
MURRAY, TERANCE MICHAEL . 118 Fourth Ave., East Orange, N. J.
MYLTING, EMIL, O E, G V . . 604 River St., Hoboken, N. J.
NARDUNE, ROMEO MORTON . 522 Central Ave., Newark, N. J.
OLANDT, JOHN XVANAMAKER . . . . Lincoln Park, N. J.
OLTON, PERCY, X 11" . . . V . . 119 Broad St., Newark, N. J.
PEACE, JOHN DARLINGTON, JR., A '1' A . . . 94- E. 19th St., Whitestone, L. I.
PE'1'rY, JOHN H., X 'D ..... 890 YV. End Ave., New York City
PRADILLA, MIGUEL ...... 600 W. 136th St., New York City
RAINER, ERWIN JOSEPH, E N, G V . . . . 1738 Boulevard, Jersey City, N. J.
RANDOLPH, LINGAN STROTHERS, JR. . . . . 68 Montrose Ave., Rutherford, N. J.
REDHEAD, EDWARD BEAL, E N .... 101 Decatur St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
REED, FREDERICK JEROME .... 120 W. 57th St., New York City
REINER, IRVING LEONARD . .... . 1335 Brook Ave., Bronx, N. Y.
REYNOLDS, STUART BURT ..... . 557 Eighth St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
ROAKE, WILBER COLERIDGE .... 43 Monroe Place, Bloomfield, N. J.
- v - ., .- 'ii 5 I ,
,Ee - -H9242 .X - a ffic-
..1- ., Y Qx
ROBERTS CLIFFORD EVANS .
ROI-IDENBURG ERNEST AUGUST .
RUDOLPH, FREDERICK CHARLES .
SANTOS, ANIBAL . . ,
SCHUMACHER GEORGE HENRY .
SI-:DGwIcR ATwooD FOSTER EN
SELTZER HENRY EMIL SCHNEIDER
SHALER GEORGE WVILTSE . .
SI-IEA WILLIALI DANIEL . .
SHOTLAND JOSEPH TEX .
SIEMERS, HENRY KARSTEN .
SLAUER RICHARD GEORGE .
SMART RICHARD MURRAY N .
STEENECK, ROBERT, fb K II .
STEPHENSON, PHILIP . . .
SURBECK, HOWARD FRANR, B911
SWENSON, CHARLES WILLIAM .
SWINBURNE JAMES . .
SWINDELLS JOEL WVILLIAM ,
SYMONS WILSON ERVIN JR. .
TERRELL WILLARD BLAISDELL O
THOMAS GEORGE FRANKLIN .
VAN RIPER, JOHN CORNELIUS .
VAN WOERT, ANDREW BIGHAM, E.
VOLCKHAUSEN, WALTER JULIUS .
WAER, ROBERT LENVIS . .
WAGNER, LOUIS JOSEPH, O E. .
WALSH, LINCOLN GEORGE .
WALTER, LOUIS CHARLES .
WEIIEER, RIcI-IARD, JR. .
WEIR, GEORGE EDGAR .
WEISKOFF, FRED ALBERT .
WELCH, WILLIAM, JR. .
WEXLER, MEYER . . .
WI-IITESIDE, GEORGE HENRY .
WIGGINS, THOMAS WILLIAM, OE.
WILLSON, T. EDGAR, JR. . .
WOODHAM, RULAND MEAD .
WORFOLR, ARNOLD Scorr .
YAMADA, KANEO .
127 Walnut St. Ridgewood N. Q A
. 289 Engle St. Engelwood N. .
402 Clinton Ave. VV. Hoboken N. I
2647 East 18th St. Brooklyn N. .
530 W. 55th St., New York City
. 168 Howard St. Passaic, N. J.
41 Fulton St. VVeehawken N. J.
122 Sunnyside Ave. Brooklyn, N. 1 .
. S8 Summer St. Holyoke Mass.
540 West 165th St. New York City
9 Sherman Place Jersey City N. J.
157 Newkirk St. Jersey City N. J.
. . . Manasquan N. J.
. 70 Perry St. New York City
47 Percy St. Flushing L. I. N. Y.
45 Carolin Road Montclair . .
1024 Willow Ave. Hoboken . .
. 50 New St. East Orange . .
. . . Pearl River N. Y.
179 Halsted St. East Orange . .
. 411 Sanford Axe. Flushing, L. I. N. Y-
234 Virginia Ave., Jersey City . .
117 Lafayette Ave., Passaic, . .
. 215 Tenth St., Hoboken . .
53 Fulton St., VVeehawken, . .
4 Gouverneur Place, Bronx, . .
1051 Dewey Place, Elizabeth, . .
215 Inslee Place, Elizabeth, N. J.
Rocky Hill Road, Queens, L. I., N. Y.
. . . . 109 Hamilton Ave., New Rochelle, N. Y.
. 8815 One Hundred Fourth St., Richmond Hill, L. I., N. Y.
Llewellyn Park, West Orange, N. J.
297 Davis Ave., Arlington, N. J.
34 Railroad Ave., Carteret, N. J.
207 West 121st St., New York City
232 Fountain Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
. . . . Demarest, N. J.
409 Vlloodland Ave., Leonia, N. J.
. -1-4 East 39th St., Bayonne, N.
260 Convent Ave., New York City
. 491 Passaic Ave., Passaic, N. J.
- ...sf Y Y -
' . 1 3 l I
ROWE, NORRIAN LESLIE, 3RD, E N 828 Grand St., Jersey City, N.
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.. estates- 1sxe UNK f-62623
History of the Class of 1926 c
HEN we entered college in 1922 we were considerably smaller in numbers
than many of the preceding classes, but this was mainly due to the use
of the comprehensive Math examination to reduce us to quality rather
than quantity. We were the first class to undergo this examination, and can safely
pride ourselves on not Ending many casualties when we counted noses the next
September. In fact, the numerous repeaters brought our numbers up to almost
full strength, so that we are now the largest class in the Stute. Of course, with this
majority we were 'way ahead of the other classes in subscribing to the Endowment
Fund Drive, two of our sections oversubscribing their quota by a substantial
amount. However, the campaign was only one outlet to our college spirits, as we
are prominent in other Fields of activity, and help to develop the college standard
As Freshmen we kept the rules vsith as much 'decorum as possible, and did
our best to beat the Sophs in the Rushes. In our hrst year we were well represented
on most of the teams, besides having a good showing with the Musical Clubs and
at the social functions, also on the Stute publications. In the Interclass contests
we made some very good showings, winning the wrestling championship. The
whole year passed very successfully, and we soon found ourselves moving scenery
on the Castle grounds. VVe refer to the surveying course, in which the maps pro-
duced gave one the impression of continuously shifting landscape. Several members
of our class succeeded so well in catching the scenery on the run that their maps
were tacked to the drafting room walls as models of perfection!
Fr 9 D
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MOVING SCENERY ON THE CASTLE CROUNDS
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fig ' fruit UNK
When we came back to work again last September, an extra period of Physics
was inflicted upon us in which the P-lab princes sought, with the aid of a multitude
of recitations and quizzes Cin which zips were freely disseminatedj, to raise our
marks in lab work. We hope all are satisfied with the result. Although it seems
incredible, they tell us that some of our lucky classmates not only finished all their
pump tracings but escaped the clutches of Descript. Even Gussie, with his pessi-
m istic prophecies, doesn't seem able to scare us, and we are determined to complete
the year in full QPPJ strength.
In Interclass activities so far this year we have been very successful. We lost
the first Rush, but retaliated by beating the Freshmen in the Tug of War-in
W hich they could not hold up even a minute, even with the aid of a flock of Juniors.
We proceeded to trounce them in the Interclass Football contest. The Juniors
lost to our demon Football squad on a very muddy field, and this placed us in
cha mpion roles. During the past Football Season the Sophomore Class was well
rep resented on the gridiron,"our-classsupplying a bountiful number of scrubs for
practice every afternoon. All praise to the scrubs who get all the hard work and
none of the glory. Of course there are Sophomores on the Basketball and Wrestling
teams, and we are expecting to see a number out for Lacrosse and Baseball.
There is such an abundance of pep in our ranks, that but for Math and Me-
ch anics, we would have no outlet for our excess spirits. It is generally recognized
th at there has been a great revival of college pep this year as compared with pre-
vious years. As this change was synchronous with an attainment of years of dis-
cretion as Sophs, we can lay claim to at least a recognizable share in promoting
that spirit which does so much toward making college life what it is! We are
looking forward to sustaining a high standard of class marks to keep pace with
the other branches of our daily endeavor.
e l Stal
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WE RETALIATED BY BEATING THE FRESHMEN IN THE TUG OF VVAR
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Freshman Class 0-
DR. FRANCIS J. POND, Dean v.
RUSSELL HALLEN ANDERSON . . . . . Prefident I
GEORGE EDWARD WILLIAMS . . Vice-President
WILLIAM GARDNER MILLER . . . Secretary I
THOMAS GEORGE SMITH . . Treasurer
ROBERT ALLEN ARNY . . . . Hixzorian
GEORGE FRANK LANGFORD . . Cheer Leader I
JOHN WILLIANI WALLACE BEISHEIM HENRY ANDREW BLOCRER
MICHAEL ANGELO FIORE A
ATHLETIC BOARD OF CONTROL 5
ROBERT STEWART BRUNS A
I BANQUET COMMITTEE
LEROY KOTTMAN BEHR Chazrman
GEORGE EDWARD WILLIAMS HENRX WILLIAM DENVITF
JOSEPH SI-IELTON RAINE JR ADRIAN BROWNING WATERBURY A
43 4':?li ai - Y ? 5
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ALLMEYER, JOHN HENRY . . .
ANDERSON, RUSSELL HALLEN, X 'P' .
ARNY, ROBERT ALLEN, X 'AP' .
ARTOLA, JOSEPH . . .
BEHR, LERGY KOTTMAN, IDE K . .
BEISHEIM, JOHN WILLIAM WALLACE, E
BINGHAM, WTILBUR FIsK, A T A .
BLACK, WILLIAM CHARLES . .
BLATNICKY, LEO1-OLD MATTHEW
BLOCKER, HENRY ANDREW, E N
BLUME, CHARLES HENRY . .
BLUME, FREDERICK JOHN . .
BOHN, LOUIS GUs'rAv . .
BORNEMANN, ALFRED, BO 1-I .
BRAWER, IsAAC, HA 113 .
BREKKE, GUNNER, CIDEK . . .
BRINKMAN, CHARLES FRED . .
BRUNS, ROBERT STEWART, JR., A T A
BUTLER, THOMAS JOSEPH, JR. . .
CAMPBELL, AUGUSTUS GEORGE . .
CANTER, FRANK ....
CHAILLET, MAURICE ALFRED, JR. .
CATTELLE, STANLEY DEMAREST, CDK 1'I
COZZONE, FRANK ....
DALRYMPLE, EDYVARD ORRIN .
DAMON ROBERT TREINIAINE .
DAvIsoN ADRIAN J. . . . .
DEININGER NVILLIAM HUGO B911 .
DELLE ERNST JULIUS BERNHARD .
DERosA ANTHONY MICHAEL .
DEW1'1'r HENRY WILLIAM XID
DIxoN JEssE FREMONT JR. .
DONAHUE EUGENE JOHN JR. .
EGERT SAMUEL SIMON HAQD .
EISKAMP EDWARD HERMAN .
ENGEL GEORGE CURTIS . .
ERICSON JOHN MARTIN . .
EsHER FREDERICK NEWTON J .
FA'r'r GEORGE JEROME HAQIP .
FELTER IRVING DUTHIE . . .
FINK JOHN CHARLES . . .
FINKE, FREDERICK WILLIAM . .
FIORE MICHAEL ANGELO . . .
FLECK, JOHN FRANCIS . . .
FOWLER, EARLE ELLEGOOD . .
FREUND RICHARD ....
FREY MILLARD BLAUVELT . .
GALLAH ER EDVVARD FRANCIS
GJURGJEVICH, JAMES GEORGE
GRIEB GEORGE HENRY ATA
HANNEMAN WAITER VN
Students of the Freshman Class
CLASS OF 1927
439 Sixteenth St., West New York, N. J.
. 125 Mt. Hope Ave., Dover, N. J.
. 135 Watchung Ave., Montclair, N. J.
544 W. 157th St., New York City
. 426 East 84th St., New York City
. 154 North 17th St., East Orange, N. J.
. . 2345 Broadway, New York City
. 52 Cambridge Ave., Jersey City, N. J.
. 322 East 61st St., New York City
348 VVest 53rd St., New York City
. 225 Sip Ave., Jersey City, N. J.
. . 225 Sip Ave., Jersey City, N. J.
. 408 Thirty-third St., Woodcliff, N. J.
. . 60 Gates Ave., Montclair, N. J.
. 392 Van Houten St., Paterson, N. J.
409 East 84th St., New York City
. 70 Lindsley Ave., Newark, N. J.
. 268 Clinton Place, Hackensack, N. J.
. 538 Harrison Ave., Harrison, N. J.
325 Twenty-ninth St., North Bergen, N. J-
. 914 West 3d St., Plainfield, N.
. , 21 Fulton St., Rahway, N. J-
. . . . Tenafly, N. J-
190 South 6th St., Newark, N. J.
. 474 Fairview Ave. Orange N. .
. 499 Washington Ave. Brooklyn N. .
. . 4 Union Place, Newton, N. J.
151 West Maple Ave. Bound Brook N. J.
15 Washington St. Port Chester N. .
. . 150 Fair St. Paterson N. .
. 943 Summit Ave. Jersey City N. J.
. . . . Hanover Neck N. J.
110 Kensington Ave. Jersey City N. J.
. 131 DeKalb Ave. Brooklyn N. Y.
. 418 East 81st St. New York City
181 Upper Boulevard Ridgewood, N. .
. . 208 Morris Ave., Summit. N. .
. . 403 Holmes St., Boonton, N. .
. 238 Cherry Ave. Flushing L. 1. N. Y
. 133 Sussex St. Hackensack N. J.
27 Addison Ave. Rutherford N. , .
315 East 238th St. New York City
338 John St. East Newark N. J.
6 Chestnut St. Haworth, N.
. 124 West 94th St. New York City
. 809 Summit Ave., Jersey City N. J.
301 Greylock Parkway, Belleville N. J.
211 Smith St Freeport L I N Y
233 Clinton St Hoboken, N J
31 Duncan Ave Jersey Clty N J
414 Shelton Ave Jamaica N Y
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HAHN, GORDON RUTAN .... Springfield Ave., Westfield, N. J.
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HANTSCHE, ERWIN EMIL .
HEIGIS, HENRY ERNEST .
HOCHMAN, JOSEPH LEON ,
HOL'rLMAN, JED SAMUEL .
HOSBACH, ELvIN CHARLES
HUSER, EDWIN ADOLE . .
KAUEFELD, GEORGE HENRY, E N
KIRKMAN, CLARKE HUGH . .
KLINE, GEORGE FREDERIC, O E
KosTER, ARTHUR CHARLES .
KRAMER, CHESTER WALTER .
LANGEORD, GEORGE FRANK, 2 N
LEPPERT, RUDOLPI-I EDXVARD, JR.
LIzzA, HENRY DAMIAN . .
Losr, MAx FORTUNATO . .
LOT'r, EDWARD JOHN .
LYALL, ALDEN PACKARD . .
McGOvERN, GEORGE BERNARD, JR.
MALMQUIST, EMIL OscAR . .
MARPLES, ROBERT . . .
MEEKER, EDWARD DEWITT, A T A
MEHLIG, THEODORE PAUL . .
MEvERs, STANLEY THAYER .
MILLER, WILLIAM GARDNER, B911
MORRISON, WILLIAM HENRY .
MoRsE, ROGERS WATROUS .
NAST, HAROLD ERNEST . .
NELSON, RICHARD DOuGLAs, A T A
NICHOLAS, ALFRED CLARKSON .
OBREITER, JOSEPH WILLIAM .
OELKERS, ALBERT LOUIS . .
OLMSTEAD, WILLIAM WVOLCOTT, JR.,
ORT, FRANK CONDICT . . .
PAUSE, ARNO HERBIAN . . .
PEARSON, EDWARD THORNTON . .
PETERSEN, MAURICE HAROLD, 1112 K
PIHLMAN, GEORGE ALFRED .
POLCH, FRAN1. JOSEPH . .
PONTUS, LEONARD ADAM . .
. . 4031 Park Ave., New York City
. 312 Highpoint Ave., West Hoboken, N. J.
. 73 Twelfth Ave., Paterson, N. J.
. , . . Hastings-on-Hudson, N. Y.
. . . 484 Grove St., Jersey City, N. J.
1880 Hackensack Plank Road, North Bergen, N. J.
47 Ft. Washington Ave.. New York City
. 308 Amsterdam Ave., New York City
. . 532 Maple Ave.. Elizabeth, N. J.
. Siwanoy-Park, Bronxville, N. Y.
. 4 Thorne St., Jersey City, N. J.
. . Georgian Court, Lakewood, N. J.
. . . . Park Ave., Harrison, N. Y.
. . I 305 Madison St., Hoboken, N. J.
. 296 Paterson Plank Road, Jersey City, N. J.
. . . 76 YVilsey St., Newark, N. J.
. 235 West 75th St., New York City
. 110 Hawthorne Ave., Yonkers, N. Y.
. 70 Larchmont Ave., Larchmont, N. Y.
. . S7 North 30th St., Flushing, N. Y.
. 73 South Clinton St., East Orange, N. J.
312 Twenty-eighth St., Woodclilf-on-Hudson, N. J.
. . 64 Herkimer St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
. , 4 Von Lent Place, Pittsburgh, Pa.
667 East 23d St., Paterson, N. J.
. 20 Peck Ave., Newark, N. J.
, 313 Thirty-third St., Woodclifli, N. J.
. 757 Irving Terrace, Orange, N. J.
. 221 Angelique St., NVeehawken, N. J.
. 65 Evergreen Ave., Bloomfield, N. J.
. . 660 High St., Newark, N. J.
731 Macon St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
. 3 Red Road, Chatham, N. J.
. . . . Hillsdale Manor, N.
. 148 Eagle Rock Ave., West Orange, N. .
. . 36 Briggs Ave., Yonkers, Y.
. 98 Sherman Place, Jersey City, . J.
155 Edgar St., Weehawken, . J.
450 Grand St., Jersey City,
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RUBSALIEN, THEODORE ..... 7641 Eighty-fifth Drive, NVoodhaven, L. I., N. Y.
RUININEY, WILLIANI MORRILL, JR., A T A .... 148 St. Pau1's Place, Brooklyn, N. Y.
SAILER, STANLEY JOHN . . . R. F. D. No. 1, Mendham Road, Morristown, N. J.
SANGSTER, RONALD, E N . .
SCHACHT, LAWRENCE . . .
SCHICKEDANZ, AUGUST ERNEST, JR.
ScHULz, HUGO Orro . . .
SEBALD, HENRY GEORGE . .
SLATER, SAUL ISRAEL . .
SMITH, HERBERT LEROY, BOU
SMITH, THOMAS GEORGE, 1152 K
SNOW, DAVID .....
SoMERs, HOWARD ADAMS, JR., BSU
SUTTON, FREDERIC ERNEST .
TANNAR, HAROLD DRAKE .
'rAYLOR, PAUL HOXVARD .
JOHN TH0lN1AS . .
STEPHEN JEROME, JR. .
EDWARD BRYDEN .
PHILIP HARRIS .
VAN RYN, JOHN WILLIAM . '
WYILECE, VICTOR LoUIs .
WAGSTAEE, LEROY JAMES .
WALKAMA, TOIVO EDWARD
XVALSH EDWIN PARsoNs . .
VVALSI-I GEORGE COHAN 9 .
NVARREN GEORGE EDGAR ....
WATERBURY, ADRIAN BROWNING V .
WEBER MARTIN FERDINAND .
WVEHNER, YVALTER YAP' . .
WESSTROM DAVID BOMAN. .
WIETING JOHN HOWARD X111 .
WILLIALIS GEORGE EDWARD BSU
WINIK CECIL U N111 . .
WINHLER CARL . . .
WITHALI GENE ERVIN .
NVOHLERS KARL EDUARD . .
WOOD. ARNOLD SETON, V N .
WOOTTON JOHN CHARLES- .
. ISS Fairmount Ave., Chatham, N. J.
. 463 VVest 159th St., New York City
. 216 Clark St., Hillside, N. J.
. 301 Main St., Town of Union, N. J.
. 112 Union Hall St., Jamaica, N. Y.
17 Herman St., Glen Ridge, N. J.
. S9 Christopher St., Montclair, N.
. 75 Northern Ave., New York Citv
. 306 Orange Road, Montclair . .
170 Gordonhurst Ave., Montclair . J.
. . 14 Sunset Ave., Montclair . J.
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. -l-13 Park Ave., East Orange, . J.
-17 Van VVagenen Ave., Jersey City,
. -152 Union Ave., Mount Vernon, N. Y.
. 312 Hillside Ave., Palisades Park, N. J.
. 93 Waters Ave., West Brighton, N. Y.
15 Columbia Terrace, Weehawken, N. J.
174 North Munn Ave., East Orange, N. J.
. 185 West Houston St., New York City
2221 Boulevard, Jersey City, N. J.
77 Bergen Ave., Jersey City, N. J.
42 Grant Ave. Jersey City N. J.
. 170 West 73rd St. New York City
. 791 East 169th St., New York City
. 95 Harrison Ave. East Orange N. J.
. . 12 Quitman St. Newark N. J.
. . 665 Clifton Ave., Newark, N. J.
. . 200 Ege Ave. Jersey City, N. J.
. 113 Prospect Ave. Hackensack N. J.
. . 38 Irving St. Montclair N. J.
. 375 Riverside Drive New York City
. 97 Montgomery Ave. Irvington N. J.
. 126 Eighty-sixth St.. Brooklyn N. Y.
. 201 Bowers St. Jersey City N. J.
. 1600 Jackson Ave. Elmhurst N. Y.
303 Dixon Ave. Boonton N. J.
History of the Class of 1927
N SEPTEMBER 24 1923 we arrived in Hoboken trickling in from every
point of the compass to begin 'work at the Old Stone Mill. Schedule
cards were feverishly copied from placards on the bulletin boards. A
first we thought these sheets of queer characters were pages of Egyptian hiero-
glyphics from King Tut-Ankh-Amen s tomb. But after considerable study, we
decided that they did mean something, and had not Cas we at first suspectedj been
posted by the wily Sophomores to add to our confusion.
This over we proceeded to the Auditorium and there heard from Dr. Hum-
phreys that celebrated maxim of the Institute: When in doubt don t do it.
We have since learned that this is the cardinal criterion to be applied on Wednesday
evenings when thoughts of her threaten to defeat our resolutions to Write up the
Physics lecture. In addition Dr. Humphreys told us that to be successful it was
necessary to study six evenings a week and keep ever before us the motto, Studies
first. Scarcely had this bit of sage advice been assimilated when we learned that
it was also our duty to make all Baseball and Basketball games, Dances and
Smokers successful by appearing in person. At first, this conflicting advice puzzled
us. But Dr. Humphreys, maxim, together with a few kindly words from Dr. Pond,
caused us to adopt "Studies First" as the fundamental class motto.
Thus we entered immediately into the true spirit of the Stute. But not alone
in studies have we proved our mettleg the Cage Ball Rush resulted in a one-sided
victory for us. It was a cleanly-fought battle, but nothing could withstand the
onslaught of our spirited ranks.
From this defeat the Sophs rallied in fine shape, and when the Tug-of-War
was announced they assembled in all their might, determined to do or die. Of
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course we wished to be polite and give them a square deal. It would have been
taking an unfair advantage to turn out as many men as they, so we merely picked
a committee to represent the class. They won. But only because in endeavoring
to be courteous we had underestimated the size of the committee by a man or two.
We have turned our attention to the various activities and, as a result, the
Upperclassmen have found some opposition for their positions.
In Mathematics we have met and conquered such wild beasts as Lemniscates
and Limacons. It is even rumored that candidates for pitcher on the Class Base-
ball team are making a profound study of the conic sections and the higher plane
curves, with the view of developing some new styles in ball-tossing. Consternation
will reign in the enemy's ranks when they hear our catcher sing out "x-p0," and
see the pitcher twine a hyperbolic spiral about the batter's neck.
In addition, we have overpowered that dreadful hag, the Witch of Agnesi.
After mastering Calculus we expect to know something about the orbits of the
stars. How those who "drag" to the Stute dances delight in the "heavenly drops
of fire" which, together with the New York skyline, makes the Castle lawn so
attractive by night!
We have learned "how to think in Spanish" and how to say what we think
when we smash our fingers in the forge shop.
In Chemistry we have learned-well-to withstand the murderous grilling of
Doc Pond. It's cruel, it's heartlessg but we know the Doctor has our interests at
heart and wants to get us accustomed to being tried for murder, forgery, etc.
But seriously, it's all great training. Already we have caught the famous
spirit of the "Old Stone Mill" and are determined in due time to take our places
among the honorable and illustrious Alumni.
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VISIT XV. H. MARTIN HANNA RYAN ALLEN
XVYBLRN I'RA'l"l' BARNES
ARTHUR TVINSLOVV PRATT ....
xVIl.LIAM JAMES BARNES
NVILLIAM JAMES BARNES
STUART DAVIE BROWN
ARTHUR XXINSLOW PRATT
JOHN FRANCIS RYAN
JOHN HUNTER HANNA
XVALTER HENRY MARTIN
THEODORE JOHN IRAUFEELD
VVILFRED MINSON NNYBURNI
. . Chairman
S ecretary- Trecuu rer
. . Theta Xi
Delta Tau Delta
. Beta Theta Pi
. . Chi Psi
. . Chi Phi
Phi Sigma Kappa
. . Sigma Nu
. Phi Kappa Pi
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Interfraternity Athletic Committee
1 WALTER VEIT, Chairman
Interfraternity Dance Commlttee
LLIAM JAMES BARNES, Chai
THEODORE JOHN KAUEEEL STUART D
Interfratermty Scholarshlp Trophy for 1923
W by Ph' .K pp P'
Interfratermty Baseball for 1923
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Interfraternlty Basketball for 1923 , 1
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List of Chapters of Theta X1 Fraternity
ALPHA CHAPTER .
BETA CHAPTER .
GAMMA CHAPTER .
F OUNDED 1864
. . . . Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
Sheilield Scientific School of Yale University
A . . Stevens Institute of Technology
DELTA CHAPTER .
ZETA CHAPTER .g
ETA CHAPTER .
THETA CHAPTER .
IOTA CHAPTER .
KAPPA CHAPTER .
XI CHAPTER .
P1 CHAPTER y .'
SIGMA CHAPTER .
TAU CHAPTER .
PHI CHAPTER .....
CHI CHAPTER ...P . .
Psi CHAPTER .....
OINIEGA CHAPTER ..,..
ALPHA ALPHA CHAPTER
ALPHA BETA CHAPTER
ALPHA GAMBIA CHAPTER
. Massachusetts Institute of Technology
. . . Columbia University
. Purdue University
, Washington University
. Rose Polytechnic Institute
. Pennsylvania State college
. I 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 r. University
. University of Washington
University of Wisconsin
Ohio State University
University of Minnesota
. Wasliiligtoli State College
Louisiana State University
University of Illinois
AIIDOLII' Institute of Technology
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XVIGGINS COAR EDELMAN W AGNER W ILLIAISIS PRALL
BARNES DRUCRLIEB SALMON MCKENNA JOBIN
Gamma Chapter of Theta Xi
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FRANKLIN DERONDE F URMAN jol-IN FREDERICK DREYER -
WILLIAM JAMES BARNES FRANCIS JOSEPH JOBIN
THOMAS WILLIAM MCKENNA
PHILIP ALEXANDER SALMON ROBERT DRAKE MARTIN
HoRAcE GRIGGS PRALL, 2ND CLARENCE LESLIE WILLIAMS
FIRMAN PEVERILL COAR ALBIN DANA EDELMAN
GILMAN CHARLES HUNT FREDERICK DAVIS JEWETT
EMIL MYLTING WILLARD BLAISDELL TERRELL
ANDREW BIGHAM VAN WOERT Louis JOSEPH WAGNER
THOMAS WILLIAM WIGGINS
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RALPH GILSON BAILEY
GEORGE COIIAN WALSH
WILLIAM WoLcoT'r OLMSTEAD, JR.
GEORGE FREDERIC KLINE
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I- '53, air s?-?"?"i
fl7FETHEUNK s 1
The Fiftieth Anniversary of Rho Chapter
of Delta Tau Delta Fraternity
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On May 10, 1874, Rho Chapter of Delta Tau Delta Fraternity was established
at Stevens. Situated at the north end of the Athletic Field the house adds much
to the beauty of the college grounds.
A reproduction of the page devoted to Rho Chapter of Delta Tau Delta by
the ECCENTRIC of 1874, predecessor of the LINK, is shown above
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Lisifjzof Chapters of
Delta Tau Delta Fraternity
' FOUNDED 1859
BETA Pi-Northwestern University
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GAMMA-Washington and Jeffer
DELTA-University of Michigan
ZETA"WCStefh Reserve College
Mu-Ohio Western University
0MxcnoN-University of Iowa
RHO-Stevens Institute of Technology
TAU-Pennsylvania State College
UPSILON-Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
Pl-11-Washington and Lee University
OMEGA-University of Pennsylvania
BETA ALPHA-Indiana University
BETA BETA-DePauw Universit
BETA GAMMA-University of Wisconsin
BETA DELTA-University of Georgia
BETA Ersu.oN-Emory College
BETA ZETA-Butler College
BETA ETA-University of Minnesota
BETA T1-IETA-University of the South
BETA IoTA-University of Virginia
BETA KAPPA-University of Colorado
BETA LAMBDA-Lehigh University
BETA Mu--Tufts College
BETA Nu Mass Institute of Technology
BETA Xi Tulane University
BETA OAIICRON Cornell University
BETA R1-Io-Leland Stanford, Jr. University
BETA TAU-University of Nebraska
BETA UPs1LoN-University of Illinois
BETA PHI-Ohio State University
BETA Cl-li-Brown University
BETA Psi-Wabash University
BETA OMEGA-University of California
ALPHA-University of Chicago
BETA-Armour Inst. of Technology
DELTA--West Virginia University
ETA-George Washington University
IoTA-University of Texas
KAPPA-University of Missouri
Mu-University of Washington
NU-University of Maine
XI-University of Cincinnati
Pi-Iowa State College
TAU-University of Kansas
Rl-Io-University of Oregon
SIGMA-University of Pittsburgh
CHI Kansas State College
Psi Georgia School of Technology
OMEGA University of North Carolina
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1 RUBINEY HOLTZMAN GERRY BRUNS BINGHABl MEEKER
Y ALLliEYER NELSON PEACE KING COLT GRIEB YWEY'ER
LANNING BROVVN STEVENS XNHITE LAVFRII SLHR PARKPR
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Rho Chapter of Delta Tau Delta
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, Rho Chapter
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IN FACULTATE I 4
ALEXANDER CROMBIE HUMPHREYS ROBERT MARSHALL ANDERSON '
MARSHALL ALEXANDER LAVERIE
CARL JOHN SUHR JOSEPH FULTON LANNING 'M
GEORGE AUGUSTINE PARKER, JR. JOHN HEWITF KING .0
STUART DAVIS BROWN
JOHN DARLINGTON PEACE JR. RUTGER BARCLAY COOK
GEORGE HENRY GRIEB ELSTON WILLARD MEYER
ROBERT STEWART BRUNs JR. EDWARD DEWITT MEEKER I
WILLIAM MORILL RUMNEY JR. WILBUR FISR BINGHAM
RICHARD DOUGLAS NELSON A
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Beta Theta Pi Fraternity
BETA KAPPA1Ohi0 University
GALIMA-Washington and Jefferson
Pi-Indiana State University
LAMBDA-University of Michigan
TAU SIGMA'IOW3 State University
OMicRoN-University of Virginia
TH ETA-Ohio VVesleyan University
ALPHA BETA-University of Iowa
ALPHA GAMMA-Wittenberg College
ALPHA DELTA-Westminster College, Mo.
ALPHA ETA-Denison College
ALPHA NU--University of Kansas
ALPHA Pl-University of Wisconsin
ALPHA SIGMA-Dickinson College
BETA DELTA-C0fh9ll University
SIGMA-Stevens Institute of Technology
BETA ZETA-St. Lawrence University
ALPHA CH1-Johns Hopkins
OMEGA-University of California
BETA ETA-Maine State College
SIGMA RHO-University of Illinois
BETA THETA-Colgate University
ALPHA ALPHA-Columbia University
BETA OMICRON-University of Texas
THETA DELTA-Ohio State University
ALPHA ZETA-University of Denver
ALPHA RHO Washington and Lee
ALPHA TAU University of Nebraska
BETA NU-University of Cincinnati
PHI-University of Pennsylvania
ALPHA UPsiLoN-Penn State College
ALPHA OMEGA-Dartmouth College
BETA EPSlLON1UDiV8fSitj' of Syracuse
MU EPSILON-Wesleyan University
ETA BETA-University of North Carolina
PHI ALPHA-Davidson College
BETA Pi-University of Minnesota
BETA CHI-Lehigh University
BETA GAMh1A-"RUtgCfS College
ZETA PHI-University of Missouri
LAMBDA Ri-io-University of Chicago
LAMBDA SIGMA-Leland Stanford, Jr. University
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'C3SC Scientific School
TH ETA ZETA-Toronto University
PHI--University of Oklahoma
BETA RHO-University of Oregon
BETA Xi-Tulane University
BETA PHI-Colorado School of Mines
BETA UPSlL0N1M3SS. Institute of Technology
ALPHA-University of South Dakota
GAMMA-University of Idaho
EPSILON'K3hS3S State Agricultural
ETA-Georgia Institute of Technology
THETA-State College of Washington
KAPPA North Dakota
LAMBDA Oklahoma State
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BORNEMAN NVILLIAMS MILLER HOLGATE
SOMERS MURRAY HUDSON SURBECK FINSTERBUSCH CASSELMAN SMITH
0 CALLAGHAN SNYDER OVERTON CAMPBELL DONOHUL PRA'l'l' HUBBELL
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GUY BERNARD DONOHUE HUGH WARREN OVERTON H
LUMAN GEORGE HUBBELL ARTHUR WINSLOW PRATT I
H CARROLL MANDERSON SNYDER
RICHARD LYONS CAMPBELL FRED BERTscI-I HOLGATE '
HAROLD AUGUsTUs O'CALLAGHAN '
' SOPHOMORES .
THEODORE EDWARD CASSELMAN JAMES HAMILTON MURRAY
EDWARD JOSEPH HUDSON HOWARD FRANK SURBECK Q
CARL FINSTERBUSCH A
ALI-'RED BORNEMAN HERBERT LEROY SMITH, ZND H
WILLIAM HUGO DEININGER HOWARD ADAM SOMERS '
WILLIAM GARDNER MILLER, 3RD GEORGE EDWARD WILLIAMS .
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'V List of Chapters of Chi Psi Fraternity
oi ALPHA P1 . . Union College
ALPHA THETA . Williams College
XI . .
. Middlebury College
. Wesleyan University
. . Bowdoin College
. Haniilton College
University of Michigan
. . Amherst College
. Cornell University
. University of Minnesota
University of Wisconsin
. . . Rutgers College
Stevens Institute of Technology
. University of Georgia
. . Lehigh University
. . .Leland Stanford Jr. University
. University of Cali ornia
University of Chicago
. University of Illinois
University of Colorado
. . University of Oregon
. University of Washington
Georgia School of Technology
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Moolc ARNY OLTON
DUNHAM WEHNER HARRISON ANDERSON HAY
R DE HART RYAN JACKLEY s DE HART KINSMAN
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Alpha Xi of Chi Psi
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JOHN SI-:WARD DEHART MELVIN HENRY MATIIER JACKLEY '
JOHN FRANCIS RYAN b 'W
ROBERT WILLIAM KINSMAN KIMBER DEHART ,V
EDGAR ALDEN DUNI-IAM, JR. FRANCIS WILLICH HAY
WALTER RAYMOND Moox, JR. ARTHUR DUDLEY HARRISON 'W
PERCY OLTON 'Q
WALTER WEIINER RUssEL HALLEN ANDERSON .9
ROBERT ALLEN ARNY I
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List of Chapters of Chi Phi Fraternity
I ALPHA .
F OUNDED 1824 E '
University of Virginia, University, Virginia
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- BETA .
I ETA .
Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Boston, Massachusetts
. . Emory University, Emory University, Virginia
. Rutgers College, New Brunswick, New Jersey
. Hampton-Sidney College, Hampton-Sidney, Virginia
Franklin and Marshall College, Lancaster, Pennsylvania
. . . University of Georgia, Athens, Georgia
A . Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, Troy, New York
. . . Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio
,University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wisconsin
. . University of California, Berkeley, California
. Stevens Institute of Technology, Hoboken, New Jersey
. . . University of Texas, Austin, Texas
. A . . . Cornell University, Ithaca, New York
Yale Sheflield Scientific School New Haven Connecticut
. . . Lafayette College Easton Pennsylvania
. University of Illinois Champaign Illinois
. Amherst College Amherst Massachusetts
Dartmouth College Hanover New Hampshire
. Ohio-Wesleyan University Delaware Ohio
Lehigh University Bethlehem Pennsylvania
Georgia School of Technology Atlanta Georgia
. University of Alabama University Alabama
University of Michigan Ann Arbor Michigan
. . Iowa State College Ames Iowa
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BACHMANN MORTIMER DE LAVAL COMPTON LAWLER
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GEOROE KIRSTEN BAcI-IMANN P RAYMOND TYLER COMPTON ,
CARL GEORGE DELAVAI., JR.. MATTHEW MORRIN LAWLER 0'
EDMUND SMITH MORTIMER RALPH EUGENE WEST 'UI
' JOI-IN HUNTER HANNA 1 WALLACE WILLIN MAULL
JOHN HOWARD PETTY w
HENRY WILLIAM DEW11T JOHN HOWARD WIE'rINc ,0
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List of Chapters of Phi Slgma Kappa
Psi . . .
OMEGA . .
BETA DEUTERON .
ZETA DEUTERON .
ETA DEUTERON .
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 Conn.
College of the City of New York New York N. Y.
. . University of Maryland Baltimore Md.
. . Columbia University New York N. Y.
. Stevens Institute of Technology Hoboken N. .
. 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,'Vai
. . 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 Institute, Worcester, Mass.
. . .University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis.
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Mu DEUTERON .
. . . University of Nevada, Reno, Nev.
. . Oregon Agricultural College, Corvallis, Ore.
. . Kansas State College, Manhattan, Kan.
. . Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Ga.
. . University of Washington, Seattle, Wash.
. . University of Montana Missoula Mont.
Leland Stanford r University Palo Alto Cal
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CUMMINS L. BEHR PETERSEN BREKKE COOK
WATERBURY HOPKINS MENGER INGEBRETSEN R. BEHR SHROEDER HARTMAN KYLE
XV A. BROWN HEPENSTAL STUTZ TIETZE BERTUCH GLAESER W. H. MARTIN
Iota Chapter of Phl Slgfllil Kappa
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IN FACULTATE .
LEROY DURIIOROW ROBERT EMMET JENNINGS POOLE , 4
HOMER WATSON TIETzE ALFRED LAWRENCE GLAESER
PAUL NORMAN BERTUCH WALTER WILLIAM SCIIROEDER 0.
WALTER HENRY MARTIN JOSEPH WILLARD HOPKINS
LOUIS REGINALD STUW. JOI-IN MONTGOMERY KYLE JR.
ROGER FREEMAN HEPENSTAL WILLIAM ALFRED BROWN W
CARL INGEBRETSEN .
WALTER ASHLEY MENGER RALPH KOTTMAN BEIIR
WILLIAM CLAMORE HARTMAN
WILLARD MOT'r CUMMIN GUNNER BREKKE
ADRIAN BROWNING WATERBURY LEROY KOTTMAN BEI-IR
THOMAS GEORGE SMITH MAURICE HAROLD PETERSEN
OI-IN CORTELYOU COOKE
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BETA-'UHIVCYSIIQ' of Virginia GALIMA NU-University of Michigan
EPs1LoN-Bethany College GAMMA X1-Missouri School of Mines
1 ETA-Mercer University GAMMA OM1cRoN-WVashington University
Tl-IETA-University of Alabama GAMMA PI-VVest Virginia University
IoTA-Howard College GAMMA Rno-University of Chicago
KAPPA-North Georgia Agricultural College
LAMBDA-Washington and Lee University
MU-University of Georgia
NU-University of Kansas
R1-lo-University of Missouri
w SIGMA-Vanderbilt University
UPSILON-UHIVCYSIIBV of Texas
PHI-Louisiana State University
Psi-University of North Carolina
BETA BETA'DCP3llXV University
BETA ZETA1PlIl'dllC University
BETA ETA-Indiana University
BETA THETA-Alabama Polytechnic Institute
BETA IOTATMOIIUC Union College
BETA KAPPA-Kansas State Agricultural College
BETA MU-University of Iowa
BETA Nu--Ohio State University
BETA XI-William Jewell College
BETA OMICRON-University of the South
BETA RHO-University of Pennsylvania
BETA SIGMA-University of Vermont
BETA TAU-North Carolina State College
BETA UPSILON'ROSC Polytechnic Institute
BETA PHI-Tulane University
BETA CHI-Leland Stanford r. Unixersity
BETA PSI--University of California
GAMMA ALPHA-Georgia School of Technology
GAMMA BETA-Northwestern University
GAMMA GAMMA-Albion College
GAMMA DELTA'slEVCDS Institute of Technology
GAMMA EPSILON Lafay ette College
GAMMA ZETA University of Oregon
GAMMA ETA Colorado School of Mines
GARIMA THETA Cornell University
GARIMA IOTA Universitx of Kentucky
GAMMA KAPPA University of Colorado
GAMMA LAMBDA Universitx of Wisconsin
GAMMA MU University of Illinois
GAMMA SIGMA-Iowa State College
GAMMA TAU-University of Minnesota
GAMMA UPsiLoN-University of Arkansas
GAMMA PHI-University of Montana
GAMMA CHI-University of Washington
GAMMA PSI-Syracuse University
DELTA ALPHA'-C358 School of Applied Science
DELTA BETA"D3ftm0llth 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 A
DELTA IoTA-State College of Washington
DELTA KAPPA-University of Delaware
DELTA LAMBDA-Brown University
DELTA Mu-Stetson University
DELTA Nu-University of Maine
DELTA Xi-University of Nevada
DELTA OMICRON-University of Idaho
DELTA Pr-George Washington University
DELTA Rao-Colorado Agricultural College
DELTA SIGMA-Carnegie Institute of Technology
DELTA TAU-Oregon Agricultural College
DELTA UPs1LoN-Colgate University
DELTA PHI-University of Mary land
DELTA CHI-Trinity College
DELTA Psi-Bowdoin College
EPSILON ALPHA-University of Arizona
EPSILON BETA1DfUf5 College
EPSILON GAMBIA-YVCSIE-X an University
EPSILON DELTA-University of Wyoming
EPSILON EPs1LoN-Oklahoma A. and M. College
EPSILON ZETA-University of Florida
EPSILON ETA-University of Tennessee
EPSILON T1-IETA-Massachusetts Institute of
EPSILON Io'rA-William and Mary College
EPSILON IsAPPA-University of North Dakota
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DROGE PAULU RAINER R. A. MARTIN SCHEELJE EINBECK FRANCIS ATKINSON ROWE
HALE WATSON DEGEN WIDMAYER MOUNT MAPES ALLEN WITTIG HANIGAN WOLF
OLTMANN BENJAMIN HUGGER GAZDA DE CAMP BAJUSZ WALLACE KAUFFELD MAYER
KOCH BLOCKER RELYEA KAUFFELD HANNEMAN BEISHEIM
Gamma Delta Chapter of Sigma Nu
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IN FACULTATE 'o
' SAMUEL HOFFMAN LOTT CHARLES OTTO GUNTHER i
5 I JOHN CHARLES WEGLE I I
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' - HAROLD LONGSTREET DECAMI' RICHARD HUGGER
EDWARD JOSEPH GAzDA JOSEPH WILLIAM DEGEN Q,
GEORGE WASHINGTON BENJAMIN JOHN EARLE WATSON
. JULIUS JOSEPH BA-IUSZ, JR. FERDINAND WARD MAYER v.
- THEODORE JOHN KAUFFELD DANIEL MAPES J
, ROBERT ADAMS WALLACE FREDERICK THEODORE OLTMANN .0
JOHN KAUSCHE MOUNT GEORGE EDWIN WIDMAYER '
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EDWARD HAROLD PAULU WILLIAM STANLEY SCHEELJE
EARL CLINTON EASTMAN PETER GIRARD HANIGAN . I
FREDERICK AUGUST EINBECK IRVING FAISON FRANCIS J
RAYMOND ANTHONY MARTIN GEORGE FRED WOLF 'V
GEORGE MARTIN DROGE OSWALD CARL WITTIG J
API-IILIP SCHOLEFIELD ATKINSON EDWARD BEAL REDHEAD -0,
ANSON ROY GROVER ATWOOD FOSTER SEDGWICK
ALBERT HERMAN KOCH ERWIN JOSEPH RAINER 0.
w WILLIAM RAYMOND HOGAN RICHARD MURRAY SMART A
5 NORMAN LESLIE ROWE, 3RD CAMILLE ROBERT LEMONIER
.JOHN WALLACE BEISHEIM GEORGE HENRY KAUFFELD, JR. '
HENRY ANDREW BLOCKER J GEORGE FRANK LANGI-'ORD
EDWARD FRANCIS GALLAHER YVILMER DOUGLAS RELYEA
WALTER HANNEMAN RONALD SANGSTER
RONALD SETEN WOOD
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List of Chapters of Phi Kappa Pi
ETA ALPHA .
QA National Fraternity after May 2, 19241
' FOUNDED 1924 ,
. . Worcester Polytechnic Institute
. . Stevens Institute of Technology
. . University of Illinois
. . Temple University
. . , . Bucknell University
. George Washington University
. University of New Hampshire
. Pennsylvania State University
. Westminster College
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LUDWIG MULLAN GEISLER GEH
IUELLER HAGEN WYBURN LINDNER LEWIS
Phx Kappa Pi-Local at Stevens
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Gamma Alpha Chapter
ARTHUR JAMES WESTON
MILTON CHRISTOPHER HAGEN WALLACE GARRETT STORCH
FRANK C. MUELLER m WILERED MINSON WYBURN
EUGENE BERNI-IARD GEH FRANCIS H. LEWIS -
L LEO WALDEMAR GEISLER, JR. J. LEONARD LINDNER F F
EDMUND BONI-IAM MULLAN
KENNETH FRANCIS HOURIGAN DONALD STEVEN KENNEDY
THOMAS L. HALL ROBERT STEENECK
GERALD GRIFFIN PURCELL STANLEY DEMAREST CATTEQLLE
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Q- List of Chapters of
Pi Lambda Phi Fraternity
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 . . . . Yale University
OMICRON . . University of Chicago
ETA . . . McGill University
KAI-PA . . Toronto University ,
U . . University of West Virginia
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JOSEPH BERGMAN -
GEORGE JEROME FA'1'r
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Recognized Fraternities at Stevens
l THETA XI ..... .
I 1' DELTA TAU DELTA .
' BETA T1-IETA PI .
C1-II PsI .
CHI PHI .
PHI SIGMA KAPPA
SIGMA NU .
l PI-II KAPPA PI
PI LAMBDA PIII .
801 Castle Point Terrace
. Castle Point Terrace
. 530 River Street
829 Hudson Street
801 Hudson Street
. 810 Hudson Street
800 Castle Point Terrace
. . S07 River Street
. 501 River Street
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Tau Beta Pi
THE LIIN1R' g
AU BETA PI is an honorary fraternity organized to confer honor upon men
attaining high scholastic standing in their four years at college. This fra-
ternity occupies the same position in engineering circles as does Phi Beta
Kappa in the arts. The society was organized at Lehigh in June, 1885, to encourage
high scholarship and develop a social standard in Undergraduate affairs in technical
At Stevens it is the mark of a man who has been more than an average student,
keeping in the first quarter of his class in scholastic work, and by other activities
proving his ability as a leader. The group of men who carry the Tau Beta Pi Key
are usually the ones who carry the responsibility of school activities also.
Each year, about the middle of December, the Junior who has the highest
general average in the class for the First two years is elected to the society. At the
same time, a group of men from the Senior Class are chosen. This election is
followed by the initiation which is held annually by the New Jersey Alpha of Tau
The organization is an active one in Stevens' affairs, having endowed a fund
for the purpose of awarding a prize for scholarship each year. This is known as the
Higley Prize, so named in memory of the late Professor Higley and takes the form
of a medal awarded to the Sophomore having the highest average in Mathematics.
The Tau Beta Pi fraternity, by its standards has become the goal of students
throughout their four years at college. The members are men of congenial spirit
who set a pace not as grinds but as a type who are practical enough in their capa-
bilities to make a mark in their chosen profession. The roll-call of members sus-
tains th1s statement. for many of the Alumni. who are now leaders in the Engineer-
ing profession Hrst received recognition of their abilities from Tau Beta Pi in
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MICHIGAN ALPHA .
INDIANA ALPHA .
NEW JERSEY ALPHA
ILLINOIS ALPHA .
OHIO ALPHA .
NEW YORK ALPHA
MISSOURI ALPHA .
MICHIGAN BETA .
COLORADO BETA .
ILLINOIS BETA .
NEW YORK BETA
MISSOURI BETA .
IOWA ALPHA .
MAINE ALPHA .
ARKANSAS ALPHA .
KANSAS ALPHA .
OHIO ALPHA .
TEXAS ALPHA .
WEST VIRGINIA ALPHA
Chapters of Tau Beta Pi
FOUNDED AT LEHIGH, 1885
. . . . . . . Lehigh University
. Michigan Agricultural College
. . P. Purdue University
. . Stevens Institute of Technology
. . University of Illinois
. University of Wisconsin
. . . Case School of Applied Sdience
. . . . Kentucky State College
School of Applied Science, Columbia University
. A . . . University ofgMissouri
. T. Michigan College
. 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
. . Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
. . University of Iowa
. University of Minnesota
. . Cornell University
Worcester Polytechnic Institute
. . University of Maine
. Pennsylvania State College
. University of Washington
University of Arkansas
. . University of Kansas
. University of Cincinnati
. . . Carnegie Institute of Technology
. . . . . . University of Texas
University of West Virginia
Massachusetts Institute of Technology
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7 CLAPSER HAPPY MC KFNNA ROBERTS OLTMANN BISCHOF
HUGGI-R XIAPES HOIIYER BYRON XV. H. IVIARTIN
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New Jersey Alpha Of Tau Beta Pi
J JAMES HUDSON HOLLYER . . .S President , A
I DANIEL MAPES .. .O . . Vice-Prexident 1 J
THOMAS WILLIAM MCKENNA . . .. Treaxurer '
I MILTON CHRISTOPHER HAGEN . Recording Secretary 'Q
RALPH BYRON . . . Corresponding SecreIoryJ .0
RICHARD HUGGER . ' .ofeef EP "Be "'S'Ed'fitoi'
A WALTER HENRY MARTIN' . 0'
IN FACULTATE M
ALEXANDER CROMEIE HUMPHREYS ADAM RIESENBERGER -0'
J LOUIS ADOLPHE MARTIN, JR. FRANCIS JONES POND
J A FRANKLIN DERONDE FURMAN CHARLES O1'rO GUNTHER 'o'
LOUIS ALAN HAZELTINE GUSTAV GEORGE FREYGANG ,o
JOHN FREDERICK DREYER, JR. uw
ACTIVE MEMBERS 'Q
GUSTAVE JOSEPH BISCHOF WILLIAM FREDERICK KOPF .0
GEORGE WASHINGTON BENJAMIN JOHN MONTGOMERY KYLE, JR.
RALPH BYRON THOMAS WILLIAM MCKENNA 'V
CHARLES A. CLAUSS DANIEL MAPES 0.
HANS DRUCKLEIB WALTER HENRY MARTIN I 3:
ALBERT GUSTAV GANz ADRIAN SCHARFF ROBERTS H
I ALFRED LAWRENCE GLAESER WALTER HENRY SPERR
MILTON CHRISTOPHER HAGEN FRED THEODORE OLTMANN A oo'
ALFRED HERMAN HOBELMAN WALTER VEIT .
JAMES HUDSON HOLLYER RALPH EUGENE WEST Q'
RICHARD HUGGER GEORGE FRED WOLF .Q
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HODA, the honor society of the Senior Class, was started in 1912 to reward
the work of those who have devoted their time and energy to the service
of Stevens. Khoda seeks to encourage participation in Undergraduate
activities. At the meetings of this society the members gather for the purpose of
discussing student affairs with a view toward obtaining improvement wherever
Khoda is responsible for many of the details of the present Student Government
system. Khoda aided in the establishment of the Student Council and also Gear'
and Triangle, which bodies have now assumed some of the former duties of Khoda.
Although its activities may not be so apparent, many new ideas have been
developed during discussions at the meetings of Khoda.
The membership of this society is limited to twelve. Juniors are elected into
membership during the latter part of the Supplementary Term. In the selection
of candidates, men are picked who are considered to have done the most for their
Alma Mater during their first three years at Stevens.
HUGH WARREN OVERTON . . . . Prexident
MARSHALL ANDERSON LAVERIE . . Secretary
ARTHUR WINSLOW PRATT . . Treasurer
WILLIAM JAMES BARNES HUGH WARREN OVERTON
WILLIAM JOSEPH DEGEN 1 SEWARD DEHART
GUY BERNARD DONOHUE ARTHUR WINSLOW PRATT
ALFRED LAWRENCE GLAESER CARROLL MANDERsoN SNYDER
FRANK DANIEL JONAS DONALD GILsoN WHITE
MARSHALL ALEXANDER LAVERIE
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V MOOK DONOHUE R. A. MARTIN HUDSON CLAUSS INGEBRETSEN VVHITE HOLGATE
I BARNES BENJAMIN R. D. MARTIN GAZDA LAVERIE FRANCIS MAPES OLTMANN GLAESER -IOBIN
HUBBELL EINBECK OVERTON DEGEN SNYDER BAJUSZ ALLEN O,CALLAGHAN S. DE HART
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Members In Gear and Triangle
HONOR SOCIETY OF THE
SENIOR JUNIOR AND SOPHOMORE CLASSES
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CARROLL MANDERSON SNYDER '24 . President
JULIUS JOSEPH BAJUSZ 24 . . . b Vice-Prexidcnt 4
E .DUDLEY COLLINS ALLEN, '25 . . U . Secretary f
HAROLD AUGUSTUS O,CALLAGHAN, '25 . . Treedurer 4
' WILLIAM JAMES BARNES MARSHALL ALEXANDER LAVERIE QT
T l GEORGE WASHINGTON BENJAMIN PAUL DAVID MALLAY
WILLIAM JOSEPH DEGEN DANIEL MAPES
SEWARD DEHART ' FRED THEODORE OLTMANN
I GUY BERNARD DONOHUE HUGH WARREN OVERTON
EDWARD JOSEPH GAZDA ARTHUR WINSLOW PRATT
ALFRED LAWRENCE GLAESER WALTER VEIT
LUMAN GEORGE HUBBELL JOHN EARLE WATSON
FRANCIS JOSEPH JOBIN DONALD GILSON WHITE
CHARLES A. CLAUSS JOHN FRANCIS HILDERMAN
FREDERICK AUGUST EINBECK FRED BERTSCH HOLGATE
IRVING FAISON FRANCIS CARL INGEBRETSEN
PETER GIRARD HANIGAN RAYMOND ANTHONY MARTIN
ROBERT DRAKE MARTIN
, THEODORE EDWARD CASSELMAN CAMILLE ROBERT LEMONIER
KIMBER DEHART WALTER RAYMOND MOOH
J EDWARD JOSEPH HUDSON EMIL MYLTING
ERWIN JOSEPH RAINER
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Clef and Cue
HONORARY SOCIETY OF DRAMATIC AND MUSICAL CLUBS
BOARD OF DIRECTORS
W. W. SCHROEDER, '24, President Dramatic Club
P. ZOLOT, '24, Business Manager Dramatic ,Club
T. W. MCKENNA, '24, President Musical Clubs
A. G. GANZ, '24, Business Manager Musical Clubs iw
C. O. GUNTI-IER, '00, Graduate Advisor
Clef and Cue is the society which fosters the arts, music and drama at Stevens.
There are two branches to the Organization-the Dramatic Club and the Musical
Clubs. All activities and actions of these two groups are governed by the society.
Power is entrusted to a board of directors composed of four Undergraduate mem-
bers, the president and business manager of each club and a Faculty Advisor.
The jurisdiction which Clef and Cue thus maintains over the two clubs makes the
organization an efficient one in satisfying the needs of the college for music and
To those members who have given their services, and in other ways earned
commendation, the Clef and Cue presents the key of the Organization. This key
signifies that the wearer, by his abilities and conscientious effort, has promoted
the activities and the welfare of the Musical and Dramatic Clubs. It is a worthy
honor and a mark which means to the wearer what an "S" means to an athlete.
The following are the Undergraduate members of Clef and Cue to whom the
p key has been awarded:
CLEF AND CUE KEY-CARRIERS
WALTER WILLIAM SCHROEDER
PAUL NORMAN BERTUCI-I
THOMAS WILLIAM MCKENNA
ALBERT GUSTAV GANZ
WALTER HENRY MARTIN
MILTON CHRISTOPHER HAGEN
WILLIAM PIERSON SOIIN
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V BFRTUCH BARNFS KELLY
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New Jersey Alpha of Pi Delta Epsilon
WILLIAM JAMES BARNES .
ARTHUR JOHN KELLY .
J RICHARD HUOGER .....
. . President
WILLIAM JAMES BARNES FRANK SHIELDS HUTTER -
GEORGE WASHINGTON BENJAMIN ARTHUR JOHN KELLY
PAUL NORMAN BERTUCH WALTER HENRY MARTIN
HAIG PAUL DEMERJIAN DAVID ELMER MCFARLAND
GEORGE ALFRED GUERDAN SAMUEL'Pl-IILIP OPPENHEIMER
RICHARD HUGGER THEODORE AINSLIE SMITH
p LIST OF CHAPTERS OF PI DELTA EPSILON
ALLEGHENY COLLEGE ......
UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS .
UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA
BOWDOIN COLLEGE . , .
UNIVERSITY or CALIFORNIA . .
COLGATE UNIVERSITY . . .
COLORADO AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE
COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY . . .
A DARTMOUTH COLLEGE . . .
I GEORGIA SCHOOL OF TECHNOLOGY
GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY
HAMILTON COLLEGE . .
UNIVERSITY or ILLINOIS . .
JOHNS HOPKINS UNIVERSITY . . .
LAWRENCE COLLEGE .....
LEHIGI-I UNIVERSITY . . . . .
MASSACHUSETTS INSTITUTE-OF TECHNOLOGY .
UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN ....
UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA . . .
OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY . .
OHIO WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY .
STEVENS INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY .
SWARTHMORE COLLEGE . . .
SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY . . .
UNIVERSITY OF TENNESSEE . .
UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS . . .
UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO
UNIVERSITY OF UTAH
. . Meadville Pa
. Tucson Ariz.
-. Brunswick Me
. Berkeley Calif
. Hamilton N. Y.
. Ft. Collins Col.
. New York City
. Hanover N H
i Washington D C
. Clinton N. Y
. Urbana Ill.
. Appleton Wis
. Bethlehem Pa.
. . Boston Mass
. Ann Arbor Mich.
. Minneapolis Minn
. . Columbus Ohio
. Delaware, Ohio
. Hoboken, N .
. Swarthmore Pa.
. Syracuse, N. Y.
. Austin, Texas
. . Toronto Ont.
. Salt Lake City, Utah '
. . Nashville Tenn
. Middletown Conn
. Williamstown Mass.
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. Baltimore, Md.
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We don't pose as brave crusaders, but we certainly crusade
In an everlasting iight with mother earthg
Every bridge that we have builded, every tunnel we have made,
Every line that belts the planetary girth,
Is a monument of 'struggle for the betterment of man,
And we did it, as we do it, and We will,
By the urge of what's inside us, by the spirit of our clan,
And its something more than money pays the bill!
Though we like our shares of treasure and the pleasure that it brings,
It is something else that drives us to our goalg
It's the triumph of our labor over elemental things
And the Vision which gives splendor to the whole.
We are members of an order that is guided on by dreams,
By the voices of the prophets and the seers,
And unless you care for Service more than money-getting schemes,
You had better never join the Engineers.
--BERTON BRALEY, from Life.
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4 HUDSON EINBECK BRUNS HANIGAN
V JACKLEY GAZDA vlsrr
Stevens Athletic Association
EDWARD I. GAZDA ......... Prexident
BOARD OF CONTROL
DIRECTOR JOHN A. DAv1s ..... . Prcfidenr
EDWARD J. GAZDA ...... . Secretary
PROF. A. RIESENBERGER .... . T1-eafurcr
PROF C O GUNTHER Faculty
PROF L A HAZELTINE Faculty
H HELMES .... Alumni
E J GAZDA 2-I P. G. HANIGAN 25
M H JACKLEY 2-L . HUDSON 26
F A EINBECR 75 R. S. BRUNS 27
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DIREETOR J.. A. DAVIS A l
qi PROF: C. T. EARLE . b Faculty
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SPERR HUDSON MILLER CLAUSS MYLTING EINBECK MARTIN VEIT WELTER GROVER WHITE
GLAESER JOBIN OLTMANN SNYDER DURBOROVI LAVARIE BALLIN MFY FR O,CALLACl-IAN Ix DE HART GAZDA
. A. LAVERIE Captain . Tackle
. C ALLEN . . Quarterback
.A CLAUSS . . . Guard
. DEHART .... End
. DEHART . . . Qarterback
. . EINBECIX . . . Tackle
. . . E nd
. . GAZDA
HUDSON H aUback
J. JOBIN .
. MYLTING .
. W. MEYER .
. A OCALLAGHAN
. T. OLTMANN . .
. M. SNYDER
W. VIET .
W. L. WELTER
W. H. MARTIN
S DE HART
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A. R. . . .
E. J. . .
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LAV ERIE DU Rnonow MARTIN
Captazn Coach Manager
Football Season of 1923
HE past season will go down in the Football History of the Institute as a
brilliant season, not on account of the games won but because ofthe splendid
advance the team made over that of the preceding year. Success is not always
a corollary of worth, and "success" in this instance does not mean the largest score
-but the greatest achievement. One victory always helps toward another, but it
takes grit and determination to put a team on its feet after a slump such as the one
our team has experienced in the past two years. The size of the comeback cannot
be measured in score alone, although the team rolled up a total of 82 points as
compared to 14 points for the preceding year. We won two decisive victoriesg
the season of 1922 could not boast of any
- The teamwork and co-operation in evidence must also be taken into account
Victory cannot be measured in numbers when a line can hold an experienced team
like St. ohn s on the twenty-inch line for four downs and repeat the performance
in the final quarter on the tvso-yard line. Such playing does not enter the records
of the score book, but it should not be overlooked in the final analysis of a team s
qualities It is on the results of such an analysis that the team is to be complimented.
The season officially opened on September 10th, two Weeks before the opening
of the college. An inventory shovved a loss of ten letter-men by graduation and
three by ineligibility leaving ten letter-men and several reserves as a nucleus
about which to build this year s team. Prospects were bright as the opening game
drew near, and enthusiasm was raised to its highest pitch by a Pep Night mass
meeting held at the U S Theatre on the Friday evening preceding the first game
For thrill the men were not disappointed on the following dav
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The St. John's Game
STEVENS, 12 ST. JOHN,S, 30
HE opening game brought together the eleven representating St. John's
College of Brookl n and the Varsity. To the surprise of everyone,the visitors,
who had not hadya football team for ten years, appeared with a line-up of
heavy and experienced men.
Laverie opened the game, St. John's receiving the ball. The visitors fumbled,
and Meyer scooped up the ball and ran forty yards for the first score of the season.
Again the visitors fumbled, and Captain Laverie recovered the ball on the thirty-
five-yard line. Allen called for a forward, and O'Callaghan executed a pretty pass
Eogmhite who ran thirty yards for another six points. The try for the extra point
ai e .
The game looked a sure victory for us, but we had reckoned without Thomas
-the visitor's fullback. A forty-yard pass by McCredy put the ball on our three-
yard line, Thomas going over the line on the next play. Three moretallies in the
third quarter and a field goal in the last one gave St. Iohn's the gamel
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The Haverford Game
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b ' ' HE following week the team came back strong and defeated the Haverford
eleven on our Held for the first time in three years. A forty-yard run by Allen
" ' placed us in a osition to score. Glaeser carried the ball over. Captain Laverie
X ' was responsible for tlie next touchdown when he intercepted a forward and brought
the ball to the visitor's fifteen-yard line. Allen snapped a forward to Lav who went
over the line for the second touchdown of the day. Six more points were added
when DeHart recovered a fumble and ran thirty-live yards for another touchdown.
In the third quarter the visitors obtained the ball on the kick-off and by a
lq x series of line plunges scored their only touchdown. The Varsity seemed to relax
, w and Haverford again started marching down the field. The Stute line tightened
and the enemy failed to score, the Red and Gray holding them for downs on the
one-yard line. Cally kicked out of danger. Allen, O'Callaghan, and Laverie starred
for the Stute.
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The St. Lawrence Game
ST. LAWRENCE, 13
UR FIRST contest with Eddie Kaw,s eleven proved disastrous to us, a
fumble and a penalty at the wrong moment enabling the visitors to score.
A break of the game, rather than football tactics, decided the victory.
St. Lawrence received the kick and immediately punted the ball back. A few
minutes later, Conroy recovered Cally's fumble and scored the first touchdown
for the visitors. The remainder of the half was an exhibition of straight football
and "Kaw-tactics" with splendid interference on the plunges. The Varsity was
under many of the plays and each time cut down the carrier.
Shortly after the beginning of the second half, DeHart intercepted a forward
pass, preventing the visitors from securing another tally, but the effort appeared
wasted. A long forward and a penalty for
illegal substitution gave St. Lawrence a second
break. The line braced and made a determined
attempt to hold, but Carrol made the neces-
sary three yards for the visitor's second touch-
down. The Stute ralliedg hope was high in the
last quarter. "Lav" gathered in a long for-
ward, putting us in a position to score. A
short dash by Snyder put the ball over, bring-
ing us to within one touchdown of the up-
State eleven. The visitor,s line tightened and
the Varsity was unable to put over the neces-
sary tally to win the game.
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The Rensselaer Game l
STEVENS, 0 RENSSELAER, 27
ATURDAY, October 27th, the Red and Gray eleven, together with almost X
the' entire Student Body, invaded Troy. The Trojans proved invincible,
the Varsity not being able to penetrate the heavier Troy line for a single
tally. The first few minutes found us in a position to score. Cally dropped back
for a field goal, but the kick was blocked, Gazda recovering the ball on the ten-yard
line. Snyder and Cally forced the Trojans to the last yard, but could advance no
p farther, and Rensselaer kicked out of danger.
The Stute was being slowly pushed back when Meyer recovered the ball on a l
Trojan misplay It was not allowed and an oH"side penalty gave R. P I. the ball
on our ten-yard line. Benedict smashed his way through for the enemy s second
touchdown. An end run a short pass from
Escholz and Benedict again scored for the
Trojans. The advantage seesawed for the
remainder of the half both teams employing
an aerial game.
The second half started well for Stevens '
A forty-yard run by Gazda raised our hopes
but the opposing line held us to downs and
gained possession of the ball which they kept
for the majority of the quarter. The last score
of the game was made when Ralph grabbed I1
pass and ran free across the goal line.
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The U. S. S. Colorado Game
STEVENS, 37 U. S. S. COLORADO, 0
i O COMPENSATE for their poor showing at Troy, the Varsity came back
with a vengeance and swamped the sailor-lads. The scoring started when
we took possession of the ball on the thirty-seven-yard line. An end run and
a forward gave us first down and then Cally ripped through the line for twenty
i yards. Snyder carried the ball over for the Hrst score and Lav kicked the goal. The
sailors retaliated and proceeded to march through our defense. Smith tried a
placement kick which missed by a small margin, thus ending the Colorado team's
X only chance to score. From then on, the Varsity was never in danger, Lav soon
bringing the score up to 10 with a drop kick.
l On an exchange of kicks, Herr fumbled, and Davis recovered the ball for the
Stute. A pretty forward netted us thirty yards, but the Navy held for downs.
A However, they were forced to kick. Allen brought the
' ' ball to the two-yard line on a pass, Cally diving over
for the second touchdown. Five minutes later Allen
scored again on a dive through left tackle.
In the second half, a blocked Navy kick gave the
Red and Gray the ball on the ten-yard line. Cally went
' through for another touchdown. Two passes in the
X third quarter, to Jobin, brought us to the one-yard
XS line, Cally taking the ball over for the last tally.
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STEVENS, 7 MASS. Accies, 25
l ' OPE was high when the team left for Amherst to meet the farmers who had
plowed holes in our line the year previous. The whole college declared a
l ' recess, Friday afternoon, to give the team a rousing sendolf. The down-east
, farmers proved too much for our crippled team. The Varsity bowed to the hard
playing "Aggies," but only after six first-string men were put out of the game with
Welter fumbled the ball on the kick-off, and Moberg immediately fell upon
it. The old-time "stone-wall" defense prevented a score this early in the game.
The Varsity recovered the ball, working it to the forty-five-yard line where Cally
punted. Two fumbles cost the Aggies twelve yards and they were forced to kick.
Lav tried a placement kick but failed. In the second
quarter, Einbeck was taken out with a broken ankle
and Swayer plunged through the hole in the line for
the first score for the farmers. Two more men dis-
abled did not prevent us from advancing the ball, and
the opponent's goal was twice- threatened before the
' whistle blew.
K In the second half, the farmers took the ball on
NS Cally's kick, and Sullivan plunged through for the
second touchdown. "Lav" gathered in a long forward
i and went over the line for our first tally. The kick
.q was good, bringing the score to 12-7. The last quarter
was the deciding period, Sullivan hitting our line for
two more scores for the farmers
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The Massachusetts Aggies Game
2 ef:-at Liifirtaieas ee r
The Swarthmore Game
STEVENS. 0 SWARTHMORE, 21
V ITH Oltmann, Allen and Einbeck on the disabled list and the whole line-up
altered, the Stute faced its Hnal and hardest game of the season with the ,
' Garnet eleven. Swarthmore expected an easy victory with a one-sided
N score, but they were-held to three touchdowns-two well earned-a penalty for an
illegal forward aiding the visitors to chalk up the third. It was a victorious defeatg
i a sequel to the great game of the previous year when we played Rensselaer.
The game opened with Laverie back in his old position at center, and Grover
and Clauss, both inexperienced men at tackle. Twice during the first quarter our
' goal was threatened, once when Dotterer attempted a drop kick from the forty-
five-yard line, and second when he again tried for a Held goal from the thirty-eight-
- - yard line, this time missing the upright by inches. The
N l visitors started their offensive tactics earlyin the game,
our old "stone wall" defense stopping the parade down
3 the field, and Cally booting out of danger.
In the second quarter, Wilcox, forced to kick,
punted, the ball going outside on our two-yard line. N
Cally, from behind the goal, returned the ball to the
thirty-yard line. Wilcox then got loose for a twenty-
five-yard run for the visitor's first touchdown. Dot-
0 terer added the extra point. After the kick-off, the
Stute worked the ball to the eighteen-yard line. Three
0 attempts to pierce the Garnet line failed, and Laverie
tried a placement kick. Kern, however, frustrated this
M, by blocking the kick and falling upon the ball. Neither
' ' team scored during the remainder of the half.
9 S. DE HART
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The third quarter proved the most exciting of the day. Stevens made four
first downsg Swarthmore made five. In the first five minutes, the visitors forced
us to the five-yard line but could penetrate no further. Cally kicked out of danger.
Stevens launched an offensive that was stopped only when Sheller intercepted a
forward, deep in his own territory. By straight football the visitors brought the
ball to our two-yard line, being stopped only by the whistle. ff?
The first play in the last quarter resulted in the second score for the Garnet
team, when Wilcox dove over the line for the touchdown. Dotterer added the
extra point. When play was resumed, the visiting eleven worked the ball to our
forty-five-yard line and tried a drop kick after three unsuccessful attempts to
gain the necessary ten yards. They gave us the ball on the twenty-yard line. On
the first play a short pass over the line landed in Lav s hands and we were penalized
for an illegal forward pass giving Swarthmore the ball on our fifteen-yard line.
Dotterer and Evans advanced the ball to the two-yard line, Wilcox making the
final score. A few minutes later time was called and another Football Season
passed into history.
The record of the season would be incomplete without some mention of the
work of a few of the outstanding players. Captain Laverie was the main star of
the season. His ability to analyze the opponent s plays his thorough knowledge
of football tactics and sure decisive playing made him the most-to-be-feared man
by our opponents. O Callaghan captain-elect for the coming season one of the
mainstays of the backfield wx as a consistent ground-gainer in his kicking as well
as in line plunging his sure tackling saving many a bad situation. Allen s general-
ship of the team vsas another outstanding feature. His fine ability in the choice of
plays many times outguessing our opponent s backs coupled with his ability to
handle forvs ards made him invaluable
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Football A S A 1923
H A. DAVIS
A. H. Kocu
M. M. LAWLER
F. H. LEWIS
E. J. RAINER
. H. SCHUMACHER
W. H. SPERR
. M SMART
. F SURBECK
. G. MILLER
P. A SALMON Ayxixtant Manager
I. F. FRANCIS, Assirtant Manager
6-St. John's .
3-U. S. S. Colorado
10-Mass. Aggies .
Season of 1923
RECORD OF GAMES
Home ' 6
. Troy 0
. Home 37
. . Amherst 7
. . Home 0
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WATSON ALLEN MARTIN HOBELIHANN RAINER GULLIKSEN LUDXNIG DAVIS
INGEBRETSEN MOL NT HANIGAN LAX PRIE PRATT
Basketball S 1923-1924
P. G. HANIGAN, Captain . Guard E. J. RAINER . . Guard
X J. K. MOUNT . , . Guard J. VV. GULLIKSEN . . Forward
XS A. W. PRATT . . . Guard - A. I-I. HOBELMANN . . Forward
0 M. A. LAVERIE . . . Center R. A. MARTIN . . Forward M
w C. INGEBRETSEN . . . Center A. LUDVVIG . . Forward
4 D. C. ALLEN . . Forward J. E. WATSON . Manager
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HANIGAN DAVIS WATSON
Captaz 11 Coach Jlanager
Basketball Season of 1923 1924
HE season of 1923-24 was an even break for the Basketball Team. Of the
twelve schedule games, six were victories and as many defeats. The squad
started practice early in the season, they were busy getting in shape before
the football team had played their first game. This augured well for a good season
and, coupled with the fact that practically the entire squad of the previous season
was available, made hopes and visions very bright. Kurtz, captain and star player
of the 1922-23 season, was the only man lost through graduation. Hildeman,
Seidler, Ingebretsen and Hanigan, the remainder of the former team, were busy
getting in trim.
Then, in the midst of preparations for the first game on December 1st, the
warnings descended upon the squad, eliminating Hildeman, Seidler and Steiner.
The two former, forward and center respectively, were letter-men of the previous
year, and Steiner was developing into a valuable guard. The only balm for such a
blow was the entrance of Laverie, Oltmann and Allen from the Football squad.
Thus the team went into the first game with Webb Institute from New York City.
The Webb five were clearly outplayed at every angle in this contest. The
Stute team easily kept the ball in their possession, scoring continually from within
the foul line. 'VVhenever Webb had the ball, they made the mistake of using long
passes. This, together with poor shooting, spoiled their chances for scoring, with
the result that they made but S points in the first half and 1 in the second. Hanigan
played a fine guarding game, and Ingebretsen also did more than one fifth of the
Fresh from their first victorv, the Varsity proceeded to tackle the Alumni.
In the first half they convinced the Stute spectators that young blood was superior
to old but the veterans showed that time and experience count for even more, and
took the game with the second half
Hanigan and Ingebretsen started the scoring for the Stute, but Carlson and
Daly soon evened it up. "Ingie" grabbed an Alumni pass and scored, giving the
Varsity the lead which they held for the remainder of the half. "Swede" Carlson
seemed to have his eye on the basket, making several clean field baskets, but the
half easily went to the Varsity Q16-101.
In the second half, the Alumni were almost impenetrable. "Lav" was in at
center. Ingebretsen shifted to forward. "Swede" evened up the score with some
pretty shots and then the Alumni set a terrific pace. They forged into the lead
with a basket by Kurtz followed by "Swede," Daly and Kurtz in quick succession.
The vets maintained their lead, though hotly pursued, and took the game C32-221.
Haverford proved an easy mark for the Stute five, their speed and aggressive-
ness giving them an early lead. The visitors drew first blood, but Hanigan quickly
evened it up. Rainer's basket and three pretty shots by Hobelmann put us in the
lead. After much floorwork, Ingebretsen found the basket and was quickly followed
by "Pete.', The Stute took the half Q18-75.
In the second half, Haverford came back with a vim and a tight defense,
Arnold starting the scoring with two baskets. The Varsity easily kept pace and
soon evened the score. After considerable passing, Allen started the scoring again
on a long pass, but Arnold came back with two neat baskets. The half was marked
by fast playing on both sides, neither team being able to take a decided advantage.
Twenty seconds before the end of the game, Hobelmann closed the scoring for the
home team with a field goal. CStevens, 32, Haverford, 22.5
The Lehigh quintet journeyed east and took the fourth game after a hotly-
contested battle with a score of 17-13. Hanigan started the game with a foul
point for the Stute. Lehigh made a basket, but a follow-up by Pete and a foul put
us in the lead Both defenses tightened and the Varsity and visitors resorted to
long shots from outside the end zone Rainer broke through and gained a personal
foul but the visitors took the lead with tvso field goals. The half ended, 10-9,
in Lehigh s favor
THE MNK .Q-ggi..
The second half was disappointing. The Varsity outplayed the Brown and
White in floor work and passing, but could not iind the basket. They had the ball
most of the time, but only succeeded in scoring from the foul line. Hanigan played
a splendid defensive game, most of the visitor's baskets coming from long field
shots. QStevens, 133 Lehigh, 17.5
In the first five minutes of play, Rutgers nosed the Stute out of a victory
C28-193 in the Ballantine Gym at New Brunswick. The game was close and
rough throughout. Capt. Enander of Rutgers rung in some long shots that aided
the score along. but in passwork and close basket shooting, Stevens had a wide
margin of superiority. The long passes of the Rutgers team were invariably inter-
cepted by Captain Hanigan, so much so that the ball was in Stute hands a good
portion of the play, but the shooting of the Red and Gray was not up to par.
Numerous fouls were called on both sidesf The half ended, 10-7 for Rutgers.
The New Brunswick players were more accurate in their shooting in the second
half, but were only in possession of the ball for a short time. Mount was the star
of the half, dribbling through Rutgers' defense CRaubj for two baskets and playing
a snappy game. The game waxed fast and furious, but the inability of the Stute
men to find the basket resulted in Rutgers winning.
Under shadow of the coming exams, Drexel carried off the honors in a closely-
contested battle on the VValker Gym floor. The first half of the game was rather
slow, characterized by many technical fouls. The inability of the home team to
score on long shots and weakness on the foul shots, lost the game. In the first
half, Allen and Mount each scored a goal while Jenas of the visitors also netted a
basket. Ingebretsen, Laverie and Mount brought in a shot apiece in the second
half while Foley. O'Neil and Connel starred for the Drexel quintet.
The final score vs as 16 14 Ill favor of Drexel Exams over baggage vsas packed
and the team went up to Boston wav The first stop was at Amherst where the
Stute five enjoyed the double privilege of defeating the Aggies quintet for the first
time and handing them their first defeat on their own court in two years The game
. v - ' i . , 0- 7
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THE UNK ?i.
' began promptly at seven o'clock with "Dud" and "Jack"
at forward, "Lav" at center, and "Petey and "Truck" at
guard. Laverie started the scoring for Stevens, but Mass.
Aggies scored soon afterwards, and for the remainder of
the half the score remained close. Both teams played a
fast, close-guarding game, the Stute emerging with a lead
at the end of the first half 11-9.
The second half started fast. The Red and Gray
penetrated the Aggies' defense and jumped into a 17-9 lead
before their opponents scored. A number of costly fumbles
enabled Mass. Aggies to come within two points of the
Stute. With but a few minutes to go, the two teams were
deadlocked at 20 all. Each side then shot a foul, making
it 21 all. Then, with a half a minute left, Pete took the
ball off the Aggies' basket and, dribbling down the Hoor,
'INNER shot a pass to Gulliksen who sunk the winning goal.
The next day the squad journeyed to Cambridge to give battle to M. I. T.
The team lined up the same as the night previous, with the exception of "Jim"
at center, but again all eight men were called upon before the game was over. The
play during the first half was very slow, the Stute being satisfied to hold a small
lead throughout the half, the score at the end of the half being 12-8.
M. 1. T. came back strong in the second half and with a little more than a
minute to play were ahead, 21-19. jack then shot a foul for the Stute, and with
a few seconds to go, Jim pulled the game out ofthe fire with a field goal, the Stute
winning 22-21. Another close call.,
The last game, with the Northeastern Engineers, although played against a
team on even terms with the first two teams played, proved a decisive victory for
the Stute. The team showed some classy basketball in making the score 20-11
at the end of the first half and increasing the lead to 38-25 at the end of the game.
In the next game, at home, the team suffered a defeat at the hands of the heavier
Manhattan quintet. Manhattan started the scoring soon after the opening whistle
when Steffens dropped the ball in on a pass from the outline. Twice the visitors
jumped the ball in after a foul shot, and a basket by O'Melia brought the score to
8-0. Allen brought in the first Stute score on a difficult shot from mid-court.
A lull, and then "Ingie" added the second goal from the center of the Hoor, followed
by 2 points on a double foul on Allen. "Dud" added another basket soon after,
but the visitors took the half, 16-18. Ingebretsen started the scoring in the
second half with a basket, soon followed by Gulliksen with another. Manhattan
came back with two baskets, and aifoul, but Laverie evened it up on a foul shot.
Pratt gave us the lead scoring on a follow-up shot but the visitors who could not
be stopped forged ahead and took the game
The next Saturday the Rensselaer five came down from Troy with an un-
defeated team and went back with the same status Captain Benedict and Escholz,
g E, , ...,..j.5QX V 7.7
029,9 5 e e 2- - ig
who did much to cause our defeat in football at the hands - '
of the Trojans helped materially to take the basketball
Escholz began the scoring with '1 field goal and the
Troy quintet ran up 5 points before the Varsity rounded
into shape and evened up the score. Benedict took the
lead for the visitors with a field -goal. Then "Dud" scored
a field goal, but the visitors kept the lead and ended the
TW? UNK s
Rensselaer started the second half with a rush, the
Varsity making a desperate attempt to Stem the tide.
Benedict could not be held and crashed through our
defense for two field goals in quick succession. When Bene-
dict was safely guarded, Escholz was sure to dribble down
the floor. Between these two stars, Rensselaer ran up 27
points, seven tallies more than our total score. LAVERIE
The Trojan five scored only ten field baskets to our eight, but took the game
only because the Stute foul shooting was far below par. The Varsity made only
four out of about twenty tries from the foul line.
The Varsity ended their season with a 17-point lead over the Hamilton five.
Mount, playing his final game in Varsity uniform, was responsible for 14 points.
Lav, also closing his Stute basketball career, followed with 10 points. Ingebretsen
was a close follower with 9 points to his credit.
"Jim" began the scoring with a field goal, "Lav" adding 2 points and Mount
4 by three spectacular mid-court baskets. Lav got the tap-oH',,and Jack, playing
back, dropped the ball twice through the ring from under the basket on direct
passes from the center of the court. Pratt and "Ingie" duplicated the performance
and brought the score to 19-7. Pete contented with playing a Hoot game
initiated a close guarding game, intercepting many enemy passes and was indirectly
responsible for many of the Stute points.
Pratt increased our lead by 1 point. Mount earned the applause ofthe specta-
tors when he increased the lead by another 2 points on a neat backhand shot from
the corner. The visitors tried to cut down our increasing advantage, succeeding
somewhat when Hatch scored from beneath the basket and McGiflin made good
the double try from the foul line. Lav got a basket from the corner bringing
our score to 28 just twice that of the visitors. In the last five minutes of play,
Ingie and Mount each scored once.
Thus ended successfully another season in the Basketball annals of the Institute.
I W f
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P , i season of 1923-1924 '0
RECORD or GAMES 'V
Steven: Opponent: Qx
1 Dec. 1-Webb Institute at Hoboken . 38 6
Dec. 8-Alumni at Hoboken . . 22 32 vw
Dec. 15-Haverford at Hoboken . . 33 22 .0 i
V Jan. 5-Lehigh at Hoboken . . 13 17 '
N Jan. 12-Rutgers at New Brunswick .Q . 19 28 '0,
Jan. 19-Drexel at Hoboken . Q. . 14 16 3 ,
i Jan. 31-Massachusetts Aggies at Amherst . 24 22 .0
Feb. 1--M. I. T. at Cambridge . . . 22 21 'Q
Feb. 2-Northeastern Engineers at Boston . . 38 25 .
Feb. 9-Manhattan at Hoboken . . . 17 27 Q
Feb. 16-Rensselaer at Hoboken . . 20 32 10
Feb. 23-Hamilton at Hoboken . 37 22 .0
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win-sou ALLEN MARTIN HOBELMANN D.-wrs RAINER outuusnw Lunwm nacimfwu
INGEBRETSEN BICUNT HANIGAN LAVERIE PRATT .
I he .Tumor V ars1ty -
FTER meeting with defeat in the first few games, the Junior Varsity came ,
through the remainder of the season with flying colors. It was very diHicult
for the team to retain five men as a combinatiornsince many of the men were Q.
continually called upon to do Varsity duty. The defeats were met at the hands of A
far superior teams. and the loss of games to such teams reflects no discredit on the 4
Junior Varsity. .
On their one trip away from home, they trounced the fast aggregation from
Newark Tech by a score of 33-27. The following week, the Junior Varsity evened v
up an old score by defeating Irving School, a rival from Tarrytown.
Much credit is due the Junior Varsity men for their faithful service during ' .
the entire season. They receive very little recognition for their work, and upon
them depends much of the success of the Varsity team. .
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THE UN1Y? 1i.
Basketball A S A 1923-1924
HUTTER BACHMANN, Axxixtant M anager
RECORD OF GAMES 1923-1924
' Steven: Opponent:
Dec. 1-Manhattan Freshmen at Home . . 16 - 17
Dec 8-C. C. N. Y. Freshmen at Home . 27 36
Dec 15-Brooklyn Poly Freshmen at Home . . 44 7
Jan. 5-Omelettes at Home. . . . 22 23
Jan. 19-East Side Y. M. C. A. at Home . 22 24
Feb. 16-Newark Tech at Newark . . 33 27
Feb 23-Irving High School at Home . . 24 23
N X V 1
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DRENKARD LANNING WVHITE NIAGID LEMMERZ SCHULTE . DONOHUE GRAHANI
PRATT DF HARI' NICCOY TL RNBL1 L SALMON EINBECR D1-GFN COOPER HARRIS
Lacrosse S 1923
' D. R. TURNBULL, Captain A. W. MCCOY Second Defence
ThffdDffff1ff W. B. COOPER . Center
J. T. SALMON . . Point D. P. GRAHARI Second Defence
D. G. WHITE . . Goal T. F. LEMMERZ Third Defence
S. DEHART . . In Home W. -T. DEGEN . Firft Attack
J. F. LANNING . Out Home W. H. SPERR . A. Out Home
F. A. EINBECK . Cover Po-int W. S. STEVENS Third Attack
G. B. DONOHUE . Firrt Dqfenxe M. R. SCHULTE Second Defence
.A. W. PRATT . Second Attack L. MAGID . Third Attack
D. D. ASHLEY . . Fin-t Attack
A. DRENKARD, Ilflanager
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. Lacrosse Season of 1923
S INDUSTRY has its years of prosperity and hard times so sports have their
years of successes and disappointments. That our teams have always been
knovsn among the best in the country makes the 1923 season a bit dis-
appointing. The teams of the past have tasted much of success and to judge the
efforts of the last I acrosse squad in a similar manner by records of games won and
accumulated tallies would be to judge unfairly. Theirs vsas an uphill iight all
seasong and fight they did in that good old Stevens spirit Early prospects of a
successful season were good but the loss in early season of Captain Chidester and
Gray who formed part of the nucleus of the attack left that the weak point of
the team. The bright light was the defense which brought credit to the team in
every encounter. Bearing the brunt of the games it more than held its own against
our opponents but the scoring is in the hands of the attack. The schedule was
harder perhaps than any that a Stevens Lacrosse team has had to face and
included such new dates as the Army Navy Princeton and the University of
The season opened Wednesday March 28th at College Park Md. with the
University of Maryland. Heavy winter training and early scrimmages had brought
Maryland to top-notch condition and they proved too strong for the Stevens
warriors. The Stute s playing was very erratic throughout the first half allowing
seven goals to be put across in seven minutes of disorganization. In the second
period the team steadied and Maryland was held to one goal. Turnbull brought
in the one Stevens tallv maltmg the final 8 1 for the University of Maryland
The following Saturday March 31st the Stevens twelve went up against the
Navy squad at Annapolis The Midshipmen with a record of not having lost a
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single game during the last five years and with a team in splendid condition, were
too strong. Sperr scored for the Stute, the game going to the Navy, 12-1.
The loss of Captain Chidester by debarment necessitated the election of a
new leader. On April 4th, D. Turnbull was chosen as the new leader of the squad.
Weakened by the loss of Captain Chidester, Gray, and Fincke, the Red and
Gray could not withstand the swift attack ofthe Army at West Point on April
7th. The soldiers played a very fast game throughout both periods, frequently
leaving our defense behind, thus gaining the advantage of having an extra man to
advance the ball. The game went to the West Pointers with a 29-1 score.
Winter, by means of a three-inch snowfall, canceled the game scheduled with
On April 18th, the team journeyed down to Princeton. The game was marked
by poor passing and by general roughness of play on both sides. Ashley in particular
of the Stute squad, suffered receiving a gash over each ey e. The attack was much
improxed and the whole team shovsed considerable improvement in teamwork.
A little unsteadiness during the last five minutes of the first half allowed the Tigers
to slip over four goals giving them the period 5-1. The second period the Stute
defense tightened and the Tigers could only penetrate it for one more count. I an-
ning made the one tally for Stevens, the game going 6-1 to Princeton.
Our lirst home game April 21st with Yale vwas only decided at the very end
of an overtime period Yale scoring the winning goal. The game started slow but
soon livened up the Red and Gray taking the initiative and playing their hardest.
Pratt s Hne midfield playing helped to keep the ball continuously in our opponent s
territory where Cooper and Ashley caused the Bull Dog s defense much worry.
Yale could not get past our defense, which was practically airtight. Near the end
of the half Cooper made a quick pass to Ashley who shot the goal for our only
point in the game -
In the second half Yale s center got the ball but Pratt recovered Yale s
attack gained strength and a fierce battle ensued in the Stute territory Chalmes
carr1ed the ball tovs ards the btevens net, Gilman recovered Chalmes fumble and
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netted the visitors First goal tying the score 1-1. The Red and Gray defense
tightened, Donahue s and Einbeck s guarding being a feature. Neither side managed
to score further.
During the extra ten-minute period, the pace began to tell on the Stute men,
weakening their defense. In a tangled scrimmage in front of the goal, Hearns,
receiving a pass from behind the net, slipped the ball in for the winning goal.
Stevens, 15 Yale, 2.
At Castle Point Field, April 28th, the Stevens team broke down before the
superior Johns Hopkins aggregation. The Stute took the ball on the first play and
carried it down the Held. A shot at the goal missed and Johns Hopkins took posses-
sion of the ball. They used their speed to good advantage, and before the Stute
could rally had scored six goals. The Red and Gray braced and kept the ball in
enemy territory the rest of the period, Cooper and Ashley leading the attack.
During the closing minutes of the half, Turnbull, who was extra, took a pretty
pass from Ashley and sizzled across the only score of the afternoon for the Stute.
The second half was clearly Johns Hopkins'. The Stevens defense outshone
the attack but found their opponents a little more than their match and were
frequently drawn out of position. Einbeck and Schulte did much to check the
visitors' swift attacks led by Coady and Murphy. White ably held his own at the
THE UNK net. Johns Hopkins took the tally at 14-1.
On Wednesday, May 2d, the team journeyed down to the "Quaker City,"
only to be shut out by the University of Pennsylvania Warriors. The field was
exceedingly slow, making the game somewhat uninteresting in spots. Good fighting
spirit was shown by the Red and Gray men but more than iight was needed The
attack was lacking in initiative and skill they seemed to have lost their stride.
The Varsity s defense was the only bright spot in the game Schulte and Turnbull
starred, but their efforts fell short before the net Penn took the game S 0
. . . . . . - a , p .
E , 241
Q24-K - r
The Alumni Game. On Saturday, lN'Iay Sth, Hoboken was the rallying point
for all the former Red and Gray Lacrosse stars. The game started fast and furious.
the hall exchanging hands many times. though the individual starring of the
veterans did not come up to the passwork of the Varsity squad. Robertson, the
Alumni goal tender showed good Hght.
The second half was fast. The efforts of the ex-Stute men to score, caused
many humorous incidents, spills, collisions and bruises. Both sides showed much
fight, and only the excellent work of the btute defense kept the Alumni from scoring
many times. The Alumni seemed especially inclined to long spectacular passes
which usually failed. Turnbull scored two goals by interrupting long passes down
the Held. Among the Alumni lack of practice showed itself in the stickwork.
The game ended with a hard-fought battle around the Alumni goal which resulted
in a score for the Varsity. The score xy as btey ens, Sf Alumni, 1. q
Qaturday, Nlayf Sth, found our Lacrosse vsarriors at Bethlehem, Pa., righting
against Lehigh. Both teams play ed a fast game marked throughout by plenty of
scrapping. Sperr replaced White at goal, and though a new man, did well and
shoyy ed a promising future. Bachman, also new in the Varsity ranks show ed some
line playing. In the last few minutes the Lehigh attack stormed the net and put
Five goals over in succession. The Stute caged one, and Lehigh took the honors
Stevens lost to Rutgers in the last Lacrosse game of the season at New Bruns-
wick on lVIay 19th. Hard Fighting was the order and at times the game was roughly
play ed. The fact that Rutgers had a heavier team proved of advantage to them in
manv of the scrimmages. The Scarlet displaved good stickwork and their attack
had the Red and Gray defense guessing in the hrst half
The Stute started with a Hash Pratt scoring a goal in the Hrst forty seconds
held the Qtute attack Pratt played a fast game scoring three goals Turnbull
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- and Einbeck were the mainst'1ys of the defense which could not effectively stop-
the Rutgers attack. Captain Sparks of Rutgers proved most effective in the
Scarlet attack. The absence of Cooper, Ashley and Schulte from the Varsity was
sorely felt. Thus went our last g1xnewl2:6, to Rutgers.
The work of the team throughout theiikasoq brings forth several stars. Cooper
and Ashley on the 'attack deserve speci1l mentiox as do Pratt and Captain Turn-
bull, midfield men, who prove a big aid to the at ack.
Einbcck and Schulte were th outstandiivg layers on the defense, aiding
materially in making it the s onggf depa tmun ii the game. Pratt, by choice
of the squad, is captmin-elect f the acrosse season of 1924.
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L. V. Donscx-I
J. H. PETTY
D. C. ALLEN
R. L. CAMPBELL
F. P. Comm
R. D. MARTIN
C. R. LEMONIER
Lacrosse A S A 1923
A. HEBRANK, Axsistant M anager
F. T. OLTMANN, Axristant Manager
Season of 1923
RECORD OF GAMES
University of Maryland
March 31-Navy .
April 7-Army .
April 21-Yale .
May 2-University of Pennsylvania
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THE UNK 'aggg ,2:.-25.2.5
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BOLTE JOBIN NIAPES SNYDI-IR NVOLF HANIGAN O,CALI.AGHAN
CORYVIN NIALLAY KURTZ DURBORONV HUNEKE JACOBUS GRIFFITH
G. H. HUNEKE, Captain Firft Base A O'CALL.-xGHAN . Short Stop
VV. E. KURTZ
D. P. jfxcouus
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Q E. L. GRIFFITH . . . Piiclzar M SNYDER RighfF1'eld
P. G. H.ANIGAN . . . Catch.-r IVIAPES . Pizcher
F. J. JOBIN , . . Cenmjfifld F. XVOLF . Pizcher
XV IL BOLTI: lllallager
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Caplan: Coach dlanag rr
Baseball Season of 1923
HE STUTE nine opened the season Wednesday, April 4th,gby outplaying
Manhattan College, 6-O. The Stute started things moving in the first inning
when Jobin got a base on balls and Mallay advanced him to second on a safe
hit. Huneke brought Jobin in and O'Callaghan's liner scored Mallay and Huneke.
In the fourth, Cally was walked, Pete advanced him, Cally stole to third and
crossed the plate, 'Kurtz slammed one to left field, scoring Pete. Grifiith and W'olf
showed up well on the mound, and with a tight infield to back them, did not allow
Manhattan a look-in. Our final tally came in the fifth when Jacobus made a safe
hit. Snyder and Kurtz sacrificed, and Jake ambled home. ln the seventh inning.
the visitors failed to score against lVIape's pitching, so the game ended, 6-0.
The Saturday following, the team lost to St. Johns, 5-6. Stevens did not
score until the fourth inning, when Hanigan walked, stole second, and came home
on a single by Kurtz. YVolf' pitched a good game for the Stute, holding the visitors
to eight hits and striking out three men, but St. Johns' early lead could not he
Vvednesday, April llth, saw the Stute take a five-run lead on Brooklyn Poly
in the First three innings. O'Callagh:m scored Jobin and Mallay in the first, and
THE lL1INlK J eidzfeiel
in the third, the parade only stopped after lVlall:1y, Snyder and Cally had crossed
the plate. In the fourth, two infield errors and loose fielding allowed Poly to rally
and chalk up seven runs. Hits by Kurtz, jacobus and Hanigan scored two runs in
the fifth. Hanigan made the sensation of the game in the seventh inning when he
crashed out a th-ree-bagger with two men on base bringing our winning total
The C C N 'X game V218 snatched 'iw 1y in the eighth mnmg when a spasm
of hitting svs ept through the visiting team Up to then the Stute had pl'1x ed better
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KURTZ RETREATS HUNEKE OUT AT FIRST
ball by far. Then the lead disappeared as the visiting team netted five runs and
Stevens failed to come back in the ninth, ending the game with two men on bases.
Wednesday, the 18th, Rutgers lost to Stevens in the tenth inning by 4-3.
A pair of singles and two triples gave the Scarlet three runs in the first inning.
Then Griffith went into the box and pitched a brilliant game, allowing only one
hit and striking out seven men in the remaining nine innings. The Stute team put
up a brave fight to overcome this lead and put one over in the second when Captain
Huneke walked and stole second. He advanced to third on Kurtz's sacrifice,
coming home on a sacrifice fly by Jacobus. Kurtz evened the score in the sixth
inning, crossing the plate on a single by Hanigan. In the tenth, Cally singled and
went to second on Huneke's sacrifice. Kurtz smashed a two-bagger into center
field, and Cally crossed the plate for the winning run.
In a free hitting game, R. P. I. outbatted the Stevens nine, 12-9. The Trojans
had a strong first inning, scoring five runs, and again in the third rallied five more.
The Red and Gray played a better and steadier game, but
were weak in the pitching staff. O'Callaghan, Kurtz and
Hanigan made a homer apiece.
In what was undoubtedly the hardest game of the
season, the Varsity went down in defeat before the strong
Tufts aggregation. Costly errors in the second and eighth
innings gave the visitors enough lead to discourage any
chance of our winning. Poor fielding and heavy hitting
were responsible for the 18-3 score.
Rutgers was defeated for the second time in the
season in a heavy-hitting, loosely-played game, the last
three innings being played'in a steady rain. The Stute
took the lead early and led by seven runs in the fourth.
Rutgers attempted to overcome this lead, scoring five runs
on two errors and four hits Tvso homers by Snyder
brought the Stute runs to eleven The Scarlet made two
in the ninth, but lost the gime, 11 9
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X Our nine then journeyed across the river to Brooklyn and easily defeated the 0-
, Pratt Institute team, 11-5. Errorless iielding prevailed in the Stevens'-half of
1 every one of the nine innings. vi
On Spring Sports Day, Swarthmore defeated the Stute team only after a tough
battle. The visitors gained an early leadg the score, 7-3, at the end of the fourth. '
In the ninth, Jobin and Snyder decreased the lead by two, and the visitors' left 0,
l fielder saved the game for his team only after making a pretty running catch of
Cally's fly. 'o'
The following Wednesday, the Red and Gray handed Brooklyn Poly nine a
decisive defeat for the second time in the season. Poly found our nine in top-notch ,V
form, and despite interesting rallies at different stages of the game, they were
W blanked, 8-O. . 1,
The team ended the season by taking the final game from Savage, in the g W
seventh inning. Savage ended the sixth with a 6-2 lead. With two outs called, ,
I I the Stute hunched four hits in the next inning, and Q
with the aid of three Walks and a hit batter, scored
five runs. The Stute took the game. 8-6. '0
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-0- Baseball A S A 1923
Xi. J. W. HOPKINS W. C. BEATTIE
A. JIARDINA F. C. GROMANN
H. F. SURBECK -I. BERGMAN
N. L. MESSINA A. S. ROBERTS, Assistant Manager
R. I-IUGGER, Assistant Manager
1 Season of 1923
1 RECORD OF GAMES
' 1 April
Sr. John's College
C. C. N. Y. K.
Pmtr . .
Sw 'nrthmore .
-qivage . .
14 ' 10 11
18 4 3
21 . s 12
25 3 18
zs 11 9
I Y 2 . 11 5
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9 f S 0
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BALCHAN INIITCHELL HAVENS REILLY IKIORIARTY WILSON
REPETTO MORRIS CASSELIWAN LAVALLEY STEINER BROWN ARLINGHAUS KING GOODMAN
LAWLER GULLIKSEN SILBERSTEIN HILDEMANN WVEHNER MARTINE FLURI SHAFER DAVIS
BIURPHY DOVMAN ANDERSON YVARREN ISIARTIN BALCH TAYLOR ARLT SLECHT
I rack 1923
V. BALCH, Captain B. DOVINIAN T. A. TAYLOR
S. M. ANDERSON C. B. FLURI K. W. WARREN
H. G. ARLT C. E. MARTINE VV. XVEHNER
T. E. CASSELINIAN T. G. MURPHY A. L. SILBERSTEIN
M H. A. DAVIS G. G. STEINER D. C. HAVENS, Ilflamzger
- Track A S A 1923
F. H. ARLINGHAUS J. VV. KING F. E. REPETTO
S. D. BROWN E. C. LA VALLEY J. A. WILSON
S. J. BALCHAN M. M. LAWLER I. C. SHAFER
- J. VV. GULLIKSEN H. SLECHTA W. GOODMAN
J. F. HILDEBIANN J. H. REILLY, .4.r.v15ta11.t Manager
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Q BALCH MITCHELL HAVENS
Captam Coach Jllanagrr
Track Season of 1923
PRING found Mitch's men hard at work on the field and track, getting in
shape for their first meet. Herbell had been chosen to captain the squad,
but being compelled to cease training because of a physical disability,
resigned from the position. Balch was elected to fill the captaincy. A feature of
the season was the new Stute record hung up by Steiner, '25, in the Discus Throw.
The record is now 110 ft. 6 in. Formerly it was held by Dodge, '22, whose record
was 109 ft. '
The first meet with Cooper Union was an easy victory for the Stute Track
squad which took an early lead and maintained it. We captured nine first places
Cooper Union taking the other in the shot-put event. Dovman in the two-mile
run almost lapped his Cooper Union opponent.
The team then journeyed to Newark Delaware losing to Delaware in the last
few events.. Martine was the highest individual scorer for Stevens taking Hrst in
the Broad ump and second in the 440. Captain Balch aided materially in the
High and Low Hurdles while Anderson finished first in a close and well-run 880.
The next Wednesday the squad came back and defeated C. C. N. Y. by a big
margin. The Stute vsas first to break the tape in every track event but was weak
in the iield events The avelin Throw was a walkawayn, the Stute taking all
The Red and Gray met its hardest rival in the Haverford meet. The Stevens
men did best in the dashes capturing the 220 and 440 and taking second
place in the 100 Haverford however took all the field events and had little
dlfliculty in running up a hlgh score
May 9th Stevens captured the Brooltlvn Poly meet taking eight firsts
Griesman of Poly was the star of the meet winning the 100 200 and 440
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yard dashes. Casselman and Gulliksen tied for first place for the Stute in the High
Jump. Schipp of Poly featured in the Broad Jump with a distance of 21' feet.
Swarthmore had beaten Delaware badly, and Delaware had trimmed us.
Therefore, together with our season's records, Swarthmore figured it would be a
uwalkawayf' for them. But it Wasn't! As it turned out, Stevens made five firsts '
and two ties for first in thirteen events. Swarthmore took the meet, 73-51.
Thus ended the season, the team balancing three defeats with three decisive l
Season of 1923 v'
RECORD OF MEETS
l Stet1en.f Opponentf
April -Cooper Union Home 60 21
April -Delaware Delaware 4-S 76
l April --C. C. N. Y. . . New York 82 40
May 5-Haverford . , Home 312-Q 921-Q
May 9--Brooklyn Poly Home 76 40
May' 12-Swarthmore . . Swarthmore 51 73
Stevens, 3-1825 Opponents,
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Tennis Season of 1923
UE TO bad weather conditions, the Tennis team played only eight of the
eleven matches scheduled by Nlanager VVottrich. Of' these eight, seven were
collegiate matches, the eighth being played with the Dumbarton Club of'
YVashington, D. C. Our collegiate record was brilliant, the Stute team winning
five, tying one and losing one.
The season opened with a southern trip which proved rather disastrous. The
team was first entertained by the Naxy on April 7th. On the Saturday previous,
the Annapolis court men had held Columbia University s exceptionally strong
team to a close score. The Stute team was confronted with a windy day, and due
to the team s lack of outdoor practice made a poor showing. btrain was the only
victor, winning his singles match after a hard-fought battle. The next day, after
touring VVashington, the team journeyed out to the Dumbarton Club, an ex-army
officer s club, where it was yanquished to the tune of -.l--Of the doubles matches,
in which Dwight Dayis President of the American National Lawn Tennis Associa-
tion, was scheduled to play, w ere called on account of rain. ,
After a lapse of two weeks during which the team was greatly benefited by
the few days of outdoor practice they traveled to New Brunswick and defeated
our old rivals by a score of -l-3. Rutgers showed fairly good form in the singles
but was outplayed in the doubles. Instead of Captain Palmer and Strain playing
first, and Byron and Mook playing second doubles, Palmer rearranged the pairs,
playing first doubles with Mook while btrain and Byron played second doubles
making what prow ed to be a winning combination.
W est Point was our next opponent on baturday, April 78th. The teams were
evidently evenly matched, for the outcome of the contest was a 3-3 tie. btrain
and By lon showed good form by winning their singles, but lost to the same oppon
ents when paned in the doubles Palmer and lV1ool1 howey er, proved an exceptional
ly good doubles combination, winning their match in three hard fought sets against
the men to whom they bowed in the singles
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WOTTRICH DAVIS GLAESER
BY RON STRAIN PALMER KLDER MOOR
Ienms S 1923
E. L. PALMER, Captain RALPH BYRON
C. STRAIN W. R. M0014
W. C. KUDER H. WOTTRICH, Manager
Tennis A S A 1923
A L GLAESER,A5IiIfd7ll Zlflannger
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The team by this time was rounding into mid-season form, as was obvious
in the next four matches On the evening of Prep Night, May 4th, the team enter-
tained the Prep men by decisively defeating Webb Institute by a score of 6-0.
The next day Spring Sports Day the team again showed its strength by a score
of 6-O against Haverford. Fordham was the next to fall before our onslaught.
Palmer showed his best form of the season by defeating Walsh in a brilliant match
which went to three sets, while the rest of the team piled up a score of S-2. The
season ended with a match against C. C. N. Y. in which the Stute won all matches,
the final tally being 7-0.
THE ILIIN1K A'
Much of the success of the team was due to the able leadership of Captain
Palmer, '23, whose knowledge of the game enabled him to use good generalship
and bring his team through in excellent fashion. In spite of the fact that Palmer
met the best the other colleges could offer, his playing was both consistent and
Strain, '23, played an exceptionally good brand of tennis and came through the
season without losing any of his single matches. His cannon-ball service and smash-
ing drives did much to establish and maintain his superiority on the court. Kuder
'23, though sometimes erratic, finished the season in good style and won his matches
easily. Byron, '24, captain-elect for the next year, played consistent tennis through-
out the season, losing but two singles and displaying, on the whole, the spirit and
fight which promise to help him lead a victorious team next year. Mook, a Fresh-
man, though starting the season rather slowly, showed increasing ability as the
season advanced, and promises much further development. Credit is due Manager
Wottrich for the excellent schedule he arranged, the games away being played in
the early part of the season. He tried to have tennis recognized as a major sport
and although unsuccessful, he did much to help the team get their major letters
this year. Glaeser, as manager-elect, will no doubt carry on his good work.
Doc Davis' advice and coaching helped the men procure and maintain their
good judgment in selecting and developing another ' '
successful team from the available material next year.
The spirit and congeniality which was evident among
the men on the squad this season, went a long way
in making for that co-operation so necessarylto a
victorious team. .
winning conhdence, and we know that he will use his
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DEGEN NYLTING HARRIS 5 NVEST DROGE
KOPF LISONVSKI CLAUSS LEVVIS DEGENARO
Wfestlmg W S T 1923-1924
VV. F. KOPF ...,...... 115 lb.
A. DEGENARO . , , . 125 lb.
lVl. B. LISOWSKI . , 135 lb.
R. E. VVEST . . , , 145 lb.
F. H. LEWIS .... . 158 lb.
C. A. CLAUSS, Captain .,.. . 175 lb.
XV. J. DEGEN .......... Manager
Wrestling A S A 19234924
H E S SELTZER E. MYLTING
G C WALSH S. DEHART
G M DROGE, .fI.vfi1tan.t .Manager
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Wrestling Season of 1923-1924
FTER three practice meets which gave the men experience and Coach Harris
an idea of his material, the team conquered the representatives of C. C. N. Y.
L in the opening meet of the season. In the first two bouts, Kopf and A
deGenaro lost on time decisions. Lisowski scored first for the Stute by throwing Q Q
Ferro. West added tive more points by throwing Magid, giving Stevens a four I
point lead. The loss of Mylting's bout on a time decision left Clauss to throw
Bischof and to clinch the meet by a score of 15-9. 3
The following Friday, the team traveled to Providence and ran up against -
Brown, the New England Champions of the past two years. Brown won four Q
events, while the Varsity captured two. Seltzer lost on a time advantage and 'W '
deGenaro obtained a draw with Cox. Lisowski and West won their bouts by a qi
decision and a fall respectively. Lewis and Clauss were thrown after stiff Fights, 'Q f
while the unlimited-weight bout had to be forfeited since the Stute had no repre- l
sentative. The final score was 18-S. X 10 Q
After a shut-out by the strong VVest Point team, the Stute wrestlers lost to N '
Brooklyn Poly by a single point, the Final score being 9-8. West and Clauss were '0. 1
responsible for the Stute's eight points, West winning on a time decision and A
Clauss on a default. VValsh, deGenaro, and Lisowski lost on time decisions. Lewis 9-
obtained a draw. , Q
As a preliminary to the basketball game, the next meet resulted in a tie between '
R. P. 1. and Stevens. de Genaro, Lewis, and Clauss won on time decisions, counter- .0
balancing the defeats of Kopf, Lisowski and West. Q
The final meet of the season, a return meet with C. C. N. Y., at New York, 'ot '
resulted in a 14-3 victory for the Stute. Captain Spitz of C. C. N. Y. won our N Q
opponent's only point. deGenaro, Mylting, and Lewis won on time advantages, 'W
while West secured the only fall of the evening over Magid. Lisowski obtained 0 i
a draw. .Q 1
259 L Q .
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'E 'KHEUNK 1i V
Cheermg Team C S L 1923-1924
. K '
Cheefmg Team C S T 1923-1924
THEODORE I AUFFELD, Captam
LLIAM c UINNESS PHINEAS S ZOLOT
N YLE RICHARD ELSON J
PH EHR G RGE F. LANGFORD '
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The Interclass Track Meet
. May 16, 1923 HE annual Interclass track meet is one of the most popular Intramural sports
of the season. The Class of 1925, who as Frosh had showed their superiority
on the field, again put forth their best efforts and, as Sophomores, defeated u
their nearest rivals, the Juniors, by twenty points.
The highest individual scorers for the day were Overton, '24, and Allen, '25.
Overton took First place in the low and high hurdles, tied for first in the 100-yard
dash, and was third in the high and broad jumps. Allen, whose points materially
aided the Sophs, placed Hrst in the 220 and 440 yards, and the high jump, and i ,
fourth in the broad jump. .
The Sophs captured the greatest number of first places, totaling seven, while
the Juniors followed a close second with live. A keen competition existed for this
meet as there was considerable rivalry among the classes for the Webster Cup,
awarded to the Interclass athletic champions.
The final scores of the four classes were as follows:
Sophomores 61 Juniors 41 Freshmen 38 Seniors 10
100-Yard-Overton 24 1-Mile-Sperr 25 High Hurdles-Overton 24
220-Yard-Allen 25 2-Mile-Bachmann 25 Low Hurdles-Overton 24
440-Yard-Allen 25 Shot Put-O Callaghan 25 High Jump-Allen 25
3 J 3 3
3 3 l
3 I 3
3 3 7
3 3 7
3 3 3 3
9 3 3
' 2 - 1.49, ff 1
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HE honor of being the winners of the annual Interclass Football classic for
1923 belongs to the SophomoreClass. TheJuniors also aspired to the position,
but wind, weather, and the superior Soph team proved too much.
THE IL1lNlKg mzffasze
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In the first game of the series, the Junior team nosed out the Seniors, 7-6.
Both teams were evenly matched. A fumble aided they Seniors in making their
touchdown in the first half, but the Juniors evened it up in the second half by a
pretty forward from Ost to Drucklieb. The tie. was played off by each team
attempting to score from scrimmage on the I-ive-yard line. Holgate put over
the winning point for the Juniors.
The Sophs proved their eligibility for the finals by smothering the Frosh
team. When the dust of battle had settled, the scoreboard registered 20-0 in favor
of the older and more experienced group. The Sophs took the Frosh by storm and
rolled up 13 points before the youngsters were alive to the situation, and later
added 7 more, bringing the score to 20-0. The second half proved better for the
Frosh, for they held their opponents but were unable to score, themselves.
In the midst of a driving rainstorm, on a mud and water-soaked field, the
Sophomore team waded through the Junior warriors to victory. On account of a
wet ball, the game was featured by much fumbling. Taking advantage of the
slight tide running on the field, the Junior team decided to kick off. Finsterbusch
ran the ball back several yards. The Sophs started down the field, making two
first downs. However, the Junior line held and Hanna was forced to kick. The
Juniors tried three plays, but because of the terrific downpour of rain, were unable
to make the ten yards and had to kick. The Sophs immediately returned the ball
with a pretty fifty-yard kick. On the third play, the Juniors fumbled the ball
which was swiftly recovered by the alert Sophomores. They gained two first
downs by line-plunging, and Hanna went over for the first touchdown. The try
for the kick failed.
In the beginning of the second half, the Sophs kicked off to Ost who ran the
ball back fifteen yards. On being tackled, he fumbled the ball which was recovered
by Shea. Shea ran, skidded, slid and otherwise slipped through the whole Junior
team for the second touchdown. Long before the third quarter was over, the
players on both sides were indistinguishable not only to spectators but also to
each other. The only way to determine which side a man was on was to Watch the
way he slid.
Iz aissas 90- is '- 9 5'-? 5,9
The Interclass Rushes
INCE time immemorial the Freshman has been subjected to discipline
by the Sophomore Class. It was thought that the incoming Freshman
should feel his position as lowest of all beings, and if he aspired to be a lofty
Senior some day, he must be put through a course of training calculated to put
him in the proper frame of mind. Not all Freshmen being of a peaceful disposition,
the well-meant efforts of the So homores were often misinterpreted with the result
that open Warfare was staged. Iriiterclass clashes became so fierce that class dinners
were raided by rival classmen, property was destroyed, and in general the class
conflicts became a nuisance. With the object in view of encouraging class spirit
but removing the obnoxious features of the former conflicts, the Interclass Rushes
were adopted by many colleges in the country. At Stevens the various rushes have
proven successful, encouraging class rivalry and eliminating outside clashes.
There are now five rushes at Stevens. The first contest, staged early in the
fall, is the cage-ball rush. The cage-ball, a mammoth inflated sphere, is the center
of excitement. The classes line up, the ball is tossed up, and they are at it, jumping,
shoving, striking at the ball, and endeavoring to force it near their opponent's
goal line. Usually, after much struggling, one class secures an advantage, the
milling becomes fiercer, and if success is with them, a well-placed blow will make
the ball clear the crossbar and fall to the other side. The side scoring the most
points is declared the victor and usually a triumphant snake-dance is in order.
However, their disgruntled classmates may try to even matters by a few individual
attempts to settle the question of class supremacy. Clothes Hy, and soon the
contestants are in a condition approaching the "natural".
The Hag rush gives the losers of the first conHict a chance for revenge. Crowd-
ing around the post on one corner of the football field, the Sophs prepare to defend
their colors, hung aloft, while the Freshmen, in conference, plan deep schemes for
securing the precious trophy. Soon the dust rises thick, the defenders defend with
a hatred of all things Freshman-like, and the invaders, with a disdain for any
previous experience of the Sophs, try to rip down the flag.
The "tie-ups" is a contest clearly explained by its title. While it has not been
held for two years, the classes are planning to try it again. The tug-o'-war is another
popular rush, and is usually Well supported. A hose is played across the rope center
and the losers get "damped".
On Prep Night, the Hnal rush of the season is held. The future Freshmen
watch the representatives of the classes try to dislodge a yard-long stick from the
opponent's grasp. The winning class is given the privilege of smoking their class
Since the five rushes have been held, not a man has been injured seriously,
no property has been destroyed, and Interclass rivalry has been encouraged,
which is after all, the aim of the rushes
C TV 7
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I nterclass Basketball
LL during the season, while the regular basketball squad is practicing and
playing, the ambitious members of the class teams keep their eyes open and
get wise to the tricks of the game in anticipation of their Spring debut. For
at the end of every basketball season the class teams vie with each other to win the
coveted class championship.
This year, after a few weeks of practice and with the aid of some able coaching
by the gym instructors, the teams lined up for the series, primed and anxious. The
arrangements called for a "round robin" series, where each team played every other.
On VVednesday, March 19th, the first games were played. The Juniors met
the Seniors, with the Frosh against their rivals, the Sophs. Seldom have so many
surprising spills and general weird performances been witnessed as in these premier
debuts of the teams. Soon, however, they settled down to earnest playing and showed
that some real talent exists besides that in the regular squads.
The Juniors lost to the Seniors, after two Hfteen-minute halves and an extra
five-minute period. The Seniors surprised everyone by jumping into an early lead
and maintaining it by one or two points until the second half. Then the Juniors
awoke to a streak of good playing and tied the score. DeCamp and Dierksen kept
the Seniors ahead with surprising accuracy at long shots, while Wunder and Hutter
starred for the Juniors. In the five-minute extra period, Dierksen rang the winning
goal, score, 27-26.
The Soph-Frosh scrap was uneventful but surely interesting. The Sophs, with
Frost starring, piled up 22 to the Frosh score of 13, of which Tannar scored 8.
On the following Saturday the second group of the series took place. -The
Seniors showed superiority over the Sophs by a 25-18 score. Somehow, the Seniors
managed to use their knowledge of "Irish" to advantage. The Juniors played a
remarkable game against the lowly Frosh,'the score being 27-16. With a fine com-
bination of forwards-Prall and Wandell-the Juniors gave proof that they stood
a chance for the championship.
However, on the next Wednesday, the Junior quintet sank back to the old
slump and allowed the Sophs to beat them by 6 points. This game deHnitely settled
any chances for a win by the Juniors. At the same time the Frosh sprung a surprise
by winning their first game from the heretofore-unbeaten Senior team. This was
a close scrap, however, and upset all the dope, mainly because the Senior star-
Mallay-Was closely guarded. Tannar sunk four shots for the Frosh.
By this victory, the Frosh placed the Sophs in a position to win the series. The
Seniors were not to be robbed of their prestige, however, so on Tuesday, April 1st,
the Upperclassmen trimmed the Sophs by a score of 28-16.
In the first half, the scores were close, ending 9-8, but fast playing in the second
left the Sophs away behind. Mallay played a winning role for the Seniors, while
Frost was the Sophomore flash.
Coaches Mitchell and Durborow oHiciated as referees at the games.
4.3 m '1' 2'
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HE JUNIOR wrestling team had no diH'iculty in winning the Interclass
wrestling meet for 1924, totaling up 93 points out of a possible 108. Three
time decisions and fifteen falls marked the bouts. The Seniors, failing to enter
a team, defaulted every bout.
THE MNK g .bi-Q.,-seg.,
The meet was conducted on a new basis. Instead of the elimination of two
classes in the semi-finals and the finals between the two winning teams, the bouts
were run on the so-called "round robin" method. Each class wrestled the three
other classes, and the class having the highest total score won the meet. A fall
counted 6 points, and a time decision, 3.
The first meet brought together the Freshmen and the Sophomores. Grieb, '27,
Pontus, '27, Hanna, '26, and Casson, '26, won by falls, Fiore, '27, by default, and
Hanneman, '27, on a time decision. The score at the end was 21-12 in favor of the
The Junior-Sophomore meet was somewhat one-sided. Casson, '26, was the
only scorer for the Sophomore team, winning on a time decision over Weber, '25.
All ofthe other bouts went to the Juniors, Burden, Compton, Goldberg, Frey, and
Lawler, all '25, winning by falls. The final score was 30-3.
The Freshmen could capture but one bout from the strong Junior team,
Hanneman, '27, winning by a fall. Burden, Compton, Frey, and Lawler each pinned
their o ponents' shoulders to the mat, While Weber, '25, secured a time decision
over Nllinlmquist, '27. The score stood 27-6 for the Juniors.
A complete record of the scores follows:
Juniors ..... 30 Sophomores . 3
Juniors . . 27 Freshmen . . 6
Freshmen ..... 21 Sophomores . 12
Seniors defaulted each meet. A
Juniors ...C . . 93 Sophomores . 45
Freshmen ..... 63 Seniors . . 0
l ' 267
J -..:.4,?"2'-i 7 "S , 7
The Interclass Swimming Meets
HIS YEAR swimmingwas dropped as aVarsity minor sport and all interested
in aquatic contests turned their attention and efforts tovx ards the Interclass
Swimming meets. Rivalry and excitement were keen and the meets provided
many tense moments.
The first meet, held on the afternoon of Vlfednesday February 27th was a
dual meet between the Seniors and Sophomores and the Juniors and Freshmen.
The first event the plunge went to the Sophs and the Frosh. In the relays
which followed, the Senior team consisting of Dowling Soine Meuller and
Mapes nosed out the Sophomore combination while the unior team composed of
Martin O Callaghan Mc ueen and Drucklieb beat the Freshmen Fish.
The next events, the eighty-yard swim, the forty-yard dash, and the forty-
yard breast stroke were won by the Juniors and the Sophs. In the forty-yard
back stroke and the one hundred-and-sixty-yard swim, the Seniors and the Juniors
were the victors. The diving contests proved both interesting and amusing. Hanna,
'26, emerged victorious from the Senior-Frosh event, and Holgate, '25, defeated
his Frosh opponents.
The final scores were: Seniors, 34-Mg Juniors, 475 Sophs, 35Mg Frosh, 24.
The finals were held on the following Wednesday afternoon. The Junior
mermen, in fine fettle, completely swamped the Sophs natators by a score of 46-25.
Hanna was the mainstay of the Soph swimmers and was high individual scorer,
chalking up 11 points. Scheelje starred for the Juniors, scoring two first places.
The Juniors won the relay with ease. The forty-yard swim went to Hanna, '26,
with O'Callaghan, '25, trailing by merely a yard. The eighty-yard swim furnished
a very close finish when McQueen, '25, nosed out Hanna for first place. In the
one-hundred-and-sixty-yard event, the Juniors had it all their own-way, placing
first and second.
Kinsman, '26, scored first in the plunge, traveling almost ten feet farther than
. . 'l'
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his nearest competitor. Rowe, '26, won the breast stroke for the Sophs, while
Scheelje, '25, made first place in the back-stroke event for the Juniors. In the
dive, Holgate, '25, managed to squeeze out a victory over Hanna, winning by
three tenths of a point.
J . . - .fast " 1--
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POLLOCK VAN RYN
The Fall Tennls Tournament
HANKS to an extremely late winter, the Fall Tennis Tournament of 1923
came to a successful finish before the first flurries of snow whitened the
scenery. The first match of the tournament was played on October 3d and
the final match took place on November 10th. An unusually large number of men
entered the contests demonstrating the interest of the Student Body in tennis
and giving an impetus to the sport that is certain to become apparent in the Varsity
ohn Pollock 25 vsas declared the winner of the Upperclass tournament
after a series of hard-fought matches John Van Ryn 27 had a much better time
of it winning the Freshman tournament with comparative ease. Drucklieb 25
and Ahrling 24 both deserve mention for the consistent and effective tennis
they exhibited in their matches.
In his first match Pollock defeated Cianfrone 25 by a score of 6-2 6-3.
Next he met Geh 25 and won 6-3 6-4. Pollock then played Drucklieb 25 and
after losing the lirst set 4--6 played strongly and won the next two by the scores
6-0 6-4. This match proved decisively that Pollock and Drucklieb were both
Varsity material. Pollock s opponent in the finals was Ahrling who also played a
line brand of tennis. Pollock won the first two sets 6-2 6-4
Van Ryn with an excellent style of playing proved his ability to handle a
racket and in his five matches lost but four games in the first match played to
L K Behr 27
On the following page IS a reproduction of the tournament schedule showing
how the men played off the last four rounds of the tournament
J ' Y
3 3 3
3 3 3
3 3 3 3
3 3 3 Y 3 3 3
3 3 3
3 3 '
3 3 3
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Pe arso n
Tennis Tournament Schedule
3 Van Ryn 1
N Y Van Ryn
X YW' '71
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Cane Sprees 'M
S A FINALE to the Prep Night entertainment, the Class of 1925 defeated 'vi
their less sophisticated brothers in the Cane Sprees, at Walker Gym, on the , N
evening of May 4, 1923. The Sophs won six of the seven bouts, making '
the final score 6-1, and preventing the Class of 1926 from smoking class pipes until N
after the next annual meet. 'w
The contestants lined up as follows: , A
Weight 1925 Q 1926 Winner 0
115 HARRY S. BURDEN HENRY E. S. SELTZER 1925
125 ANTHONY DEGENARO WILLARD M. CUMMIN 1925
135 HERBERT TRUBEK EDGAR JOHNSON 1925
145 RALPH E. WEST EARL W. CONRAN 1925
5 158 RUFUS S. HovEY ' IRVING RAINER 1926
X' 175 .CHARLES A. CLAUSS HARRY H. FRANCISCO 1925
A Unlimited FREDERICK A. EINBECK HENRY R. CASSON 1925
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R- RQQQLA g rief?
Wearers of the Class Numerals
J. J. BAJLJS1. JR.
W. . BARNES
. W. BENJAMIN
. . .BETIIDN
. . DECAMP
W. . DEGEN
. J. GAZDA
. DAVIS JR.
. P. CoAR
. W. CONRAN
. A. CRONE
W. M. CUMMIN
' . A. BLOCKER
.V 2-'-if-ig THE II.1IN11gl N
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S J AH W ,
0 DIERRSEN, JR M. A. LAVERIE W. TIETZE
. Y ,
W C. C
. A if k E S
D J H '
Q f Q W
. 5 g ' EI G '
0. T Tc R i
E F H
A , F
' L CE
0 K G
J 2 I
uk . T
A. L. GLAESER
H. E. HABY
J. H. HOLLYER
M. H. JACKLEY
F. J. JOBIN
. . KOCH
T. VV. MCKENNA
F. W. MAYER
. B. FLURI
. L. FREY
. J. GRANATA
. A. GUERDAN
. J. HEIBERGER
. B. HOLGATE
. S. HOVEY
. S. HUTTER
. J. JOBST
. A. KOPP
M. M. LAXVLER
R. B. FROST
W. J. GLAESER
W. G. GROMISCH
J. H. HANNA, JR.
M. R. HAL1ILTON
A. J. HEBRANK
W. R. HOGAN
. F. HouRIoAN
. C. HUNT
E. F. GALLAI-IER
G. H. GRIEB
G. R. HAI-IN
L A PONTUS
YV D RELYEA
F. T. OLTLIANN
. P. OPPENHEILIER
. R. RICHARDS
. W. SCHROEDER
. M. SMITH
. S. STEVENS JR.
. G. WHITE
S. TVHITE JR.
J. L. LINDNER
. . MCQUEEN
. . MARTIN
. A. O CALLAGIHIAN
. R. OST
. .PRALL JR.
. B. SAUL
I. C. SHAFER JR.
W. H. SPERR
. C. TAYLOR
W. E. WANDELL
R. Moolc, JR.
. . ROBERTS
. . RowE
. H. ScI-IUMACI-IER
H. E. SELTZER
W. D. SI-IEA
. W. SWINIJELLS
. J. WAGNER
. W. WIGGINS
A. E. SI-IICKEDANZ, J
. A. SOMERS, JR.
H. D. TANNAR
V. L. VILECE
L. J. WAGSTAEF
M. F. WEBER
G. E. WILLIAMS
A. S. Woon
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Organizations at Stevens
OLLEGE LIFE -vs hat does it mean? An author sees a picture of husky,
svs eater-clad youths, vigorously cheering and singing, and never seeming to
grace a classroom with their presence. A movie director handles the situation
differently. He illustrates scenes of college life with dances, college widows, and
hip flasks. To the folks at home it means a room, cozily hung with pennants, a
0. - .
comfortable easy chair, and a desk piled high with books, over which the busy
student pores. But what does it mean to the one who is actually at college?
The answer is, that to the student, college life is exemplified by the activities
At Stevens, circumstances would seem to discourage typical college atmosphere.
An engineering course requiring thirty-two hours a week in class and three hours
daily for home preparation leaves but little daylight for any other work or play.
Besides, there is the alluring eH"ect of the largest metroplis within a stone's throw
of the campus. It is safe to assume that few colleges of the size of Stevens carry
on as many extra-curriculum activities. The men who participate in outside
activities must of necessity keep their class work up to the standard set by the
Faculty, and this limit is accomplished only with constant effort by the average
student. Nevertheless, most of the existing organizations at Stevens are well
supported. Stevens carries practically every sport in which there is -Intercollegiate
competition. Besides the athletic activities, Stevens has a "year book", a weekly
paper, the musical clubs, a dramatic society, an engineering society, a humorous
publication, a radio club, and numerous other clubs. The Student Body is governed
by the Student Council, the Honor Board adminsters the honor system under
which the college is run, and an Athletic Board of Control is in charge of all sports.
The LIINR, the college year book' the Stute, the weekly newspaperf and the
Stone Mill, the college comic, make up the journalistic activities. Each of these
organizations is well supported by the Student Body. The Stone Mill, the newest
publication, has made rapid strides since its recognition by the Faculty, and bids
fair to rank with the best of the college periodicals.
The Musical Clubs and Dramatic Society last season terminated a very
successful year with the annual Varsity Show. The S. E. S. has lately increased
its activity around the Stute by co-operating with the Faculty in furnishing technical
lectures and talks during the special lecture periods.
However despite the number of activities that claim recognition during the
year, and important as they are to college life, scholarship is ranked first at Stevens.
This'means that the vsork and successes accomplished are made just that degree
more valuable by the effort they require.
- The only way to realize how dull college life could become would be to drop
all activities The drabness and routine of college life would then stand out clearly
In such an event there would be little of the pep and the love for Alma Mater
that now exists
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A M11-Iifdl Comedy in Two Act: with Prologue
WALTER W. SCI-IROEDER, '24, arrirteal by PAUL N. BERTUCI-I,,'24 Book
PAUL N. BERTUCI-I, '24, FREDERICK BREITENFELD, '20 . . . Lyric:
FREDERICK BREITENEELD, '20, JOSPEH VV. HOPKINS, '24 . Music
MRS. WILLIALI KELLUM ...... . Coach
MR. H. T. HALLIGAN . . . . Dancing
Tom Mason, an actor, author, producer, and his
collaborator Chester Dean, fresh fronI vaudeville,
have found in Brewster a man of wealth willing to risk
a large portion of his millions in a musical comedy,
written and directed under the supervision of Mason
himself. Brewster's interest in the stage is inherent in
his make-up. He has married an actress, has a
daughter, Ruth by name, who is an amateur theatrical
enthusiast, and now that he has become a widower
keeps company with a premier danseuse commonly
known as Toots. To give his daughter her long desired
l opportunity to appear on Broadway is Brewster's
initial reason for giving his financial support to Mason's
SCHROEDER production, but when he discovers thatToots is a mem-
ber of Mason's company he determines that he will back the venture to the limit.
However, there is an obstacle to both his own and his daughter's ambition. It
is Ruth s aunt. She is conservative, and old-fashioned,
and as Ruth s mother is dead has a ruling hand in I
bringing her up. To have her niece appear on the pro- I
fessional stage would be a severe shock to her.
Brewster, therefore, signs all contracts with Mason in
secrecy hoping to break the news at some future date
to Miss ane Brewster, the aunt.
Ruth is to have a birthday reception in her
honor. Among the guests are Mason and his theatrical
company and a certain Mr. Shelby, in reality a smooth
swindler. In Mason s company we have Toots of
course, and her two vaudeville team-mates Duke and
Shorty, for Toots has been in vaudeville. Unknovsn to
her, these two gentlemen are ex crooks who have found
safety ID a temporary career on the stage. In Shelby
Duke and Shortv recognize their old pal Windy, who nnmucu
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72:--ge-E.: Q . f THE H.1INK g
has graduated to the gentleman crook class. Not
unlike crooks, these threegentlemen soon plot. It seems
that Shelby is interested in eliminating Mason as a
rival to Brewster's purse-strings in order that he him-
self may have a monopoly on the prospective invest-
ment. It is to this end that the designs of the outlaws
But there are other plots afoot. Toots has designs
on Brewster, and manages to be presented with a pearl
necklace by the latter. Aunt Jane, who has been
shocked in hearing, finally, of Ruth's intention to go
on the stage despite her wishes is determined to stop
her. Tom Mason is concentrating his attention upon
Ruth, and Chester Dean has in like manner found in
HOPKINS Ruth,s churn, Betty, the girl of his dreams.
At the prescribed hour, Dean, Mason Sz Company entertain with song and
dance sketches for the amusement of the guests of the evening. The first number
is presented successfully, the second is being received with increased enthusiasm
when a scream pierces the air, "My jewels--I've been robbed-Oh-!" The lights
are turned on and Aunt ane is discovered unconscious in the arms of Chester.
Someone cries for water, and Tom offers his flask instead. It is opened and as it is
turned for pouring lo and behold a necklace drops out-out of Mason s flask, and
thus the curtain drops on act one.
To complicate an already astonishing mystery, it develops that neither are our
crooks responsible nor are Dean and Mason, guilty as they appear. The necklace
in the Hask is accounted for by the fact that it was an imitation placed there by
Duke and Shorty, interested in framing up Dean and
Mason. Aunt ane had not in reality been robbed
but merely pretended to be, for she hoped thereby to
make it appear as if the troupe of entertainers present
were the gulity ones. This vx as a last resort in prevent-
ing Ruth from going on the stage.
Everything being thus explained Brewster is now
more determined than ever to place Ruth on the stage.
Ruth, who had not lost her faith in Tom, is now over-
joyed to discover that she will go on the stage despite
of all and the curtain falls on their embrace.
J . M 277
.L A A 1. .ff -
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AIIIIII: ILHNIK J
KYLE GOLDBERG GANZ JOBST Q HOPKINS J. J. SHAPIRO
w. A. BROWN BEHR HALL COURTNEY FRANCIS WALLACE GELB MAIIMOIISTEIN '
BENJAMIN I-IAGEN ZOLOT SCI-IROEDEIL BEI11-Ucn w. II. MARTIN IIEPENSTAL W
Dramatlc Club of Clef and Cue 9
EXECUTIVE STAFF '
W. W. SCI-IROEDER . ..... . . Prefident
P. S. ZOLOT . . ...,. . .Buxineff Jllanager .
P. N. BERTUCH . . , . Production Illanager
PROP. C. O. GUNTIIER . ..... . Graduate Advifor
MANAGING STAFF 0
G. W. BENJAMIN . ..,.. . Program Blanager '
E. B. MULLAN . . . ,4:.rz'.vta-nt
G. A. EWALD . . , Ca.rt Manager
L. W. GEISLER , , . . . Anixtant
R. K. BE!-IR . . , Scenery Illanagcr
L. R. STUTZ , Undergradualf T irkzt .Manager
fi H. REILLY . Alumni Ticket Manager 0
. K. BE!-IR . . Lighting Managzr
T. L. HALL . . . . Anixtant '
B. MARMORSTEIN Corzumr llflanagrr
W. H. MARTIN . . Publicity Managzr
A. N. KUGLER . . . Aisixtant
M. C. HAGEN Mufic Manager
I 278 J K
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A . A , A , diy,
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is mm um
HEPENSTAL DEININGER GULLIKSEN RODGERS NV. A. BROWN
KOCH ARLINGHAUS COOKE MAYER GLAESER
FRANK H. ARLINGHAUS
ALFRED L. GLAESER,
ADOLPH H. Koen
FERDINAND W. MAYER
YV1L1.1AM A. BROWN
ROGER F. HEPENSTAL
. 101-IN M. KYLE
Jon-IN W. GULLIKSEN
afunr am' . . WILLIAM H. DEININGER
MARTIN NV. Cooxn,
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SCHACHT NELSON COOKE ARTOLA UHLIG RANK ANDERSON
L. K. BEHR HARTMAN TAYLORY HU'l'l'ER LUDXVIG KROOSS NICASTRO
ALDRICH COURTNEY MC DOUGALL SOHN GEISLER
HARRY V. CTOURTNEY, '24
MALCOLM A. MCDOUCALL
XVILLIAM P. SOHN, '24
RUSSELL H. ANDERSON, '27
-IQSEPI-I AR'I'oLA, '27
LEROY K. BEHR, '27
55 ' THE LINK
ROGER VV. ALIIRICH, '25
LEO W. GIEISLER, '25
FRANK S. HUTTER, '25
JOHN H. KRooss, '25
ALWIN LUDWIG, '25
CFORGE J NIcAs1Ro 25
VSIIIIAMC HARTN1AN 76
JOHN C. COOKE, '27
RICHARD D. NELSON, '27
PAUL H. RANK, '27
LAVVRENCE SCHACHT, '27
PAUL H. VFAYLOR, '27
PHILIP H. UHLIG, '27
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SOHN MCKENNA GANZ VVEIDMANN
Stevens Musical Clubs
F T. VV. MCKENNA, '24 . . . . . Prexidenz
A. G. GANZ, '24 . . . . . . Manager
T. W. MCKENNA. '24 . . . . . Banya-Mandolin Club
W. P. SOI-IN, ,24 . . . . . Glee Club
F. A. WEIDMANN, '24 . . . . On-hertra
,I . 1 -- . , v - ... ,'?f ' I' .
MEYERs'rE1N BERNER TRACEY Ronclsks WIDMAYER
Musical Club's Specialties
R. M. NARl70NE, '26 A. RODGERS, '25 F
Banjo P. J. BERNER, '26
A. M. MEYERSTEIN, '24-
J. BERNER. '26 .
W. MCKENNA, '2-l- 1
M. MEYERSTEIN '24
J TRACFY 27
H ARLINCHAUS 24
W MCKENN A 74
M Mm ERSTEIN 24
S Roslaxrs 4
P SOHN 24
E WIDMAYER 24
, S J ....
. S. Hurrah, '25
S. J. TRACEY, '27
. Saxophonz Solo
. Xylophonz Solo
. Feral Solo
T. SHoTL.AND, '26
. M. Woom-IAM, '26
. S. WORFOLK, '26
E. HEIGIS, '27
F. LANGFORD, '27
fix THE UNK Qin'
V! i 'T ki
' NVOODHAM HEIGIS YAMADA BERGMAN SHOTLAND TRACEY EYVALT
HARTMAN GLAESER KUGLER KROOSS TAYLOR PAULU NIC.-XSTRO GOLDBERG FRANCIS
ALDRICH GEH BERNER LANGFORD VVALLACE RODGERS RICHARDS ORT RANK WINKLER
MC DOUGALL ROB ERTS SOHN GANZ MC KENNA XVEIDMA NN WIDMAYER WORFOLK COURTNEY
J Glee Club
N NV. P. SUIXN, '24, Leader
! Firsf Temrrs
A. N. IQUGLER, '25 N. C. Ewuzr, '26 P. H. RANK, '27 VV. C. Ronin, '26
J. Gonunlma, '25 G. J. N1ce.s'rno, '25 B. VV. Gunn, '26 R. M. WOODHAM, '26
J. Knooss, '25 P. H. TAYLOR, '27
H. V. COURTNEY, '24 A. S. ROBERTS, '24 R. XV. Amamcn, '25 E. J. Lmrz, '26
BI. A. 1N'ICDDUGALL, '24 XV. P. Scum, '24 VV. C. HARTMAN, '26 A. L. L'IlTCHELL, '26
A. G. GANz, '24 A. L. GLAESER, '24 J. K. XVAMADA, '26
R. A. NVALLACE, '24
' F. A. Wx-:1um.4NN, '24, Leader
Q . B. Smcon, '24
. M. Nuenoum, '26
S CAM:-:non 25
G Ixovmx 26
lx Rxcnuwe 27
J. BERGMAN, '25
C Woo'1'roN 27
R Moon 2
P N BERNER
A. G. GANZ, '24
E. D. PAULU, '25
F. C. Olvr, '27
S. J. TRACEY, '27
A. Ronaxms, '25
' H. . . ' C. ' , '
A ' J. . , '
T. . ' . ' W. . , ' 6
1 E. '. , '- . . , '26
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fi TEVENS f
The Alumni Association of the Stevens Institute of Technology
BOARD OF DIRECTORS
H. A. PRATT, '04, Chairman ,
J. H. CUNTZ, '87 T. C. STEPHENS, '00
J. S. DEHART, JR., '90 DR. F. L. SEVENOAK
l l EDITOR-IN-CHIEF
GUsTAv G. FREYGANG, '09 p
l EDITOR OF ALUMNI NEVVS '
ALBERT J. SICREE, '22 ,
THE STEVENS INDICATOR is published six times a year by the Alumni Associa- '
tion, with the object of keeping the Alumni in touch with their Alma Mater. It
' contains news of Alumni activities, proceedings of the Alumni Association, records ,
of events of interest occuring at Stevens, and scientific articles by Stevens men on
i engineering topics of general interest. 1
J I - ' 5 1'
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HI-IYMAN VAN XVOERT FIORE CAMERON TRUBEK j. j. SHAPIRO WORFOLK
SIEMERS BONIFACE SLATER CLAUSS HUTTER SHAFER SXVENSON
VV. H. MARTIN VEIT KELLY BARNES OPPENHEIMER BERTUCH SMITH
AMILIAR to every Stevens man as the weekly newspaper, Thr Stuff has ended a successful year
under the able leadership of Editor-in-Chief VVilliam J. Barnes. With an excellent financial man-
' ager, Thr Stut: has shown a balance on the right side ofthe books which has been used to make
it a bigger and better paper than ever before.
Thr Stuff, as a member of the Intercollegiate Newspaper Association, holds a prominent place
among the weekly publications, and a real service is rendered Stevens by the representation The Stulz
commands in journalistic fields Twice a year, two representatives attend conferences to investigate
means of improung the papers, 'ind to study college newspaper problems.
hflen serve on The Stuff board during their Freshman and Sophomore years as reporters to gain
experience in quahfving for advancement to Junior Editorships. In this way the men are prepared to
manage the paper in their Senior year
The Stun' serves as a bond between the Alumni, the Faculty, :ind the Undergraduates. Having a
100921 Undergraduate circuhtion, the college weekly can place before all the students the news of the
week, which it is necessary that all assimilate to have a spirit of co-ordination in the college. That it
IS a success is attested bw its growing circulation among those interested in Stevens.
., f . -' 0- : T4-1 A
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9 1 Fill STEX7E,NS TECH um . V
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'o' Published Weekly at the Stevens Institute of Technology
,o. Castle Point, Hoboken, New Jersey
Q5 THE BOARD if
WILLIAM J. BARNES, '24 to
EDITORIAL BOARD l
Managing Editor ll
ARTHUR J. KELLY, '24
New Editor A Athznif Editor 0'
' VV. VEIT, '24 i VV. H. MARTIN, '24 vi
P. N. BERTUCH, '24
junior Editor: .
F. s. Hu'1'1-ER, '25 T. A. SMITH, '25 li-
I. C. SHAFER, '25
N. C. HEYMAN '26 C. CLAUss, '25 I
. C RUDOLPH 26 A. S. VVORFOLK 26
. B. VAN WOERT 26 M. FIORE 27
S. OPPENHEIMER 24
Circulation Manager Axxixtant .B1L.f1:7l6JJ' Manager
H. TRUBEK 25 J. J. SHAPIRO 25
Asxixtavzt Circulation Manager
H. S. CAMERON 25
C W SWENSON 26 S I SLATER 27
J SWINBURNE 26 H SEIMFRS 26
J B BONIFACE 26
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THE lI..1INIK ?i
BENJAMIN DE GENARO KUGLER ,IOBST KRETSCMER
MARMORSTEIN BERNER DROGE CLAUSS SMITH PAULU FIALA
i HESCHELES HU'l'l'ER GUERDAN MC FARLAND CIRILLO
The Link of 1924
HE LINK or 1924 has strived in compiling this book to uphold the high standards which the
Stevens year books annually attain. This is a task of enormous proportions, but it becomes even
more apparent when consideration is given to the favorable impression that the LINK of 1923
made on the public. In presenting this effort ofthe LINK Board of '25, we hope we are olffering a book
which will be not only a fitting record of the yezir's events, but Il competitor with any college annual
lhls xml the l INR h'ls had two obstacles to overcome: the ineligibility of two members of the
board bv debarment in the nndst ol the wear s work, and the general slump in advertising possibilities,
due to the camp'ugn lor funds from btevens supporters in the Endowment Fund Drive.
The board this tear has cIc'1ted one new oHice, that of Athletic Editor. This subdivision enables
seplrart, 'attention to be devoted to the 'athletic section of our book. In the choice of the next Board,
experience of mndidates will be 'ln influencing factor. Therefore, it would greatly benefit Freshmen
to come Dllt for the l INK 1l'l preparation for the time when they will be called upon to publish a year
book worthx ol Stevtns
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. The Year Book I '
35353: Q , ' Grlfllllla Eg J bZ'Z:-Iziivc i
+ +l1IfLli+ iti
. 011 2 I 924 .
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ofthe E vl
Stevens Institute of Technology t 9
' Published by the Junior Class A N
BoARD OF EDITORS z '
G. A. GUERDAN 25
Literar-3 Editor ,
F. S. HUTTER 25
G. W. BENJAMIN. 24
B zuirteff lllanager
. E. MCFARLAND 25
J. S. COLE -4
L. CIRILLO 2'
E. H. PAULU 25
S. N. FIALA 25
A.r.ri.rta-nt Advmtiring .Zllanager
W. B. KRETSCHMER 25
Ayftlftarzt Literarx Editor
T. A. SMITH 275
B MARINIORSTEIN 25
G. M. DROGE 25
P -I BERNER 26
C. HESCHELES 25
A. N. KUGLER 25
F. J. JOBST 75
Anirtant Athletic Editor
C. A. CLAUSS 25
Affixtant Literary Editor
A. DEGENARO 2:
I GOLDBERG 25
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j. j. SHAPIRO VOLKHAUSEN HARRISON SCHACHT
GELB RODGERS MCGUINNESS SEID KUGLER
EVVALD DEMERJIAN CLOYES BLACK
The Stone Mill
The Stone Illill is the Stevens' comic publication. It was organized in the Fall
of 1921 by a group of Seniors. Although the Student Body received the magazine
enthusiastically from the start, there Was dissension among the Faculty over its
recognition as a regular Undergraduate activity. By its high ideals and clean type
.J , -- 'X
1 4 X vt
of humor, The Stone Illill proved its worth and was finally recognized as the Stevens'
The Stone M1.Zl is issued six times a year to the enthusiastic students. Special
issues such as "Girls' Number" and an "Ancient Number" are published each year.
The magazine enjoys nearlv a 10021 circulation and is well supported in every
way The publication thus supplies life and laughs to the budding engineers also
providing an outlet for some of the latent humor which is so plentiful around college.
yi . u
0 .29 e
S ' 5 S v 5- Q - 'Q
WM. J. McGU1NNEss '24 0
Axxiftant Art Editor , ,
ARTHUR N. KUGLER '25
Axfixtant Circulation Manager '
JOSEPH J. SHAPIRO 25
A R HARRISON 26 0.
W J VOLKHAUSEN 26 Q
LAWRENCE Sci-IACHT '27 Q
,I X - ' L .
QE-1:.9.9.:::i,-1: ,ff 'Q 4' A , "? ?'? ?'fe'iC
vkefgigeg Q THE LHNK J
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EXECUTIVE .STAFF -0
HAIG P. DEMERJIAN, '24 'Q
' Managing Editor 0'
HENRY S. CLOYES, '25
3 Comic: Editor v'
w i ALEXANDER R. BLACK, '24 'Q
' Art Editor '
ALSTON RODGERS, '25 'v,
Bu.vine.r.r Jllanager .0
GEORGE A. EWALD, '24
X Cifculaiion Illanager 'W
' SAU1. SEID, '24 .9
Advertixing Manager '
BENJAMIN W. GELB, '26 '0
Asxixtant Cornin Editor rv
W f- -f ... E4w?Q'1 ,C
BARNES MCKENNA MARMORSTEIN CL.-'RUSS ALDRICH DROGE GELB HABY KUGIJER BIERNER j.j. SHAPIRO
ENVALD LUDNVIG HUTPER RODGERS WIDMAYER GLAESER MARTIN HEPENSTAL MCGUINNESS SMITH KOPP
DEGENARO DEMERJIAN OLTMANN BENJAMIN HAGEN COURTNEY CASSIE KROOSS ARHLING GANZ S IID
HOLGATE ,IOBST HEYMAN HOPKINS LINTZ SOHN GOLDBERG BERTUCH FIALA
The Stevens Engineering Society
PROFESSOR IQOBERT M. ANDERSON . . . H0'7LOTd7'j'Cl1U7:f'lIldU
PROFESSOR YVILLIAM R. HALLIDAY Honorary Vice-Chairman
GUSTAVE J. BISOHOE . . . . President
CHARLES HESCHELES . . . . Vice-Prexident
JOHN B. EGGENBERGER . . Secretary-Treasurer
DAVID E. MCFARLAND . . . AII2-Ifd7lZ Secretary
' O o -LM :Ry , f ' -
D ' i O". Q I 1 ' 0 1 '
2 6 2 gf g-4: I tl. .- X I jx is '4'Pq ? ? ? ?x
21 Q 2 gf. 4- Q xx A
N MC DOUGALI. MOUNT ROBERTS KRETSCHMER CAMERON HERCHELES BISCHOF BLACK CIRILLO MCFARLAND
:R THE IL1INlK, w5'b5'E-gas:
J .4312 Y L Q
G. A. AHRLING L. GOEGL S. P. OI-'RENHEIMER
H. T. ANDERSON I. . GOLDIN H. W. OVERTON
F. H. ARLINGHAUS W. GOODMAN H. L. PAULDING
J. J. BAJUSZ P. GREENEERO J. H. REILLY
W.. J. BARNES H. E. HARY G. R. RICHARDS
D. BEcAs M. C. HAGEN A. S. ROBERTS
A. BELFATO S. HALPERN B. I. SAMUELS
G. W. BENJAMIN G. A. HEBRANK V. SCHWVEITZER
P. N. BERTUCI-I A. M. HELLMECK F. B. SECOR
H. E. BETHON V. J. HILL S. H. SEIEERT
G. B1scHOI-' J. H. HOLLYER S. SEID
A. . BLACK W. HOPKINS R. M. SMITH
H. F. BOEHLING . HUGGER C. M. SNYDER
C. BOI.IvAR F. J. JOBIN W. P. SOHN
E. M. BRAMELE J. A. KELLER A. W. SOINE
J. BUCHMAN T. A. KAUEFELD J. E. SONN
R. BYRON A. J. KELLY W. G. STORCH
Ji S. COLE A. H. KOCH W. A. STRICKER
. V. COURTNEY W. F. KOPE W. P. SULLIVAN
H. L. DECAMR M. A. LAVERIE H. A. SWOEODA
J. W. DEGEN J. LIPSCHITZ H. W. TEITZE
H. P. DEMERJIAN M. A. MCDOUGALL R. A. WALLACE
H. H. DIERIcsEN W. J. MCGUINESS G. E. WATSON
L. V. DoRscI-I T. W. MCKENNA F. A. WEIDMANN
E. D. DOWLINO P. D. MALLAY F. WEINI-IOLD
J. B. EGGENBERGER D. MAPES A L. WELTER
L. K. EHRAKE W. H. MARTIN D. G. WHITE
G. A. ENVALD F. W. MEYER S. WHrrE
W. FITZBURGH A. M. MEYERSTEIN G. E. WIDMAYER
A. . GALE R. MOsKOwITz T. M. WURTS
A. G. GANz J. K. MOUNT W. M. WYBURN
A. L. GLAESER F. C. MILLER P. S. ZOLOT
F. T. OLTMANN
R. W. ALDRICH A. DEGENARO J. KROOSS
G. K. BACHISIANN M. GLORIOT A. N. KUGLER
P. E. BREUNICH J. GOLDEERG C. G. DELAVAL
S. D. BROXVN A. J. GRANATA M. M. LAWLER
C. J. BUSCHIHAN P. G. HANIGAN F. H. LEWIS
H. S. CAMERON C. J. HEIBERGER J. L. LINDER
J. CASSIE R. F. HEPENSTAL A. LUDWIG
L. CIRILLO C. HEscHEI.Es D. E. MCFARLAND
C. A. CLAUSS A. H. HOEELMANN H. MCQUEEN
H. S. CLOYES F. B. HOLOATE B. MARMORSTEIN
R. T. COMPTON F. S. HUTTER R. A. MARTIN
M. W. COOKE F. J. JOEST G. J. NIcAsTRO
G. M. DROGE H. H. JOHNSON A. RODGERS
S. N. FIALA A. S. KASDAN I. C. SHAEER
C. B. FLURI J. W. KINNEY J. J. SHAPIRO
I. F. FRANCIS J. P. KINZER T. A. SMITH
L. L. FREY F. A. KOPP R. E. WEST
N. F. FRIGIOLA W. B. KRETSCHMER O. C. Wrrrxc
P. J. BERNER B. W. GELB L. J. HENSLEY
H. L. MERRING N. C. EWALT J. T. SHOTLAND
E. J. LINTZ F. C. RUDOLPH L. G. WALsH
N. C. HEYMAN
R. MARPLEs L. SCHACHT G. C. WALSH
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LINTZ KRETSCHMER RAINE DEININGER DELLE SCHACHT YAMADA
HARRISON ALDRICH LL DVS IG HUTTER CASSON SMART
RODGERS ROBERTS MC DOUGALL VK EBBER BERNER MALMQUIST OST
The Castle Stevens Club
HE Castle Stevens Club is 'ln organization founded in 1921 by a group of
men living at the college dorms, Castle btevens. The necessity Was felt at
that time of an organization to help promote good fellowship and to foster
the home spirit that is usually lacking in college dormitories. The club has filled
this need and is grovsing in strength and usefulness each year.
Bi-weekly meetings are held during the college year to discuss matters of
Campus, and the affairs of Castle life in particular. Pep and spirit are increased ,
by scheduled tournaments of pool and billiards, and by games of baseball, tennis I -'
helping hand being gix en to those men vsho are lacking in Tau Bete tendencies. l
Dances are given every few months for the members, and quite a response is made
by the Castle Alumni wx ho are inwited back to the old mansion on Castle Point. '
C. i "
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and other sports. The scholastic standing of club members is not neglected a
kggigq. . IIIIII. I.INII efg-f-Safe
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'0' Castle Stevens Club
S HERMAN W. FRANCE, '20 . . . . Honbrary Prexident
RICHARD WEBBER, JR. . . . Prexident
.Q MALCOLM A. MCDOUGALL . Vice-President
, PHILIP J. BERNER . Secretary
N EMIL O. MALMQUIST . . . Trearurer
I A R. W. ALDRICH W. B. KRETSCHMER
'V' J. ARTOLA E J. LINTZ
P. J. BERNER A. LUDWIG
SN C. BOLIVAR E O. MALMQUIST
'Q H. R. CASSON A. M. MEYERSTEIN
I H. A. DAvIs, JR. W. F. MULLAN
I W. H. DEININGER M. A. MCDOUGALL
E. B. DELLE W. R. OST
, A. DEROSA M PETERSEN
6 H. V. DORN J. S. RAINE
vo F. W. FINKE A. S. ROBERTS
ll A. D. HARRISON A. RODGERS
Ek A. H. HOBELMAN L. SCHACHT
x g G. C. HUNT R. W. SMART
F. S. HUTTER R WEBBER, JR.
'Q F. D. JEWETI' K YAMADA
. I A - 295 ,J
J V H i M 13, 5. - .S ?
fig WE H-f1fNK e
I-'IORE VV. H. MARTIN MOUNT
YVALTER H. MARTIN . . A . . . . .Manager
JOHN K. MOUNT . .f1JI1iIid11fMd11dgEf
MICHAEL A. FIORE ......... Reporter
A decided move in the direction ofa highly organized and responsible publicity
department at Stevens vvis effected Wed11esd15, February 20 1924 when President
Humphreys granted the request that the Undergraduate Disision ofthe Publicity
Bureau be recognized as a student activity to take its place 'alongside of those
novs well established at the Institute. Recognition by the Student Council had
been previously sought and granted placing upon the enterprise the stamp of
approval of the Student Body.
While entering the field of Undergraduate activities for the purpose of pre-
senting its advantage to prospective members from the Student Body in the same
light as the activities long established publicity has a more serious duty to perform
in representing all of them in the world outside of Stevens by means of the press
Its responsibilities are great, and include not only the task of Leepmg the public
71 1 yy K 7 , 3
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informed of the doings among the Undergraduates at college but also that of
keeping a vigilant eye open for any unauthorized nevss that may appear in print
to the detriment of Stevens.
The importance of seeing that correct, complete, and interesting reports of
the events which take place about the Campus, are available for publication at all
times, has been underestimated and even overlooked at the Institute. While
events of every nature are included in the work of the present board a typical
example is that of' an athletic contest. In this case it is quite likely that it will be
much more essential that the sport world in general be told of the game than that
the relatively few who attend be allowed to witness it, especially when the result,
as it may influences the standing of' other colleges. Many publicity stunts
have been used where the end in view was to make news and not at all to benefit
the spectators. In the present day, when college education is necessarily more
general our own Alma Mater is entitled to recognition as productive of other
things than classroom instruction, and the efforts of the men who are seeking a
well-rounded education should be brought to light along with the activities of those
attending other colleges
Without the influence in the newspaper world that many institutions enjoy,
Stevens must depend for publicity upon the interest that its activities can arouse
and upon the endeavors of its representatives to bring the news to the public.
There have been several men engaged in the work of reporting the doings at Stevens
and in establishing its name as a source of Undergraduate news with the numerous
publications in New York and surrounding towns. Chief among these is W. H.
Martin, ,241-, whose work during the past year with the New York City newspapers
as well as the papers about the country through the Associated Press, has been
most promising. K. Mount, '24, has reaped excellent results from his effort
with the ferfey Obrerver, an important local paper. F. B. Holgate, '25, has covered
the Newark News quite efficiently, and M. Fiore, '27, at the time of this writing,
was sending copy to the Newark Call and Star Eagle. The newspapers which have
recognized and print the Stevens news copy, include the Timer, Herald, Tribune,
Sun and Globe, Evening Port, World, and Telegram and Mail, in Manhattan, and
the Brooklyn Eagle, jersey Observer, Newark Newr, Newark Call, and Newark-Star
Eagle outside the city. In addition, the Associated Press takes care of all other
That Stevens news is on the increase is evidenced by the filled clipping board
ii 6 KT Q N., V jb icggqr-
Q I I1 f- - ,' Q "
, as no
in the Administration Building, which is changed twice a week and which, as has
been definitely determined, represents not over fifty per cent of the clippings.
In organizing and entering the Held of student activities, it has been the desire
of the present bureau to insure the perpetuation of this work, which has been
brought to the present stage through the hardest effort There have been students
who have handled the press in the past 'md temporarily have brought the work
to quite a state of perfection but this latest effort has never been exceeded and
promises to put Publicity on a firm footmgif' its present organization is given support
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Stevens R3d1O Club
PROP. L. A. HAZELTINE . Honorary Prexident .0
RICHARD WEBBER, JR. . . . President
E. B. SAUL . . . Vice-Prexident -
C. E. MARTINE . . Secretary-Treaxurer
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ITH this representative of many hours of work ready for the 1
printer's hands, we realize more thanxever that it would have
been a far greater task to publish this year's LINK, had it not
been for the kind assistance of our many friends.
X In view of their efforts, we wish to thank:
Professors Weston, Furman, Weimar, and Mr. Wilcox for their
advice and co-operation. i
Miss Hawkins for suggestions and advice.
l Miss Klemmer for art work, and Miss Heide, Mrs. Swoboda, and
Mrs. McLoughlin for typing and other assistance.
Mr. Demerjian, '24, Rodgers, '25, Cloyes, '25, Geh, '25, and ,
. Rank, '27, for their art work.
Mr. Shorey, '23, Swoboda, '24, and Janssen, '23, for contributions
of photographs, and
Mr. Haby, '24, Tietze, '24, Goldberg, '25, Marmorstein, '25, and
Rudolph, '26, for assistance rendered in literary work.
In acknowledging, we trust that there have been no omissions.
However, if there are any whom we have forgotten to mention, we take
this opportunity of expressing our thanks and sincere appreciation.
l Ql, 299 A
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!I1EUl1l15 A'!nl.7ffL TUV " H wiiwflf ' f
AIR REDUCTION CO. . . .
AMERICAN LEAD PENCIL CO. .
ARMSTRONG BROS. TOOL Co. .
BAKER, JONES, HAUSAUER, INC.
BEI-IRER AND CO. .... .
BRAUN, CHAS. .
BRISTOL CO. .
BROOKS BROS. . . .
BURHORN CO., EDXVIN .
COMBUSTION ENGINEERING CORP. .
DE BARI, MAURICE . . .
DEMPSEY AND CARROLL . .
DOMESTIC MILLS PAPER CO. .
EGGERS, INC. .
EHRET, GEO. ..... .
ElCHNER'S . . ..,,.
ELECTRIC STORAGE BATTERY CO. .
FERGUSON, F. AND SON . . .
FIDELITY AND CASUALTY CO. .
FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF HOEOREN . 10
FLAD, J. E ....
FORBES AND CO., ALEX. .
GREEN, HENRY J ..,.
GROSSO, E. D .....
GURNEY BALL BEARING CO. .
GURNEY ELEVATOR CO. . .
HENDRICR MEG. CO. . .
HILDRETH AND CO., E. L. .
HILL BROS. CO. . .
HILL, N. S ....
HOBOKEN CARPET CLEANING WVORKS . 19
HOBOREN LAND AND
IMPROVEMENT CO. .
HOBOKEN STATIONERY AND
PRINTING Co. . . . .
HOTEL ASTOR ....
ISBELL PORTER CO. . .
MANUFACTURERS, INC. .
JAGELS, BELLIS AND CO. . .
JEFFERSON TRUST COMPANY .
JONES AND LAMSON MACHINE Co. .
KALIENA AND CO., INC. .
KELLER, F ......
KEUPI-'EL AND ESSER CO. . .
KOVEN AND BROTHER, I.. O. .
LIDGERWOOD MFG. CO. .
LUFKIN RULE CO. . .
IVIANEWAL, WM. . . . .
MERRIGR SCALE MPG. CO. .
MCCULLOUGH, WM. . .
MORSE TWIST DRILI.
AND MACHINE CO. .
NASI-I ENGINEERING CO.
NERI, A. . ....
NOTARIANNA, FRANK . .
PELUSO, F. . . . . .
POST AND MCCORD . . . .
PULSOMETER STEAM PUMP CO. .
SOHELLING HARDWARE CO. . .
SCI-IOYERLING, DALY AND GALES
SCRANTON BOLT AND NUT CO. .
SEE AND BEE RADIO SHOP .
SHULTZ AND SON, CHAS. .
SPALDING AND BROS., A. G.
STARRETT CO., L. S. . . . .
STENEGI: TRUST COMPANY . .
STEVENS INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY .
STEVENS SCHOOL .....
STORM AND CO., GEO. H. . .
TRUST COMPANY OI-' NEW JERSEY . .
WHITE IVIETAL MFG. CO. .
WHITE STUDIOS . . .
.gifs ,Q L.-,WL h
.-as ,Ei 1' T., , t.
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will l.--lu v N'-cu? .4 iifimli is
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'-FEF"'lE ": m y
CPrinting tlvat will always be
and compositions are
not made by chance, nor
can they ever, in any ma-
terial, be made at small
expense. IIA composition
for cheapness and not for
excellence of workman-
ship, is the most frequent
and certain cause of the
rapid decay and entire
dstruction of arts and
:5i5: . gm:-
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Send fbr our booklet
The Anrbitechare ofa College Annualn
a Clverisliecl Possession
HE production of bools, programs and calen-
dars for the students of America's Universities
requires an ability to originate printed forms that
will be cherished possessions in the mellow years
that follow a University career. IL In the libraries
of many of the "old grads" will be found books,
programs and announcements preserved for their
intimate memories and associations. Il It is the
production of this kind of printing that has
brought to this organization its frequent oppor-
tunities to serve University men and women.
Wlzen the urge is far something better, we
will welcome an opportunity to submit ideas.
BAKER, JONES, I-IAUSAUER
CPrinters to American Universities
45-51 CARROLL STREET, BUFFALO, NEW YORK
"The Link" is one of out products
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v-in A v 'vfl Cf gym ff!! .rlivv 227176 ww lin-v raffle lf, eu a "1--ftfflf 1 "
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J rooms- ffm? COI:'yf:77'lg WD I'tZS'!-7-Q'111lI' own, 1557120
5 A-um .-1.,u,,..-CA.-1.1.-,m K' 'Q
Times SQUARE-SNEVV YORK
, Broadvvayt Fovlv-fqurllm if For-tv-fiftlx Streets 'N
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el--L2 X -2 ' f Y ' Y - ' 3335: Q ' '24 + - SF .' -.
E E-P52255 5 '? ' ef' " sz-iigfgifg
A FEVV RECENT INSTALLATIONS
Equitable Life Assurance Society of che United States-29 Elevators
Paterno Brothers, New York City-30 Elevators
Carleton Terrace Hotel, New York City
Elks' Club, Newark, N. J.
Elks' Club, Passaic, N. J.
Duncan Appartments, Jersey City, N. J.
Newark Evening News, Newark, N. J.
GURNEY ELEVATOR CO., Inc.
Qffice: 300 Eighth Av
e., New York City
H. F Gurnev Pres
The largest selling qunliry
pcncxl zu thc worlfl.
pencil with the
there is an individual-
ity, a luxury, a satis-
fying quality about
its smooth, Firm, grit-
less leads that makes
both instructor and
student always feel:
"Here, indeed. is
17 black degrees
For bold heavy lilies
For general writing
For clenn Ene lines
For delicate thin lilies
Sl.00 per dozen
51.20 per dozen
AI slrzfiunrrs and slnrrs
througlioul the world.
LEAD PENCIL CO.
218 Fifth Avenue
and Lmuiun, England
FRAN K NOTARIANNI
F awry Fruits, Vegetables
ORDERS CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED
61 EIGHTH S'l'REE'l' HOBOKEN
Between Hudson and NVusliington
J. E. FLAD
M eats, Profuz'sz'ons
and Sea Food
S04 VVASHINGTON STREET
and EVERYTHING for
illanufm-turer of Airco O11ygc1i.nnd Airco
Acclylcnc and other A irco and Airco-
Duiris-Bournmwille productwcontrols the
manufaz-lure and sale of National Carbide
Home 0fEE.' 342 Madison Ave., New York
Airco District Offices, Plants and Distributing Sta-
tions conveniently located throughout the country
of N ew York
Total Assets About .... 529,000,000
Total Reserves Over .... 20,000,000
Surplus to Policy Holders About 8,000,000
Losses Paid to Dec, 31, 1923 Over 102,000,000
ana' Surety Bond:
Fidelity, Surety and xllixcellaneouf
Bondi. flceident, Health, Burglary,
' Robbery, Plate Glam, Boiler, Engine
and Fly-lfheel Infurance. Wvork-
1YIf7l,,f Comperuation. Automobile
Liability and all other Liability Linn.
92 LIBERTY STREET, NEW YORK, N.Y.
llldropolilan Ojiref: 130 YVILLIANI STREET
Phone S06 Hobo ken
808 VVashington Street
Hoboken, N. J.
WE MEET ON COMMON GROUND
Have you ever stopped to consider that it is
just as important for us to handle a superior
grade of fuel as it is for you to demand it?
receiver .vuch careful attention that -il if
well worth a .rample order from you.
Telephone 98 Hoboken
John Kamena Sz Co., Inc.
416 Bloomfield Street :: :: Hoboken, N.J.
The moxt ,ranitary barber
.rhop in Hoboken
' Stevens Barber Shop
If you enjoy the comfort of a
cool, clean shave, with careful
attention to your wants, try
F. PELUSO, Proprietor
605 WASHINGTON STREET
HOBOKEN, N. J.
8 A. M. T0 8 P. LI. DAILY
8 A. LI. TO 10 P. M. SATURDAYS
8 A. M. TO 12 M. HOLIDAYS
GEORGE EI-IRE '
N ew Yorklv Standard ana'
F afvorite Malt Beverage
1-mme v Mum
FOOD AS WELL AS DRINK
LIGHT OR DARK
Geor e Ehretlv Extra in bottle: at all H otelx, Reftaurants and Dealer:
FFERS a four-year course
in the fundamental princi-
ples of the sciences applied in
technology and in their applica-
tions to problems in Mechanical,
Electrical, Structural, Chemical
and Administrative Engineering.
This course leads to the degree
of Mechanical Engineer.
for pamphletx of 'infonnation
and correfpondnzce to
Stevens Institute of Technology
Hoboken, New Jersey
For M ine-H aulage
More than 50,00 Hoists built
and used. Cableways, Der-
ricks and Logging Machinery.
Lidgerwood Mfg. Company
96 Liberty Street New York City
FOR EVERY PURPOSE
Elevator Buckelx, Stack: and Tank:
Light and Heavy Steel Plate Conrlrurtion
HENDRICK MFG. CO.
Pillxburgh Ojice - 544 Union Trust Bldg.
New York Ofce - - - 30 Church Street
Hazleton,Pa.,017ice 705 Markle Bank Bldg.
The Vital Question
lVil! it be Axhex or Economy?
It must be one or the other. If it's
economy you're after you'll End it
in "Plymouth Coaln-the fuel with
a reputation based on quality.
JAGELS, BELLIS 81 CO.
33 Fourteenth Street :: 1: Hoboken, N.J.
Phone 1761 Hoboken
928 Vlfashington Street, Hoboken, N. J.
. ,fr - E Armstmng Tuul Holders
C Q Scheumg H dw' CO' i .ifrf-ww. For lathes and Planers
734 Vlfillow Avenue 4 ' ' ,475 Cgnygnigm
, -ex Hoboken. N- Planer Tool Ecozojrgiiical and
W Ci Q , . , , A ' K , i cient
Q 1 elepggglg .wi r Q 1 Write for free Catalog
.5 T T ts sse
at Sharpus v AN ex hitix vlllr ,
and St:1rrett's Q' """ A A J is 1
Machixiists' Tools Q 11- ""h'1fQ NmstmngBms-Tuul
, , W M: mm mm nrrsn rent. Thiran' Hama Peuple
Factorv and Mlll Supplies ' - T-11 N.Fmeim Av..
" Right-Hand Turning Tool CHICAGO. U. S. A.
Sixth St. at Park Ave.
Hoboken, N. J.
Prepares boysfor all colleges, especially for
Stevens I-nsliliule, Jllassachusetts Institute,
Cornell, Lehigh, Pri-neeion, Yale, and
all leading scienlihc inslitutions.
FOR CATALOG OR INFORNIATION, APPLY T0
B. F. CARTER, HEAD MASTER
Textbooks, Reference Books
Genealogical Books, Poetry, Prose
VVe manufacture the higher grade of books. for
Fublishers, and design :ind execute COITIIHISSIEJIIS
or privately printed books for discrunirmting
individuals. Limited and de luxe oditionsigiven
special attention and export cnmftsxnnnshxp.
. L. I-IILDRETI-I 65 CO
Terminal Slores: 629 VVest 27th Street
NEW' YORK CITY
Window Shades and
612 Yvashington Street, Hoboken, N.
it K So E
S X ENGINEERING INSTRUMENTS
W 'N TRANSITS
LEVELS TAPES RODS
Are the recognized Standard in all branches of
the Engineering Profession. The excellence of
4' their design and construction insures accuracy
under all conditions of use.
Your best work is possible if you use
K 59' E Instruments
' - as-Q.
, 9 f "- 2
. X.. S 'NLE
445 4 N-. ., in , K
"' f lv
L .f '
xii' ' X ? si 1
4 xii., '
.. .eye '
i' 'fi' ' -lf'
Send for free copy of 1 924 Solar Epln-rm-ris CON 5 ULT QUR CATALO G U E
KEUFFEL dc. ESSER COMPANY
Drawing llflaterials, Mathematical and Surveying
I nstruments, Measuring Tapes
CHICAGO NEW YORK SAN FRANCISCO
516-S20 So. Dearborn St. 127 Fulton Street 30-34 Second St.
ST. LOUIS GENERAL OFFICE AND rAcroRIEs MONTREAL
S17 Locust St. HOBOKEN, N. J. S Notre Dame St.,W.
'STRUCTU R ES-
DEM PSEY 86 CARROLL
Art Stationers and Engravers
WEDDING INVITATIONS AND ANNOUNCEMENTS, AT HOME AND CALLING CARDS
NIONOGRANI AND ADDRESS DIES ENGRAVED FOR SFAMPING WRITING PAPER
13 Beiween Fzflh and Illadifon Avnulrx
OU can always be sure of the lasting accuracy of any
Starrett Tool. That's why they've been preferred by
two generations of skilled machinists. II You'll find more
than 2200 fine precision tools listed and described in the
Starrett Catalog. Mailed free.
THE Ll S. STARRETT COMPANY
The War-ld's Greatest Toulmakers .Ilanufuclumrs cy' lInck.vnu's Unrrz-ellrd
I X F Q
-if-Q 1 F- , 3 1
, Y 'S 1 Z
VVINI. VV. YOUNG, Prvsirleni PALIXIER CAINIPBELL, Vice-President HERIXIAN GOELZ, V1're-Presidmll
W1N'I. H. DE VEER, Cashier YVIKI. INIULLER, JR., Assistant Cashier
PALMER. CAIXIPBELL 01, Q ARCHIBALD M. HENRY
NIICOTPFCSICIQQHIT Q .Y President, National Bank of
President, Hoboken Land lk 6 4' North Hudson
President VV. dn A. Fletcher Co.
Pres. American Locomotive Co,
ALBERT C. IVALL, Lawyer
Wall, Haight, Carey k Hartpence
CARL LI. BERNEGAU
Vice-Pres., Keuffel Sz Essex' Co.
Vice-President, Ferguson Bros.
VVM. VV. YOUNG
HENRY A. GAEDE
Gaedc Gr Gaede
A. C. HUMPHREYS, 1VI.E.,
E.D. Sc.D., LL.D.
President Stevens Institute of
G. E. ZIPPEL
Express and lXIilk Traffic
Agent, Delaware. Lackawanna
8: VVestern R.R. Co.
EDWIN A. HARRISS
R. B, Davis Co.
STANLEY RI. RUMBOUGH
Trcasurcr, Vlflxitc Kletxxl Rifg.
w ,,..,.. 0 a - .
,, ..,. .....
.. er Q
'I , iii. If-2'r'fT"T!' T .f:F3.fi' X '
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"ii . 2 mi" f
6,0 A '- 'i iw'-iiiilf 4 X!
, so or - X fr
x ...,.t, ..... X.. 'L
. f Y 4
49 .X ff, 1 OX
COMMERCIAL AND SAVING DEPOSITS
Safe Deposit and Storage Vaults Acts as Executor and Trustee
Nicholas S. Hill, Jr.
J eflierson Trust
Banking in all its branches
Foreign Exchange, Steamship
Tickets on all lines
VVater Supply, Sewage Disposal,
Reports, Investigations, Valuations, Rates,
Design, Construction, Operation, Management,
Chemical and Biological Laboratories.
Daily . . . 9 A. M. to 3 P. M.
Saturdays . . 9 A. M. to 12 M.
4. Monday Evenings . 6 to 8 P. M.
Safe Deposit Boxes
112 E. 19th Street
NEVV YORK CITY
First and Clinton Streets, Hoboken, NJ.
A W orla' If f.,,-seffaaws. Orgamz ation
, ttnsaui-:tn may
s X iii' '
Supplying Equipment to meet every combustion need.
Stevens men should acquire a familiarity with these
products. It will prove useful later on.
International Combustion Engineering Corporation
COMBUSTION ENGINEERING CORPORATION
Combustion Engineering Building
Frederick Bfultiple Rctort Slakers
Type E Stukers
Type D Slukers
Type K Sfokers
Type H Stokers
3 Broad Street, New York
Green Chain Grate Stokcrs
Green Cas! Iron Stoke-rs
G'rren Pressure 1VaIerIzarks
Quinn Fuel Ol4I.EQll1i1I1Yll'll1
Cunxlmsro Water Seal Conveyor
Lopulco Pulverized Fuel Systems
CEC Tube Scraping Device
Collapsible Tubes and
111 a i n Ojfce:
TENTH AND CLINTON STS.
HOBOKEN, N. 1.
Branch F actory:
NORTH BERGEN, N. J.
Only Ojicial Photographer
to Stevens Inst-itute
Largest Studio in
Telephone Hoboken 696
520 Waslmington Street, Hoboken, N. J.
AND IMPROVEMENT COMPANY
Factories, Piers, Apartment Houses
Residences, Vacant Land
'TELEPHONE HOBOKEN 710
No. 1 NEWVARK STREET
HOBOKEN, NEW JERSEY
CHARLES S. SHULTZ
VVALTER C. SHULTZ
CHARLES S. SHULTZ 8: SON
M ana facturers of Brick
MASONS' BUILDING MATERIALS
MAIN OFFICE AND YARDS
18th Street and VViIlow Avenue, Wleehawken, N.-I. Hoboken 995, 996, 2999
BEHRER 8: COMPANY, Inc.
Pipe, Fitting: and Valve: of black steel, galvanized steel, bran, iron, can
iron and malleable iron. Bath Tubs, Lavatoriex, Showerr, W'ater
Clofetx, Laundry Tubf, Sinkx, Bathroom flccexforief, Etc.
"0-E" Vapor-Vacuum-PreJ.r'ure Heating Specialtiex
77-81 Beekman St., New York City
2-1-6 Peace St., New Brunswick, N.
HENRY J. GREEN
Instruments of Precixion
Edwin Burhorn Co.
25 West Broadway
BAROMETERS New York
1191 Bedford Ave. Brooklyn, N. Y.
wewe w, N S
WRITE FOR CATALOG
"Faithfully Serving ilu' Publir Sinee I855,'
216 VV:ls11ington Street, Hoboken, N. -1.
LAYING SCRAPING POLISHING
G A S mnquer smut' sfcmrrsnm nouns
Coal or Water Gas Plants
Continuous Vertical Retorts
Tar Extractors, Condensers
and Scrubbers T
and Aqua Plants
Gas Valves and Specials
Gas Engineers and Builders
of Gas Wbrks
NEWARK, NEW JERSEY
Sleepers, Underilooring, Door Bucks,
Scaifold Planks, Timbers, Studding,
Shelving, Mouldings, Upson and
Beaver Board, Vehisote Panels
.--Ill kinds qf hardsqoods and sofiwoorls
for the modern city biaildzing
NVE HAVE OUR OXVN MANHATTAN PLANING MILL
GEO. H. STORM Sc CO.
Telephone Lenox 0666
69TH Sr., EAST Rivera TO AVE. A., New Yom:
Wilzerever cz Battery is Needed
EXIDE BATTERIES are built
for every purpose by the
largest manufacturers of storage bat-
teries in the world. ll Consequently,
whether you want ll storage battery
to crank your automobile or for stand-
byservice in a central station, you may
choose an Exide with the gratifying
knowledge that it is not only built for
the purpose but that in its construc-
tion and performance, it will reflect
the wide experience of its builders.
THE ELECTRIC STORAGE
BATTERY COM PANY
Branches in I7 Cities Service Stations Everywhere
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ESTABLISHED 1888 '
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I' E2 EQUIPPED WITH MANYYEARS EXPERIENCE
FOR MAKING PHOTOGRAPHS OF ALI. SORTS
If DESIRABLE FOR ILLUSTRATING COLLEGE
ANNUALS. BEST OBTAINABLE ARTISTS,
H WORKMANSI-IIR AND T1-IE CAPACITY FOR
" PROMPT AND UNEQUALLED SERVICE
" 55 1546 BROADWAY, NEW YORK.
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ESTABLISI-lED,I818 " X.
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Quilemen? ' ' rnishiiug Qnuils,
MADISON AVENUE COR. FORTYIFOURTH STREET
Telephone Ilfurray Hill 8800
We Give Especial Attention to the Outlitting Q
of Boys and Young Men
at Private Schools and Colleges
with Clothing, Sporting Garments, English
Hats, Haberdashery Sz Shoes
Trunks, Valises, Etc.
Send for "Hi.rloric American Buildingf'
BROOKS BROTH ERS
Building, convenient to Grand
B 0 S T 0 N N E w P 0 R T Central, Subway, and to many
Tnemourcon. Bovi.s1-ou A 220 Bsu.svus AVENUE Of the leading Hotels and Clubs-
25 'S ,. Q,"'.ll,.'g
WMN TAPES, RULES G
All of Superior Quality and of interext to every , ll ':' " 'gl ' 'NM
Progressive Engineer and Mechanic
' E exe:-iw , f Send for
'Z' lr 1ATA . - APES AN Um-:s 'N' '
-4 C CAL1?3:lIiGoN1JS3ESMAI1L'I?0iLS i l.
fyfgufnngvefca if C tlguee
Rolling Jllillx Bolt and Nut Factorief 6, D
Railrogzd Spike Hforle: Q L? Bas?
E V d ' ' U
em2,n,:i'az5:"ia:z 'I,'?5lfS'2eL'Z, '32 g g Tffwf-f GOV
Railroad, M-im, Mizz, Dock 055 cf' Canoes
Bridge, Tunnel, Subwgy and
Structural Materzal Schoverhl-lg, Daly SL Gales
Scranton Bolt and Nut Co.
New York Omoo: Equitable Bldg., 120 Broadway
' ATHLETIC OUTFITTERS
302 Broadway, Corner Duane Street,
New York City, N. Y. V
The Trust Company of New Jersey
12-14 Hudson Place, Hoboken
, N. J.
Capital, ,S92,000, 000. 00
Surplus and Undifuided Projfts
ASSETS OVER FORTY-EIGHT MILLION DOLLARS
HILL BROS. CO.
as well as
Catalog of athletic goads
muilcdfn-e an request
' QL- .f'
W'hen you are confronted by
Ball Bearing Problems
of any nature
let ur help you
Catalog Jen! upon requef!
GURN EY BALL
Steneck Trust Company
The Bank of
Personal Service L
95 River Street Hoboken, N. J.
Telephone 680 Hoboken
Maurice DeBari, Ph. G.
402 CHANDLER STREET
JAMESTOWN, N. Y. 200 Garden Street Hoboken, N. J.
Phone 1758 Hoboken
Hoboken Carpet Cleaning Works, Inc.
YV. Duffy, Preridenl Joseph Ritz, Vice-Preridenl
Renovating, Rejitting and Laying
New Carpet: and Linoleum furnifhed
1424-1426 YVILLOVV AVE. Formrr1y91-I jejerson Sl. HOBOKEN, NEW JERSEY
JONES Sr. LAMSON MACHINE CO.
L. O. Koven 86 Brother
M anufacturer: of
Galvanized Range Boilerr
Tankr, Smoke Staclex
Riveted Steel Pipe
Sandblart lllachinery and
The Merrick Conveyor
9 in: .
" ............, W ..,..
--.- ....,, I
Typical VVeightometer Installation on
inclined belt conveyor
The Weightometer weighs anti recorcls
the weight of all material while ln transit
over a belt, bucket, or pan conveyor.
Accuracy 9991. Guaranteed
MERRICK SCALE MFG. CO.
154 Ogden Avenue Jersey City, N. J. PASSAIC' N' J'
QNUUV Quality ir the true :randard Ever Dependable.
Q Qf value b rmg Igulsometer hig-
-A 'Nj g een ln' ervlce over-'
hifi' For fifty-nine year: the one afjfgy-"' a Ca"a"""'
digg ouirta-ndmg characterzrtzc of p,,ls0m,,,,s an long,
it I 1 u - . E -
AM?" MORSE DRILLS ?.E.?Y.Li?.',i2L'.1L1i.... .SEBSEL
,. care, attention or foun-
hai been dationg operate without
oil Qonly pump that rc-
qulres no lubrlcationbp
handle Hulds up to 40
per cent solid: made for
over 541 years.
157.000 have gone into
SEND FOR INTERESTING CATALOG
Pulsometer Steam Pump Co. ' 220 W. 42nd St.. New York
Tmmerroxn Hosoxmx 1565
Stationery Sz Printing Co.
Succexxorx to E. M. Ada-Iman
"Everything in Stationery for
Home and Ojiceu
94 Hudson Street Hoboken, N. J.
NEW AND USED EQUIPMENT
Boilerr, Enginer, Generatorr
Pump: and Chemzcal
Edward D. Grosso
Phones Hoboken 1296-1297
77 River Street Hoboken, N. J.
NA H HYTOR
I Az? Compressors and
WVRITE FOR BULLETIN
NASH ENGINEERING COMPANY
SOUTH NORWALK, CONN.
Shaping the Policies
- of I ndzzstry
OR nearly thirty-live years Bristol's
Instruments have exerted 'a powerful
influence in shaping the policies of industry,
by indicating, recording and controlling the
various processes. fl, Bristol's Instruments
have shaped the policies, because they con-
trol the operation-control the uniformity
of the product and control the cost-thereby
pointing the way to higher efliciency.
Br1'slo1's is the most exlensive lim'
of Recording Insfrumrnis in the
world. Bullrlin AK-306 will
Ifll you somrlhing about Ihfm.
THE BRISTOL COMPANY
B R I S I O L' S
REG. U. S. FAT. OFFICE.
F. FERGUSON Sc SON
' CFOX HILL FOUNDRYJ
Bronze, Iron and Semi-Steel
Clinton, Grand and Twelfth Streets
Hoboken, New Jersey
H ome-Ill ade I ce Cream and C andy
WM. INICCULLOUGH, Prop.
srxrv-six srx-rr-1 STREET
iff alfo carry a full line ofSchmj!'.r and IVhil1nm1.'r
SEE Sc BEE RADIO SHOP
Telephone Hoboken 7234
101 Hudson Street Hoboken, N. J.
fSole Owner of Neuirodyue Pateni: and Trademarkfj
INDEPENDENT RADIO MANUFACTURERS, Inc.
CExcluJ1'vr Lz'cr11,vrr of Hazellim' Corporaiionj
Genuine N eutrodyne Receiving Sets are made by these
fourteen manufacz!urer.v ONLY
Amer. Radio 8: Research Corp'n f
Medford Hillside, Mass.
F. A. D. Andrea, Inc. 3-'
New York City Q
Broadcast Manufactures, Inc. gf
Brooklyn, N. Y.
lads, . Licensed by We
dem Radlo Mamifacm S
Howard Manufacturing Co.. Inc.
VVln. J. Murdock Co.
Radio Srrrice Laboratories
Asbury Park, N. J.
Cru-lgyd Electric 81, Radio Cu, 3 rch 27 '923 Qi Strnmherg-Carlson Tel. Mfg. Co.
New York City 2.-9s,ca1X'g!:'nm 9aI'er15'S NOS. l45om3lI2,924 Q Rochester, N.Y.
E'g'r2ff.f'.fiif.?T'W we Ofhe' Patents Pe'1di'19 892-98' R'E3.f.2S"3Tl?f1llf'?.'C0'
Freed-Eisemunn Radio Corp 'n Ware Radio CorD0l'Hti0n
Brooklyn, N. Y. LOOK FOR THIS TRADEMARK ON New York, N.Y.
Gai-od Corporation GENUIN E N E UTRODYN E S ETS The Workrite Llfg. Co.
Newark, N. J.
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